Newspaper Page Text
CARR CASE POSTPONED.
A MATERIAL STATE W 1TNESS VERY SICK. O ambler (Horsey Must Far *20« Fine. Burglar« Receive Heavy Sentence«—Five Year« aud Forty L-astae« Well Laid On. The Smith Argument in the Smith burglary case was resumed before tbe judges at 2.30 o'clock yesterday afternoon. Frank D. Carpenter ended his argument for the defence. Deputy Attorney General Davis closed the argument for the state. He said: "I defy my learned friend to point to one inconsistency In the evidence for the State. He has overstepped the line in trying to impeach that testimony. It Is one of the most outrageous crimes in the annals of the state The unavoidable absence of Amos Tucker from the box is no excuse for the other meu. "Put yourself In the place of the vie tlms of this outrage. To awaken at night and find men clutching at your throat. It was not bousebre-.king for simple lar ceny. It was money or murder. If Mrs. Angelina had not displayed that presence of mind that she displayed here on the witness stand, aud told them that she would give them the money they would have all been murdered. The plot was laid a week or two before, when they were there ft work. To make the matter the more diabolical, when Tucker was sick the very bauds of these women whom he was threatening ministered to his wants. It was a well-laid conspiracy. First comes Amos Tucker, then Harry Smith, and then all three were seen to gether in Philadelphia by Officer Alexan der; then all tbe connecting links in the movements of tbe men, until they are all three in tbe house ready to do anything to accomplish their ends. Their voices are heard; their faces are seen, and they are called by name. There are threats and at last they get the money and leave. They are traced, arrested. Identified' aud brought here on requisition papers for trial, aud we ask you to bring in a ver dict of guilty, as the evidence against them Is of a most convincing character." Judge Cullen charged the jury In a very impartial manner He told them that they should reconcile the conflicting testimony, throw out ail evidence that they did not believe, and render a ver diet accordingly. The jury retired at 4 15 o'clock. Carrying Concealed Deadly Weapons. Ex-Policeman William Redding pleaded guilty to carrying concealed deadly weapons. He was fined $25 and costs. The Young Case Dropped. The case of the State vs. Lewis C. Young, charged with lewdly toying with little Jennie Haggerty of this city was nolle prosequled by the attorney-general. He stated that tbe case was tried at ths last term of court. The jury disagreed. It stood eight for acquittal and four for conviction. He did not feel justified in asking for a new trial and would like to have it dropped. His request was granted by the coart. A Heavy Sentence, At 4.45 o'clock the jury in the Smith bnrglarly case returned to the court room and rendered a verdict of guilty in the manner and form as they stood in dicted. The jury was then discharged until this morning at 10 o'clock. Tbe prisoners seemed to be unmoved by the verdict. Chief Justice Comegys told the meu to stand up. He told them that their case was a bad one, .and be wonld make au exemple of them. The sentence of tbe court was $500 fine, costs of prosecution, five years' Imprisonment, one hour in the pillory and forty lashes, to be well laid on on Saturday, December 4 Court then adjourned until 10 o'clock to day. Court reconvened at 10 o'clock this morning. The case of James Carr, for tbe murder of Basso, the Italian, [was called ap for trial ; Biggs fer the state, Hayes for the defendant. The attorney-general asked for a continuance on the ground that John Grogan, living at No. 208 West Seventh street, who is tbe state's most important witness in this celebrated case, is very sick and not expected tq live. Dr. Krumbsngb, Grogan's attending physician, was sent for by order of the court, in order to ascertain if Crogsn would be able to attend later in this term. At 12.05 o'clock Dr. Krumbangh told the court that it would be impossible for Crogan to attend conn before two weeks have elapsed, if then. The court post poned tbe esse until December 14, and the jnrore of tbe Court of Oyer and Ter miner were discharged until that time. Did He Steal the Coat? The next case called was one of petty larceny. It was the case'of the State vs. Daniel Heverin for stealing a coat from Harry 8. Weldln. Victor B. Woolley represented the state, and William Michael Byrne tbe defendant. The prisoner pleaded not guilty. Harry 8, Weldin, George Silles, Officer George 8. Lucas a nesses, and testified to the circumstances of the theft, Mr. Woolley wanted to give the case to thef jury without argument, but Mr. Byrne would not consent to it. The state's prosecutor addressed t he jury for[a few minutes for a conviction. Mr Byrne claimed that the prisoner did not take the coat with the intention of stealing it. He was in the habit of visiting Weidin's home as a bosom friend. They had a falling ont, and in order to get revenge Weldin brings the charge of larceny aud tries to bring him to the whipping post. This Mr.JWoolley denied.IHe disclaimed any animus in the matter. Judge Cullen charged the jnry for tbe prisoner. The jury retired and brought in a verdict of guilty, with recommendation to tbe mercy of tbe eoart, after being out only twenty minutes The lashes were remitted, but he was sentenced to pay costs, |13 restitution money, aud suffer one mouth's imprison ment. as state wit Th« Election Case«. The case of tbe State vs. Officers Peterson, Stelzer, Bnrleigh and Wbann for refusing tc obey Fiauk D. Carpenter, inspector in the Fifth ward, was called np by ex-Mayor Harrington. He stated that his witnesses were not present, as he understood that the Carr case was to come np to-day. The court decided not to take up the cases until after the trial of the DuPont barn burners. The witnesses were dis charged until Monday, December 13. Ellas Segars pleaded guilty of stealing the horse of Wesley Russell, in Brandy wine hundred. Sentence was deferred until 2.30 o'clock this afternoon. This is the case wherein Frank D. Carpenter volunteered to defend him. Tbe other bill against him was nolle proseqnied. Andrew Horeev, colored, charged with policy writing and backing gsmblers, pleaded guilty, and was fluid #100 costs In e ch case. He paid It. Court adjourned until 2 30 o'clock this AfteniWA, and STATE BOARD OF HEALTH MEETS. PhyMlelanH at the Central Hotel Thin Morning—Sanitary Reports ftleatl By the Secretary. The Board of Health of the State of Delaware held its regular meeting in the Central Botel at 10 o'clock this morning. The following members were present: Dr, C. W. Cooper of Camden, Dr. 8 O. Elligood of Concord, Dr W. V. Skinner of Qlascow, I. 8. Valandlngham of Mid dletown. Dr. D. L Mustard of Lewe», Dr. L. P. Bush and Secretary E B. Frazier of this city. The secretary read a number of reports of bis wrrk and stated that some of the dairy farms through'be state were not ih a healthy condition. He cited several cases where he had visited and found them in a bad condition. Several members also made the same statements. The secretary read abstrac*s frem law bearing on that question. The seuretary read a report on the inspection of towns and titles throughout the state. Laurel, Milford, Hanington, Seaford, Concord, Lewis, wore reported to be in excellent sanitary condition, while Georgetown was In bad condition, jail at this place was also reported to be Impure condition, of inmates were reported be fifty five, suggested that the board Insist upon having children thoroughly vaccinated and thus prevent the spread of diseases. A discussion arose over this question. The secretary was Instructed to notify the school teachers and 'trustees of the poor of each county, and mail them a copy of the law on the subject of sani tary draining. After some deliberation Dr. Cooper drew up the following resolutions; "Whereas, The Legislature of this state state has instituted a State Board of Health, to whose directions and proper execution the various laws for the'promotion of hygieue and the sanL tary condition of the state and condition ol the health and life of its citizens have been entrusted, and, where as small pox has made its appearance instates,immedi ately adjacent towns, and as the laws providiug for the vaccination of school children and not being executed, making now more than half of our citizens vehi cles for the reception and spread of this dire disease; therrfore be it "Resolved, That the secretary prepar» and furnish to every clerk io the several school districts and also to the Trustees of the Poor of each county a copy of the law regulating the vaccination of the pupils of our schools, and "Resolved, That a failure to comply with this law will be mot with such ac tion as the State Board of Health may deem necessary in the premises." The resolution was adopted. At 12 50 the board adjourned for dinner. Merry Young Folkf, A very pleasant surprise party was given to Mias Zriia Truitt of No, 904 Chestnut street, last evening. Among those present were: Miss Bessie Jones, Miss Nettie Jones, Mils Bessie King, Mias (lassie Logan, Miss Olile Dansie, Miss Bailie Johnston and sister, Miss Bailie Maguire, Miss Sarah Johns ton, Miss Maltha White, Lena Reese, Miss Alle Frazer, Oscar Frauke, Albert Paulie, William Myers, Edwin M. Gain, Preston Chalphin, Charles McBride, Edwin Jones, Brant Hoffman. Clarence Croason, George Hanna, Harvey Little, Charles Sola way and Albert Truitt, and cake were served at a late hour, at d after an evening's enjoyment In playing games and indulging in other amuse meats the party dispersed. The Association is-Door Sport«. The Y . M. C. A. la-door sports will be held in.the gymnasium on Thursday, Le cember 10, at 8 o'clock p. m. Ten solid cold medals will be awarded to winners of first prizes, and ten association but tons to the winners of second prizes. The events will be as follows: Dive, running high (handicap) bar vault, Ugh kick, potato race, pull up, putting shot, forty yards'hop. standing broad jump, and high jump (juniors' handicap) The entries will close on December 5. A Great Foot Rail Number. Frank Leslie's Weekly is becoming noted for the way in which it treats the great sporting events of the year. This week's double page represents by instan taneous photography. characteristic plays made by the great 'Varsity elevens of Princeton and Yale in practice When one considers that forty thousand people are expected at the grounds to see them play on Tnanksgiving Day, it really seems that Frank Leslie's la worth buy ing just for this one feature. Tired of Per Hnsbaud. Mrs. Sophia Arulau of No. 7 Klund street, left her home and has not since been beard from. She is supposed to have eloped with a young South Wil mington married man named Thomas Emmett, who, it is said, has been quite iutlmate with her. Her husband, Joseph Arulan, made a vigorous search for his missing wife, bat failed to find her. He sold his household goods, resigned his position on the P. , W. & B. railroad, and will return to Germany. The Storm lu This City. Yesterday's wind and rain storm did no serious damage to property in this city. Telegraph communications were cut off from points down the Peninsula during the afternoon, but everything was in working order this morning. The gale was severe off the river, and the steamers City of Chester and Brandy wine experienced much difficulty in lauding their passengers at Chester. Trips Discontinued, From Philadelphia the 7.30 a. m and 1 30p.m .and from Wilmington the 10.30 a. m. and 4.15 p m. boats of the Wilming ton Steamboat Company will be discon tinued from to-day. The The in » number Mr. Bush to Ulsi Lemonade CITY NEWS IN BRIEF Court Stenographer E. C. Hardesty will make the prothonotary's office his headquarters. The wheelmen are preparing for the nlnety-eight-mila relay race to Dover and return to be run on Thursday. J, Miller Thomas, the Market street publisher, who has been suffering from an attack of pleurisy, is somewhat better. Dr. E.E. White delivered his lecture on "Practical Results of Education."before the students attheFrieadi'School yester day afternoon. Tbe young women of Sacred Heart Chnrch will give a supper and musical entertainment In tbe church on the even ing of Thanksgiving Day. William Michael Byrne's ieeture on the "Study of History" to the members of theBrownson Library Association will be delivered this evening at 8 o'clock. Bishop Curtis will preside. St. Mary's T. A. B, Cadets is the name of a new society organized in 8t. iiarv's Church last Sunday by Father Flynn. So far nearly 100 boys, ranging in age from 13 to 19, have been admitted The greatest interest ie shown towards the movement hr both parents and children. So that this promîtes to be the largest and most popular organization in the cit 7i A THANKSGIVING STOHY. Sensational DuPont story Published In a Philadelphia Paper. A Phl'adelpbla dally contains s sensa tional story this morning in relation to to the DuPont fire-bugs. It says that there was a regularly organized society, called the "Neversweals," bant upon the destruction of all property belonging to the DuPouta The society was, accord ing to this story, known as a "social and litera.y" club Once a year It gave a ball. The programs and invitations were obscene aud the dances were regu'ar orgies The members were bound together by an iron clad oath to redress one another's grievances. They were servile to the dictates of the regu iarly-eleoted officers, and dared not de mur from the execution of any crime, however diabolical. The story in question says that it wns tbe plan of this society to bum ail the property of the DuPont's on this Thanks giving day. A holiday was selected in order to make the loss of life from the explosions much less than it would be when the men were working. The dry leaves in the neighborhood were to be ignited in several places simultaneously . Attorney-General Will Net Talk, When this story was referred to At torney-General Biggs at noon to day, he eaid : "I have no knowledge that the con spiracy to burn the DuPont pro perty fixed upon Thanksgiving Day. Further than that I have nothing to say about tbe case, as trial is now pending, and I do not think that I ought to do It." That there was an organized conspiracy no one doubts, but the "Tbauksciviug Explosion" story Is probably an effusion of the over-heated brain of someWilming too penny-s-liner who was writing to kill space "for a considération." NEAf TELEGRAPH SYSTEM Two Dollar. foraO.«d Horse Wheelmen Fall to Enter lhair Fruteat. The stated weekly meeting of the Police CommUsioners was held last even ing. Chief of Police Blackburn reported that Colonel Cody Anfenger refused to enter a complaint against Officer Beale for the insults received at German Hall Ths chief recommended a reprimand. The reprimand was administered and the officer was warned to b» more careful in the future The monthly pay-roll amounting to #3 985.31. was passed. No action was taken upon a letter pre sented from Secretary VV C. R. Öol quobonn of the Board of Health, asking that the commissioners pay |2 to Execu live Officer Shultz for removing a dead horse which tbe chief of police bad killed on private property. The Pneumatic Fire Alarm Telegraph Company of Baltimore asked leave to at tach its system to the fire alarm wires in this city. The petition will not be acted upon until (he matter has been thoroughly considered, A delegation of bicyclists was ex pected to be present to formally enter a protest against driving wheels from tbe sidewalks. The committee appointed by the wheelmen on Friday evening failed to pat in an appearance aud no action was taken on wheel matters. A Japeneso Fntlmmon. Deputy Attorney General Davis ex hibited a large Japanese persimmon at the Court House this morning. It was from the nursery of JobnT. Jakes, at Wyoming, In Kent county. Mr. Jakes has one tree in bearing. It has 250 per simmons upon it. He is raising a large number of young trees in his nursery., The persimmons somewhat resemble a! medlum-siz"d tomato and are a rich yellow in trior. It is said that unlike tbe American persimmon they do not put a puckering string in a man's mouth and pul! hard at It when they are eaten, Forty Hours' Devotion at Newark. Tbe devotion known in the R. C. Chnrch as that of the Forty Hours' was opened in Newark last Sunday by Very Rev. J. A. Lyons, V. Q. Rt. Rev. A. A. Curtis, D. D., officiated last evening, and the exercises will doss this evening with a sermon by Rev, Dennis J, Flynn. PERSONAL PARAGRAPHa Clarence Clayton of the recorders office is sick. Miss Katie Allen is in Altoons, Pa , at tending tbe funeial of her grandmother. Miss Jennie Woodbury has returned from a week's visit to friends in Balti more, Ex-Mayor Harrington will tender his nephews and nieces a dinner on Thanks giving evening. George Russell of Wilmington has been visiting his brother In Qaiestown, Sussex couuty. T w » ,_.. t James Mouaghtn, the young mau who was injured on board the U. 8. steamer Atlanta some time ago visited his falber, M agistrate Monaghan,on Sunday. The coroner's jury in the case of Peter Carlisle, who was killed on the P., W & B railroad on Saturday night, returned a verdict of accidental death. Owiers of unimproved property com plain that the Street and Sewer Com mlsHoners assess damages for sewers before th/y receive any benefit from them. Lieutenant LeRov C. Webster of the United States Marine Corps, now stationed at League Island aud bis wife were here, to-day, visiting friends and relatives. THE MATCHLESS HAEDMAN PIANOS. The Swick and Kelso Piano, A Marvel of Beauty and Perfect in Quality ONLY AT S. H. BAYNARD'S BBS a A MADMAN'S VICTIM. Yoniig P Frank Shield« Will He Hurled To morrow-Barnett -tilt At the City Hall. The funeral of P. Fr»nk Shields. 21 years old, who was killed yesterday morning by Amos H, Burnett, the King street maniac, will be held to-morrow morning from the home of Joseph Full mer, No 608 Market street. At, 10 o'clock the cortege will leave the Full mer residence and proceed to St. Peter's Pro-Cathedral where requiem mass will be celebrated. Father Meaiey will be celebrant. The remains will be interred In St. Joseph's Cemetery, Meeting of the Warren Club. The Warr»n A'hletlc Club met last evening to take action upon the untimely and tragic death of Its favorite member. Resolutions of sorrow, respect and esteem for the deceased were passed, aud ordered to be published The club decided to attend 'be funeral In a body aud furnish special music for tbe occasion. It will also offer a hand some floral testimonial of its regard. This floral tribute will consist of a broken column. Upon Its base will be the followiog Inscription: "A Beloved Member, W. A C." The body was removed from the Dela ware Hospital to the Fullmer residence by Undertaker Fox last evening. Barnett at the City Hall. Amor Y. Burnett, the slayer of Shields is still confined to bis cell in the police station. He shows signs of insanity at intervals aud has not once regretted his action. Coroner Sparks will hold an ir.quei-t this evening. The jurors will go to the Fullmer residence, view the body, and repair to tbe coroner's office on East Front street, where the inquest will be Speaking of this matter, a lawyer said tots morning: "The coronet's jury can only fix the responsibility. It cannot release Barnett or commit him to an insane asylum. Burnett will have to stand trial in tbe court of Oyer and Terminer just the same as auy other jrlmiual. Experts will decide the question of lunacy and he will be dealt with accordingly." Both Fathers Shot. Young Shields' father was mistaken for a burglar by Watchman Hayden at the Front aud Union car stables about ten years »go. It. was a dark night aud Shields had lost his way. Tbe watchman, thinking bis visit was for the pur pose of stealing a horse, dealt the benighted traveler a bkw from which be soon died Hayden got a short sentence for manslaughter. Burnett's father was shot dead in 1868 by a man named Demley, afterward proven to be insane, in a fit of jealousy The son, Amos, in an instant had his dying father's rifle in bis hands, and aimed it at the murderer's heart, but the crowd rushed in upon him aud wrested the piece sway before he could fire. John S . Ellason 111. John A. EUazon son of Deputy Clerk of the Peace Frazer Ellason, is very 111 in Philadelphia pneumonia. Mias Edna Frazier of Mid dletown. a niece of Clerk Ellason U also very sick. He Is suffering from „ „ . Nathaniel Laird of Oswego, N. Y . has : recently cast his eighty-seventh anuusl | V °J®' claims to be 109 years old i Ex Beuator Blair will not resume life ; in New Hampshire, it is stated, bat will make anew borne somewhere in the Wes', Rt. Rev. Dr Hawkins, presiding bishop of the African Methodist Church of Canada, Is said to be the only bishop now living who was born a slave. Thanksgiving Mapper. Bethany Baptist Church will give its annual Thanksgiving supper In the cbapel, corner Elm and Jackson streets, on Thursday evening. First table at 6 o'clock. Tickets 25 cents WELL-KNOWN PERSONS of Mount Labanon. Syria, bas presented ' to Mrs. Harrison a picture of the Prest ; dent painted on silk and framed in native wood, iulald with mother of pearl. ÂZ36Z Musealem« au Ottoman subject : TheBEST SET 0F TEETH $8 CO CD 03 <33 oo c-s CD C/3 QJ co 25c. 03 co CD -g» Jg FOR EXTRACTING TEETH. Teeth Extracted Alsolu^eiy Without Pain I with my Painless Compound for 50c. a Tooth: ( Warranted Perfectly Halo. Vitalized Al** and Gas also given. sl 'f^ r a ' '"aü other work' Tow^sYPiTvm Teeth Extracted Evening«.' AH work Warranted. DR. F. E. SMITH, SURGEON DENTIST, Office and residence. 811 MARKET STREET. Graduate Baltimore College Dental Surgery SITUATIONS WANTED. \\7 ANTE Ü —BY A DRESSMAKER, WORK '* with dressmaker ; will go out by day. 507 West Sixth street. L. FARRELL. WM. B. SHARP &D CO, Fourth and Market Sts. A new arrival in our dress cloth department and one destined to meet with great favor is a narrow and wide wale diagonal in ten different shades at $1.25 per yard, 56 inches wide. They are exceed ingly stylish and handsome rough effects. Two or three bits of dress stuffs that aie worth remem bering for gift purposes. All wool, 36 inches wide, and the balance of one line of 50 cent fabrics in stripes, checks and plaids, about twenty pieces and all this season's styles, are reduced to 37^ cents. Another is a lot of 36 inch dress stuffs, mostly in hair line stripes and neat checks, very suitable for house dresses or wrappers, are reduced to 25c from 37*4. And a few pieces of cotton dress fabrics in plaids and stripes, very closely imitating the costly wool stuffs are 8 cents per yard, 24 inch, 10 cents for 27 inch, 12^ cents for 36 inch. Feather Boas are catchy and popular neck wear. We have them in fine assortment at $i to $3.50 in the regular goods and in 5 yards long, 5 to $12 Feather trimmings 50c in black, and in all shades and black, $1,00, 1.25, I 50, 2.00 per yard. A special lot of stitched back buttoned kid gloves, mostly in shades of brown, to close out, are reduced from $1 to 50 cents, sizes 5.)^ to with two intermediate dropped. Our upholstery department is one of the busiest places in our store, it goes from morn ing to night and boasts piles on piles of beautiful and de sirable house decorations at very low prices. In lace curtains we show a large line. We have just put on sale the best Tambour for the money you will see this season, than $8, now $6 per pair. In Linen, Flax, Chenille and Velours Curtains we have the finest tinted effects just produced in Never before less Terra Cotta Golden Brown Reseda Old Rose Ivory French Bine. All these are in superb quali ties with heavy tassel fringe valances, making a most artis tic and graceful portiere or window hanging, and we have made a decided cut in prices to insure a large sale of these elegant curtains. t TAO to $5 $10.00 to $7 AO $16.00 to $ 10.00 $30.00 to $15.00 One hundred Chenille Table Covers handsomely fringed all around. We shall sell these at the following reductions: $2 to $1.60 £1 to $2X0 $7 to $5. 0 In Nottingham Curtains we have a large variety, many be ing exact copies of the Brus sels Point Lace,and you can get here in quality for $5 per pair what looks in effect $20. We have decided to put on sale one hundred pair Notting ham Curtains which will do nicely for upstairs rooms ; they have always sold for $1.50, in cluding poles We shall offer this lot until sold for $1 per pair. The Curtain pole trade of this town is done right here at this store. We have one thous and In cherry, ash and walnut which we shall sell for 125^ cents each, including ten rings, ( two brackets and two ends— WM. B, SHARP * CO. regular price, 25 cents. New fur-trimmed coats ar riving daily, and you should visit our coat department. WM. B. SHARP & CO. Fourth and Market etreetn. RETIRING FROM BUSINESS. HENRY C. MAHÄFFY, 229 Market Street. Grand Auction Sale. MY F-NT1RK STOf'K OF Diamonds, jfold am! Silver Watches, Jewelry, Silver ware, Clocks, etc. Beginning on THURSDAY NOVEMBER 10, at 2 p in., continuing daily at 10.30 a in . 2 80 aud 7 30 p. m , until every »rtlcle is closed out. The sale will be positive and to a finish. Grand Opportunity for Chris I mas Presents. L. W. STIDHAM * SON, Auctioneers. Card to Mv Fiuibids and Patron«: Your Attention Ami attendance At thin «al© Is re ypwllvely invited Having ether bnslne s Interests whic h demand my entire attention, I have decided to r tiro from the jewelry business and will close out my entire stoc k at amtlon The quality of the goods which I have always carried will l*» a ffio'ant guar antee to you. The «ale will be p'-ettlve and to a llnlsli, a» I have alieolutely decided to ill» centiiHiethe Jewelry buslne-s. Every article will be fully ««aranteed by me to lie ae repre sented by the auctioneer«. all person» hav ing wi.tehee for repair will please call for thematonce. HENRY C MaHaFFV. $2,600 WORTH OF Optical Goods. Closing out our Optical Business below cost. COLD SPECTACLES. Former price, 110.00, now #(! 00 Fortner price, 6,00, now 4.00 Former price, 5.*0, now 3.00 FINE STEEL SPECTACLES Former price, #2.00, now *1.00 Former price, 1.50, now .76 Former price, 1.00, now .50 Former price, .60, now .25 ÂYÂRS & SON, 809 Market Street. KOSMOS CLUB PURE RYE WHISKEY Fully ten years old and made from selected Pennsylvania Rye. $16.00 Per Case. $1.50 Füll Quart Bottle. WM G. R0BELEN J AGENT. 108 West Seventh Street, WILMINGTON, DEL. TROUSERS Made to your measure, #3.00, ♦4.00, #5 00, Strictly All-Wool Suits made to vour measure, #12 00, #15.00, #20.00, Overcoats to measure, satin lined, #12.00, *15 00, #18.00, #20.00. Handsome Heavy Storm Coats to order, #15.00, LIVERPOOL & LONDON MERCHANT TAILORS, 581 Market Street. MONEY TO LOAN 5 Per Cent. 80 FER CENT. OF CArH VALUE. J. L. CAVENDER, 830 Market Street. k BOOTS and SHOES» »jSSpiss « v. BURNS St MONAGHAN, here »»cared the agency ot the ïrimby * Brewster Cork Sole T.rnid Shoes for Ladles Th« only place In the city that they have tbelr large store poektd from s-reot to street with a full line of ,g«ui lerne*'«, ladle» and Children's Shoes for fall and winter G«a it y from mediant to b»t. Bot m ■HAW? for »ale. They also .i*ddr __ ■- ■ (PATENT PENDING.) CROSS-SECTION OF TO® OK LADIES' 0 $ac wear. tom prices. AU good^. warianteU a» reyr© " sented. Ladies' and Gentlemen's CtUdoQi Worfc promptly attended to. QORK SOLE TURNED SHOE. TRIMBY & BREWSTER SHOE CO., Rochester. N. W Sole Manufacturers. BURNS & MONAGHAN, 419 Market aid 418 Shipley Street. » ho tan and Rooms WANT«!). - BOARD« RS, ' rooms and home comforts. 412 King at reel. t'LB-SANT Apply No. WANTS!).- ROAHDI US PLEASANT bat*'-, house he« ted all through. Good looAlftv. Bai Weg -, Mirth street._ n ^'KABLit ROOMS WITH BOARD? Ilh Kant Lights «treet. FOB «AU. O urlaroncarriage"fvotory at beveuth and Shipley «trusta. —_fc'HISr A -VLLMON. imunterm steam FIXTURES. CO«. «Sïïf w bangen, eto„ aimable JSPßTfi» or ®Ufbth*meü!um pr«« u*. a Iso a office Afb'v at Evasiso Journal pRINT£Hß.~F°H HALE, FOUR lThÏTk i I m in g St on *** ._A PP» T_ * tt _ SSraër J *ssa.-si«rits,s RlCAX K8TATK. 17011 r n BALE. Non. *01 to 607 Harrison street. Non. 8 w and 808 Van Huren street. Noh. i o) And 602 Vau Buren street. No«. 'îSti ana <210 Vl«HR*nt street N°f*. 181 «, Î 81 T» and 1817 Izancaster Avenue. Dwell lug and store. Thirteenth and French. If none of the Above suit, come get list. JOHN MULVENA. 015 Market Street. Offic e ope n every evening. L'OR Ri- NT. -TM O-STORY WH B.KLR1GHT snnn ana six-room hooae to a pood work man at Klrtwo il, Del. R T. lUIRi;t>s, U'OR KENT -VHR1 HIRD8TOHY ROO 4. . No. 41814 Market street. lOmi, well lighted, entrance both on Market nnd Shipley •treets. JAMES MON AGHAN, No. 41H Mar. ket street (PGR RENT HOUSE NO. H4» ORANGE street..! -UN FUl.LMBR, 21» W, Ninth «L m Don't Want To tire you with long lists of our Houses, Lots and Investments for sale. We do ask you to call or send for list to examine at your leisure. They are Reliable, and we In vite Comparison. HEALD & CO •» Seveutb atid Market Stg. MUT10H8. i NST1TUTÏON TO-MORROW NIGHT.— Golden Gale Uoinmandery. No I«), Ancient and Hlustrloue Order Knight« of Malta, will he instituted to marrow evening at Odd Fel low»' Hall, aud all who have signed th« char ter roll are lequested tobe present ROBERT KEENAN. U. H O VTOTIOE. -TRAVEL WILL « Hie ro.«d leading from Bear «talion, N*w Cast e hundred, over the Christiana Greek, by way of the Frltzwalt.ber farm to tbe turnpike, leading from Olirtstlana to Iron Hill, Mondai , Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, as, 24 *5 and 2d of November, to construct a new bridge on the causeway. ROBERT SUTTON, L. C. CommlBsioDer. STOP ON New Castle, November 20,1*91 MONEY TO LOtN AT 5 AND « 1'KR OT. • I in «umstosnlt. Also have a costumer for a bouse on western side of city, «bout 10 room«. J L OCUELTREE. Heal Estate Broker. Rooms * anil J Ex change hntldlng. AMÜSKMKNT« ACADEMY OF MUSIC. THURSDAY, EHIDAY "AND SATURDAY AND SATURDAY MATINEE. GRAND THANKSGIVING UATIREE. ARLINGTON'S MINSTRELS ■ Old favorite«, l ire pick of tbe profession. Price —16, su. ;*), Hi and IS cents GRAND 0PRRA HOUSE. Thursday, Frida* ami Haturd*?. this weok. THAN K8GIVINO MATÎNKK. Weber & Field s Own Company UuarATitt'ml 1 be»Stron«*«t, Hrf glittet and Best Vaudeville Company on cho FREE DISPENSARY FOR DISEASES OF THE EYE. Krery day c&seB come to my notion where comparatively K<»od eyealtfht haalnwu spoiled. In tome total blludne»« m-»y he caused by wearing glaaaea bought of Inexiwsrieaced op Jewelers. li. Ians DR H. HOEGELSBERGER A REGULAR PHYSICIAN, mart« Ula«o««s of the Eye hla «iMH'lat sturly tor yearn la thomust prominent fantltutlou« of Europe and America. H* cheerfullv v lunteo.-« to EX AMINE AND TREAT VO UR EVES FREE OF CHARGE. Correction of A.nigmattem a Specialty. Every Glass Guaranteed 1 J~jnh( a >MT|. Changed 'roe within one ys*. .. C v?C M*ol Eyeglastes,60cents up. God Specta cles, $2.60 up. _ DR. H. HOEGELSBERGER, Opera House, 816 Market Street, Wilmington, Del. CLEANED CUKRANT8 And SULTANA RAISINS. READY FOR IMMEDIATE USE. LYNCH & LEARY'S OFFERING. READ MARION HARLAN'S OPINION. ''1 year« ago gave over trying to guess who put the dirt In dried currants It Is always there. Gravel stones, lurking under a spsclous coating nt currantv paste to crucify grown peoples'newes and children's 'eeth. mould that change« to mud In the month, twigs that prick the throat not to mention the leg«, wings ami hodle« of tropical insects -a carions « udy to one interested In etymology of Zante. It Is all dirt although sold to us at Oe'imaKT prices. "These horrors with the wear and tear of patience and the loss of time au l labor are now «pared her who buys the plump, delicious fruit fresh and of the beet qasltty, «old by the firm named above. The price Is more than reasonable even when one leave« out of con, sidération the clrcnmitam e that din and stones weigh more than fruit. Try them." LYNCH & LEARY, GROCERS. N. W. Gor 4th and Madison Sts BEHRINGER & CO,, 411 EAST FOURTH SIREJS>. COSTUMERS. A flne lot of Children's Costume«.