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rjN LV DEMOCRATIC DAILY NEWSPAPER TS THI STATT. *•' VERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY. Inml Printing Company, PUBLISHERS, m<TRTH AND SHIPLEY STREETS, WILHIKOTON, PILAWARB, Ciiixred at the Wilmington poet office as *ic -class matter. SUBSCRIPTION HATES, i Kin advance.) n I One year. SSv months. . months ■One month.. ;i.5> J9 (ADVERTISING RATE?. Cards famished on application. WEDNESDAY. AUGUST *7. I8»0. DEMOCRATIC NOMINEES FOU GOVERNOR, ROBERT J. REYNOLDS, Of Kent County. FOR REPRESENTATIVE TO CONGRESS, ' JOHN W. CAUSEY, Of Sussex County. FOB SHERIFF, PÜRNAL J. LYNCH. FOR CORONER, JOSEPH H. KIRK. What a grand country this will be when the Republicans shall have created a tin Industry at a cost of ten millions annually, a linen industry at a cost of five millions and shall hare secured the "home market" to the farmer ou acorns, beans and potatoes. The Morning News glibly claims, acainst reason, good sense and the evi dence of everybody's experience, that protectionism has decreased the prices ot nil manufactured articles, but fails to claim that protection has also decreased the prices of farming produce. The explanation comes from Washing ton, through the papers whose editors ■re bolding missions abroad, that Secre tary Windom Is buying silver at advanced prices in order "to release all the money that he can" from the Treasury. It 1s not stated, however, that this policy is intensly gratifying to the poverty stricken owners of silver mines. The administration papers have just discovered that the colored vote in New York state for Harrison was 25,000, and that though Harrison's majority was oniy 13,002, the colored vote, without which he could not have had any ma jority, has not been recognized. In view of the approaching contests, the Repub licans are thinking of requesting Presi dent Harrison to recognize the colored element. The opponents of the pure iard bi 1 succeeded in preventing action in Con gress yesterday. Thus the farming In terest goes down again before the richer and more potent interests of the manu facturers. This is another.instance of the Republican party's invidious preference for the classes rather than the masses. It is manifestly the interest of the con sumers to know whether they are buy ing lard or a cotton-seed imitation. It is manifestly the interest of the greedy syndicate to sell cotton seed oil for pure lard. It is manifestly t he inter est of the Republican party to favor the syndicate because the syndicate will, and does subscribe to the Campaign fund, and the consumers and farmers do not. Hence the pure lard bill has no beauty and no friends ; no favor with the party which runs the machine in the interest of the rich classes against the poor masses. From the first the Evening Journal contended that the New York Central strike was made without sufficient cause and could not succeed. No cause ought to succeed which adopts the most ex treme measures before having exhausted »11 other measures of relief and redress. As we have said our sympathy is nat urally with the weaker party, our sym pathy is always with the masses rather than with the classes, onr sympathy is always with the working man against the monopolist, but that does not mean that we can endorse fool oommend ishness violence. The remedy of the workingman is at the polls, not in organized aud intemperate spite. The strikers beat and almost killed a man who sought work ; they destroyed property and they lost the sympathy of the public. They have a right to demand that men shall know the reasons for discharge, but they can only enforce that right by legal methods. Wheu they attempt to enforce It in de fiance of the laws aud of the rights of the people, the people, naturally, con - demn them. That la just what the Fed oration chiefs or have done in effect, though not in words. The Philadelphia Times correspondent, in an account of the exhumation of Mrs. McKee's remains, says: Ugly rumors of a character to cause suspicion of foul play have been afloat in this city and county ever since the burial of Mrs. McKee's body. That is not a correct statement. It is incorrect on a material fact namely; that of the prevalence ot "ugly rumors" until yesterday. So soon as the Evening Journal Investigated and published the various rumors, innuendoes vague suspicions and- exposed the slight foundation of fact upon which they rested, and how much dreadful and upe »kable injustice they weie doing a man whose character had previously been above suspicion, the minors ceased. On sober second thought, men began to think that It was outrageous to suspect Mr McKee of a crime, that it seemed al most impossible, certainly very im probable that he should have com mitted, and old women gossips of both eexes, hid their faces and whis pered to each other darkly what no hon orable man would listen to. The rumors were practlciily stopped because there were ao facts to support thorn. When and un gathered and published by the Evening Journal there was nothing but innu endo. 80 the matter was dropped then, not yesterday. The general condemnation and the universal complaints which have followed the inefficient and incorrect work of the Census Bureau have confirmed the nn favorable criticisms which were made wheu the appointment of R. P. P' 'ter «ran announced. Besides being a lately imported Englishman, the objections to Mr, Porter were that he was au intensely partisan editor, who |had whooped up the campaign for "Harrison »nd Pro tectionism" in the particularly offensive manner of a suddenly converted prose lyte; that he was not fitted by training character or knowledge for such an im portant position. The event, the result of an inaccurate and discredited enu meration, has confirmed those objections and confirmed also the suspicion that like many other editors. R. P. Porter was rewarded with an office for his ser vices as a newspaper writer. The Repub lican press has been subsidized. It writes for rewards. EVEN THE WORM WILL TURN. The evidences of the disintegration of the Republican party are beginning to be msrked even among the negroes. Heretofore we have remarked those evidences only among the manufacturers of the New England states, whom the tariff laws were denying cheap material, and among the farmers of the Northwest, whom the same laws confined to the "home market." Now, however, the negroes are feeling the injustice of bear ing so many parly buideus aud sharing so few rewards. There are 25,000 negro voters In New York and no negro office-holders. In Ohio there are 50,000 negro voters who are treated in the sam* manner. In In diana, Illinois and Missouri the negroes give such material assistance to the Republican tickets that they would be universally defeated but for negro sup port. For this political service they do not get even thanks. Notwithstanding the fact that the negroes outnumber the O. A. R. in these states they get no pensions, they have no consideration, they share no spoils, they get absolutely no rewards for doing even a greater service than the Grand Army does for the Republican party. They are despised and ignored while the Grand Army is feasted and honored. In the Southern states the Republican party is practically a negro party. The treatment they have received from the Republican party is notoriously, neglect ful and ignominious. lu the matter of the tariff alone the negroes have borne the heat aud turdeu of the day in having to exchange cotton and their ether farm products, for the high-priced protected goods of the tariff robbing manufacturers. The millions of negroes who depend on cotton growing for a living have to sell that cotton at Liverpool prices aud buy prints and cloth at Philadelphia prices—an average duty of 50 per cent, added. In the tariff laws they were not even considered. In the proposition to make sugar free the Louisiana uegross who grow sugar were not worthy of the notice of those Repub lican statesmen who concocted the Mc Kinley bill. saia the mutter of political education j they are left to their own devices. Speak ers are never sent among the negroes Their political and economic knowledge comes from intuitive superstition, from political preachers of their own race more or less Incompetent, and by the nature of things, dishonest, and from the corrupt carpet-bagger. 1 The latest protest comes from North] Carolina. The negroes met in Raleigh yesterday and in calling the convention to order James H. Young said that Us purpose was neither child's play nor the disruption of the Republican party, but to make all men from the President to the smallest office-holder understand that the negroes demand the rights and privileges to which they are entitled and from which scheming white Republicans have long debarred them. The negroes, he said, meet now as the real Republican party of North Carolina and will never get any recognition until they thus de mand it. Their purpose is not to draw the color line—the white Republicans did this some time ago—but to demand in plain language that the negro must be recognized ia the distribution of patron age. Heretofore the negroes have been bound hand aud foot to the Republican spoils-bearing chariot and they |have frequently drawn the conquerors through the streets while the populace shouted triumphantly, but they have been excluded from the feasts denied all of the spoils. This meeting at Raleigh is another Indication that they are awakening to see how they have been deceived. and NEWSPAPER OPINION. A Ticket to Fight For. Newark Ledger. The ticket which heads this column is tboioughly Democratic and the uomina lions were attended by the most gratify ing results. Every Democrat in Dela ware can rally to Robert J. Reynolds, of Kent county, for governor, while the support of John W. Causey, of Susses county, for Congress, will be of the heartiest. The nominees for sheriff and coroner, respectively, of New Castle county, appeal strongly to the party of their adoption, and fer which they have for years faithfully fought. A Farmer»' Ticket. Middletown New Era. • T he J[ ecenl!y nominated Democratic ticket. Reynolds and Causey, are links in the political chain that bind the Demo cratic party in this state. Both nominees are tillers of the soli and know well the farmers' needs and will act accordingly This fact alone should give them a large following. The agricultural pursuits are foremost in this country and what interests the farmer should interest us Besides the platform is built of strong Democratic timber, and thre is nothing to prevent a victory In November If work as harmoniously as did the sentatives at the late convention. we repre The Ponies aud New Castle clubs will play at Union street park on Saturday at 4 o'clock p. m. This will be the second of a series between these two teams, the New Castle having won the first game 1 the contest will undoubtedly be a hot one, an POLITICAL NOTES. The Third ward Republicans meet this evening to nominate their delegates, alternates and county committee. The only man who is prominently spoken of so far for the Democratic nomination for representative from Pen cader hundred is William Cooch. Boss Quay knows very well that the country can never be carried by Now York Tribune editorials. Blocks-of-five are not constant readers.—Courier Jour ual. The Democratic candidates for Levy Court in White Clay Creek hundred are Charles H. Cannon, Joseph T. Willis and G. W. Currluder, The fight is a very close one. _____ Since the Republicans of the Tenth ward have a postmaster they are all wide-awake. The Tenth ward is a apot in which the Republicans show their great weakness. Benjamin Foote. Howard Jordan and Benjamin Gregg are making a strong fight to be Democratic Levy Courtmen from Mill Creek hundred. The appor tionment on the county ticket does not give this hundred a place on the legisla tive branch. The Tenth ward Republicans held a meeting at Second and Van Buren streets last night and made the following nominations: Delegates to the state con vention, Charles W. Sollaway, Edward M, Speclcham; alternates, Isaac W. Weaver and Charles F, Bowers; connty committee, Thomas Flynn, Lewis J. Graham, Charles F, Bowers. General R. R Kenney was seen in this city to-day by an Evening Journal re porter and said: "The organization of the Democratic State Central Committee is an excellent one. I don't think a better « ne c mid have been made. All three of the gentlemen are eminently qualified for the positions they hold. Mr. Stevens is a good man for chari man and knows the ropes thoroughly. Yon may look for a vigorous campaign. I don't think the ticket will lose fifty votes in the »ounty from Democratic disaffection and I don't think we will have any trouble to elect it. In regard to the judgeship I think Cullen to bt the man, out the appoint ment is not to be made until Friday at least and possibly not until later as an. other delegation from Sussex is to come up to see the governor before the ap pointment is made. LETTERS FROM THE PEOPLE. The Vacant Juilgeuhlp. Editor of the Evening Journal, Sir: The lively Interest taken by the people of Sussex in the judgeship ap pointment is growing all the time if possible. The friends of both Mr. Cullen and Mr. Robinson, have sent to the governor their respective recommenda tions,The bar of Sussex is divided between those two gentlemen as follows: Edwin R. Paynler, Charles W. McFee, Edward D. Hearn, Charles W. Cullen, Charles L. Moore and Robert G. Houston, six, four Democrats aud two Republicans, recommend Charles M. Cullen, Esq,, while Robert C. White, D, T. Marvel, W. U. Boyce, J. F. Bacon, J. L. Cahall, E. F. Richards and D. J. Layton, three Democrats aud four Republicans, recommend A. P. Robinson, Esq. J. Layton Is not a licensed practitioner and has not been for more than twenty-five years, it is said. All the other gentlemen of the bar here are licensed to practice. Charles W. Whiley, Esq., clerk of the Orphans' Court and register in chancery, does not recom mend nnybeuy. W. F. Causey, Eeq , of Milford, will be pleased at the appoint ment of either Cullen or Robinson. This In dudes all the members of the Georg clown bar, and no other person, than the two gentlemen above referred tc, is recom mended by any member of the bar. The people throughout this county are divided between Mr. Cullen aud Mr. Robinson, no one else being known to have auy support here. It is confidently hoped by Mr. Cullen's many friends that he may receive the appointment. * Georgetown, Del., August 27, 1890, D. NONSUCH GETS A YEAFI. Re Made a Murderous Azsanlt on Two Yonne Men, Frederick Nonsuch, the notorious Indian, was charged at the Municipal Court this morning with making a mur derous assault on Andrew Demise and Paul Ward, at Front aud Jackson streets, on Monday night. Both Ward aud Demise were slashed and stabbed on the face, body and legs by Nonsuch. Their escape was miraculous Ward swore that he and Demise were talking together on Monday night, when Nonesuch came up and made an insult ing remark.They told him to leave them, whereupon ho drew from his pocket a large pocket knife and in the most wan ton maimer plunged it at the witness's head. Ward dodged the cut and closed with the Indian, ISoth rolling Jiuto the gutter. Daniel then went to Ward's as sistance and after a terri blest niggle they succeeded in wrenching the weapon from the f»rious Indian. W itness then ascer tained that he bad been stabbed in the left side and also on the head. Demise was cut under the left ear and a large deep wound had been inflicted on his leg. tr. Lynam said: "I at first intended to ask the court to return the man on a charge of assault with intent to kill. I will not do so now, but will ask your honer to sentence him on the charge of assault and battery."; Judge Ball said the prisoner was a very dangerous man. He fined him $50 and costs, with one year's imprisonment. Thomas L. Mousley Dead. Thomas L Mousley, died at his resi dence, No 2101 Market street, last night, after an illness of nearly a year. Dropsv aud an affection of the kidneys caused his death. Mr. Mousley was born ia Brandywine hundred 40 years ago. He was a contractor and builder for several years and afterwards went into the liquor business. He built the large hotel at the corner of Market street and Elliott enue opposite St. John's Church. He was unable to get a license for the place and has lived a retired life since. «V CITY NEWS IN BRIEF. A new sewer is being built on Church street near the Christiana. The clouds were threatening last night and early this morning. The wind blew strongly, but little rain fell, A street fight between negroes and Italians took place on Scott street, above Fourth, yesterday. The belligerents fled at the approach of the police. Samuel T. Haubby, assistant superin tendent of the manufacturing exhibits at the Wilmington Fair, is busy laying out the spaces. Exhibitors are alrtady sending their goods. The Board of Health met in regular session last evening. Secretary, pro tern, Kane was ordered to draw the regular monthly appropriation of the board from City Council, plaints were received and acted upon, aud several nuisances were oidered abated. Several com BOARD OF EDUCATION. Opening the School* Much of the New Streets—Elkt«n To-morrow* Special Correfpjndence Ëvbnino Journal. New Castle, August 27.—One of the most enjoyable events of the season will be the grand moonlight excursion to be given by the members of Company H, First Infantry, N. G. D , to Augustine Pier to-night, on the steamer Champion The members of the company will go in handsome uniform and have'full charge of the excursion. Aline display of fire works will be given on both trips Hyatt's Military Hand of Wilmington will give three concerts on the boat and furnish martial music for the company on the grounds, where on exhibition drill will be given. Dancing will also bo engaged in at the pavilllon on the grounds. Several hundred tickets hav* already been disposed of. City Surveyor Klmmey will go over the proposed new streets Friday, and make a complete survey of them. Dines will then be made and the streets will be placed on the city map. broken for the erection of the McDevitt metal recovery works as soon as the lines are made out, and a large force of work men will be put to work on the new buildings, which will cousist of a large main building and two annexes. The question of opening the streets will lay on the table until the next meeting. The Hnshebeck Orchestra's third musical festival opens to-morrow Ing in the Opera House. The Board of Education met in its chamber In the o'd Court House last evening, with President Wilson in the chair, and the following members present: Messrs. Herbert, EJiason, Riley, Cooper and Ferris, The committee on school property was instructed to pro vide the schools with new blackboards. The following bills were ordered paid; Robert Dillon, repairs, $ 6 ; John Duncan, *9.25; HanceC. Wise, *9; John White, *7. The committee on school property reported having made necessary repairs to several school buildings. Orders were drawn far the teachers' and janitors' salaries, which are due on September 1. The above named commit tee was requested to ascertain the cost of putting in water at school building No. 1. The president and secretary were authorized to draw on the trustees of the school fund In favor of the city treas urer for the benefit of the schools. William C. Worthington. John O. King and J, Warren Barnaby of the Republican County Committee, have issued the call for to-morrow evening's meeting in the City Hall. The funeral of Barrett, son of R. P Connor, will take place at 2 o'clock this afternoon from his late residence, Sixth and Delaware streets. Services will be held in the M. E. Church. The Elkton Ease Ball Clnb will play New Castle in this city at 3 o'clock to morrow. The home clnb will be a strong one, and will exert every effort to ad - minister to the visitors as crushing a de feat as it received at Elkton last Thurs day. Ground will be annual even Langston and Whitelock will be in the points for New Castle, aud the new in field will be seen for the first time the home grounds. The big temperance harvest home, to be held by the W. C. T. Ü. of Newport, to-morrow, in Lynam's woods, promises to be very successful. It will be largely attended by New Castle people The Young Delaware Boys defeated a picked nine on the New Castle grounds yesterday afternoon by a score of 11 to #. The Misses Young retnrned from Bara toga Springs, N. Y., where they have been spending the summer, last even ing on Edward P. Challenger, who has just recovered from a long illness, left for Ocean Grove this morning to recuperate. SOCIAL HOP AT SMYRNA. A Pleasant Social Event in the Opera House-Levy Conrtmau Jerman Retter, Special Correspondence Evening Journal Smyrna, August 27. —The young men of Smyrna gave a social dance in the Smyrna Opera House last evening. Those participating were : Miss Burroughs of Camden, N. J. ; Miss Stone of W Pa, ; Miss Irene Draper Dover; Misses Sue 'Oulbreth, Nettie Tschudy, Anna Hoffecker, Florence Hall, Mary Hall, Ethel Cooper, Annie Wood, Florence Gootee, Annie Spruance, Maggie Blackieton, Lizzie Denney, Mabel Thompson, Lizzie Farrel, Edith Collins, Lizzie Fell, May Spruance and Emma Spruanee of Smyrna ; J. Frank Pratt of Philadelphia, Mr. Purnell of Georgetown, Clarence Ray mond, Hirons Denney, Frank Bailey, W. Megear. Herbert Hall, W. Hackett, John MeGaw, Q. Davis Brown, Harry Hurt,Howard VanBnskirk,Charles Wor ten aud Harry Spruance of Smyrna. The Smyrna Orchestra furnished the music. Levy Courtman Joshua T. Jerman, who left for Colorado for his health, arrived in Denver on Sunday in a much better condition than was expected. Mrs. T. R. Hubbard of Chestertown is visiting Mrs. Feiro. J B Scott and family will move to Wilmington. J. R. Robinson will move his family to Providence, R. 1, Miss Annie Hoyle leaves for Holly Beach City, N. J., to day. arren, Of PENINSULA NEWS PARAGRAPHS A counterfeit dime dated 1889 ia being circulated in Sussex county. George W. Isenburg of East New Market has been granted a pension. The Anti-License League of Cecil county, Md., met at Port Deposit to-day. The colored camp meeting at Wye, Queen Anne's county, Md., has closed. About 6,000 persons were present Sun day. The Salisbury, Md., people are indig nant because the Census Department will not change the official figures of the population of that town to conform to the Board of Trade enumeration. Mrs. Charles A. Willis of Vicksburg, Miss . who underwent a difficult surgi cal operation some weeks ago, at Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore. I4d , died suddenly at Cambridge, Md., yesterday. Her husband and five children survive her. Isabel t. Shepherd has brought suit In the Dorchester County Circuit Court against her father. William H. Barton. Jr., president of the National Bank of Cambridge, the plaintiff claiming $5u.0C0 alleged to be due her from her maternai grandfather's estate, a Mr. Bvowa, who recently died in Valparaiso, C illL MARINE MATTERS Two fcows are being repaired at Enoch Moore's shipyard. The schooner Bessie C, Beach will clear from the Cold Spring ice Com pany's wharf to day. The tug boat Intrepid cleared this port yesterday, after being repaired at the Hrrlau and Hollingsworth Company's shipyard. Two dump scows being built by the Jackson and Sharp Company for the Atlas Diedging Company, of New York -itv will be launched about Septem ber 1 . The Circus, Washburn & Arltnif ton's circus made a * lav ioK two ban'l oiariots, a t Su " est turnout ami a number of squaws. Indians and Arabs. Soon after 2 o'clock the afternoon performance was begun in »he tent on Middleton avenue l>eforo a good sized gathering of spectators, who, juaglng by the good \york of the opening acts, enjoyed « very pood per formance There was none of the ohjectional outside features found with many circuses. Ail attention whs given to the ring performance, which, besides the usual circus business, riding clown, etc., had the following BpecUlUes, all good: Trapeze act, climbing, etc., by Mile. Mendoza; double horizontal bar work* by Vernon Brothers; double Hying trapeze. Mendoza and Maynard; t he tt ving jump and double somersault In air by the Vernon Brothers; slack wire, trained dogs and Juggling. The performance closed with a good Wild West performance,showing some exceiieiit horsemanship. The battalion of the apprentice boys occu pied reserved seats In a body, and were en thusiastic applauders of all good work. Tke conpany gives another performance this •voning.-Newport (R I.) News. SPECIAL NOTICES. Johnny— "Please, Pa, let me have a quar ter to give to a poor, lame man?" Pa—"vVho is the poor, lame man. Johnny?" Johnny— "hr—well. pa. he's the ticket seller down at the circus."—West Whore Yon Ara in a Had Fix But we will cure you if you pay ns. Our message la to the weak. nervous and debili tated, who. by early evil habits, or laler in discretions, hove trifled away their vigor of body, mind and manhood, and who suffer all those effects which lead to premature decay, consumption or insanity. If this meaas you, send far and read our Book of Like, written by the greatest specialist of the day, and sent (sealed) for 0 cents in stamps. Address Dr. Parker, Medical and Surgical Institute. 151 North Spruce street. Nashville, Tenn. "On, John!" exclaimed his wife. "I know how to make 850 so easily." "How?" "Why. down at Mme Robe's there's a lovely Paris dress marked down from *15û to * 110 ." Beacon. Married, well, well! and to Post Boy Tobacce. wave lit! taga* get an umbrella. \ esset— Lend you a twenty! Why yon must think I'm made of dust. Neilson " n n ^eJL I believe that is the accepted oiblical teaching.' —American Grocer. Have You Keen tu Hay Ridge? If not, don't miss next Sunday's select ex cursion. Everything pleasureabie there. Ex cellent crabbing, Ashing and sailing. The re turn trip will be all rail, no change of cars between Bay Ridge and Wilmington. This tria will give an Hpimr'nnity to see Anna polis ard a part of Baltimore you have never seen before . Special trains leave Market street. A) a. m., Delaware avenue 7.50 a. m. Fare only *1. 8usi»—"Papa, Isn't it murder to kill a nog? Papa (who is a lawyer)—"Notexactly. Murder is assaulting with intent to kill, the othei- ls killing with Intent to salt ."-Har per's Bazar. , A JV; 'i*y, for /Lf' ia Dursteia's Capitano, straight nickel. » Ë, Second. Telephone 568. The Atlantic City of the Snath—Bar Ridge. Sunday, August 31. Down the glorious Chesapeake for 33 miles, passing Forts McHenry and Carroll, afford ■a* a A»« »lew of Baltimore and the great B & O. s elevaton. Hemming by all rail, no change of cars Train leaves Market street at . 23 a, m., Delaware avenue 7.58 a, m. Fare, *1. In regatta* e»t-boats ought to be the first to come to the scratch.—Yonker's Gazette. ni* Clears for the Fair call on Dm stein, 6 K. Second street. Telephone 568. Every one knows it's a wicked world. Quite given to sin and peff; Of coarse you lament It. and sodoall. But how about yourself? —Philadelphia Times.M »ANAMAKEB'n Philadelphia, Wednesday, August 27 , 1890 . The weather to-day is likely to be clear. Closed Saturdays i P. M. Here's a soft firm Dress Cheviot, almost all wool, what little cotton there times offset by silk, give sprightliness to the wool, A handsome stuff; neat, dressy and bang up for wear. You'd expect to pay 50c; the Price is 37 Seven mixtures. Close by is a solid Blue Cheviot. Grand for school wear or any other wear where you want to meet hard knocks with good looks, 50c a yard. Southeast of centre. That All-wool Henrietta. 65c to $1, will soon be a mem ory here. About a quarter under price. Northwest ot centre. All kinds of Cameras and Photographic materials. A Kodak will save the little gems of scenery and happenings for you. No. 2, (picture 3^ inches diameter) $32.50. Optical Counter, Jupiter street entrance. John Wanamaker. is is five The two 9 •ÿjgp ? 11 Sip ; . MISES (MPROVro ROOT SEER! I IK»' nËxîêr* MMtU rlvt^GAU-ONS. ROOT BEER. The most APPETIZING and WHOLESOME TEMPERANCE DRINK la tie world. Delicious and Hpaikling. Ask your Druggist or Grocer for tt, TRY n C. E. HIRES Philadelphia. J. MORTON DILLON. DELAWARE WIRE WORKS, Manufacturers of Window (luards and Wire Work Of every description Fly Screens for Doors and Windows made and put up in any style. Wire Clothe) Lines pat np. Electric Light Gnards and Wlrs'Noyeltlea BOO SHIPLEY «TWRET H. L. BROWN. Contractor for Hauling, Boarding. Livery. Feed and Exchange Stahl. NOS. no AND 113 ORANGE STREET. AU kinds of Hading done at short notlci by day or contract. Under personal supta. Vision when desired All faclJUee for r.e,o» HUUICAL. SP0R0Z0NE. We Gcarastes tî Curb every case of Asthma, Bronchitis. Catarrh and Female Disease, WHEKE ANY SPECIALIST HAS FAILED. We can treat you by mall. Our terms are lower than any. and we take small weekly payments. Send for particulars. HPOROZOMR CO., 218 North Ninth St , Philadelphia. Fa. I NFLUENZA, CATARRH. BRONCHItIT, Ash ma. Coughs* Colds, Consumptloi, Dyspepsia, Liver, Kidney and all skin disease! relief In 1 to 3 days. Advice free. Ui. MONTGOMERY. 203 N. 9th Su Philadelphia INSTRUCTION. GOLDEY Wilmington Commercial College AND School of Short-Hand and Type-Writing INSTITUTE BUILDING, EIGHTH AMU MARKET STREETS, Re-opens Monday, September 1; Night Ses sions, September 29. ■■■ Improved for tub Fourth Time, New office ami reception room on the second floor, where interviews may be bad with the Principal, and pupils enrolled, on and after August 25. CO graduate-, last year. Many placed in positions by the Principal, the apidicatlons coming from the city, state, Virginia, Phila delphia and France. 2S 1 , Students last year from 4« places, • o Ladies. New states represented Rapidly acquiring a national reputation. Mental Culture and Practical Business l raining at this wide awake, up-with-the tlmes, common sense modern practical school. Reference: Any prominent citizen of .Wil mington, ard former students, ti™ handsome and full descrlp mailed free °n applltUlon. Do not decide on a school until you see it. ,_._ H. 8. NOLDF.Y. Enlarged and Principal. FRIENDS' SCHOOL. Fourth aud West 8t»„ Wilmington, Del., Will reopen 8th Mo. (Sept.) 8th, 1890. A Kindergarten Department, under an experienced teacher, Katharine H. Clarke, of Boston. Mass., will «peu 9th mouth, 15th. Principal's office Is open daily for the enroll ment of students. ISAAC T. JOHNSON, Principal. PRIVATE SCHOOL. *07 West Twelfth 8t., Wilmington, Del. For circulars, address. MISS E. J. BENHAM. LICENSE APPLICATION. N otice.- i, georoe f. robdtSonthe owner and occupant of the house situ ated at No. 106 West 'tenth street. In the Seventh ward of the city ot Wilming ton. county of New Castle and «täte ot Dela ware. in compliance with the re parements of the acts 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 ot the Peace and Jail Delivery of the State of Delaware, in and for New Castle county, on Monday, the 16th day of September. 1890. being the next term of said Court, for a license lor said house as an in» or tavern for the sale therein of intoxicating liquors in less quantities than one quart, to be drank on the premises, and the following respectable citizens of tald ward, at least twelve of whom are substantial free holders of said ward, recommend the said application, viz: Richard Walker Dennis Dougherty Adrian Hughes William C. Foord T. J. Horn Paul Mark James W. Ware John Doran Daniel Lynch John T. Taylor William Brown George Frist William H. Alexander John C Jackson Thomas Condon Joseph F. Blank John C Carroll Robert Anderson Patrick Crwney D B. Maik:ey Al.xis J Borrell Samuel B. Baylla William H. Burnett Charles A. Schnitz George R Eaton Alfred C. Heck John D. Davis John H. Edwards. GEORGE F. ROBINSON. BANKING AND FINANCIAL. CAPITAL, THE EQUITABLE Guarantee and Trust Company Northwest Corner Ninth and Market So*. Wilmington, Del. Deposits ot money received on Interest Rents and Income collected and remitted foi a moderate charge and estates of everv de scription carefully managed. This company acts as executor, administra tor and guardian and receives and executes trusts of every description from the courts, corporations and individuals and acts as agent for the registration and transfer cl loans and stocks of corporations and in the paymentof coupons or registered Interest or dividends. This company also guarantees the valid!) y, performance and effect of any contract, be comes surety on bail bends and courts and officials are directed to accept U a* sole surety In all cases. Executors, admlxlstrators or trustees of r tates and ladies unaccustomed to the trar 3 action of business will find this compam convenient depository for money. Wills receipted for and sataiy kept w I the charge. For farther information, call at the office tend for a circular. WILLIAM BUSH, President. PRESTON LEA. Vice President. GTHO NOWLAND. ISecrotarv and Treasurer __ DIRECTORS. Wm. K. Swift, I Samuel Bancroft, Jr.. 1 Preston Lea. William Bush, W. Haulsbury, Jr., H . H. Carter, Or. J. A. Draper, S.lirlnghnrst, Jr., George W. Bush, Christian Fehiger, $500,000. H. M. Barksdale, William DuPont. Thos. Jackson. Win. T.Porter, Joseph Swift, W.G Pennypackel J. Smith Brennan, George V. Massey, A. P. Roblneon, H. A. Richardson, R. R. R0BÏNS0N & CO •I BANKERS AMO BROKERS □orner Fourth and Market Streoti FOR SALE. 2.C00 Masonic Hall Company's Bonds. 80 shares Delaware Railroad Stock. Stocks bought and soin la the .sew Y or) Philadelphia and Bos ton markets on oomm<* lion. Letters of credit gives, available in all part the world, and drafts on England Ireland, Franco Germany and Switzerland l«en««d._ J'H* ARTISANS' SAVINGS BANK. NO 60S MARKET STREET. Open dally from 9 o'clock a. m. until 4 p. n „ »nd on Tuesday and Saturday from 7 to 8 p. tt MONEY LOANED ON MORTGAGES. Gao. a Capbllb, Vice President 4«o. W. Push, PrcsidBiite B. T. Tatlos, Treasurer. #r»*. M.MATPi«. Anility RAILROADS. ATSKILL MOUNTAINS. SARATOGA, LAKE GEORGE. ADIBONDACKS. On and after Sunday, J one 22. express trains on West Shore Railroad will run to and from the Jersey City Station of the Pennsylvania Railroad, making close connections with fast trains to and from Philadelphia. CATSKILL MOUNTAIN EXPRESS. Leave Philadelphia 8 20 a m; Jersey City Station at 10 40 a m. Arrive at Hotel Kaater ski 11, via Kingston, 3 43 p m: Gland Hotel, 3 09 p m: Pho-niola, 2 20 p m: Hogart, 4 30 p Drawing-room car Philadelphia to Hogart. without charge, and Jersey City to Grand Hotel Station. SARATOGA and CATSKILL MT. EX PRESS—Leave Jersey City Station 11 20 a m Arrive Hotel Kaatersklll. via Kingston, 4 50 p m; Grand Hotel, 4,25 p 3 30 p in; Mt. House Station, 4 c m: Phienicia. 15 p m; Palen vilie. 4 30p m Arrive Saratoga, 5 50 p m: Caldwell. Lake George. 7 35 p m. Drawing room cars from Jersey City for Hotel Kaater sklll, Grand Hotel Station, Saratoga and Caldwell (SARATOGA and CATSKILL MT.8PECIAL. —Leave PBlladelphia 12 44 Station at 3 25 p m- Arrive ji m: Jersey City Hotel Kaatersklll, via Kingston. 9 10 p m: Grand Hotel, 8 40 p m, Ubœnicia. 7 48 p m; Mt Honso Station, 7 56 p m: Falenville. 800 p m. Arrive Saratoga 9 . Drawing Room Cars from Jersey City Hotel Kaatersklll, Grand Hotel Station and Washington without charge. Purchase ticket* at Pennsylvania Railroad office* and connect in the Jersey City Station for all Northern resorts by West Shore Hall road. Baggage checked through. Tickets can be obtained from all principal C. E LAMBERT. General P as senger Agent. N e w_ Y ork. PH1LADEDPHU AND HEADING RAIL 1 ROAD "Royal Route" Between Phtladsi.piiia and Atlantic City Ihi Only Double Tkach Line. Schedule if Effect July 7. 1890. TRAINS FOR ATLANTIC CITY. Leave Chestnut street and South street wharves Week days— Erpress. 8.9, 10 45 a ^ _ urdays only. 1 301. 2, 3, (Saturdays on^,. tjff 4,5,6p. m. Accommodation, 8 a. v!I , Fwj, Sundays—Express. 4 16, 7. 8. 8. 30, 9, 3 30 *. m. Accommodation, 8 a. m.. 4 JO p. m. TRAINS LEAVE ATLANTIC JITY. YVeek days—Express. 7. 7 30, 8, 9, 10 a. m., 4, 5 39,9 45 p . ra. AccommoJation. 6, » 10. a. m., 4 30 p. m. Sundays— Exprès», 4,5,6,6 c0, i, 8, 9 45 p.m. Accommodation, • 30 a. m., 5 06 ''■parlor cars on all express trains A. A McLEOD. C G. HANCOCK. V. Pres, and Gen, Man'r, Gen. Pass Agt 24 p f'T Cl stations. m FUNNIES AND 8MAJ.L CHANGE OAM RB KAO AT TUB COUNTING ROOM ON car.3 BY*? ING JOURNAL TTNPRECKDENTED ATTRACTION ^ _ Over a Million »ihtribcted r v Eon ixiaiui .State Lottery mipany. by the Legislature, for Ednca* tionai and Charitable purport its tran of the present State Con vote anil &u overw tif inlng popniak* To continue until January 1st, 18 !»«. tJofi H^MOTIl DRAWING 4 take plaça "frvn otife and December), and T v-i-l' K ^iM D m 8IN0 . Lii NUMBER DRAW in each of the other ten "j n ,f s o, f year, and are all drawn In punlic, at the Academy Orleans. La. FAMED FOR. TWENTY YEARS. FOB INTEGRITY OF ITS DRAWINGS. PROMPT PAYMENT OP PRIZES, Attested as follows: "We do hereby certify that we supervise tke arrangements for all the Monthly and Semi Annual Drawings of The Louisiana Mate Log. tery Company, and in person in: nage and en trol the Drawings themselves, and that tire same are conducted with hone.ty. fairness, and in good faith toward all parties, and we authorize the Company to use this certificate, with facsimiles of our signatures attached, in He advertisements." of Music, New AN. U0t Commissioners We the undersigned Banksand Bankers will pay all Brizes drawn in the Louisiana State Lotteries which may be presented at oar counters. R. M. Walmsley. Pres. Louisiana Nat. Bk. Pierre Lanaux, Pres. Mate National Bk. A. Baldwin, Pres. New Orleans Nat'l Bk. Carl Kohn, Pres. Union National Bauk. GRAND MONTHLY DRAWING, At the Academy of Music, Now Orleans. Tuesday, September it, 1890, CAPITAL PRIZE, $300.000. 100,009 Tickets at Twenty Dollars Halves *10; Quarters *5; Twentieths *1. each. Tenths * 2 ; list or PRIZES. 1 PRIZE of *300.000 is. 1 PRIZE OF 100 000 is. 1 PRIZE or 50,000 is. 1 PRIZE OF 2 phizes OF 10,000 are S prizes of 5,000 are 25 phizes of 1.000 are, 100 phizes of 200 PHIZES OF 500 PRIZES OF *300,000 . iUl.llOfl . 50.000 ! 20,008 . 95,000 . 25.008 . 50,000 . 60,000 luo.uoo *•50,000 ■ 30.000 20,000 *99,900 '09,900 000 is 500 are. 300 are. 200 are. APPROXIMATION PRIZES. 100 PRIZES OF *500 are. 300 are. 260 are. TERMINAL PRIZES. 999 Prizes of *100 are. IDO p.i do. l. il.• ■ do are. 3,134 Prizes, amounting to. *1,051,800 Note —Tickets drawing Capital Prizes are not entitled to terminal Prize-., AGENTS WANTED. rr-Fon Club Rates, or any further In formation desired, write legibly to the under signed, clearly stating your residence, with State. County, Street and Number More rapid return mail delivery will bo assured by yonr enclosing an Envelope bearing your full address. IMPORTANT. Address M. A DAUPHIN. New Orleans, La. orM. A. DAUPHIN. Washington, D. C. By ordinary letter .containing Money Order Issued by all Express Companies, New York Exchange. Draft or Postal Note. ADDRESS REGISTERED LETTERS CON TAINING CURRENCY TO NEW ORLEANS NATIONAL BANK. New Orleans. La. "Remember, that the payment of Prizes la Gnaranted By Four National Banks of New Orleans, and the Tickets are signed by the President of an Institution, whose chartered rights ore recognized ln tue highest Courts; therefore, beware of all imitations or anony mous schemes. '' Kh.memhek ti at tke present charter of the Louisiana State Lottery Company, which the Supreme Court of the United States has decided to he a contract whh the S'ate of Lou Diana «nil part of the Constitution of the State, does Nor expire until the first of January, 1895 The Legislature of Louisiana, which ad journed on the 10th of July of I hU year has ordered an amendment to th*> Constitution of the State to be submitted to the people at an election in 1892,widen will carry the eh. The Louisiana state Lottery Companvus to the year Nineteen Hundke u and Nine teen rterof EXCURSIONS. OIPE MÄY VIA STEAMER REPUBLIC. Train leaves Wilmington and Northern Railroad, French street station, daily at 9 a. m. Returning, train from Delaware River Pier after arrival of steamer from Cape May. Fare, Round Trip, $4.00. NewJersey&Wilmingî'nFerry Co STEAMER CHRISTINA •—*. t Time table taking effect Saturday, Jnno 38 18540, between WILMINGTON, PENNS OHOVK, PENNSVILLE and ATLANTIC CITY'. LEAVE WILMINGTON-KING STREET PIER. For Pepnsgrove—7 30, 1180 a. m . 3 30,6 45 p. m. Saturday only, 4 20 p m. Sunday only, 7 30, 10 45 a. m , 1 30,6 30, 8 40 p. m. For Atlantic City—730 a. m.. 3 30 p. m. Saturday only, 4 20 p. m. Sunday only, 7 30 a. m. For Pennsvllle—7 30 am, 3 30p. m. Sun day only, 7 30 a. m.. 130 p. m. FOR WILMINGTON. Leave Pennsville—9 05 a. m., 6 05 p. m. Sunday only, 9 10 a. m , 3 30 p. m. Leave Atlantic City- Sunday only, 6.00 p. m. Monday only. 7.22 a.m. , „ . Leave Pennsgrove—6.00. 10.00 a. m.. i.25.6.00 p. m. Sunday only, 6.30, 10.00 a. m., 12.45, 4 30. 8.00 p. m. „ Boat leaving Pennsgrove at 6.00 a. m. con nects at Wilmington with trams for Read ing. Coateiville. West Chester aud all points on W. & N. R. R. 4 ^ Boat leaving Pennsgrove at10.00 a. m. con nects with Steamer Reybold from Salem, Delaware City. New Castle. Also with train from Woodbury and all points on Delaware River Railroad. Boat leaving Pennsgrove at 1.35 p. m. con nects with train for Reading, Coatesvilie and all points on W. 3? N. R R. Boat leaving Wilmington at 7 30,11,30 a. m. and 3 30 p. m. connects with trains on Dela ware River R. R. for all stations. The 3.30 o'clock p. m. boat from YY'llmlngton connects with Steamer Reybold for Salem and inter mediate points, and with Steamer Clyde from Woodland Beach. The 10.00 a. m. boat from Pennsgrove on Sunday will wait lor the Delaware River train. The Steamer can be chartered for special moonlight excursions. Apply to the under signed. I A. G. McCausland, Saperintendent. Y ■y^riLMlNGTON STEAMBOAT COMPANY STEAMERS City of Chester , and Brandywine BOARD EACH ». WITH .SELECT MUSICON boaT. Leave Fourth street wharf for Chester and (Sundays included) at 00. 4 15 and 6 45 p. m Philadelphia, dally, 7,00and 1031 »m,.iu. ...,,.u „ ... ... Leave Philadelphia, Chestnut street wharf, at 7 30 and 1" 00 a. m , 1 3u. 4 00 and 6 45 p. m. For Marcus Hook at 7 00 a m.,and 4 15 p. m. For Lincoln Park at 10 30 a. m., and 100 p. m. Returning from the park at 4 40 and 7 25 p. m. Excursion tickets, including admission to the grounds, 60c. Children. 35c. fc PATRICK FAHEY No. 1822 West Fourth Street, Carpenter, Contractor and Builder, Estimates. Furnished for work of all kinds. Satisfaction guaranteed both In nr.ee and workmanship. 0 .