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PRESBYTERY OF NEW CASTLE.
The Spring Session will Convene at Salls bury This Evening. The spring session of the Presbytery of New Castle will convene in the Wico mico Presbyterian Church, Salisbury. Md,, at 7.30 o'clock this evening. The session will probably Thursday evening. Rev. Patterson, the retiring moderator, will preach the opening sermon of the sion this evening. Rev. W. L. McEwan clerk of the the position last until W. P. of this city is temporary presbytery having filled since Rev. W r . C. Alexander, formerly of Middletown, left this presbytery. McEwan will probably be elected stated or permanent clerk at this session. On Wednesday evening Rev. W. H. Logan. Presbyterial missionary and Elder W. K. Crosby of Central Church, this city will deliver addresses on Home Mis Sionary work in the presbytery. On Thursday evening Rev, Lafayette Marks, D D., of Hanover Church, this city, will deliver an address on "The His tory of Presbyterianism.' Addresses will also be made by Rev. W. L. MeEwan and others. Rev. Mervin J. Eckels, well known in this city, is pastor of the Wicomico Presbyterian Church, which has recently been rebullfand improved, until now it is one of the handsomest churches iu the presbytery. The delegates to the meeting pastors and one elder from earl in the presbytery, areas follows: P. Swartz and W. K. Crosby; Hanover— Rev. Lafayette Marks, D. D., and W. M, Pyle; First—Rev. George M. Hickman and James T. Price: West—Rev. A. N. Keigwin and John P. Bellville; Rodney Street—Rev. W. L. McEwan and William M. Canby; Olivet, D, McHenry. Mr. arc the 1 church Those from this city Central—Rev. William DISCUSSING NEW GROUNDS. The Delaware Field Club GradnlAlyJGet tlng to Work. The Delaware Field Club held a special meeting last night at the office of Heald & Company. William M. Canby presided, and the attendance was large. W. S. Hilles of the committee on grounds reported that the present grounds could be leased from year to year but could not be secured for any great length of time. The property is valued at $18,600. A motion of S, Rod mond Smith that the grounds be pur chased for $13,000 was lost. Mr. Smith then moved that the club lease the pres ent grounds until December 23. The mot inn was carried. The matter of purchasing the grounds at the "Gridiron" was brought up. Messrs. Smalley, Scott and Hilles, the committee, held a conference with E. H. Gayley and J. Ernest Smith who repre sent this property. After the conference Mr. Smalley reported that the 6 8-10 acres of ground could bo purchased for $2.400. The report of the committee was accepted. Messrs. Prickelt and Canby thought it not advisable to take immedi ate action. 8. Kodmond Smith thought it time to do something. L. Tatnall moved the appointment of a committee to confer with the owners of the property under consideration and to make plans so that the club would be able to purchase the grounds. Tatnall, Hilles, Fulenwider, Smalley and Sanborn were appointed the committee. The dues for the year wore put at $7.50. Adjourned to meet next Monday night. Messrs. ode of POLICE PATROL WAGONS. City Council's Commit ice Favorably Im pressed With tbe Philadelphia System. Councilmeu Quinn, Ryan and Roberts of the special committee of Council to consider the feasibility of furnishing a police patrol wagon for this city, visited Philadelphia yesterday to inspect the police wagons In use in that city. The cal committee were accompanied by James was Mills, the wagon manufacturer of this city. Two of the Philadelphia police pa trol wagons were seen at the stations, after which the shops of Beggs & Co., who manufacture them, were visited. The Philadelphia wagons are provided ■with upholstered seats, under which are cases of surgical instruments, bandages, air pillows and stretchers. Philadelphia fias thirteen wagons, with a force of four fied horses and six men to each. Two men and three horses are on duty by day and the same at night. At night the wagons carry colored lamps and lanterns. The at patrol stations are similar to engine bouses in arrangement. A system of patrol boxes is iu use In Philadelphia, need from which the wagons are called and of the kind of assistance needed—for an injured person, a fire, or an arrest—is indicated. The committee are favorably impressed with the Philadelphia system. It is the thought that a one horse wagon will meet all requirements in this city. A wagen will cost from $375 to $575. for are ney of not Heald moor Hit!« Kang«. There was too heavy a wind at Heald moor yesterday to allow the riflemen enjoyed scoree were as follows: Revolver match. SO yard«— F,. J. Darlington, 79; J. Evans, 77 ; E, Jackson, 75. Revolver match. 30 Tarde— U. Johnson, 54; 8. Philips. 51; S. Howard, 44. Record practice, 280 yards —H. Simpson, 70 66, 65. 64. 64; C. Hel nel, Sr,, 68, 66, 63, 02; C. Fehrenbach, 64, 58, 60; H. Johnson, 57, 56, 56. 53; C. Smith. 54. 60. At 100 yards, special practice—J. P. Taylor, 85, 84, 78; E. J. Darlington. 83, 80. .8; C. Helnel, Sr., 81, 75; Vf. S. Darlington. 79. 78. 77; C. Feh renbach, 71. good scores, but themselves. The A Blight Difflcalty. On Sunday afternoon Joseph Bear of No. 722 Benaett street, met William Detterline, beyond the Eleventh street dge. Detterline had been slandering . Bear's daughter and the latter meet ing him became incensed and demanding an explanation caught him by the coat collar and shook him. For this, Detter line preferred a charge of assault against Bear, before Justice Smith and the case will be beard this eveuing. Berr says he does not remember striking Detterline, but admits shaking him, which he thinks he fully deserved. br; M Thanks From the 1'resident. J. C. Wigglesworth of this cltv has received the following from the Presi dent, concerning seme fine shad sent to him "Executive Mansion, Washington, April 13, 1889.—Dear Sir: "The Presi dent directs me to acknowledge the receipt of your note, and also of the shad which yon kindly sent him, and to ex press to you the thanks of himself and family for your friendly attention. Very respectfully yours, E. W. Halford, ' "Private Secretary." The PMiover. The Jewish Feast of the Passover or 1 c leavened Bread began last evening, it being the 14th day of the Hebrew month, Nissan The feast Is observed by Jews for seven and by others for eight days. some Druggists Against the High License BUI. Z. James Bell, N. B. Danforth, Beaton Smith, E. T. Dilworth, John M. Harvey, Herbert K. Watson, James M. Griffin, Benjamin B. Veasey and T. B. Cartmell, fifugffirt« of this city, went to Dovir to dav to pretest aji'nst certain portions of the High Ucsose bill The bill does allow druggists to sell liquors without a prescription, and they caunot renew the prescription. Its passage would bring greater expense on sick persons as they would have to pay for the prescription In each case. JOSEPH M. PUSEY. Publie ami Well-known Death of a Spirited Citizen. Joseph M. Pusey died at his residence, 1116 King street, yesterday morning, from the effects of au attack of acute rheumatism. The deceased was president of the J. M. Pusey Company, maufacturers of cotton and hosiery yarns. He leaves a wife, two sons, and three daughters. The elder son, Jacob Pusey, resides on an ex tensive Maryland. Tbe other son, Howard,Is con nected with the Philadelphia firm of Peter Wright. & Sons. The funeral ser vices will be held at 1 o'clock to-morrow afternoon. Interment will be made in the Wilmington and Brandywine Ceme tery. The deceased was born at Auburn, Christiana hundred,in 1822. Jacob Pusey, his father, was the proprietor of the Auburn Cotton Mills. When he removed to this city, the deceased and his brother Lea, became proprietors of the Auburn Mills, while his father and another brother, Samuel N., established a factory at Front and Tatnall streets. In a few years the two firms were united and a mill erected at Thirteenth and Lombard streets. This mill became one of tbe largest in the state and the firm one of the largest of its line in the country. On the death of Jacob Pusey, a now firm was formed, consisting of Lea. Joseph M., and Edward Pusey. This firm was succeeded by the Lea Pusey Com aud the J M. Pusey Company. M. becoming president of the farm on Eastern Shore of pany Joseph latter. The deceased was a man of intelligence, and took delight in the workings of finely constructed machinery. His factory was supplied with the latest improvements iu machinery of its class. In Ills earlier life he was a Whig, but afterwards became an ardent Abolitionist and a Republican, He served the city as a member of City Council from the Fifth ward for six years, beginning In 1837. He was chair man of the Water Committee and the Rodney street reservior was built under his supervision. Central Church Kntertatnment. The monthly literary entertainment given in the parlors of Central Presby terian Church last evening, by the So ciety of Christian Endeavor of the church, was very attractive. There was a good attendance. The program had special reference to the approaching centennial of Washington's inauguration as first President of the United States. The tabloauxs were particularly good. There were five, as follows ; Washington Taking Oath of Office,'The Inauguration Reception, a Martha Washington Tea, Nelly Custis and Washington iu the act of I Chopping the Cherry Tree. The ladles and gentlemen iu the tableaux were dressed iu the costumes of a cen tury ago. A paper ou Washingt on's jour ney from Mt. Vernon to New York was read by O. W. Wallace and one on the inauguration of Washington by F. W. Harold. Miss Nellie Smith read "Ciesar Rodney's Ride." Miss Mary K. Thiel tu an sang " Tis I," sud Miss Daisy Robelen "Baby Bye, Here's a Fly," and "Little Tin Soldier." A chorus sang an ode sang a century ago, to the tune of "America." Piano solos were played by Miss May Evans ami another young lady of the society. A New York special to the Philadel phla Ledger says that Malcolm Keyes, head Inspector of the Board of Eleotri cal Control (the Subway Commissioners), was last night at 6 o'clock, notified by D. Lowlier Smith, Commissioner of Public Works, that Mayor Grant celved the certified copy of Fence's decision in the Western Union injunction case, and had issued an order that all the polos ami wires, from Fourteenth sti 0*11,up Broadway to Thirty fourth street, must he forthwith re moved. Mr. Keyes was therefore noti fied to have two Inspectors at Fourteenth street and Broadway at 7 o'clock this morning, when a force of men from the Department of Public Works would begiu that point the work of removing the poles and wires from Broadway. If force Is large enough the work will pro need very rapidly—nrobably at the rate four or five blocks a day. Builders' Exchange, There will be twenty-five new letter boxes put in the Builders' Exchange for the accommodation of the constantly growing membership, Waiter D. Bush h for an addition to his house la South west Wilmington. Brown and Dallefc of Philadelphia are the architects. Messrs. Pierce, Winslow, Foulk & Son, and C. 1. Swayne are the bidders. A, S. Reed, John B. Johnson and James Mitchell, besides those before mentioned, are bidding for the new Trinity Church. Reception «ml 8urprlne. Samuel F. Banner and wife, 1705 Rod ney street, gave a reception to the choir of Cookman M. E. Chapel, at their residence, last evening as a surpi Miss Elsie May, and Garfield B Some fine singing was rendered with Miss Lula Crozier, organist of Cookman M E. Chapel, presiding at the organ. After singing, all present were invited to the dining room to partake of refreshments of cake and fruit. A Surprise Party. A surprise party was given to Oscar Collins last evening at his residence No. 735 Pine street. Among those present were Misses Fannie Barr, Lydia Ewing, Bertha Middleton, Edith Barr, Maud Wright. Lizzie Davis, Jenuie Middleton, Blanche Dum and Mamie Shayne, Ed ward Kershaw, Pierce Davis. Hicken, Joseph Daley, Edward Hall, Al fred Bradford, Frank Sparks, Thomas Hogue and Wilbur Collins. BASE BALL NEWS. Mullen & Pierson's morocco works do hereby challenge any club composed of players from other morocco shops for the championship. Send challenges to Ed ward Comegy care of Mullen & Piers^i. The Codger's Base Ball Club has been organized with the following players; E. McNulty, o. ; M. McDonough and A. Cuhill, p. ; F. Connor, s. 8. ; F. Erner. lb. A. Cakill, 3b. ; M. Connor, 3b. ; J. Mur phy, 1. f. ; J. Miller, c. f. ; F. Murphy, r. f. Send challenges to No. 017 West Sec ond street. The West End Base Ball Club will play the Camden City Club at Camdon, N. J., on Wednesday, April 24 The West End will play the Chester Club at Chester, Pa., on Monday, April 89. Manager States expects to have some good ama teur clubs here this season to play the West End team, which is stronger than ever. The Baltimore Gun Club members are practising for the match with the North End Club of Philadelphia, which will be shot April 30. The North End men have a strong organization, which will reoture the best team of the Baltimore Club and their best efforts to win the match. had re Judge Law the as had plans drawn rise to anner Frank POOR EVA WAS HYSTERICAL. J. Her Fit After Testifying to Her Shame A West Point St. •ard In Trouble. Pretty Eva Zwinge, the 10 year old daughter of Anton Zwinge of Highland Falls, faced a Supreme Couit room full of people for an hour InNewburg without quailing while she told Justice Djrkeman and a jury a sorrowful tale of ill treat ment at the hands of a young man. The case In question was that of Anton Zwinge against Albert Muller, the young cadet hospital steward at the United States military post at West Point, for the recovery of $10,000 damages for the alleged betrayal of his daughter. West Pointers were present la uniform by dozens, and it seemed us if half of the population of the little village of High land Falls was there. Eva said she had become acquainted with Muller in June, 1887, while she was employed at the headquarters of Lieuten ant Edgerton at West Point. She saw him frequently all along till December 1Ö last, both at her home in Highland Falls and at the Point. Mr. Muller and herself bad first violated the rules of pro priety In September and on November 8 and December 10, 1888. Muller had re peatodly promised to marry her up to the time lie ceased calling to see her, on Sun day afternoon, December 16, when her mother caught them together. Mr. Zwinge and his wife then testified that Muller had visited Eva steadily for a long time and had asked her hand in marriage, which they had promised him. A sensation was created in the court room while Mrs. Mary Hines was giving testimony for the plaintiff. Eva suddenly arose from her chair ami staggered a few steps, when she was caught by her mother, who gently led her from the court room to an adjoining room. There the young girl was taken with a violent fit of hysterics, and frequently 'during the next few moments her loud and agon izing shrieks were heard. Medical aid was rendered,and finally Eva was quieted down, but did not reappear in court.; Albert Muller testified iu his own be half. He Is a stockily built, good look ing, smooth faced. light haired young fellow of twenty eight, and he answered questions very intelligently and readily. Ho said that he had gone to West Point from a fort In New Mexico in April, 1887, and had since been stationed there. He had never "kept company" with Miss Zwinge with matrimonial intent. He disclaimed over having wronged her in thought or deed.—New York Herald. Our readers are invited to call at W. A. Hukill's store, No. 803 Market street,and examine the large collection of French Clocks and Bronzes, The clocks are encased iu rich marble and onyx frame with finest French movement and cathe dral gongs. AH warranted perfect time keepers. Also a great assortment of artistic bronzes. The finest goods e ver offered at public sale in this city. This large importer's stock has been consigned to me to he sold without reserve. Sales Tuesday and Wednesday at 8 and 8 p m. Goods on exhibition each afternoon previous to sale. Ladies especially invited to attend this sale and examine goods, as seats will be provided for them Don't forget the date, April 16 and 17. Weather. Delaware and Maryland, 1 a. m. Cloudy,to partly cloudy weather; slightly warmer weather. The New York Herald forecasts: The southern cyclone has moved slowly east northeast and is now central on the Gulf Stream off the North Carolina coast. Though its northward movements have been delayed by an anti cyclone in this section the former will probably advance northwardly to day, causing brisk to dangerous easterly to northerly winds off the coasts from Hatteras to Boston. Temperature yesterday was nearly stationary in the United States except in the Atlantic Slates, where it fell. The chief minimum reported were 82 degrees, at Northlield, Vt. ; the chief maximum 78, at Fort Smith, Ark. In the Middle States cloudy to partly cloudy, slightly warmer weather will prevail on the coasts, with rain, brisk northeasterly to northerly winds, and partly cloudy to fair weather in the other districts; and iu New England partly cloudy weather, with slight thermal changes and north easterly winds, followed by rain except in the northern and western parts. Baynard's thermometer, 7 a. m.,491; 0 a. m., 34 ; 11 a. m., 57; 1 p. m., 58. ; of Season of 1889. Opening of Spring and Summer Bon nets and Hats, on Tuesday, April 10. You are respectfully Invited. Mas. K. Haves, 218 King Street. ITEMS OF INTEREST. Ross has removed from 116 Market street to Ids 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 *** Ik Delaware succeeds in passing that bill to prevent runaway matches, just cause and impediments can be avoided by stepping off the state —New York Her ald. I « « Don't w< for prices to advance at "Creston," but buy now while lots are at bed rock figures, $5 monthly* Office 713 Market street. * » • A pointer in Dry Goods : A large stock bought for cash and marked down at the lowest point. Stroud's, 109 West Second street. • • * Dr. DkHardt s pennyroyal pills $1. Sold by druggists; also by mai 1. 203 N. Ninth street, Philadelphia. Ladies be ware of imitations. HAMBURGS We make a specialty of Hamburgs, and have them in all styles and prices. Our styles arc carefully select ed and are the finest in the city. Onr prices are reasonable and arc within reach of all. Call and examine them at your earliest conven ience. pleasure in showing our stock. We take great MORGAN & SAWDON, No. 614 KING STREET. MARRIHD. BE ARLES—GLANI)EN.~At No. 911 West Fourth street, on April IS. by the Rev. O. <1. Hucldlngton, Eldrldgc M. Scarles and Martha J. G landen, both of New Castle. DIKIJ. CHRISTY.—In this city, on the 14th Instant," Margaret Christy, in the 68th year of her age. JOHNSON.—In this city, on April 13, Sam nel Johnson, aged 84 years. PÜ8EY. —In this elty, on Second day morn ing. fourth month, 15tn, Joseph M. Pusey, in bis 67th year. PEMBERTON.—At Newark. Del., on the trill instant, George J. Pemberton, aged 34 years. TOWNSLEY,—At Rising Bun, Md., on the •5th Instant, Annie H!., wife of Alban H. Townsley, in tbe 31st year of her age. WM. B. SHARP & CO. MOU11N1NO AND BLACK FABRICS. II rtatta. Convent Cloth» Tricot Inn, Mcrvlllenx, Can Innere, Uun'H Veiling;, Ilraj» (i'Alina, Courtauld Urapnn. Clairette, Kluuliiiiicft, Art! Satin (i'Lvon, Undine Cloth, Prinoetta, Satin Luxor, Oro« Grain Ithadzauilr. The Best Black Goods to bay. The Best Black Goods to wear. The Best Assortment here. Fourth and Market Sts. UNDERTAKERS. rpHOMAS MITCHELL, UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER, No. 413 King street, Wilmington, Del. Residence No. 1103 Madison street. Telephone 312, J. B. MARTIN, UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER, OFFICE NO. «03. RESIDENCE (H7 SHIPLEY STREET. Telephone call 13. Calls at night promptly attended to. HAWKINS & CO. O of Real Estate Department. We are now revising our list of properties for sale. Those persons desiring to place either houses or lots with us can secure their entry on above mentioned list by leaving description within 6 days, at 712 Mar ket street. of of HAWKINS & CO. a f CHARLES KYLE, CONFECTIONERY AND ICE CREAM. Sixth and Orange Streets. With forty-two year«' experience, recent im provement and latent patent appliance*, thin nouHc Ih now prej ami to cater to the wants of the public, who is well posted on itsexce'lence of quality and our capacity for production. KYLES SUPERIOR ICE CREAM RANKING AND FINANCIAL. R. R. ROBINSON & C0. f BANKERS AND BROKERS Corner Fourth and Market Streets WANTED. Wilmington Coal Gas Stock. Stocks bought and sold In the New York, Philadelphia and Boston markets on commis sion. letters of credit given, available In all parte the world, and drafts on England Ireland. France, Germany and SwltzerlandJssuerU "JtUK ARTISANS' SAVINGS BANK, NO. 803 MARKET STREET. Open daily from » o'clock a. m. until 4 p. m. and ou Tuesday and Saturday from 7 to 8 p. m MONEY LOANED ON MORTGAGES. Gao. W. Bnsn. President. Gxo. 8. Capri. i.B. Vice President E. T. Ta viiOB, Treasurer. Jos. M. Mathbr. Auditor. MEDICAL. ELY'S CATARRH CREAM BALM Wpc ly Cleanses theBT^^AM Nasal Passages,® 13^^ Allays Pain and® c °to2L A I nil animation,j rHAYFEVER® Heals the Sores. Restores the Senses of Taste and Smell. 4 Try the Cure. HAY-FEVER A particle Is applied Into each nostril and Is agreeable. Price 6M cents at Druggists; by maU, registered, W cents. ELY BROTHERS, 85 Warren street. New York. DR. J. B. HOBENSACK. '(Rboisterïd Physician.» No. a« N.|Second St., Phlla. continue to treat and cure s 11 disorders arising from youth ful imprudence, excesses and neglect In after life. Dehllttj and diseases of the nervous system of both sexes resulting In Indigestion, flushing of the I heart, lassitude, want of eu lergy, aversion to society, loss L.r memory, trembling, hy pochonirla, softening of brains and bonee, tilcers, scrofula and other constitutional diseases of malignant type have been success fully treated by ns daring a period of 40 years, and are still receiving our dally attention, tc the benefit of the afflicted and unfortunate who seek our advice, whether poor or rich. Call and be saved. Office hoars from 8 a. m. to 2 p. m., and from 1 to 1p.m. Bandais Consultation also by mall free ot charge SEND STAMP FOR HO OK. _ R. MONTGOMERY, 2UU N. »th 8L, Phlla., Reliable Medicines for Conghs, Colds, Asthma, Catarrh. Bronchitis. Consumption. Relief I to 3 days- Advloe freedav or evening. I) WINES AND LIQUORS. fJ'HOMAB McHUOH. WHOLESALE LIQUOR DEALER Ne. 13 Market Street, IHdawarti WUmlngUia. I AMKS A. KELLY. WINK MERCHANT. Bole Agent (or Bohemian Bxdwelss Beet Corner Tenth and Shipley streets. Tolepaone 41. A NEW ICE COMPANY. PORE IC_ MADE FROM FILTERED WATER. CHARLES WARNER COMPANY. Under an arrangement: with LEA PUSEY COMPANY We take entire control of their retail business on May ist, 1 SS 9 , up to which date they will fij all orders we may be favored with. \ We claim, and are confident experience will sustain us, that this ICE is MORE PURE and hence MORE HEALTHFUL, than natural ice. Our manufactured ice is free from all chemicals. Is UNIFORM in price, transparent and cooling quality. Is DURABLE, as it is frozen compactly at a regular temperature. 1 HEALTHFUL, as it is not only frozen in the natural way, hut the water used R from our cit mains and is filtered 15 times during the process of freezing a cake of ice. Is ECONOM1 CAL, as we will sell as low as other ice is sold, and, as it is admitted by many persons to prq duce about 25 per cent, greater cooling capacity than natural ice. We have the best of drivers, who will be accommodating to our customers, and, respectfully solicit your patronage, we guarantee you full satisfaction. as wi CHARLES WARNER C0MPAN Factory, 13th and Lombard. Office, Market St. Wharves. TELEPHONE, NO. 144. QIIKRIFF'H SALK.-BY VIRTUE OF A O writ of Levari Facias, to me directed, will Ik* exposed to public sale, at the hotel William B. Gurrender, in the village *f Christiana, in White Clay Creek hundred. New Castle county, Delaware, ON SATURDAY, THE 20tii DAY OF APRIL, 1889. At 2 o'clock p. m M The following described rt*al estate, viz; All that certain tract or lot of land situate in the Village of Christiana, White Clav ('reek hundred,in the count y of New Castle, and state Delaware, on the road from Christiana to Newark, and hounded by lands of Smiley King and John B. Smith, containing two acres land, more or less. Seized and taken in execution as the prop erty of John A. McClintock, Executor, etc. and to be sold by ALVAN ALLEN, Sheriff. Sheriff's Office, Wilmington, April 4, 1889. LICENSE APPLICATIONS. N OTICE.-I, JOHN CRAWFORD, owner and occupant of the house situated on the northwest corner of Water and King streets. In the Second ward of the city of Wilmington, county of Now Castle and State of Delaware, in compliance with the requirements of the acts of the Gen eral Assembly in such case made and p vided, de hereby give notice that I shall i ply in writing to the »ions of the Peace and Jail Delivery of the State of Delaware in and for New Castle county, on Monday, the 6th day of May, A. I)., issfl, being the next term of said court, for a license for said house as an inn or tavern, f r the sale therein of intoxicating liquors in less quantities than one quart, to ;be drunk on the premises, and the following respectable citizens of said ward recommend the said ap plication. viz: John H. Hnbert, E. A. Smith, Samuel Bell, Charles E. Sparks, John B. Dunbar, John Crane, John B. Elliott, Michael Kenney, Henry Hofer, Benjamin G Gam, Dennis Conner, Thomas Howard, Edward Rogers, PO ap Court of General Ses Frank Zebley, Joseph A. Bauman, Thomas Hrannigan, Martin H. Elliott, Michael Rafferty, Peter Gross, Samuel C. Reed, Robert E. Schuyler, James Flynn, Edmund L Smith, John P. Hayes, George B. Metzner. a lexander Chamoan, JOHN CRAWFORD. N otice.-i. michael malloy, the owner and occupant of the house No* 1U0 French street, in the Sixth ward of the city of Wilmington, county of New castle and Stale of Delaware, in compliance with the requirements of the act of the General Assembly in such case made and provided, do hereby give notice that I shall apply in writing to the Court of General Sessions of the Peace and Jail Delivery of the State ot Delaware, in and for New Castle County, on MONDAY, tbe 6th «lay of May, A. D.. 1889, being the next term of »aid court, for a license for said bouse as an inn or tavern, for the sale therein of intoxlcat g Honors in less quantities th-n one quart, be drunk on the premises, and the follow ing respectable citizens of said ward recom mend tue said application, viz: Thomas Donnell), Jr., John Walker, H. H ly un. Michael O. Mcaley, A. 8. Kirks, Joseph McKinnon, John J. Far nan, John Hardy, William McShea, Gerhart Grot haus, James Zebley, Charles Whelan, John 8. Smithy O. B Underwood, William C. Driscoll, John Hyndmann, Peter Gabney, W. E. Horeman, William McCracken, Edward Glased, James McCrea, 8, 11. Chadwick. Samuel Dillman, in i-> Charles Thomas, John Conway, James Thompson. , MICH AEL MALL OY. OTICE.- I. FERGUS KELLY, DO HERE give notice that I shall apply to le Judge« of the Court of General N ta t In honorab nions of the Peace and Jail Delivery of the State of Delaware, in and for Now Castle County, on Monday, the 6th day of May, A. D. 188U, for the sale of intoxicating liquor», I being a retailer of good* ware* and general ruandise at No. 937 Chestnut street, in the of Wilmington, the foil Baa mere Tenth ward of the City County and State aforesaid. Ing respectable citizens of the said ward recommend the said application, to wit: Philip Farnan, Thos. Manion, Wm. Woodmansey, Thos. F. O'Connell, And ovv Owen McDonald, John Brown, Cornelius Carlin, James Downey, Kdward I). Jourdan, John Houghton, John Blair, T. McSwlnev, Joseph Hughes, John Roach, John M&llison, John J. McCraay, FERGUS KELLY. Samuel Johnson, James H. Rawlins, Patrick Maher, Hugh Shields, Michael Bradley. D. P. Haines, ( We can sell you pianos ..._ ..... , las low as 8165. Wc WE WILL don't want to. Why? I Because a piano even _ fait ly good cannot be E X C H A N C E j built at that price. I At $200 wo can give yon a fairly good piano, YOUR OLD j at 82fin a tip-top piano. $30 for a flrst-rlase pi ano. and from that you cm go as high as you S lease. Wcdotothan le stencil pianos, we did we could take any price you offered. u r-... n u = - A lot of new organs, Is feW wie t« j which we bought be cause they were cheap, _ we are selling at $25 to i $35. Same as offered at j $65 elsewhere. Smith If yon don't want ! American, Estey, Ma a new one let us pol- : son & Hamlin and Ish your old piano ■ other second-hands at and make you think I $ 15 to $40. It new. We make a , several rare bargains specialty of renting 1 in pianos slightly used pianos. ' We will do any kind of hauling for you care PIANO K FOR A I fully. C. W. KENNEDY, No. TI8 Market St., Wilmington, Del. No. 1624 Chestnut 8t„ Philadelphia. PENNIES AND SMALL CHANGE CAN BE HAD AT THE COUNTING BOOM o> tIS EVENING JOURNAL. Wilmington College of Musi NO. 605 MARKET STREET. Instruction in VOCAL AND INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC. Classes or private instruction in Sight-reading, Piano ( Those desiring to take lessons or join the classes shou! communicate at once with Violin. N. DUSHANE CLOWARD, WILMINGTON COLLEGE OF MUSIC, No. 605 Market Stree Every Boy Photographe N HIS New Suit at Yates' this season. The greatest novelty ever offered the Boys. A whole floor at the Ledger Building for Boys' and Children's Clothing. Ä. C. YATES & Ct SIXTH AND CHESTNUT STS. PHILADELPHIA. I - V —, ffi HP ''iV //.V / % I /j PREPARED ADHESIVE WHITEWASH, FOB WHITENING OR COLORING Walls, Ceilings, Barns, Fences, Houses, Bridges, Railway Stations, Almshouses, Public Buildings, etc., etc. Mixed in 5 minutes ready for use. Anybody can apply It Pure materials only are used in thisprei ratten. It Is In a paste form simply need» to be thinned with water to prepare fer use. Nothing Poisonous used in the composition. Pnre white and 8 colors. Can 1» applied with the greatest facility, and when dry will present rich and even surface, which scale from the wall. This whitewash possesses strong disinfect ing properties and can lie effectually used In cleansing and rendering healthful the walls of apartments impregnated with germs of disease. Roaches, Ante, Flies. Moth, etc., do not like it and leave rooms where the whitewash is applied. It will work well upon absorbent surfaces; hence the necessity, as heretofore, of sizing wails to stop their suction is overcome. It will work equally well on r«ugh or smooth coated wails. It works so smoothly and therefore covers so well that the cost is not much greater than common lime. Will not change color and wifi keep for Mtars in any climate without injury. Packed in % gal.. I gal., and 2 gal. Cans, Barrels, H Barrels and y\ Barrels. For sale by tbe trade generally. If you cannot obtain this whitewash from your dealer write to ns direct or send us ad dress of responsible dealer and we will send 11 Dg ease and a smooth, will mot rub or price, terms, etc. PHILLIPS & KANE, Bole Proprietors and Manufacturers. No. 5 East Fourth Street. JAMES HARDING, Merchant Tailoring, No. 816 French Street Has laid in a full line of suits and pantaloons for spring and summer wear. Call and examine his stock before purchasing elsewhere. A PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED. PENNIES AND SMALL CHANGE GAN BE HAD AT THE COUNTING ROOM Of the EVENING JOURNAL. NEW TEAS OOLONG (or Black,) IMPERIAL, YOUNG HYSON, ENGLISH BREAKFAST. Finest Goods. Lowest Prices Samples forwarded and sp< cial prices given on 5 and 1 pound packages. J. P. ALLMOND & C( Eighth and Market Sts. FRANCIS KELLY & CO, BOLE PROPRIETORS OTT THE 0EANÖE GE0YE AND BEAVEB VALLE' FDRE EYE WHISKIES. Choice Cologne Spirits* 103 Market and 102 Shinley Sti WILMINGTON. »KI. BLOODGOOD'S Oyster Bay AND RESTAURANT, No. 827 MARKET 8TREE Opposite Opera House. Ladies' Parlor second floor. BOAST DINNER. » OSNTB,