Newspaper Page Text
Xlie Snaday School Worker« Continu« Xhclr Speech«» and Di»cu«»lon-Schalarly Addresses I-ait Night and Adjournment. The afternoon session of the New Cas tie county Sunday School convention, convened in West Church, yesterday at 2 o'clock. The church was well filled. In the audience was Kev. W. P. Tilden of the Unitarian Church, and many other ministers of tho city. Professor Sweeney opened hv leading a vigorous service of The pipe organ accompaniment played by L. T, Wilson, the regular ist of VV'est Church, who furnished song was organ the instrumental music for the conven tion. After the song service the first topic of the afternoon was taken up. "The Proper Use of Lesson Helps," and Professor H. S. Godfrey read a paper bearing on the subject. The paper was followed by brief remarks by William A. Reynolds, who believed in using all helps that would throw light on the subject; Joseph Pyle, who would use them strictly as helps, keeping them to one side ; Heath and A. G. Cox also spoke; D. W. Harlan made a point of the power of adaptation and the importance of study ng the pupil. President Crosby thought that teachers who had little time to study tho lesson must depend largely upon lesson helps. It was far better for a pupil to hear the thoughts of a scholar. If a teacher him self cannot present the lesson well, was afraid half tho teachers of America incompetent, from a human stand point. and it is not well tobe too hard upon the lesson help. Edwin H. Gayley, of the Central Presbyterian Sund'ay school, next read a paper on "The Hymns and Music of tho Sunday School." He spoke of the char acter Words pHblDttlou of words and tunes. Avoid a catchy, rollooky style of tune,; the old words are best to simple plain tunes. Do not bother about strict rendering of the hymns; if tho children make slight mis takes, let them go, no harm is done. The speaker described the method of singing In Central Sunday school, whore he led. Mr. Gayley's paper was full of Incidents and ideas. He summed up his subject by saying the hymns should lie religious and evangelical, carefully selected, the tunes simple and sweet and adapted to the words, the conductor should sing for all he is worth, and the children should be Interested In the success of the singing. In the discussion that followed, Charles Baird thought that people had the gospel sung Into them as well ns taught in, and spoke of two or three favorite hymns. J. H. Mnhlhansen spoke of the uplifting and spiritual effect of some of the grand old hymns, and asked, this being so, why more attention was not paid to music snng from the depths of the heart. Muhlhausen clinched his idea by good arguments and incidents. To enforce the Importance of this part of worship President Crosby asked for the singing of "Jesus, Lover of my Soul," which, under Professor Sweeney leadership, was done with volume and spirit. Harry Emmons, Esq., then delivered Rev. Moses Ho » to .• of the hymns and need, the often incongruous Mr an address on the next topic, "The im portance of memorizing Scripture. " spoke of the Importance of tho subject ; of the wide spread circulation of the Holy Bible : and yet the lack of knowledge of the Scriptures on the part of the church going aud non church going people was lamentable, speaker said we read our helps aud com mentaries carefully, but our Bibles we read casually and lazily and soon forget the passages in the rush of daily occupa tions. The importance of memorizing the Scriptures was impressed in good arguments. Mr. Emmons concluded by quoting from "Macbeth." In the discussion that followed the ad dress, Solomon Uersey a poke of the im portance of memorizing early in life and told how he did it while plowing. He learned 2,750 verses In one summer, and obtained a present of a muslin covered ten cent testament. H. S. Qoldley in quired how the memorizing of scripture was to be brought about, Mr, Keigwin suggested that classes learn the memory verses of the Sunday school lessons, to he called on unexpectedly to repeal it. Cook suggested another plan, that of dif ferent members of a class committing parts of the lesson. Mr. Pyle thought this idea was the one wi n'ed. He believed In memoriziug all the promises. William A. Reynolds also made a few remarks and W. K Crosby added a few thoughts. The matter of arranging for the annual meeting and the next convention was re ferred to a committee, to report at the evening session. The president appointed Joseph Pyle, Charles Baird, Harry Em mons. Mrs. W. H. Curry aud Mrs. A. P. Downing as the committee. After the benediction had been pro nounced by Rev. W. W. Taylor, the con ventton adjourned the evening. H« Th« Dr. until 7.80 o'clook iu Kvenlng Session. Almost every seat in the church was filled at the evening seseion, which opened at 7.30 o'clock, with a service of song, in which everyone seemed to join. Revs. Henry Q. Weston. D. D., president of Crozer Theological Seminury, and R. B. Cook, D. D., aud William P. Swartz of this city, occupied the platform with the president and secretary of the conven tion. The committee on resolutions reported a series of resolutions, which wore adopted, thanking Rev. A. N. Keigwin aud the congregation of West Church for the use of the church, the citizens of Wilmington for throwing open their homes to the delegates attending the convention, the executive committee of New Castle county for the excellent pro gram, and Professor Sweeney and the gentlemen who road papers, for their efficient work. Resolutions were also adopted recommending the use of the quarterly temperance lessons, and urg ing the complete organization of the Sunday schools of the hundreds and counties of the state. The committee on the next convention reported iu favor of holding the next convention and annual meeting of the association on the second Thursday in October, 1889. The p'ace of meeting was referred to the executive committee. The first Psalm was read by the Rev. R. B. Cook, D. D., aud tbe Rev. Adam Stengle offered prayer. The Rev. William P. Swartz, pastor of Cen Presbyterlau Church delivered tral then introduced and eloquent and interesting address on "Entire Consecration Necessary »u Sue ceae iu Sunday School Work, Swartx gave the various reasons for urn dert&king the work, other than the right one. If the love of Christ constrains one, that is the motive which is the high eat. The true object is such a love as to hunger for the salvation of souls. Men must consecrate themselves to God s ser vice, not money or proparly. Consecra tion to God means holiness, which is only applied to individuals. Rev. Henry U. Weston, D, D., deliv ered the last ^address on the subject, "How to teach the Bible." It was an ad dress of great interest and (the audience were impressed by its truths, put with the confide a ce gained from a ripe experi ence. Dr. Weston described the he learning in children and the develop ment of imagination aud reason. The teacher should know what he teaches and was an Mr of love it, tor under îove the beauty *f an object unfolds. At the close of Dr. Weston's address there was more music and brief speeches from delegates, in which the profit and benefit of the convention were spoken of. The convention adjourned after pray by Kev. A, N. Keigwin and the benedic tion by Kev. William P. Swartz. er COUNCIL IN SESSION. A Frame Fruit Store Is Sustained on Motion. The regular weekly meeting of City Council was held last evening, President Farra In the chair. The committee on Education presented a report detailing their late visit to the public schools of the city. They highly praised the efficient method of instruc tion and stated that in their opinion Wil mington had as good schools as there were in the country. The committee presented a bill for $10 for carriage litre. Mr. Quinn objected to the bill on the ground that the committee had no appropriation and should not have incurred any expense. Mr. Haw kins also objected to the bill. He said, however, that the committee had charged nothing for their services. Mr. Quinn replied that ho would rather they pay for their services than send in a carriage bill. s After some discussion tho bill was passed. City Treasurer Griffith's report showed a balance in bank to the credit of current expenses of $178,111.00 aud park fund, $487.04. He had received $375 from Martin J. Mealey. Mr. Quinn presented a favorable report, which was adopted on the petition of Prudence Edwards, for the return of $5.80, overpaid taxes. Mr. Davis presented a long petition from residents of the Eighth ward and vicinity, asking the City Council to put the recently purchased Eleventh aud Kirkwood st property nt reets in con dition for a public park as soon as pos sible. Council, on motion of Mr. Davis, at once adopted a resolution requesting the Park Commission to do the work. In response to two remonstrances City Solicitor Turner presented a re port that in his opinion the building occupied as a fruit stand by M. Malascalza on Eighth street near King, recently erected by L. G. VanKleek, is a frame building and contrary to law. Mr. Turner further stated that a permit for the erec tion of the building had been granted by the building inspector. He further stated that the stable of P. Plunkett & Co., in the rear of No. 10(1 Market, street, was also contrary to law. The report caused a row upon a motion to adopt. Mr. McKenney said he bud examined tho building aud was of the opinion that it was not of frame. Messrs. Avars con curred in the opinion and Mr. Baugh said that nearly all the morocco factories of the city were violators of the law and if this stable came down he thought all should. Mr. Roberts defended the city solicitor. He said that he had no doubt that the city's law officer had examined the building and in accordance with that examination had made his report. He thought It was Council's duty to stand by the solicitor. The city solicitor was then called upon. He reaffirmed his opinion and said ho had given the build ings a careful examination and they were unquestionably violators of law. Mr.Qninn made a sensible argument in favor of sustaining the city solicitor's opinion. Ho said it Council proposed to have a city solicitor they should take his opinion or resolve themselves Into a body of lawyers and decide tho laws for them selves. Mr. Roberts moved that the opinion of the city solicitor be sustained, and the buildings come down. Tho mot ion was lost by a vote of 21 to 3 and the original motion was adopted. During the evening the following orders were aased: Wilmington Coal Gas Company, 8; N. IV Danforth, $11.55. Held & Bro., $4: M. Johnson, $4: Delaware Printing Company, $17.50; J. D. Gorman, $10; Frist & Davis, $43 50; Z. James Bell, $1.80; Delaware Printing Co.. $2.10. FISH ASSOCIATION. Adopts u Constitution und By-laws and Elects Officer«. The Delaware Fish Association held a meeting iu the Board of Education room last evening. Those who were present are; Dr. B. O. Shortlidge, Dr. John P. Wales, John P. Doughten, John P. All mond. Ell wood Garrett, J. Travers Joues, Harry McConnell, William McConnell. Charles Kerobell, Dr. William Garrett, Dr. Howard Garrett and Joseph Phillips. The report of the committee to draft a constitution aud by-laws was received, and with a few amendments was adopt ed. The name will bo "The Delaware Rod and Reel Protective Association." The association first Thursday in December of each year, and the semi annual meeting on the first Thursday in June of each year. The qualifications to become a member are that tho person shall express his willing ness to join and shall pay to tho associa tion the sum of $2, annual dues. Tho officers of the association constitute an advisory board. The following officers wcie elected: President, Dr. E. G. Shortlidge; vice presidents from New Castle county, Ellwood Garrett, Dr. John P. Wales, J. P. Doughten ; secretary, J. Travers Jones; treasurer, John P. Allmond. The officers have authority to elect three vlce-ptosi dents from each of the lower counties. Adjourned to meet on the first Thursday in December. annual meeting will be held of the nil HIS TWELFTH ANNIVERSARY. Urv. H. T. Moure of Shiloh HuptUt Church Celebrates n Long Pastorate. Rev. B. T. Moore of Shiloh Baptist Church, celebrated the twelfth auuiver sary of his pastorate last evening. 'The opening address was delivered by Rev. R. B. Cook, of Second Baptist Church, and Rev. H. C. Jones. Rev. Dr. Miller of the Cherry Street Church, Philadelphia, made addresses. Mrs. Annie M. Ander sed, Mrs. Mary E. Doman. J. W.Jackson, A. P. Houdley, James W. Doman, Q. L. Hall and William M. Winston, superin tendent of the Sabbath school, also as stated in the exercises. There was gtx>d singing by the choir and refreshments were served by the ladles of the church. When Rev. B. T. Moore took charge of Shiloh Baptist Church, twelve years ago, it was in a shaky condition ; under his efficient leadership it has become quite strong. It is expected that the church building at Twelfth and Orange streets will be completed next spring. New Train, tu Haltlmor. and Washington via ». X O. R. R. Commencing on November 18 trains will be placed In service on the B. 4 O. R. R., and the following schedule established via that line between Wil mington, Baltimore and Washington: Leave Wilmington at 8.35 a. m., 11.87 a m., 5.28 p. m.. 7.40 p. m., 12.48 a. m. The 8.35 a. m. aud 7.40 p. m. trains will be equipped with magnificent new Pull man parlor cars, the finest ever built. The 12.4b a. m. tram will carry separate Pullman sleeping cars for Baltimore and Washington, in which passengers can re main undisturbed until 7 a. m. after ar , t V — — , J.hjL iuinti; aùil \ t tAnhil/g von. Ask your grocer for Toppin s Cham piou Mint« Meat. Telephone ÔÜ5, new PRESIDENT CLEVELAND'S FUTURE. Bnmnr that He Is to He President of the liait 1 more and Ohio. Washington, Nov. 1Ö. —Tho rather fre quent visits which have been made to the White House and Oak View by Senator Uor man during the past nine days have been the cause of not a little .-peculation here. Tho rceult of tho election hail, it was thought, settled for some time all the jiolitical ques tions that would call for repeated conferences between the president and the senator from Maryland. Many a wild guess lias boon made as to the cause of these meetings, but it was not until last night that the first substantial rumor made its appearance. A prominent Balti morean was in the city ami ho is responsible for the dissemination of tho story that Sena tor Gorman was endeavoring to so urrango matters that President Cleveland should tie elected president of tile Baltimore and Uhio Railroad company. The annual meeting of the stockholders of the road will tie hold on Monday next and the president of tho road will ho chosen by the directors about Dec. if). This plum, it lias been hinted, eould lie so shaken that it would drop in the lap of Senator Gorman, but that gentleman's friends say he prefers politics to railroading. Knowing that ho could secure tho position says Dunie Rumor, the senator decided, if agreeable to Mr. Cleveland, to throw his weight mi l influence in his behalf. How tho nlfair will l>o adjusted cannot as yot lie stated, but it is bolieved that tho present temporary organization, with Samuel Spen cer at its head, will bo continued for another six mouths, anil that possibly in June next Mr. Cleveland will be elected president. An Embezzler the First Day. Tacoma, W. Ï., Nov. 1 Ö.— F. S, Simpson, who arrived here from Fresno, Cal., two weeks ago with strong letters of recommend at ion from the Wells-Fargo express compony, was given a clerkship by tho Northern Paciflo express coni|»iny a tew days ago. No bonds were required of him. Monday night he wont on duty, and on Tuesday he was miss ing. Ho is supposed to nave taken a boat for Victoria, British Columbia. He bad checked off several large consignments of money. Une consignment to Benjamin Sulla's, Ellenshnrg, W. T., a large cattle owner, contained $10, 000 ; and one to G, O. Palmer, Palmer Sta tion, contained $ 1 , 000 , There are supposed to be other sums. A Green Hand's Fatal Error. WHEEI.IM,, VV. Va., Nov. Hi.—The limited express on the Baltimore and Ohio road mot with o frightful accident at Valley Falls, twelve miles east of Grafton. A freight train going east was side tracked tor tho ex press to I mss at that point, hut Ned Conley, the brakeman, failed to close the switch. As a result the express, which was running at tho rate of forty-live miles an hour, dashed into tho freight engine, wrecking lioth and a vestibule cur. Edward Dwyer, the fireman, and William Connell, engineer of the freight; Engineer John Shay and Fireman Kennedy, of the express; Charles Hall, a postal clerk, and two tramps, who were stealing a ride, were killed. Murdered lit Her Chair, Cleveland, O., Nov. 10.—A special from Lordstown, O., says that Peter Bhibly, a well known farmer, murdered ids wife. He took iKiaition in an adjoining room mid de liberately shot her in tho temple as she was rocking in a chair. Shibly is undoubtedly insane, Tho couple have been married more than sixty years. Awaiting Kulmination. New York, Nov. Id.—Dougherty, tho crazy admirer of Miss Mary Anderson, was committed to tho care of tho commissioners of charitlos and correction aud will bo con fined until a medical commission decides upon his case. Yellow IV Madrid, Nov. 10.—Theepidemic of yellow fever which prevails at Santa Cruz de la Palma, in the Canary Island*, originated from a Cuban steamer which landed at that port. In the Canary Inland.. On« Mnr« Doubt S«ttl«il. Detroit, Nov. 10.—The official canvass of tho Tenth Michigan congressional district shows Wheeler (Rep.) elected over Fisher (Dem.) by a plurality of 115. Harvard's Ultimatum. Boston, Nov. 1«.— The Harvard football team have finally notified Yale that they will play nowhere but nt Cambridge this year. John Height in Danger. IxinOon, Nov. 1(1.—Mr. John Bright had a serious relapse last night. His sous have been s«imuoued. 'Weather Indications. Clearing; slightly colder; fair Saturday. TRADE BULLETIN. New fork Money and Produce Market Quotations. Nicw point, Nov. 15.—Money closed at 2 per cent., the highest rate. The lowest was per cent. Exchange closed steady; posted rates, 4X)<^4.I'V actual rates, H4 Vu for 60 «lays aud 4>7i^(&4.SH for demand. Governments closed ét<*««ly; currency (is, 122 bid; 4s, coup., VS!% bit; 4V, do., KXI 4 bid. PacitB railroad boudii closed as follows: Union firsts, jlS&UO; Union land giant«. 103®lutl; Union faking funds, UWfal22; rentrais, 113(^116. The general recovery inaugurated in the stock marketjlate Wednesday was continued this morn ing, prîtes advancing from the o|»ening to noon. The market continued firm up the last hour, when there wjis considerable pressure t<» sell, causing prices ti* decline sharply. The sales for the day amounted to 21 U. 2 U 2 shares. General Market«. New Turk. Nov. 15.-Flour cloned dull, but t he filing % ier, do. spring, $<.75®3.15; siq*M'tlue winter, do. spring, fSt^S.OO; extra No. g winter, 9&6UQ4.85; do. spring, £i.00<&4.10; city mill extras, $5.X5(&5.50, fur West Indies. Bouth Hour closed easier; trade and family extras, uiewluit firmer: fine grades « »f win WHEAT—Option, were dull and irregular, but closed about Meady at a uumittal advance of iVttMc- Spot lots closed steady Spot soles of No. 1 ml at tfl.lkid I.2U; No. 2 red, extra rad. $1.16®l.17; No. 8 red, Sl.OSijÿl.oè; So. 1 white, S w hite stau*. *1.15®!,!«; No. 2 red winter, Nov.. ÿl.lOtfi; do.. Deo., S* do., Jan., do.. May, «i.iry$. CORN—Options steady at olsjul yesterday's prices, spot lots closed a shade firmer Spot sales of No. * mixed at 5 hdie*d^c.: No. 2 mixed, Dec., &0c.; do., Jun., 4»t4C. ; do.. May. 4t*He, OATS—Option, were a shade firmer, but dull. SjH.it lot. closed '-«c. limber. Sj>ot sales of No. 1 white slate at Sl)(4c.t No. 2 do., 34?,o ; No. 1 mixed, asc. ; No. 2 do., iiyjc. ; No. * mixed, Nov., Sl'nc-; do., Dec.. 31V. LAHD—Closed dull, but firmer; Nov., $8.4*<(k 8.4.1; Dec., |«.«0®S.41; Jaa.. SM.ah 8COAK- Haw was leas active, hut sternly; fair reflulug, 5 l-IOft-Mkc. Kefim 1 moderately active; cut loaf aud crushed, he. ; cultes and powdered, TJ4C.; granulated, 7^0,; confectioners' A, 7Hjc.; white extra C, hVtv' 7-lBc ; extra (J, «V.tê'j'qO. ; C,6î4®«c.; yellow, S li-itiy.jjjc BUTTER- Steady; fasten creamery, *f*J28c,; western, 20®*7c. CHEESE—Steady; New York factory Cheddar, 10 H® 104 »C. : western flat, lu®lot 4 c. EGOS—Steady; fresh eastern first«. «Söific.; western do , ; Canada firsts, *4®SSc. COTTON—Spot dosed steady; middling up lands. lOu. moderately active ami New Hotel. Mrs. Catherine D. Lynch has reopened the old Lion Tavern near Ontreville os a strictly temperance house. The hotel lias been renamed the Orchard Grove House and is located directly on the line of the state of Pennsylvania and Dela ware. Mrs. Lynch has hail years of experience us a hostess and may be relied upon as keeping tho Orchard Grove as a firsl-claas hostelry If yon wont a comfortable neat fitting shoe at a reasonable price, order from R. D. Gates. See advertisement UNITED STATES SENATOR. Sussex Won the Victory ami Claim the If on or. "Farmer," writing from Bridgeville, Del., to tho Delaware Farm and Homo, says in respect to the successor of Sena tor Saulsbury : "Since the result of the election in this county and in Kent has become known, some of us, farmers, have concluded that now is a very good time to have a United States Senator elected who would stand for our inter ests and not be the willing ser vaut of monopolists and aristocrats. I hope you will admit enough of politics into your columns to allow us to say that while there may be able lawyers In Dela ware who would represent ns with credit, we shall offer our influence to that man or that set of men who will give us a friend to agriculture, a man of the people, a foe to trusts and unjust, greedy monopolies, and above all an upright moral citizen." To this the editor of the Farm and Home adds: "The letter from Farmer in another column is timely and we gladly give place to it. There is ranch force in the claim that Sussex county should be allowed lier choice for United States Senator and nothing could be more proper or fit than that farmers should use their influence in selecting the man; for a majority of her citizens are farmers and her material interests are largely agricultural." It is a fact that everybody knows his own business enough to buy where he pleases, another and a greater fact that I sell the best clothes for the least money. If you call and see my fine Beaver Satin lined Overcoats for $10, j r ou will be sur prised to see them. Our $8.00 Black Corkscrew suits are warranted all wool and fast color. Wo have the fine im ported Corkscrew for $12.50. Our work ing pants for 75 cents are good and heavy, we warrant them to wash, so we do our 25 cent children's pants. M. Meyers, One-Price Clothing House, northwest corner Fifth and Market streets. Try, Try Again. After trying many advertised remedies for catarrh during the past twelve years 1 tried Ely's Cream Balm, and with com plete success. It is over one year since I stopned usine it. and have had no return of the catarrh. I recommend it to all my friends in this vicinity. Milton T. Palm, Reading, Pa. My daughter and myself, great suffer ers from catarrh, were cured by Ely's Cream Balm. My sense of smell is re stored— C, M. Stanley, shoe dealer, Ithaca, N. Y. Ross has removed from 115 Market street to his new store 210 Market with a large stock of latest styles of Hats, White Shirts, Neckwear, Hosiery, Underwear and Notions at the lowest city prices. Money returned if goods are not satisfac tory R. D. Gatos shoes for fit, wear and price cannot be excelled. Order from him See advertisement MARRIED. LEE BIDDLE. On November ir», by the Rev, Vaughn S Collins, Wellington J. Lee of this city and Lydia M. Biddle of Philadelphia. CORNOG CUKRINDERs—-On November 15, at the Presbyterian Church manse, by Rev. A N. Keigwin, Elmer E. Coning of this city and Eva Currinder of Eva Currinder of Stan ton, Del. DIED. DEVINE. -Tn this city, on the 14th instant, Patrick Devine. WHALEN.-Departed this life, on Novem ber 14, Joseph Whalen, aged til years. UNDERTAKERS. tpHOMAS MITCHELL, UNDERTAKER AND EMBAUMER, No 412 King streeet, Wilmington, Do!. Residence Nu.JlKk'i Madison street. Telephone 312. j. B. MARTIN, UNDERTAKER AND EMBAUMER, OFFICES«). ««. RESIDENCE «07 SHIPLEY STREET. Telephon« rail 13. Calls at night promptly attended to. DR. DE BARDT'S PENNYROYAL PILLS, $i. Sold by Druggests. Alto by mail. Address, MONTGOMERY Si CO., No. 303 N. Ninth St., Philadelphia, Pa. HANKING AND FINANCIAL. WANTED. hank, gas TO BUY A FKWHHARE80F electric Ifg!it stock. Ad dress "PURCHASER," »his office. R. R. ROBINSON & CO., HANKERS AND BROKERS Comer Fourth and Market Streets Stocks bought and sold in the New York, Philadelphia and Boston markets on commis sion. Letters of credit given, available In all part« tbe world, and drafts on England Ireland, F ranc e. Germany and .Switz erland issued. r J'HE ARTISANS' SAVINGS BANK, NO. 50* MARKET STREET. Open Oui I y from fl o'clock a. m. until 4 p. in., and on Tuesday ami Saturday from T to s p. m. MONEY LOANED ON MORTGAGES. Oko. W. Hi'hii, President. E. T. Tayuor. Treasurer. Jos. M. Mather, Secretary. Oko. S. Capkm.k, Vice President. TH0S. F. HANLON, NO. 9 EAST SEVENTH STREET. FIRE INSURANCE AT LOW RATES. First-class companies. X/osses promptly paid. Household Goods Insured. REAL ESTATE FOU SALK. F 'OR SALE.—Five six-roomed bouses, on Third street between Harrison and Franklin; bath and all modern improvements. DANIEL MuKENNEV, N. È. corner Third and Monroe. PHILIP R. CLARK & CO. Real Estate and Mortsase Broken, 824 Market Street, ■ WILMINGTON, DEL. Real Estate bought, sold or exchanged. Loans negotiated on city or country property. REAL ESTATE. FOR RENT. 3fi4 Franklin street, $12. 1001 Lincoln street. $18. ttO Van Huren street, $22. :wi and Green hill avenue, £S. tfcîl Lincoln street, $ 12 . 842 Tat nail street. S 2 .k 1200 U 12 W. Eighth street, $3'>. '—•I No. S V.. SEVENTH STREET. NOTICES. N otice is hereby riven that ax application will be made to the Hon. IitnatiUH C. Orubb, Associate .Indue <,f the .Superior Court of the State of Delaware, residing in Now Castle county, on Saturday, the 24th day of November A. D., 188S, at 10 o'clock in the morning at the Court House in Wilmington, in the countv and state aforesaid, for the incorporation of the "Bureau Can and Mannjarturing Company," the character and object of which is to manu facture, build and construct machines or ma chinery which may Is* used in the manufac ture of metal plate cans, and dispose of the same, under and pursuant to the act of the General Assembly of the State of Delaware, entitled,"An Act Concerning Private Corpora tions," passed at Dover, Mardi 14. A. It. Intel HENRY C. CONRAD, ' _ Attorney for Incorporators . OTICK. N STATE OF DELAWARE. I Tkkani ry Dkpaktmknt, J. New Cakti.k. Dki.awake. \ Ail persons who arc liable m pay a State tax for tho manufacture of spirituous ami alcoholic liquors for tho year ISSU and 1SS7, as required by Section U, Chapter :tS4. Vol. lu. Laws of Delaware, are hereby notified to settle at once or the matter will be placed in the hands of tho attorney-general. WILLIAM HERBERT, Slate Treasurer. REGISTER'S ORDER. EOXSTKB'BORDKB K REGISTER'S OFFICE. New Castle County, Del., Ont. 22 , 1888 U pon t lu* uppl ic ttt ion of FranclaT.CIyraep, Aci ni IniHtnitor of James Lighter late of Wilming ton hundred. In «aid county, deceased, it Is or dered am! directed by the register that the Ad ministrator aforesaid give not ice of gmntingof Letters of Administration upon the es tate of tho deceased, with the date of granting thereof, by causing advertise ments to be posted within forty days from the date of such letters in six of the most public places «f the county of New Castle, requiring all persons having demands as; the estate to present the same, or abide l. Act of Assembly in such case made and pro vided; and also cause the same to be inserted will»in the same period in the Evening Journal, a newspaper published in Wilming ton, Del., and to be continued therein three weeks, e. o. d. ainsi >>' an Given under the hand and Seal * —j of Office of the register aforesaid, at • L. S - Wilmington, in New Gustle county 1 aforesaid, the day aud year above written. JOHN K. BRADFORD, Register. Notice. All persons having claims against the estate of the deceased must present tlie same, July attested,to the Administrator on or before Oct. 32. 1RS», or abide the Act of Assembly in sueli case made and provided. FRANCIS T. CLYMKR. Administrator. Address: Wilmington. Dei EOISTKRTj ORDER. u REGISTER'S OFFICE, Vrw CASTi.r County. Del., Nov. 12,18S8. f Upon the application of Security Trust & Safe Deposit Company,administrator d. b. n. c. t.a. of Dennis Houston late of Wilmington hundred, in said county, deceased, it is ordered and directed by the reg ister Hint the administrator aforesaid givenoticeof grantiugof lettersof Administra tion, d. b. u. e. t. a. upon the estate of the deceased, with the date of grant ing thereof, by causing advertisements to be posted within forty days the dale of such Letters In six of the most j.u.o.e places of the county of New Cas tle, requiring all persons having demands against the estate touresent the same, or abide by an Art of Assembly In such ease made and provided ; and also cause the same to be in serted within the same period in the Evknino Jouiinai., a newspaper published in Wilming ton. Del., and to he continued therein three weeks e. o. d. I fro Given under the hand and Seal ï - , of Office of the Register aforesaid, ■ L. K. at Wilmington, In Now Castle ' —/— ' county aforesaid, the day and year above written. JOHN K. BRADFORD, Register, NOTICE. All persons having claims against'the estate of the deceased must present the same, duly atteste«! to the administrator d. b. n. c. t. u. on or before November l5,1889,or abide the Act of Assembly in such cose made and provided. SECURITY' TRUST A- SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY. Administrator, d. b. 11 . c. t. a. Address. Wilminv'ion. Del. OEoiaricR's order. REGISTER'S OFFICE New C'Ajbtlk County, Del., Oct. 2 Upon the application of George M. U. Miller, adminstrator, ç. t. a. of Elizabeth W. Robin son, late of Wilmington hundred, in said county, deceased, it is ordered and directed by the Register that the administrator aforesaid give notice of grunting of Letter*of Adminis tration, c.t. a. upon the estate of the deceased, with the date of granting thereof, by causing advertisements to be pomd within forty days from the date of such Letters in six of the most public places of tbe county of New Cas tle, requiring all persona having demands against the estate to present tbe same, or abide by an Act of Assembly in snch case made and provided, and also cause the HUM to la inserted within the same period in the Even ing Journal, a newspaper published In Wil mington, Del., and be continued therein three weeks, e. o. d. Given under the hand and Seal . , of Office of the Register aforesaid - I s *. At Wilmington, in New Castle j * Î county aforesaid, the day and year ' ' above written. JOHN K. BRADFORD, Register. ■ IKS, f l NOTICE. All persons having claims against the estate of the deceased must present the tame, duly attested to the Administrator, on or before October 23,1880 or abide the Act of Assembly in suc b case made aud provided. GEORGE M. C. MILLER, Administrator, c. t. a. Address: Wilmington, Del. SHOES TO ORDER. ALL HAND SEWED. On receipt of ]»ostal card a competent person will call at your Ili:*i dénué or Place okiBu«i nes 8 and take your measure for any kind of stylo of Shoe, Lauies' or Gent's, aud deliver them at a price saving you at least UM. 50 to £ 2.00 a pair. No Cash Advance Asked, The goods recommend themselves. Workmanship ami easy fit guaranteed. We visit Wilmington once a week. Address R. D. CATES, 1801 N. 19th St.. Philadelphia. JEWELEY. MUSIC. S. H. BAYNARD, JEWELER, S. W Cor. Fifth and Market WILMINGTON, DEL. SILVERWARE. CLOCKS WIRE WORK Of every description made to order at low* prices. Satisfaction guaranteed. Call or semi post al and 1 will call on you and give esti mates free. W- IB. Ällison NO. UW7 WEST FRONT STREET. Formerly 408 Shipley street. Oculists' Orders Filled SPECTACLES TO SUIT ALL EYES. JL K WILLIAMSON, 105 lest SKi Street 1 ) H. T. A. KKABLES, Dermatologist, 4 9 a. m. to 12 m. Office hours: i 2 p. in. to .V» p. m. B.HO p. m. to 8.20 p. m. ..I <1 ceases of wo»*-., he* by the new Electrical Surçery. ^ *il MAUK KT STREET. Wilmington* Dei, Gynecologist I Si»f i altiks; j ^IHseu tion of electricity Klectruiysk or f t he «kin hmu L & G FLOUR MADE BY COLUMBIA MILLING CO. TOOK THE First Premium AT TILE WILMSS^CTON AND ELKTON FAIRS. We have other Flours, hut this is the best to be had. One trial, and you will use no other. NICHOLS, SIXTH AND KING STS. COAL! Our stock, selected from tht best mines especially for famil) consumption. The Fall rush being novt over we can deliver all orders promptly, and will be glad to receive same, assuring our cus tomers we can please them. Broken, per ton. 2340. Egg, per ton, 2240. Stove, per ton. 2240. Small Stove, per ton, 2340.. Chestnut, per ton, 2340. . $«.00 6.00 . 0.35 . Ö.00 WOOD Oak. Pine and Hickory wood in the stick, or sawed foi l low down grates, or split into kindling to suit purchaser. Geo. W. Bush & Sons, FRENCH STREET WHARF. DUNCAN BROS. LAWN MOWERS. Sole Agent for the Chicago Double Aoting SPRING HINGES. Electric Bells and Batteries. No. 214 MARKET STREET, Wilmington, Del. CHAS. J. H. BECKETT, 108 W, Seventh St., Retail Liquor Dealer. EVERARD'S BOTTLED BEER. FAMILIES SUPPLIED. TELEPHONE NO. 44f John P. Donahoe. BOTTLER OF Ale, Porter, Brown Stout and Lager Beer CIDER AND MINERAL WATERS. 517 and 519 Orange Street Sole Agent and Depot for Delaware of the Bartbolomay Brewing Co.'s Rochester l.ager liert. Sole agent for Massey A Co. 1 * Philadel phia Breweries, Massey's Brown Stout. X. XX, XXX Ales and Porters. Orders by mall will receive prompt atten tion, Goods shipped to anv port, free on boats JOSEPH M. WOOD, Hncceesor to B. Fritsch, Manufacturer of ail iuds ot AU kinds ot Grinding and Jobbing doua. NO. 828 KINO STREET. BEST-MADE CLOTHING IN PHILADELPHIA. FOB °UTHS A. C. YATES & CO., SIXTH AND CHESTNUT. LEDGER BUILDING. *i urïî. ft \ ê ry* ? \ il .Il THIS man thought he knew It all, and TURNED UP HIS NOSE at our low-priced goods because they were low. He paid two prices for an inferior article, which led Ida wife to TURN DOWN HIS NOSE. All kinds of Furniture. Carpets, Beddings. Stoves, Blankets, Comforts, Etc. For Cash, Weekly or Monthly Payments. THOMAS GRINSELL, S. E. Cor, 2d and Orange. Openjevery evening till 9 o'clock. iTimely Warning There is no better time than the present to give your heater and heater pipes a little atten tion. They may be in perfect order, and they may not, More than likely the latter. You can save time, fuel and expense by having us put everything in good shape now. Telephone No. 120. JAMES F. W00D&C0. Front and Orange Streets. FRANCIS KELLY & CO •f SOLE PROPRIETORS OF THE OEANGE GROVE AND BEAVER VALLE?. PURE RYE WHISKIES. Choice Cologne Spirits. 103 Market, and 102 Shipley Sts., WILMINGTON, DEL P. PLUNKETT & CO IMPORTERS •1 AND Wholesale Dealers in GIBSON, HANNiSViLLE, OVERHOLT and ML VERNON Pure Rye Whiskies, IN BOND AND FREE 108 and 110 MARKET STREET, WILMINGTON. DEL. ORS. J. N. & J. B. HOBENSACK. (RaolSTRRRD PHTStriAWaJ No. 206 N. Second St. PhUft continue to treat aud cure al disorders arising from youth, fui imprudence, excesses ««( neglect in after life. Debillt| and diseases of tbe nervowl system of both sexes reealtiafl in indigestion, flashing of th) heart, lassitude, want of en < r tty. aversion to society, lo,s ' ;^®of memory, trembling, hy pochondria, softening of brains and bones ulcers, scrofula aud other constitutional diseases of malignant typ« have been sucraso fully treated by us during a period of 40 years, and are still receiving our daily attention, to the benefit of the afflicted and unfortunate who seek our advice, whether poor or rich Call and be saved. Office hoars from 8 a. tn. tn., aud from 6 to It p. m. Sundays to 2 £. iltatIon also hv mail free of char«®. HUînt ut smu for book. I'EXMtb AND SMALL MAY HE HAD AT THE COUNTING ROOM OK THE EVENING JOURNAL.