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! 4 .at CULT DEMOCRATIC DAILY NEWSPAPER I* Til ■ STAVE. EVERY >AY EXCEPT SUNDAY. lomal Printing CompM, PUBLISHERS, WÜRTH AND SHIPLEY STREETS, WII.AINOTOM. D1I.AWAHX B .itered ai th« Wilmington poet lofitre m fnrvt -tas» uiRtoer. SUBSCRIPTION HATES, an advanced pi. «?*• yw"\ . Hi months. Ykrws mouth*. • '3m*'» oath. UK) Ji ADVERTISING RATES. Dards furnished on application. WKBNKMIAY, OCrollEB 10. 18«*. The Board of Education pulled the •curtain—shade—of charity gently and lovingly over Dr. Morgan's solicitude for brother in-law Ellis's paper store. At the same time that General Harri »on is hearing from Indianapolis it seems cruel to telegraph the news that Prince Russ' Cattle Company in which the Gen «rai was a stockholder, has failed. Our esteemed contemporary the Bang kok (Siam) Times makes the following »apiect observation: "You can't eat enough in a week to last a year, and you can't advertise on that pian, either." This oriental philosopher has the right Idea. Intermittent advertising insures ■only Intermittent reward. After General Harrison recovers from the effort to appoint a Pension A go ut who will "please the boys" who voted as they shot., for money, and satisfy Serre tary Nobie and General Alger, he will be too limp to write a message to Congress on the beauties of high tariff. The Morning News quote« contradic tory statements as follows: John J. Dougherty, tax collector of Wilmiiigtou, was in the cily yesterday.— Philadelphia Inqnirer, October 15 The tax collectors are about the city now collecting property taxos.—Wil mington Journal. This is not the first time the Philadel phia Inquirer has beeu caught at It. The Morning News should not have ex posed it. Commenting on the defection of President Eliot of Harvard front the Re publican party on tho tariff question the Morning Nows admits that God is assist ing the Democratic hosts in their tight for honesty and economy, and quotes: "God moves in a mysterious way His wonders to perform." It is not a new fact, though strange to the News, that God, intelligence, virtue and honor are joined with the Democratic party on an issue of honesty and economy. It is not strange that Pre sident Eliot of Harvard should join such respectable company. It would be strange If he were not there. President Eliot is not a mercenary or a subsidy beggar. At the first general assembly of the Democratic societies of Pennsylvania held In Philadelphia yesterday the read ing of a letter of regret from Samuel J. Baudall was followed by mingled cheers end hisses. The cheers were In com memoration of that dim period when the famous Pennsylvanian was a loyal and faithful soldier in the Democratic hosts ; the hisses were in disapprobation of his present inimical attitude toward the principles for ebtsb all true Democrats srp fighting a 1)4 WP suppose a few tears were shed h? Vhu»e wliQ thought of what, must be the future of this lufluen | tial statesman when he shall have ceased [ to be useful to his Republican associates, Tub New York Poet, a Repub lican paper, has invented the name of "Spot cash" party for the G. A. R. It shows that political parties have bo's]] organized for five hundred years fe; t imaginable purposes. Bat history down to our tlay may be ■earrfied in vain for a political party Which was formed for tke, express pur -pose of gettiug from the Government a definite sum in cash for each member of , howsver, we have now *'in our midst," and, comically enough, it calls itself the Grand Army of the Re public. This is not humorous, it is sad. Since the existence of the Prætorian guard which ruled the Roman Empire with a rod of iron and which made and unmade emperors for «^stipulated price there not been such a specta a the alleged Grand Army presents to day. The pretention that it is not a political organization is too ridiculous to urge, the pretention that it is formed from the ranks of the true soldiers of the Republic, the preten tion that it has not fallen in to the hands of the sutlers, bounty jumpers and claim agents are no longer urged. They are too evidently false to merit a moment's notice. How can the grand army expect anything but disgrace from Tannerismf Behold the Mauderson Incident! A rich Senator re ceived a pension without any pos sible legal warrant aud did not return it till Secretary Noble demanded it. What a spectacle of moral turpitude and stolid cupidity! Secretary Bussey has declared that Tanner's re-rating order was without legal warrant or moral de fence. The Grand Army has approved of everything and endorsed anything which proposed to take money from the Treas nry. It is not strange that the Post should call it a "spot cash" party. It. Such a cle The degeneracy Into which the party has fallen must be a subject of Intense chagrin to honest, honorable and patri otic Republicans. There seem to be only three classes of Republicans at pres ent. They are ail mercenary. There am the tariff and subsidy grab bers and beggars. the mem bers of the G. A. R. and the office seekers. The men of ability who do not belong to oue of these three classes have either left the party or been driven to the rear. There is nothing advocated by the party which can attract either a jgreat or a good man. F.verything is pitched on the low plane of t what can be made out of it?" Every emotion of the party proceeds Xroa jcerçeuarji motives, The defection <R of Pr« rident El'ot of Harvard College from tho Republican party is a notable political event. AU of the great seats of learning now lavor tlie Democratic prin eiple of politics. All professors and all students of political economy advocate a reduction of the tariff, There is no school of political economy worthy of the name which advocates "protectionism." That is only advocated by mercenary men from selfish motives. President Eliot says: Now, between the Republican policy as regards the national tuxes and the Democratic policy there is a clear choice, the two parlies being sharply divided upon this subject aud every man who holds my opinion with TCgard to protec five taxes must in good conscience join the Democratic party. The defection from the Republican party has beeu unprecedented. Its ouiy hope Is in Its wealth. Its rich men buy or influence the poor and then make re prisals on the public by indirect taxes. In such r situation men like President Eliot and George William Curtis canuot do otherwise than join the Democratic party. Within the next two years tho defection will bo still greater if the Republicans do not reduce the tari f. The statement of Senator Sherman a few days ago indicates that the Republican party will "tack to the wind" and do wlmt, it had been denounc ing the Democrats for advocating. Mit OrOiior V. Massey whs a sound Republican and a gentleman during the canvass for the élection of a United States Senator, and lie Is to-day a sound Republican and a gentleman.—Morning News. When a certain stork broker's coach man iu New York calle-d for a character, the broker wrote, "I have frequently seen him sober." TIiIh "character" to Mr. Ma-scy from the Morning News has juft, about the same effect. It is one of the most humor ous incidents of Delaware polities. Possibly tlie next incident will be a round robin lotter from Buckingham, Bach and Pickels recommending Uou. N. B jjSmithers for a clerkship lathe Pension Bureau. The News goes on wlLh its unpalatable dish of crow, nasty to take and sure to disagree, thus: The responsibilities of political direc tion in the Republican party iu this state now rest upon Mr. Anthony Higgins, and whither he leads the Republican party, and particularly Mr. Massey and his friends, are disposed to follow. How beautiful that is! How this won derful picture of blessed harmony and sweet content sketched by the preten tious, but none the less amateurish pen of the editor who gets his suggestions from the Daily Republican and « his facts from a clumsy i imagina tion, appeals to the eesthetic tantes of the Republican connoisseur of bird diet I But "get on to" tho "Mr." Why cannot the News give tlie new Moses his proper title of Senator!! Is the News taking the bird piece by piece, now a leg and now a wing, to suit its weak digestiouY Mr. Massey has not in dicated that he has put his neck under the Higgins' heel. Senator Higgins has sbowD his willingness, but not his ability, to walk over those opposing senatorial giants in his tri umphal journey to Washington and to glory. But this spectacle of th,.i editor who like a small boy stands on the curb stone and toots a little tin horn in ap proval of the curious and uuktiown ani mals which pass slowly by in prooession diverting. Now and again the little fellow stops tooting and explains to his little sisters where the noble beasts come from, what they feed on and why they differ from the bright colored and clean pictures which she had seen on the bill boards. NËWSPaPêW OPINION, Thanksgiving Tims. New York World, The near approach of tht lithe for the annual Thanksgiving proclamation of tie President aud Governors suggests again the inaporopriateness of the "lastThuis day iu November" for such an occasion. The fact that the pilgrim Puritans "set apart" this date has sufficiently honored in a century of conformity people took even solemnly, aud there was a certain appro priateness iu their choosing the end of the bleak and dreary November for their season of "thanksgiving and praiae. " But the cosmopoli ta lized America of to day is of a more cheery humor, aud is entitled to a more suitable day for its official festival journals recently made the sensible suggestion that, "instead of the last Thursday in November, which has no significance in itself, Octo ber 12 be designated. It is the anni versary of the landing of Colnmbus. Pumpkins are ripe, and turkeys can be taught to prepare for tho guillotine a month earlier. And as for the weather, mid Oc ober is much more couductive to thankfuluess than the tail end of bleak November." The beautiful days of last week would have lent themselves per fectly to an occasion of thanksgiving. Eveu late October is better thau late November. Caunot this holiday be re deemed from its depressing surroundings? !. to it. These worthy iheir festivities Oue of the religious Th# Sorrows of Hlalne. Philadelphia Times. Brother Blaine has been having more trouble with his Pan-Americans. When he allowed them to go off without him to Niagara Falls, it was with express in structions to the manager in charge not to permit them to get into mischief on the Sabbath. But the wily Krastus Wimau seduced the unsuspecting agent into allowing the Pau-Americans to dine with him at the Clif ton House, where he not only had a lot of Canadians to meet them, but actually made them a free speech. Naturally the ageut is in a state of terror. He has telegraphed to Blaine that he did not mean to do it and that Wiman is a bold, bad man But the evil seed is sown aul there is no telling what pernicious crop it may produce In the Congress. No wonder that Brother Blaine is oppressed with care. Thri W reiche« Tanner llualoeas. Philadelphia Telegraph. It is beginning to be hinted that the effect of Tauners extraordinary policy upon tb-i fiscal affairs of the government wil 1 , when known, startle the whole country. The latest eetimate in that up wards of $100,but),000 is involved iu the notorious re-rating order. Certainly there is no excuse for holding back the report in regard tn the administration of the Pension Office, unies* It does contain something which will almost crush the Secretarv administration. Noble's decision with relation to many of tbe#e cuea uk „ thAt of tfeoator Mander 1 eon, may resalt In restoring to the Treas Perhaps ury a large amount of money unworthily taken from it. But there is good-reason to believe that the country hau not yet seen the bottom ot this wretched Tauner business. The Potent Namv of Cleveland* Philadelphia Record. The name of Grover Cleveland is still a name to conjure w ttb among the Demo crats ef Pennsylvania. When his letter was read yesterday iu the convention of the Democratic societies In this city it evoked the wildest enthusiasm. The let ter was a letter of regret, and there was nothing special in It. to Het men shouting ; but the name of Grover Cleveland was sufficient. He grows, and his administra tion grows, In popular favor by contrast witu Harrison and ills administration. An Attempt to btoal Montana. Philadelphia Ledger. Montana is starting out badly as a state. In one of the counties the Demo crats, being in the majority. Seem to tiave disregarded the law respecting elec tion officers. But the Republicans are quite as bad. for, without challenging tlie arc iraey of the returnsorthe legality ot the votes cast, they are trying to re verse the will of tho people ou a techni cality. I Th« Pension-Mill ■■'inningRecord. Baltimore Sun. A correspondent is informed that Pres ident Cleveland signed more pension bills than were signed by all preceding Presi dents put together. He not only signed more than any two Presidents, but inoie than all our Presidents from Washington down to Piesident, Harvlsuu. Tho Pen 1* Harrisburg Patriot. Foraker's mouth and Ualstead'a pen have done good work for the Ohio Demo crats this campaign Migh'y the Mouth. COURT AT GEORGETOWN. ■V Veinli r l)l»«a«v<l Meat VI lmm till' Hoard of Health Should Arrest. Special correspondence Evening Jouunai,. Geoiigktown, October 16.— Court cmiveued on Wednesday at 10 a. m .with Chief Justice Comegys and Judge Hous ton on the bench. Judge Grubb arrived on the noon train. Most of tlie day was spent in disposing of coses of recognis auee to keep the peace. The grand jury have true bills against.!oh u Owens and O. Isaacs, for stealing, receiving and selling a horse tlie property of Eli P. West, Much interest is taken in these cases, as Owens arid Isaacs are sons of well-to-do farmers iu this county. The civil list was gone over, and liino cases marked for trial, but It is likely that not more than two-thirds that number will be tried at this tetm. Judge Uoustou is much improved ih health and looking better than he has for a long time. James R. Lofland, Esq. is not In at tendance upon court, as he is confined to his home by illness. Cases iu which he is interested have beeu continued until tlie next court.. George V. Massey, Esq, of Dover, has been iu attendance at court. The atteutiou of the citizens of George town has been called to a matter which the State Board of Health should look into. a cow to die peddled her through the country, sell ing her as good beef. The community is highly incensed by this imposition, especially as they claim they have been sickened and never want, any more beef. The president of tlie Board of Health can get the witnesses, and should examine into this matter. Rev. A. D. Davis and wife of Roxana are visiting their daughters in town. Mrs. Mary J. Mault of guests of her sister, Mrs. Harriot B. Niven. N. Robinson, who has been spending a few days with bis family in George town, has returned to Wilmington. Mi.se Martie Gifford of Philadelphia is called U> this town by the illness of her brother Jafnes Gifford at the home of his uncle, at the Eagle Hotel. Notice. To t.'w young men of George town: Auy one wishing to read the Evening Journal may get it every night from the news boy, for only one I cent a copy. It is rmoored that I. N. Fooksand Charles T, Purnell are tv take charge of i the factory formerly run i>7 0* Hi J A man, sometime since, had He skinned and Lawes is the A Useless Hooded Warehouse. The bonded warehouse built at George, town by W. J. Thoroughgood for the use of the government is completed. It is not claimed that there are enough spirits distilled anywhere near here to warrant its being built or the appointment of an officer to take charge of it. The fact seems to be that, as usual, there were more pegs than there were holes aud this sinecure office was created for the purpose of taking in one more of faithful out of the cold. Under the Cleveland administration, for the sake of economy, the Internal Revenue Districts of Delaware and Maryland consolidated, and country the but no snch things happen under Repub lican rule. In the words of Flanagan, they are here for the offices and if the number is insnfficient to go around It is easv to make others, regardless of the needless expense to the government. The people, however, will have another chance to show their disapproual of such conduct before long aud that they will set their seal of condemnation upon it is not to be doubted.—Delaware Democrat. the wore elsewhere in the same thing was done, Municipal Court. At City Court this morning Michael Ryan, drunk, was discharged on his promise to leave the city. Simon Cronin, drunk, wad still too drunk for a hearing, and was recommitted until to-night. John Archie, colored, was charged with assault and battery on Jonathan Chtppey, colored on October 14. Chippey testified that he was sitting In Archie's house when Archie came in and struck him several times without warning. Archie said he suspected something wrong be tween Chippey and his wife. He pleaded guilty to the charge aud was fiued $10 and costs. College of Music Concert. The opening concertof the Wilmington College of Music will take place iu the lecture room of the Masonic Temple on Friday evening, October 18, beginning at 8.15 o'clock. The following persons will take part: Master Gustav Schmidt, agelJ. violin soloist ; Mrs. 8. F. Osbourn, contralto; Mrs. John Brown, pianist; Miss Lilly Jackson, soprano; Miss Mary Tuielman, contralto; Edwin Theo. Tyn dall. 3 O. elocutionist ; C. H. Lauer and i. D Kurtz. Jr.,eccompanists; quartette, W R. Walters, John R Bratton, David Holmes, N. Dusbaue Cloward. Board of Health# The Board of Health met last evening. John MeUranarv complained that the privy wells on "the property of Mary Ford, Fourth and Searles street had over flowed and were contaminating the water in a well on his property. The place was declared a nuisance. It was reported that Clerk Hyland of the Municipal Court had refused to give Building In spector Dillon a warrant for the artest of 8 D Forbes for digging wells contrary to law, on the ground that Forbes was being perseculed. President Wales will investigate. PENINSULA NEWS PARAGRAPHS. There are fifty vacant postmasterships in Mart land. Delaware eaoners are offered from 75 to BO ceuts per dozen for canned tomatoes this fall, against 90 cents to $1.00 per dozen a year ago. The Elkton Appeal says that the wreck on the P., W. & B. railroad, near North East, last Saturday, was the third se rious accident to occur on the same grade during the past ten years. The Elkton National Bank sends a trusted messenger to North East every Monday, who receives deposits from the Institution's patrons there, and thus saves them the bother of a journey to Elkton. Trig national flour should be] wheat.— Tri bune-of Rome. VVANAMAH UK'S. 1'nrhAHKLPniA, Wednesday, Oct. 1«, 1889. Eighty pieces Black Surah Silks, made to our order, are just out of the Custom House. 22 inch at 75c; 2 5/2 inch at $i. We think them in finish and wear-worth ahead of any other Surahs in the market. West Transept. A fine Serge, with rich deep border with Persian design; choice of eight most desirable colors, will cost you $9.50 for a dress pattern—$1.50 a yard for the novelty, $1 for the plain. Varieties of bordered goods by the hundred. One of the oddest is the Mouchoir (handkerchief) pat tern. But you won't mistrust what it's like. $28 and $30 for a dress length. Southeast of centre. It's a Black Camel Hair season. The hanging hairs may be few or many, but it's the correct thing to have them somehow. Of course we've every style and every weight —light, medium, heavy. All-wool, 75c to $5 Silk-and-wool, $1 25 to $3 Northwest of centre. Everything the Boy wants for wear—or the man either, for the matter. A Clothing Store crowded with seasonable weights and proper styles. A made-to-measure department that the extra particular man will delight in. An assortment of the cele brated Bohn Library is here. collegiate philosophical antiquarian economical And so on. That's word enough if you are wise in '•libraries." Five of these volumes of Amelia Barr's novels are now in paper covers for the first time. 25c each: Paul and Christina Jan Vedder's Wife A daughter of Fife Master of His Fate A Border Shepherdess The Squire of Sandal Ride Three i2mo cloth volumes - , . , • ., 01 Matthew Arnold, 50 c each: Mixed T^sayS Culture and Anarchy Passages from Prose Writings classical scientific historical ecclesiastical The 2 volume English edi tion of Robert Elsmere that we sold for $2.25, now 75c! Thirteenth street side. Winter Skirts have plenty of room. You can see them side by side from thick soft cloth at 75c to as fine as you'll care to pay for. And every quarter-dollar counts in rich ness and beauty if not in warmth. •'loth Skirts. 75c to J8.50 Italian Cloth Skirts, $1.25 to $3.50. Quilted Mo»a'r Skirts, $2 to $5 Satin or Silk SkirtB, $3.50 to flO.EO. Just as unusual doings in Muslin Skirts: Blind Embroidered Ruffle. 4 niait». $1. Deep Embroidered Ruffle. 4 plait«, $1.25. Deep Hemstitched Embr'd Ruffle, $1.60. Cambric with deep ruffle, torc hon in»« rt ing, 3 cluster» or Plaits, $2 25. Second floor, first gallery. Juniper street ®ide. Original Accordion Plaiting 35 cents a yard. Any width. Side plaiting, 15 cents a yard. Second floor. Chestnut street. Dressmaking Parlors. Five minutes in theTrmmed Millinery Parlor and you may know any kink or twist of the season's fashions. All the Un trimmed shapes—each color a table to itself, with a generous double space for the black that everybody is after. Wool Mats, 65c; Fur Felts, $1.10 to $i- 95 - No th from Thirteenth and Chestnut street» corner. W'hile Real Duchesse Lace can be had a third or more under the market the com moner sorts will slow up little. i to 4 inches wide 90c to $4 a yard. Chefttnut »treet »îde, ea»t of Main Aisle. Three specimen lots Decor New ated English China, goods. You won't realize how little the prices are till you see the things. Dinner Pet», l!3pieee«, $#>75. Tea Set«, 60 piece«, $4 50. Chamber Seta, (with jar), $3.75. Second floor* seeond galïery . John Wanamaker. YES, YOU CAE Save money every day by buy ing your Groceries, Teas, Cof fees, Fruits and Vegetables at the NEW CASH STORE. All goods will be sold at the Lowest Possible Prices, and for Cash. Not having any bad debts to make up for, I Can and Will sell at lower prices than the book system stores. Goods delivered promptly to any part of the city. JAMES T. BYRNE, SOUTHWEST C0RNEB Eleventh anil Bennett Streets. ■? feel <ici reseed, have no appet ite, have head ache, your tongue is coated and Bowels Con stipated yeu and need a medicine to Cleanse tlie System and Stimulate the I.Ivrr, Stomach and ISowcIm to healthy action ■ It Purifies the Blood. It Cures Piles. It Cures Sick Headache. For Habitual Consti pation it is a Specific. For Ladies in Deli cate Health or with Young Children it is invaluable. Trice AO Cent*. At Drngglata, Will be sent by mail free on receipt of price. ALLTKUS MEDICINE CO. ■ ISUUDGETOX, N. J. MEDICAL. DR. J. B. HOBENSACK. Ë (Registered Physician.) No. 306 N. Second Ht., Phi la continue to treat and cure al disorders arising from youth ful imprudence, excesses ant neglect in afterlife. Debil it} and diseases of the nervou system of both sexes resulting in indigestion, flushing of tht heart, lassitude, want of en ergy. aversion to society, losv. of memory, trembling, hy tening of brains and liones, ul?ers, scrofula and other constitutional dis eases of malignant type have been success full} treated by us during a period of 40 years auk 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 hours from 8 a. m., to p. in., and from 6 to 9 p. m. Sunday closed. Consultation also by mail free of charge. SEND STAMP FOH BOOK. CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH ÜJ&e PENNYROYAL PILLS. —RED CROSS DIAMOND BRAND. 4K> wJ H aft», «uro AO'1 rt*ll»bl«. I.iidl«*«, fff iu»k DrusgUt t-*r IMumond llruntl, .y In red metallic iwxo», seaiM with blue ribbon. Take no other. Send 4«.(*tps) Tor pertioular« an-1 "Relief for Ladle*," ' <n Uttar, by return uiall. A 'time Papar. Chichester Chem'l Co.. Madison s y., I'hll*., I*a. V _ iantGlotules dtroifpit lailiorut ksowa. Irrt» " SKBYOTbIIEBIUTT/ s*d restore* "Lost Vigor" Is 6 days. Druggist* or I»t mall, f WILCOX SPECIFIC CO., PhlladelplUa, Pa. Oils D K. MONTGOMERY, 2U3 N. 9th St., Phila* Reliable Medicines for Coughs, Colds. Asthma, Catarrh, Bronchitis, Consumption« RAltaf 1 to 3 riavs. Advice freedav HVeq'nt', IMPORTANT TO THOSE MO USE BLANK BOOKS. The Wilmington Printing Company have the exclusive right for Delaware of the Miller-Megee Patent Blank Book. It is bound on muslin guards, opens perfectly flat, is the strongest blank book madi and costs no more than ordinary first-class bindinj We will be glad to show samples and take you orders. Blank Books to order from any pattern, ai> Printing in all its branches. WILMINGTON PRINTING CO M 40G SHIPLEY STREET W. H. FARRA, Manager. A WEIGHTY MATTER. Come at once and see f* r * yourself that we are bt m « yond all doubt selling goods at the lowest prices ad S f r tt mr iw to be found in the city. Solid Walnut Hair Cloth Parlor Suites Eight pieces Solid Oak Chamber Suites, Seven pieces Walnut Finish Chamber Suites, Sideboards, Lounges, - Bedsteads Ingrain Carpets, per yard, Bag Carpets, per yard, Matting, per yard, Floor Oil Cloth, per }ard, Baby Carriages, We keep a full line of Furniture, Carpets, Bedding, Stoves and everything needed for housekeeping. Weekly and Monthly Payments, or 5 per cent off for Cash. No two pieces here, all goods marked in plain figures. THOMAS CRINSELL, S. E. COR. SECOND AND ORANGE STS. ; Open evenings 'till 9 o'clock. $30.00 and up 25.00 and up 15.00 and up ti.OO and up 4.00 and up 2.50 and up .25 and up .35 and up .10 and tip .25 and up 7.00 and up INSTRUCTION, r 'OR CHEAP, NEAT AND QUICK PRIN is INU DO TO WILMINGTON PRINT INQ COM PANY. 406 SHIPLEY STREET. W ILMINGTON COLLEGE OF MUSIC. No. 921 Market street. Season of 1889-90 opens next Monday. FACULTY: Vocal, MRS. 8. F. OSBOURN of Philadelphia. N. DUSHANE CLOWARD. Piano and Violin, 0. H. LAUER of Philadelphia. Plano, MISS LILY M. FRANCE. Elocution and Oratory, EDWIN THEO. TYNDALL, B. O. of Toronto, Canada. Sight and Reading Classes, N. DUSHANE CLOWARD, D. BATCHELLER of Philadelphia. Commencing with this season we have de cided to have the gentlemen's and ladies' l iasses on separate nights. The gent lemen's class meets on Monday evening and the ladies' class Tuesday evenings at 8o'clock. SPECIAL The children's clas les will be one of the lead ng features of the school, an I instead of receiving one lesson per week, as was the c tee last sea ion, they will be given three. The be ginners' class will moet on Monday and Thursday afternoons at 4.30 o'clock. The advanced children's class will meet on Tuesday and Friday afternoons at the same hour. On Saturday afternoon at 2 p. m both classes will combine and spend tlie time in ''rote singing" and learning new pieces, to which the parents of the children will he in vited. OYSTERS ! For Cove Plants go to GARDNER'S, S. W. Cor. 7tb ail Slipley Sts. 25, 35 and 40c. Per Quart. Oysteis by tlie Hundred a Specialty. TELEPHONE, 41*. OYSTERS. Wholesale and Retail. Families Supplied, 25, 30 and 40c per (Juart. Restacuant Attach*!). j 707 Shipley St. AINSCOWS . 106 E. Fourth St. J t TELEPHONE 309. LOGAN HOUSE, Opposite Delaware Avenue Depot, (B. &0. R. R.) JOHN D. KELLY, Proprietor. Under the new management the public are assured unsurpassed accommodations. Oysters in auy style. Meals and Lunches always ready Finest Wines, Liquors and Cigars. PHOTOGRAPHS MADE BY ARE THE BEST No. 720 Market Street. COAL! COAL I COAL! Only the best quality, Hard and Free Burning. Carefully prepared and screened. N« clinkers. Also KINDLING WOOD. PINE, OAK, HICK0KT, GEO. W. McKEE OFFICE AND YARD, South Side Market St. Bridge. Lumber, Lime, Sand, Ce ment, etc. TELEPHONE 1S7. COMPANY^ Calcined Plaster, Marble Dust Cements, Lime Sand Fil e Brick. Coke Coal. . > Market St. Wharves. RAILROADS. WILMINGTON AND'NORTHERN'RAnH it ROAD. Time-table. In effect June 23.1889. GOING NORTH. Son. day Dally, only Daily (ex Sunday) Leave—Stations am am pmpra p m pmam WU. French St. 7.00 ... 2.10 4.60 640 B.AO. Junction ...7.0B ... 2,22 6.06 666 8.18 Dnpont. Chadd's Ford J.. Lenape.. Ar. Westchester Lv.WestChester Lv.CoatesvIlle.. Lv.Waynesb'gJc ... 9.13 ... 4.15 7.01 80S 10.87 Lv. St. Peters.... 8.60 ... 12.26 . . Lv. Warwick... 7.16 ...12.60.. Springfield. 7.27 9.27 1.06 4.33 7.15 8 18 HUM Joanna. 7.33 9.33 1.15 4.88 7 20 ... 10.38 Blrdsboro. 7.66 9.6« L66 6.02 7* ... MAS Arrive Reading P. A B. Station. 8.2810.25 2.25 6.33 816 ... 1L34 ADDITIONAL TRAINS. Dally except Saturday and Snnday Leave Wilmington, 6.17 p. m.; B. A O. Jana, tion, 4.28 p. m. Newbridge, 6.41 p. m. Arrive Dnpont 6.59 p. m. On Saturday only—Will leave Wilmington at 5.17 p. m. Arrive Newbridge 6.41 p. m. Leave Newbridge 10.35 p. m Blrdsboro LID , m 7.21 ... f.83 6.17 6 08 8 2.53 5.38 8 37 8£Q B.04 6.51 6 48 Ö.0G 4.03 ... 0 41 9.38 2.16 4.50 6 00 8.68 7.46 b in 7.96 8.17 3.40 6.28 7 28 9.3B Wilmington 10.16 u. m.. Arrive Dupont 10.56 p. m. Leave ]_ P- m Arrive Reading 1.40 p. m. On Sunday only—Will leave Readln 5.80 a. m. for Wimington and interme points^ St Peter's at 4 40 p in, vvarwick 4 69 pringfleld 5 03 p m, Joanna 6 08 pin ro632nm Arrive Reading 6 p m. GOING SOUT H at - m, Dally Sunday Daily (ex Sunday) only Leave—Stations amam am am pm pm pm Reading. I*. A R. station. 5 50 8.35 9.26 3.16 5.18 8.00 Blrdsboro Joanna... Springfield ... 6.10 6 43 9.38 111.58 4.16 5.23 4.00 Ar Warwick.. . 1 1.13 ...6.35 ... Ar St. LvWayneebgJ 5.28 6 66 9.55 ...4.32 ...4.17 Uoatesville. 6.05 7 23 10.29 ... 5.08 4.53 Lenape. Ar. w. Chester Lv. W. Chester Chadd's Ford J 7.01 8 96 11.16 DnPont. 7.31 828 11.35 ... 624 ... 6.08 B. AO. June... 7.46 840 11.45 ... 6.36 ... 6.19 Ar Wilmington French street 7.56 8 51 11.55 . . 6.46 ... 6 29 ADDITIONAL TRAINS. On 8unday only—Leave Wilmington at 7 OB p m for Reading and intermediate po Dally, except Sunday—Leave DuPt in., Newbridge 6Ä) a. m. Arrive Wilmington 6.42 a. m. Saturday only—Leave Reading 12.00 noon, arrive Birdsboro 12.30 p. m. Leave I hi Pont 1.11 n. m., Newbridge 1.30 p. m. Arrive Wilmington 1.53 p.m. Leave Newbridge 7.00 p. in., arriva Wilmington 7.23 p. m. For connections at Wilmington (with P., W. A B. R, It.l.at B. A O. Junction with (B. A O. R. R.l, at Chadd's Ford Jonction, ôvlth P., W. A B. R. R.l, at Coatesvllle and Waynesbnr* Jonction, (with Penn. R. R.), at Blrdsboro, (with P. A. R. R. R. and P. R R.i, at Reading (with P. A R. R.), Bee time tables at au stations. BOWNE88 BRIGGS, Gen. Passenger Agt A. O. MoCAt ISLAND. Snoerintendent. ... 6 17 92« 10.HI 3.45 6.50 3.30 8 08 9.33 10.50 4.10 6.16 3.6* ... 11.30 ... 6.60 .. 6.47 7 55 n .04 8.06 . 1.44 . 66* 6.20 ... 608 700 10.15 1 I t.45 r..'-J . II into. 'on 10.06 a B altimore and ohio railroad. Schedule In effect May 12,1889. TRAINS LEAVE DELAWARE AV. DEPOT _ EAST BOUND. ♦Express trains. NEW YORK, week days, »213, «06, »7 06. *10 28 a m, *12 08, *2 38, *6 08. *6 46 p m. NEW YORK, Sundays, *218, *7 96 a m, *13 08. *2 38, *5 08, *6 4« pm. PHILADELPHIA, week days,*2 13, 606, 6 6«, *7 05, 7 65, *8 50, 9 I», *10 26, 1Ö 26 a. m.; *12 08. 100, *2 38, 300. 4 10, *6 08, 5 25, 8 10,,** 46, 7 06. 8 35, *9 52 p. m PHILADELPHIA. Sunday«, «2 13,6 50,'*7 06, 7 66, 9 95, 1028 a. m.: *1208. 1 00, *238, 300. 4 10, *5 08, 5 25, 6 10, *8 46, 8 35, *0 52 p. m. CHESTER, week days, *2 13, 6.06, 6.50, *7 05. 7.66 *8.60, 9.00, *10 26. 10 26 a m.; *12.08, 1.0U, ♦3 38,3.00, 410, *6.08, 5.25. 6.10. *6 46, 7.06, 8.36, *9 52 p.m. CHESTER, Sundays. *2.13, 5 50, *7.05, 7.5«. 9.06.10 26 a. m.; *12.08.1.00, *2 38, 3.00, 4 19, »5.08, 6.25 6 19. *6 46, 8.35. *9 52 p. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.. week days, *50. *705am, *2 38 and 300 p m. Sundays, 6 50, 7 05am,*238pm. I WEST BOUND. BALTIMORE AND WASHINGTON, *4.50.. *8 4«, *11.45 a. m.; 3.46 *4 48, *5 40. *8.05 p. in. All daily; 6.40 a. m., *2 98 p m, daily, except Sunday. PITTSBURG. *8.46 a. tn., *5.40 p. m. «11 daily. CHICAGO *8 46 a. in., *5 49 p. m ; hot ti daily, CINCINNATI AND St. LOUIS, *1146 and *8 95 p. m.; both dally. SINGERLY ACCOMMODATION, 7 30 p. m, and 1110 p. m., daily. LANDENBERG ACCOMMi HIATION, week days, 6 49, 11 45 a.m: 2 45 and 5 49 p m. Sundays 9 30 a. m.. 2.45 and 5.49 p. m. TRAINS LEAVE MARKET ST. STATION. For Philadelphia and wav stations, week days, 5 50, 6 35,8 39 11 35 a in. and 12.43, 36, p. m. Sundays. 6 35a m; 13 43, 2 35,3 m. For Baltimore, wink days, 5.36, «30. »8 *1135 a. m., 2.35, *5 38 p m. Sundays, 6 40 a in 2 35 and *5 30 p m. For I-andenl.erg and way stations, week days, 5 30,9 20, 1135 a m; 2 35. 5 39 p in. Sun days. 9 25 a m; 2.. 5, 5.39 p m Cincinnati and St. Louis, *1135 a m, dally except Snnday. Chicago, *8 30 a m, dally, except Snnday; *5 30 p m, dally. Pittsburg, *8.30 a m dally except Sunday, *5 30 p m, daily. LV. PHILADELPHIA FOR WILMINGTON Daily, *4.10, *8.15,10.00. *11.10 a. m, 12.00 noon. *1.35, 1 40. ajB, *4.16, 4 30 *6.06, «J0, *7JO, 8.10. 10 10.11.80 p. Dally, except Snnday. 6 49 and 7.26 a. m_, *1 45. *3.30 and 5.25 p. m. Snnday only, 9 90 a m. Telephone, No. 19«. Rates to Western Pointa- tower than via any other Une. C. O. SCULL, PM6, &aeak a. in, m J. T. ODELL.