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THE AMERICAN TURF CONGRESS.
Seven.] Change. Made In the Knies et the Chicago Meeting. Chicago, Nov. 14.—The American Turf congress held its annual meeting in the office of the Washington Park club at the Palmer boose, and discussed the rules drawn up by Secretary Bruce as amendment« to the promut roles. The most important change considered was the alteration of clause A of rule 47. The clause read: "There •hall be no race given for horses 3 years old and upwards loss than six furlongs." The amended rule is as follows; "There shall be no dash race given for horses S years old and upwards less than one mile, was the only change that brought about a division. The amends»! ,u le was carried by a vote of 6 to 3, the .ownbora voting against it being Judge Perkins, of I jUouia, and L. Ezekiel, of Birmingham. Section H in the preamble and bylaws, reading, "The subscribing jockey clubsagrce that no contract for betting privileges be made with any association of bookmakers," was stricken out. The rule in regard to foul riding and fraud was made to read; "Any one ruled off for fraud shall stand ruled off for life.'' Rule 160 was changed to the following: "When two or more horses start In a race in the same Interest, or owned wholly or in part by the same persons, they shall bo coupled and »old as one horse in all pools. Paris mutuals and book betting " A number of minor changea were made. A few of the proposed changes were referred to a committee with instructions to report later. Till- Farmer«* National Congre««. Montgomery, Ala., Nov. 14.— The Fai-m ers' National congress assembled in the house of representatives' ball here, dele gatee attending from all the states and ter ritories. Maine alone has forty delegates. Mayor Graham delivered an address of wel come, to which several leading agricultu rist« responded, and President Kolb deliv ered his annual add roes. After appointing a committee on resolutions the congress ad journed to attend the southern exposition. Among the recommendations made by noted speakers were the packing of cotton in solid bales and the selling of it on the co-opera tive plan; improvement of tbo Mississippi and Missouri rivers and the Hennepin canal ; a deep water harbor in Texas; subsidised steamships for the Mouth American trade; Chicago os the site for the World's fair. Hon. L. B. Coffin, of Iowa, spoke on ths railroad question, and urged an improved soupier in the interest of brakstnen. t Oovtnior Bearer's Proclamation. Hariuhpi m., Nov. 14.—Governor Beaver has issued bis proclamation, fixing Thurs day, Nov. 28, as the day of thanksgi ring. Tb« governor says; Realising the abundant cause which the people of this commonwealth have for joining in its proper obnei vance, I, James A. Beaver, governor of the said com mon weal tlx, do hereby recom mend to all our people the general observance of the clay so designated. Not unmindful of the deep waters of affliction through which many parts of our common wealth have parsed, we can rejoice will» t hem in Hie con stant and abundant Htreani of charity which ha« flowed from aii parts of the w orld for the allevia tion of their suffering aod the mitigation, so far as «uch ministration« can avail, of their sorrow. Let the day be one of devout w orship, of hal lowed memories, of present cheer, of «ooinl amenities and of Urge haart id heucflcence, and so shall we honor Ood aud be u help and a bleus lug to our follow men. "Of America" Dropped. Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 14. —At the session of the Knight* of Jovian- convention the words "of America" were dropped, making the title of the order simply the Knights of Idihor Tills was done at the request of Assembly Ho. 896, of Birmingham, England. Tin addrewa sof Messrs. Powderly and Hayes were submitted. The afternoon session was devoted to the trial of Homer McOaw, of Pittsburg, who was prosecuted by James Campbell, president of the Window Glass Workers' association. The formal charges against McGcw were vilification and slanders of officers and an attempt to disrupt the order. McOaw is editor of a trade pajier in Pittsburg, and made himself obnoxious to Campiiell by charging him with a violation of the alien contract labor law. A Forgor'« Urol lior Atoiignu. Amhtxaiiam, N. Y., Nov. 14.—Ex-Mayor John (arnuohael, inaUtor, of thin city, has mail,' an assignment for tho benefit of hit creditor» to .lame« T, Hlowart. This was the rrsnlt of aiding the aaaignor's brother, Danis), iu making tbo latter's forged papers good. The Canajobrrie bank, tbs mer chant's Bank of Albany, and tho Utica City bank, who held John Carmichael's pn|K>r, which the latter thinks is forged, have brought suit against John to recover the amount of the notes. Too Much Writing Paper. Hoi.yoxe, Mass., Nov. 14.—The lending manufacturers of loft dried writing impers in this city have concluded to shut down their mills to relieve the market of the sur plus now on hand. Some are in favor slopping production for a mouth and others for only two weeks. As soon as they agree on the time the mills will bo closet!. They claim that fully twenty-five tons are pro duced daily more than the market requires, aud for six months there has been a decline in prices. quit* a Number of Passengers. Nxw York, Nov. 14. —The annual meeting of the Manhattan Elevated railroad was held yesterday, and the entire present board director* re-elected. The annual report shows that 179,497,333 passengers were carried dur ing the year ending Sept. 3«. Tho gross earning", for the year were $9,080,830; o|ierat ing expenses, $5,432,394; net earnings, $3, 058.48«. interest and rentals, $1,554,380; sur plus. $3, '.(>7,406, equal to 8.00 per cent, the stock. Rrrgt. Emerlck's Bereavement. Nirv in-iui, N. T., Nov. 14.—Four mors death» have occurred in tho family of Sergt. Kraer;< k. of the Engineer corps at West Point, from diphtheria. The family have been ;'vlng ir tents at the rear of the hos pital since the first child died, having been ordered there by the military authorities prevent the spread of the disease. Woolen and Worsted Over.pern. Boston, Not. 14.—The annual meeting the National Association of Woolen Worsted Overseers was held here. Reports of officers were received and W. E. David son, of Uxbridge. Maa,. , was elected presi dent for the ensuing year; E, A. Jones, Webster, Mass., treasurer, and E. F. Whit more, of Putnam, secretary. Th*y Favor Silver Coinage. Dinvkb, Not. 14.—Delegatee to the coinage convention continue to arrive, so lor as oan be learned, all are In favor free and unlimited coinage. Resolutions were adopted favoring St Louis as the ot the world's fair, and recommending coinage of et least $4,000,000 of silver month. Weather Indications, The weather promises to be considerably colder.and dear. The Baltimore', Second Trial. The goY»fn usent cruiser Baltimore started down the Delaware river Philadelphia yesterday on her second official trip. She left Cramps' shipyard at noon and expects to have a four trial iu the bay and at sea. She anchored at the Delaware Breakwater last and this morning she proceeded to sea. Anorlika—"I like Professor Found er'» playing very much. Don't you his execution cry ûnjï" bardonleus— ■ »Veil, 1 should call it a Biaraei instead or an execution.' AUTUMN'S FLORAL QUEEN. HISTORY OF THE CHRYSANTHE MUM OR GOLD FLOWER CuUlvHt««! for Age* I» Chinn »»id Japan. ChkMHec* Pr»dur.«d by the Florist* - When Cultivation—One of Introduced to America'« Floral Favorites, The show of chrysanthemums, given by the tlorlats of this city, which opened day in the Odd Fellows' Hall, It is be lieved will serve to Intensify the interest already felt in this charming flower, European and American gardeners have, the last half century, far exceeded the Japanese and Chinese gardeners In the improvement of this, tne unquestioned floral queen of autumn, although China and Japan are its native habitats, and the Celestial gardeners are generally ac credited with being the most cunning workmen of the guild in the world. The name chrysanthemum comes from two Greek words signifying "gold flower," from a species found in Greece, named Chrysanthemum carinatum, with golden yellow blossoms. Properly speaking, the Chinese crysan tfaemum is not a chrysanthemum, but be longs to a genus known to botanists as the Pyrethrum, the distinction being in the seed. Chrysanthemum, however, it named by Linnaeus, the founder of systematic botany and as chrysanthemum the world at large knows it. There are two distinct species, known to florists as large-flowered and small flowered or ponpons. From these, through the skill of the horticulturist, have sprung many classes. Among them are those which have flowers like the normal form, and are called anemone flowered, although in various colors. Another class again are those which have the tubular disc florets changed to strap shaped, as in the ray florets, or flutted, quilled, of varying length, from short, straight-speadlng florets to long, droop ing, twisted or irregularly Incurved ones These are called Japanese. A third class is known as the incurved, and Is charac terized by a globular form and regular outline. The florets are broad, smooth, regularly arranged and rounded at the Another class have the florets fairly horizontal, and are known as re flexed. The first chrysanthemum, sol far as known, was introduced Into England »boat 1794, and was flowered for the first time In November, 1705. It was a deep crimson color, and but two inches in diameter. The chrysanthemum was Introduced Into France by M. Blanchard of Mar seilles, in 17ÖM, when, for the first time, improvement began. He had three shades of color. In 1843 Robert Fortune, a British trav eller and horticulturist, wont to China for the London Horticultural Society, and three years later returned with the pon >ons, which he called "Chusan daisies " u 1848 he went again, this time to col lect tea plants for the East India DLeo d in ■ ■ or tips. 1863 he sent to England the tors, an Japanese varieties. When the poupons appeared a great demand for chrysanthemums sprang up. In 1860 one European horticulturist had 750 varieties, aud to day It Is believed there are not less than 300 kinds in cul tivation. In China and Japan the chrysanthe mum must have been cultivated for agesj Koempher, who wrote of Japan In 1713, made a note of it, In which he says that it was "everything in cultivation." In China, that it lias been for ages a popular flower is shown from the fact that it af fords there a general type of nrchitec tural ornament. It appears also to have had a place in the ancient history of that country, for one of the national honors conferred is the "Order of the Chrysanthemum. " In this country the chrysanthemum has had its ups and downs in popular favor. Soon after European gardeners began actively the work of producing new varieties, Robert Buist, John Dick, Robert Scott and John Sherwood became heavy importers, aud the flowers at once became the craze among the people of Philadelphia. Then the taste for them declined until, it is stated, it was diffi cult to sell any plants at all. In recent years, however, there has been a revival of the old love. The chrysanthemum will endure a con siderable amount of frost, hut usually severe winters will kill them. The plant is of easy culture, and may be rapidly increased by dividing the plants in April, Weather, Indications at 1. p m. for Delaware and Maryland; Fair, cooler, westerly winds. ' New York Herald Forecasts:—The storm yesterday moving from the south east Is now central off the lower New England coasts. It will probably continue its northeastly advance, followed by "cold wave," which will cause froats In the "cotton belt" in and west of Alabama and will be decidedly felt iu the central less states with Middle Temperature States yesterday, except in the Atlantic States; the chief minimum reported was 14 degrees, at Helena, M. T. ; tho chief maximum, 80, at Key West. On Friday in this city and section colder, fair weather and fresh to brisk northwesterly winds will probably prevail, possibly pre ced by light snow in the northern por tions, and on Saturday fair weather, with slight thermal changes. Baynard's thermometer, 7 a. m., 46; a. m., 49; 11 a. m.. 57; 1 p. m. 61. ami severity m the ■ to-morrow, in the United fell Ancient Lake Dwelling., H. B. Cresson of Philadelphia has been studying certain stakes or piles, which were first pointed out to him nearly twenty years ago by a fisherman in the mud at the mouth of Naaman's creek, a small tributary of the Delaware river at Claymont, Del. These piles are the first indications of anything In North America resembling the remains of lake dwellings in Europe. Mr. Cresson 's in vestigations led to the discovery of three distinct localities, near each other. Around these stations were found a very important and Instructive collection some implements, a few points and frag ments of bones and a human tooth A tone station a number of fragments of rude pottery were found, and at this were ob tained several pile-ends, which are now in the Peabody Museum. Hello! MrGlnty! Hello! "Hello, Exchange please give me 500." "500?" ' 'Yes please." T-r-r-r-r-r-r-r. "Hello, Journal, send one of your beautiful young men to Second Market streets right away !" "AH right, what's up?' "Nothing is up; McGiuty is down!" T-r-r-r-r-r-r-r. "Well, what is it?" "By the way, did you get the adver tisement of that tea in yesterday?" "What tea?" "McQ-." T-r-r-r-r-r-r-r. He—"I don't see wh marry a man without oap good salary, gardener." thing he did was to lose hia situation. you won't if he has Mother Eve married "Yes, and the y irai 8h ITEMS' OF INTEREST Young bird (on a tree) —"TUere comes We'd better fly away.'' Old He's (rot to climb a a hunter, bird—"No hurry, fence before be gets to ns and his gun will probably catch in a rail and shoot him. They moat always do. "—New York Weekly. Rheumatism originates In lactic acid in the blood, wnich settling In the joints causes the pains and aches of the disease. Hood's Sarsaparilla cures rheumatism by neutralizing the acidity of the blood, and giving it richness and vitality. Hood's Sarsaparilla. A «ACHKI.OR up In Maine heard that a certain widow had sot her cap for him. "That Is bad noose forme," he exclaimed, and straightway he went and hanged himself.—The Hatchet. Try Tint finest stock of Trunks and Satch els, Robe« and Blankets, at H Yerger's Harness and Collar Works, 407 Shipley Street. Prices right. A Canadian clergyman has been ar rested in Chicago for baviug three wives. Unlucky dog; his predicament necessi tates an Immediate outlay for two di vorces,—Binghamton Republican. Pint Annual Clirysa nthemum exhibitional Odd Fel low's Hall, Nov. 14, 15 and 16. Admis sion 15 and 35 cents. From the way people fight at a city collation it is evident they believe that none but the brave deserve the fare.— Boston Gazette. Bbronrr & Engel "Ta'inhaeusor" Beer. Poord Bottling Co. Hostess —"The refreshments are giv ing out and we must manage to disperse the guests " Host—"Auuouuce that Professor De Sshreecher la going sing."—Binghamton Republican. Fkhrknbach's and Stoeckle'sj Beers. Foord Bottling Co. It will no longer be permissible to call Bismarck the big policeman of Europe. He is troubled with insomnia—Baltimore American. to Robt. Smith's India Pale Ale, XX Brown Stout, Foord Bottling Co. Wickwirk—"W hat are you looking so sour about, Mudge?" Mudge—"Some body stole Yakslay a umbrella." Wick wire—"But why should that worry you?" Mudge—"They stole it from me." Dit. DeEIatuvt'b pennyroyal pills f 1, Sold by druggists; also by mail. 303 N. Ninth street, Philadelphia. Ladles be ware of Imitations HABB1KE), ALLEN-BAKEH. At Frankforrt M. K . parsonage, on November B, by the Rev. Hilaries F. Sheppard, Louis A. Allen and Sarah A Baker, both of Sussex county. HRVNE— McMENAMIN -At 8t. Mary's Church, on Novemlvr II, by the Rev. D. J. Flynn, Alexander I*. Hryue and Katie P. McMenamin, both of this city. BUUBAiiE-CAHViN,—At Camden, N. on the iOth instant, by the Rev. VV. H. Har rell. Harry W. Burbage of Lcwcn Del , aud Malaie M. C*rvln of Bhiladelohia. DIED. ANDERSON.—At New Castle, on the 12th instant, Cciolluc Anderson, agou 74 years. BOYD.—At A hand, on the 8th instant. Cassle M.. daughter of Andrew a id Catharine Boyd, aged 2 i years. COHNISU, in this clly.on the l r th instant, Mary Ë. ornlsb, daughter of the and Lizzie Cornish, aged 19 years. CANNON. -In this citv.on the 10th instant, Rebecca, widow of the late Barney Gannon, in hor 81st yoar. ELLIOTT,—In Brandywine hundred, on Novell her 11. 18», William H. Elliott. FLINN —On the 11th Instant, near Newport, Del., the Rev .'Vincent Gilpin Fiinn, in the 45th year of his ago. HINDER.—Suddenly, on the llth instant, Christopher G Inder. ÖLA8COE — On November 10, 1889, Mr*. Maria Glascoe, aged 8 1 years. GRADY'.—On the 12th instant, Ann Grady, aged 93 years, HOFFECKER —At Odessa. Del . on the 9th Instant, Martin Hoffeoker, aged 72 years. HOLT.—In this city, on the 9th instant, Mary, widow of the late Isaac Holt, aged 87 years McCOHMICK.-In this city, on the llth in stant, James O. McCormick, aged 76 years. BEAL.--On the 12thInstant, Margaret A. G. Beal, in the 65th year ot her age VA NBANT.—In this city, on the 8th ir.si ant, Mrs. Marla, widow of the late William Van sant, in the 97th year of her age. te karker £1 WM. B. SHARP & CO. MOURNING AND BRACK FABRICS. Henrietta, Clairette, Convent Cloth, Khadames, Tricot Ine, Ardmure, Mervilleux, Batin d'Lyon, Cashmere, Undlno Cloth, Nan's Veiling, Princetta, Drap d'Alma, Satin Luxor, Courtauld Crapes, Gros Grain Bhadzamlr. The Best Black Goods to bny. The Best Black Goods to wear. The Best Assortment here. Fourth and Market Sts. EXCURSIONS. ïVf 1LM1NOTON »TEABOAT COMPANY, tl Steamers CITY OF CHESTER AND BRANDYWINE FALL SCHEDULE For Chester and Philadelphia, commencing Monday, September 2, leave Fourth street wharf daily (Sundays included) at 7.30 and jii., 1.(0, and 4.15 p For Marcus Hook. 73)a m and4.15p. in. Leave Philadelphia, Chestnut street wnarf, at 7.3« and 10.15 a. m., 1.30, and 4 00 p. m. Telephone No. 87 10.1*1 a hi RKOISTKR'S ORDI B. EGISTER'S ORDER. R REGISTER'S OFFICE. » New Castle Coi-ntv. Del., Oct. 12,1889.1 Upon the application of John B. Forman, Executor of Emma L. Forman, late of Wil mington Hundred, in said county, deceased. It I» ordered and directed by the register that the Executor aforesaid give notice granting of letters Testamentary upon the estate of the deceaaed, with the date or grant ing thereof, by causing advertisement« to be posted within forty days from the date of such Letters In six of the most poulie places of the county of New Uaa tle, requiring all persons having demands against the estate to present the same, orahlde by an Art of Assembly In such ease made and provtihxl; and also cause the same to he serted within the same period In the Evsni.no J otutNAU a newspaper published tn Wilming ton, 1X4.. and to be continued therein three weeks e. o. d. Diven under the hand and 8eal ,-— . of Office of the Hc«i«ter aforesaid, ]L8.[ at WllnUngton, in New CflBtle 1 — - county aforeeald, the day and year JOHN K. BRADFORD, Register, above written. NOTICE. All persona having claims against the estate of tho deceased must present the same, duly attested to the executor on or before October 26. 18WO, or abide the Act of Assem bly in snch case made and provided. JOHN B FORMAN, Executor. a a j Addles; ^yUnUpgtoa, Pei, TRAWBRÎDGE s & LOTHIER. PLAIN STAPLE DRESS GOODS. In widely advertising the wonderful stock of Fancy Dress Goods it has been our privilege this season to place before the public, we have given less publicity than usual to that branch of Dress Goods in which we have for years distinctively led the American market—and never as much so as the present season—viz : PLAIN STAPLE DRESS GOODS. Great interest now attaches to our stock of these goods, of which we display an astonishing variety, including all materials and qualities, from the lowest reliable grades of Domestic Textures to the finest French fabrics. Included are Wool Surahs, Henriettas, Almas, Coupures, Sebastopols, Tricots, Cloths, Satin Ama zones and Silk and Wool Mate rials in wonderful assortments. This great stock contracted for long ago when wool was much lower than now, could not pos sibly be bought to-day at the same low prices, and it is diffi cult to see wherein it can be competed with, either in vast variety or moderation of prices. That it is not equalled as a whole by any single collection abroad or at home, vve have the latest and unimpeachable testimony. Out of the stock an item is named here and there as illus trative, and as offering a fair basis of comparison with usual prices for same qualities of goods. We show: Dress Cloths and Tricots, double widths, at 37 '/ t and 50 cents per yard; worth 50 and 60 cents respectively. Mixed Tricot, 50 inches wide at 50 cents per yard ; worth 6a cents. Dress Cloths, 50 inches wide, at 62^ cents per yard; worth 75 cents. French Cloth Suiting, 50 inches wide, at 75 cents per yard ; worth $1.00. All-Wool Henrietta, double width, at 50 cents per yard; worth 62cents. Silk Finished Henrietta, 46 inches wide, at 75 and 87 yi cents per yard ; worth 87 cents and $1.00 respectively. All-Wool Cashmere, 46 inches wide, at 50 cents per yard ; worth 6aj^ cents. Silk and Wool Henrietta, double width, at $1.00 per yard; worth $1.25. All-Wool Serge, double width, at 50 cents per yard ; worth 60 cents. All-Wool Serge, 46 inches wide, at 50 cents per yard; worth 62cents. All-Wool Surah, 46 inches wide, at 6214 and 75 cents per yard ; worth 75 cents and $1.00 respectively. All-Wool Surah, 48 inches wide, at $1.00 per yard; worth $1.25. ' French Sebastopol, double width, at 85 cents per yard; worth $1.00. Satin Striped Brocade, double width, at 75 cents per yard; worth $t.oo. French Dress Cloth, 48 inches wide, at $1.00 per yard; worth $1.25. French Dress Cloth, 50 inches wide, at $1.25 and $1.50 per yard; worth $1.50 and $1.75 respectively. French Satin Amazone, 50 inches wide, at $1.25 and $1.50 per yard; worth $1.50 and $1.75 respectively. French Broadcloth, 50 inches wide, at $2.00 per yard; worth $2.25. French Broadcloth, 52 inches wide, at $2.50 and $2.75 per yard; worth $2.75 and $3.00 respectively. In the Fancy Weaves of Solid Colors all the new shades are included, and the prices range From 62M cents to $1.29 per yard. All the above materials can always be found in Black at the Black Goods Counters, at the same moderate prices. * Mail Orders promptly and carefully filled. Write for samples. Straw bridge 4» Gebier Eighth and Market Streets, Philadelphia. » FINE GOLD SPECTACLES $3.00, : A. C. S. WILLIAMSON'S ONLY A.T of the the and In lOA WEST EIGHTH ST -, J PEW tCI ' - KtwriL'sr.'UMT }cny,v?AMT£Co; U57P • T ,C,v' /i'JLCD / 'c. urevû' Corner Fifth and Market Street«, Wilelncton. Del year ]£. L. BROWN. Contractor for Hauling, Boarding. Livery. Feed and Exchange Stable» N08.lv« AND lit'ORANGE STREET. AU klmiB of Maulnw uuue at short not're* by day or contract. Under personal supers vision when leelred; Ail fasiiitlee (oriremoT iu heavy articles. Telephone 36*. duly TO BE GIVEN AWAY On and|after Monday, ^November 11, or one weekfonly, the following goods at istouishing Low Prices: UNDERWEAR. HOSIERY. 250 dozen ladies' fancy hose, for mer price 15c; to be sold this week at Oc. 100 dozen children's ribbed hose, fast black, to besold th'sweekat 9c. 50 dozen ladies' fleece lined hose, in black, blue,brown and unbleached, to be sold for 25c ; former price 39c. hair muffs, worth 75c;ourpriceonly43c. Ladies' astrakhan muffs, our price 75c. Ladies' seal skin muffs, our price 13. We have a lot of monkey hair muffs which we will sell for $2.75; worth $5. Children's rtd verts and pants from 15c up, worth 25c. Children's white merino vests and pants, from 8c up. Ladies' heavy merino vests at the low price of 25c, never sold less than 35c. FUKS.—Ladies' black Ladies' ribbed vests worth 39c., cur price 25c. Gentlemen's red flannel shirts and drawers, former price 75c, to be sold at 50c. P- S.—We will also continue selling the goods advertised last week at the same prices. Don't miss your chance and call at 805* MARKET STREET, mi WILMINGTON. DEL. GARRETT * COOPER, (^SUCCESSORS TO M. & W. GARRETT, j ,Have just opened the finest Photograph Gallery to be found anywhere. Every tbing new a nd complete, novel and beautiful. A grand assortment of bock ^grounds and accessories.flOur instruments are of the BEST and our knowledge g toi now to; use them should be a guarantee that our work cannot he excelled. y^TTüütav e the old negatives of M, & W. Garrett, from which you may pro r.cure copier. We will be glad to have you call. ^GARRETT Sc cooper, Bob. cs»- Z COBNEK£EIGH7H,-A]SD market streets, WILMINGTON. DELAWARE, A I.I.MÜN I) BUILDING, SHKK1 FF*8 SALKS. L'Mr.nll'KS 8ALb.—BY3»V1RTI E OF A writ of Venditioni Fx points, to me directed, will !,e exposed to public sale at the Court House, on Market street between Tenth and Eleventh streets. In the city of Wilmington, New Castle countv and State of Delaware. ON SATURDAY, THE 33d DAY OF NOVEMBER. 1889, At 2 o'clock, p. m., The following described real estate, viz: All that certain lot. piece or parcel of laud with the buildings thereon erected, situ ate In the city of Wilmington aforesaid, and hounded and described as follows, to wit: Be ginning at a point or the easterlv side of line reet, between Fourth and Filth streets, at the distance of 75 feet from the southeasterly intersection of Fifth and Pine streets, and running thence easterly and parallel to Fifth Si feel dVsi inches to a stake, thence southerly and parallel'!« Pine street 35 feet to the northerly side of Klund street, formerly called Justin's alley, thence westerly along said side of Klund street's« feet H-s Inches to the easterly side of Pine street, thence south erly a ong said side of Pine street 35 feet to the place oi beginning, he the contents thereof what they may Seized aud taken in execution as the prop erty of Frederick Meyer, surviving partner of Frederick Merer & Oo.. and to be sold by ALVAN ALLEN, Sheriff. Sheriff's Office. Wilmington. Nov 7, 1»». S will of The of side the or 4 88 10 5 to of stieet HERIFF'B SALE.—BY VIRTUE OF A writ of Levari Facias to me directed, will he exposed to Public Sale, at the Court House, on Market street, between Tenth and Eleventh streets, in the City of Wilming ton, New Castle County, Delaware, ON SATURDAY. THE 16th DAY OP NOVEMBER, 1889, At 2 o'clock p. m„ The following described real estate, viz: All that certain lot of land and the three story brick dwelling thereon, situate in the city of Wlltningtcu, bounded aud described as follows, to wit: Beginning at the northerly side of Third street, between Poplar and Lombard streets, at the «'stance of ft« feet from the westerly side of Izimbard street, thence northerly par allel w ith Lombard street 86 feet 11 inches tea stake, thence westerly parallel with Third street 18 feet to another stake, thence south erly by a new line paraîlel with Lombard street 86 feet 11 Inches to the said side of Third street, and thence therewith easterly 18 feet to the place of beginning, be the contents what they may. Seized and taken in execution as the prop erty of Frank F. Slocum and John C Cole, late irustets, and the Security Trust and Safe Deposit Company, trustee for Martha M. Davis, 1.1., and to lie sold by ALVAN ALLEN. «kortffv rus;,.«. Wilmington. Get. 30. is»9. IS Sheriff. S HERIFF'« BALE.—BY VIRTUE OF A writ of Levari Facias, to me di rected, will be exposed 1o public sale at the Gilpin House, kept by Frank Pinkerton, in the city of Newcastle, New Castle hundred and county, Delaware, ON THURSDAY, THE 21st DAY OP NOVEMBER, 1889. At lOo'clook, a. m.. The following described real estate, viz : All that certain lot of land and two-and-a half storv frame dwelling thereon, situate on tne northwesterly side of Market street, be tween Chestnut and North streets, in the city of New Castle aforesaid, bounded and describ ed as follows, that is to say: Beginning at a point on tho said northwesterly side of Mar ket street, in a fine of land formerly of Frank Jackson, colored, now of Margaret B. Mizar; then by that line in a northwesterly direct! 138 feet, more or less, to the southeasterly si of a 2« feet wide street (to be opened), tl by said side of said 2« feet wide street, southwesterly direction. 20 feet to a line of land of Aqttila M Hlzar. thence by that Une In a southeasterly direction and parallel with the first described line, 126 feet, more or less, pi the said northwesterly side of Market stresst, and thence by the same in a northeast erly direction 2« feet to the placeof beginning, be the contents thereof more or less. Seized and taken in execution as the prop erty of Jeremiah Cornish and Mlliia Cornish, his wife, and to be soM bjr • ■ï. • i. enre in a ALLEN, Sheriff Sheriff's Office. Wilmington. Nov. 5. 1888. L'HERIFF'B BALE.—BY VIRTUE OF A O writ of Als. Levari Facias, to me di rected, will be exposed to public sale at the Court House on Market street between Tenth aud Eleventh streets, tn the city of Wilming ton, New Castle county, Delaware, ON SATURDAY, TEE 23d DAY OP NOVEMBER. 1889, At 2 o'clock p. m., The following described real estate, viz: All that certain lot or piece of land, situate the city of Wilmington, aforesaid bound ed and described as follows, to wit: Beginning at a point on the easterly aide of Walnut street, at the distance of 154 feet 11 inches southerly from the southerly side of Eleventh street, thence easterly and parallel with Eleventh street 75 feet to the westerly side of a 4 fest wide alley running parallel with said Walnut street into Eleventh street, thence southerly along said alley side 15 feet to a corner, thence westerly and parallel with said Eleventh street 75 feet to the said easterly elde of Walnut street, and thence thereby northerly along said side of Walnut street 15 feet to the place of begin ning, be the contents thereof what they may Belzsd and taken in execution as the prop erty of George 11 Tindall, surviving mort gagor of Oeoig» H Tindall and Maria, his wife, and t. is., and to be sold by ALVAN ALLEN, Sheriff. Sheriff's office. Wilmington Nov. 9.1889. to PENNIES AND SMALL CHANGE CAP BE HAD AT THE OOUNTINO SNKm SHERIFF'S SALKS HERIFF'S SALE.—BY VIRTUE OF A writ of Venditioni Exponas, to me directed, will be exposed to public sale at the hotel Fred. Sturgeon, in Newport, in Christiana hundred, Del.. ON FRIDAY, THE 15th DAY OF NOVEMBER, 1889, At 2 o'clock |t. m.. The following described real estate, viz.: All that certain farm and tract of land with building thereon erected, situate in Mill Creek hundred. New Castle county and State Delaware, hounded and described as fol lows, to wit: Beginning at a stake toward the easterly side of the public road leading to Newark, at its junction with the New London and near Christiana road; theme along the road last named south 84 degrees and 48 minutes, chains and 44 links to a stake; thence north degrees and 25 minutes, west 9 chains and links t<» a stake near entrance to a lane; thence along said land by other lands of l«ewis Fell, south 50 degrees and 45 minutes, west IT chains and 41 links to a stone, a corner for land of William Carlyle; thence by land of said William Carlyle these next six courses to wit; South 8 degrees and 20 minutes east, continuing along said land 7 chains and 95 links, south 49 degrees and 40 minutes, west chains aud 11 links, also along said lane to another stone* south 18 degrees and 33 minutes east 15 chains and 91 links to a stone, north 71 degrees and 10 minutes, east 37H links to a stone, south 17 degrees and 45 minutes, east chains and 39 links to a stone near a run, and south 72 degrees and 10 minutes, west 7 chains and 10 links to a stone In line of land of Eliza beth Little; thence by her land south 17 de grees and 20 minutes east 1 chain and 41 links a stone, and south 35 degrees, east 13 chains and 18 links to a stone by an ash tree, a corner lands of Walter Craig; thence by said Craig's land these next 3 courses, to wit: Nortn 7 degrees aud 5 minutes, east 30 chains and 41 links to a large stone, south 48 degrees and 45 minutes, east 9 chains and 53 links to stone, and north 80 degrees and 55 minute», east 5 chains and 4 links to a large black oak tree standing in the public road first men tioned; thence along tne same these remain ing 5 courses, to wit: North *9 degrees and minutes, east T chains and 80 links to a stake, north 19 degrees and 30 minutes, west 4 chains and 50 links to a stake, north 4 degrees and minute«, west 5 chains to a stake, north 23 de grees, west 10 chains and 34 links to an old stone, and north 29 degrees and 10 minutes, east 12 chains and 72 links to the place of be ginning, containing 83 acres of land, >ess. with a two-story frame dwelling, stone and frame barn, two-story frame carriage house and grainery, pigery, etc. Belzed and taken In execution as the prop erty of Mary E. Mines and John Mints, and to be sold by .•M more ALVAN ALLEN. Sheriff. Sheriff 1 » Office. WlUnlfurton. Oct. 28.1889. HERIFF'S SALE.-BY VIRTUE OF ■ writ of Levari Facias to me directed, will be exposed to public sale, at the Court House, on Market street, between Tenth and Eleventh streets, in the city of WUmingtos, New Castle county, Delaware. s ON FRIDAY, THE 22nd DAY OP NOVEMBER, 1889, At 2 o'clock p m.. The following described real estate, viz: All that certain lot, piece or parcel of land with a brick dwelling thereon erected, situate in the city of Wilmington, bounded and described as follows, to wit; Beginning on the westerly side of Madison street between Eighth and Ninth streets, the dif tance of 115 feet 6 inches from the northerly side of Eighth street, by land Robert Jones 85 feet to the easterly side Morrow street, thence northerly parallel with Madison street, by said side of Morrow street feet, thence easterly parallel with Eighth street 85 feet to the side of Madl-on street, and thence by the same southerly 16 feet to the place of beginning, be the contents thereof what they may. Beized and taken in execution as the prop erty of Robert Pyle and Mary J.. his wife, dt. L and to be sold by ALVAN ALLEN, Sheriff. Sheriff's Office, Wilmington, Nov. 6.1889. « an A SPECIALTY. READY FRAMED PICTURES AT YERGER'S. Prices Below all Others. 419 SHIPLEY STREET LOGAN HOUSE, Opposite Delaware Avenue Depot, (B. 4 0. R B > JOHN D. KELLY. Proprietor.'! Under the new management the public „inred unsurpassed accommodations Oysters In any style, yiools and Lunches always ready' finest Wines, Liquors and Cigar», A GENTLEMAN Said he was surprised to know that we carried so many goods, and won dered what we would ever do with all the Suits and Overcoats we had in store. He thought it would be impossible for a man or hoy to w r ant any kind of a Suit or an Overcoat that they could not find with Now the facts are there is scarcely a day do not get in new lots. To day we expect to open a big lot of Overcoats for Men, for Boys, and for Children, We bought them because they were cheap (don't understand that they are low-priced trashy stuff), they are good, stylish garments, cut in the latest style, and will be sold quickly at our prices. 13 S. we J.T.HuIlin &Son, Tailors, eth & Market, Clothiers, Wilmingto». OUR STORY IN A NUTSHELL. X . < jjih/i ,s r .csp; ftWu I \ \ 5< » S' 1 4 *cs KYÂTES&Co Ledger Building, Sixth and Chestnut Sts., PHILADELPHIA. CLOTHING FOR MEN, BOYS AND CHILDREN. JOSEPH STOECKIE'S DIAMOND STATE ' . .2. W. V - m I : "4 '1 ir ■ t- ! .i u • . « Li pBmIP LAGER BEER 1 « i PORTER BREWERY, WILMINGTON. DEL, Office and Brewery, N. W. Cor. Fifth and Adams Sts. Telephone 183. Depot and Saloon, Nos. 223 and —5 King St. Telephone 336. Shipping a Special»* FRANCIS KELLY & CO I« SOLE PROPRIETORS OF THJh 0BANÖE GEOVE AN!) BEAVEB VALLEÎ FÜRS RYE WHISKIES. Choice Cologne Spirits. 103 Market and 102 SMnloy St«, WILMINGTON. OKI. JOHN L. MALONE, DIAMOND STATE MARBLE AND GRANITE WORM DELAWARE AVE. AND MADISON JS Wilmington, Dan Monuments of all designs, head-etones.foof « stonee, and the different qualities of graultx. ITALIAN. GEORGIA. VERMONT, and all other kinds of marble. Marble and slate Mantles. Ordere from out of the city» i tended to promptly. I respectfully solicit. share of your patronage. JOHN L. Will LON gj PENNIES AND SMALL CHANGE CAN BE HAD AT THE COUNTING ROOM OC THE EVENING JV8ttNAJa