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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, February 11, 1893, Image 4

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BOLD THIEVES WHIPPED
Bravado Manifested at the
Post This Afternoon.
DORSET'S FORTY STINGING LASHES.
>cwl of the Shipping Icebound at New
Castle—Two Delightful Social Eventa.
Funeral of a Young Woman—Other
Matters.
Special Correspondence Evening Journal.
New Casti.k,F eb 11.—Brvado was man
ifested more genertlly at the whipping
post this afternoon during ehe quarterly
whippings than was ever witnessed
before. There were several bold speeches
notwithstanding the fact that Sheriff
Gould laid on the lashes sharply and
without stint. It illustrated the develop
ing opinion that Delaware thieves are
groing to look upon the whipping post
as a place for showing their boldness
and daring before a morbidly-curioes
crowd.
The first man brought out to be whip
ped was Thomas Kennedy, upon whose
back ten lashes were vigorously applied.
John Evans and William Wright,colored,
received ten lashes each because they had
stolen chickens from a neighbor. Wright
was greatly frightod at the sight of the
post and appealed to tbe sheriff to scatter
the lashes. Elias Robinson morosely re
ceived five resounding cuts; Charles
Sanders took ten lashes without a
whimper.
Samuel Sewell has stood at the post oft
before. When he came out to day to re
ceive ten lashes, he was chewing tobacco
vigorously and laughing defiantly. His
bravado continued during the chastise
ment. Then he turned to the sheriff and,
lifting his hat, said, "Thank you. 1 have
had a pleasant time at the post." Then
he was hustled off to his cell.
Sympathy was expressed for stoop
shouldered William Dorsey, who came up
with bowed head to receive forty lashes
"well laid on." He bore hts punish
ment submissively but firmly and
when the long period of pain
ended by the warden's announcement
of "forty," he turned to the crowd and,
in a trembling voice said; "Uentlemen,
this is my first and by God's help the
last time I shail ever appear here."
Dosey and Wife-beater Forman stood
an hour in the pillory.
Roster of Shipping In the Harbor.
The vessels in the harbor here this
morning, some of which will likely be
here over Sunday, were as follows:
Italian hark Giovanni, Captain Gav
aznina from Fowery for Philadelphia,
with a big cargo of chalk in bulk. The
chalk is used in the manufacture of
paints.—Reading colliers Berks and Key
stone, from Philadelphia for Boston,
with coal. Bows being repaired by
Captain Israel Ridings.—Tug Reliance,
disabled and alipost a wreck with wheel
torn out, rudder gone aud Hhaft brokon,
will be towed to Philadolpnta to morrow.
—Bark Necanor. from Demarara, with
sugar, Her ports are stove in by ice
and the tug Smith is pumping her to
save the rest of hei perishable oargo.—
Norwegian ship Magnhild, American,burk
entine Belmont from Poit Spain ; American
Rob Roy for
Clenfuegos with coal will proceed to
morrow after having been ice-bound in
tbe harbor here for five weeks; schooner
Edwin T. Morrison, Captain Smith from
Havana, with hole punched iu her side;
Reading collier Reading, slightly
damaged by ice; Four-masted schooner
James S. Beecher, light, bound np for
cargo. She has been icebound in the
harbor for four weeks.—Schooner Emma
B. Middleton, with phosphate rock from
Charleston, December 8, for Philadel
phia, icebound; four-masted schooner
Paelle O'Neil, bound for Key West with
coal from Philadelphia, ice bound; tug
Alert, beached In a leaking
from constant contact with th
tugs Thomas H. Smith, Harbor, Pilot,
Startle, Lillie Graham and Johu Wear,in
for the night.
four-masted schooner
condition
e ice; rivei
Memorable Rlrthdar Celebration.
John U. Pedrick, of the mercantile
firm of D. W. Elkiuton & Co.,
Pedrick celebrated the anniversary of
his birth by a grand reception and sup
per last night at their residence
Orange street. Friends from all parts
of tbe city had been invited and three
tables were filled with guests, a
splendid social time was speut and Mr.
Pedrick received tnauv congratulations
The dining table was adorned with
beautiful potted plants and cut flowers
and Caterer Samuel Lilly served the
menu. These present were ; Rev. T. E.
Martindale, Miss Lncille Martindale,
President of City Council Frazer and
Mrs. Frazer,
Mrs. Hanson,
love and
Wise and Mrs. Wise,
Edward Challenger, Mr. and H
Blackburn, Mr. and Mrs. Megginson, Mr.
and Mrs Simpson,Mr. and Mrs. Hushebeck,
Mr. and Mrs Cannon, J. H. Hick
man, Mr. and Mrs.Davidson,Mr.and Mrs.
Carriok, Mrs. W. F. Truss, Mrs. Mary
Dyer, C. C. Lnnt and wife. Miss Lizzie
and Mrs.
"ii
long
ex-Mayor Hanson and
ex-Postmaster Matt
Mrs. Manlove, Rev. J.
Trustee
Mrs
M
Scrofula in the Neck
The following is from Mrs. J. W. Tillbrook,
wile of tlie Mayor of McKeesport, Penn. :
M " My UtUo boy WIM«.
now six years old. two
■H years ago had a bunch
Sib under one ear which tho
Wt. doctor said was Scrof
fiff ula. As it continued to
jçY grow lie finally lanced it
r /vand it discharged for
some time. We then bc
6 gan giving him Hood's
Sarsaparilla and ho ittv
proved very rapidly until the sore healed up.
Last winter it broke out again, followed by
Xry.iprln., We again gave him Hood's Sar
saparilla with most excellent results and ho
has had no further trouble. His cure is due to

WUlle Tillbrook.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
He lias never been very robust, but now seems
healthy and daily growing stronger.' 9
Hood s Pills do not weaken, but aid
digestion and tone the >tomach. Try them. 25c.
ATARBH EfiV'S
(CREAM BALI
£PLD in
ä Sl,
h« o tn
I Cleanse* the Nasal
Passages.
Allays Pain and In
I nammation.
■ Heal, the Sores.
Restores the Senses
of Taste and
! Smell.
-'Xr 50 c| Trv the Cure.
ER
A particle Is applied
nto ea«-h nostril and is agreeable. Price «nets
st Druggist«; by mall, registered, tsoe ELY
BROTHERS, M Warren street. New York.
'dyäl
Baking*
Powder
dbzoIuMy
Pure
A cream of tartar baking powder. Highest
of all leavening strength.—Latest United
States Government Food Report.
Rotai, Baking Pow«*rCo. 106 Wall St. N.Y.
Dalby, John Cannon, Misses Jennie
and Heba Saunders, |Sallie Wise,
Maggie Gordon, Miriam Davidson, Clara
Blackbu rn, Edith Hushebeck.J Hattie
Challenger. Mary King, Ella Cline,
Marion Hushebeck, Messrs. J. Harry
King, William Grimes, E. W. Eagle,
Arthur Kee, Loomis Wise, Miss Carrie
Walker of Elktnn; Miss Hattie Seymour,
Mr. Pierce of Wilmington.
Ninety Dancers at » llall.
T. Gale Morgan,
James Duffy, William
H. Sanders, John Murphy, John McCaf
ferty,
"Watt
K. of P. Hull last night. All the dancers
were stylishly attired and there were
ninety dancers on the floor at one time.
The orchestra was composed of musicians
Hushebeck, violin; Price, cornet; Bow,
barp. Some of the most prominent
dancers were; Misses Belle McNulty,
Lydie Wright, Edna Kirk, Marne
Gallagher, Josie Fitzgerald, Annie Stack,
Bertie Booth, May McCallan, Florrie
Davis, Maggie McCaughan, Lizzie Har
ney, Maggie Rowan, Annie Ferguson,
Mrs. Johu Gallagher, Miss Annie Duffy
and others. Several shipping men who
are trying to spend the time that they
are Icebound here, in an enjoyable or
profitable way, were present and watched
the dancers.
Frank McGrory,
Cannon, William
men calling themselves the
Seven," gave a ball in the
young
del ing
Incident« of the Day.
Thirteen members of Harmony Castle,
K. G. E., went to Wilmington last night
for a fraternal visit to Brandywine
Castle.
Director Manlove has arranged a pro
gram fo r u concert by the M. E. Church
choir in Union A. M. E. Church to morrow
afternoon.
Joseph Carlin will be the station agent
He will fo
at tlie new battery station,
side in (lie new depot. It is called the
Eveniko Journal station by all the
patrons of the road.
The quarter mile pavement on the
South street side of the Leslie estate is
badly "sprung" aud sunken since the
last freeze up.
Captain Tolfsen of the big foreign ship
Magnhild became very ill ye sterday.
Pilot Norman came ashore last, night for
Dr. Black to attend tbe sick mariner.
Clarence Shockley, formerly of this
city, but now a Brandywine hundred
farmer, will sell out next Saturday to
quit farming.
The fuuenl of Florence May Keatley
took place this morning and the body
was taken to North East, Md., via Wil
mington on the 9.31 train.
City Connell's special meeting next
Tuesday night will doubtless be oue of
the most important of the year. City
finances and tbe new market' ordinance
will be discussed.
Attend tlie auction to-night at Verger's Art
Gallery, 41» Market Btreet.
IN THE CITY CHURCHES.
St. John's Church, services to morrow, #.15
and 10.30 a. m., and 4 p. m.
Rev. Alfred Scott wilt preach in the Taber
nacle at Eleventh and Walnut streets on Sun
day at 10.30 a m. Interesting service, all
day. All invited.
Seventh Day Adventist Church, in Red
Men', llall. No. 616 Shipley street. Sunday
at 2 30 p. m. H. J. Hersutti, pastor. Subject
for Sunday: "Is Christ a Personal Saviour?"
West Presbyterian Church, corner Eighth
and Washington streets, Rev. A. N. Ksigwln.
pastor. I'reuclilng to morrow at 10.30 a. in.:
overflow meeting, ".80 p. m., at which Mr.
Hankey will sing.
Services at First Presbyterian Church Bun
Suujcct, "Show us the
, "A Well of Waler ln I lie
day at 10.30 u. m
Father.'' 7,
Wilderness,
tian Endeavor 6.11.
At the Sesond Baptist Church, Ninth and
Franklin streets, the pastor. Dr. Cook, will
preach in the morning to newly converted
people. There will be meetings on Wednes
day and Friday evenings.
3. p. m.
" Sabbath school 8 p. m.; Chris
First M. P. Church. Seventh Ktreet, below
Walnut, Rev. H. F. Jester,puetor. Preaching
10.90 a m. and 7.80 p. m. Monday school ft a.
in. aud S p. m., class race tin« ft.:*» a. in., and
Christian Endeavor Society 0.*) p. m.
Covenant Reformed Episcopal Church, cor
ner Third and West streets, itev. C. F. Hen
dricks, pastor. Prea< liiuic 10.90 a. m. by the
Kev. Albert Hedies, of Philadelphia, subject;
"î«t There is Hoorn." No eveuing service.
C.'hurvh of tlie New Jerusalem, corner of
Delaware avenue and Washington street.
Rev. P. Cabell, liaator, Services at 10 30 a.
m.. subject of sermon: "Tlie Head-Blessing."
Sunday scheol at 2.30 p. m. No evening ser
vice.
Evangelistic meetings in the Second Bap
tist Mission, Corner Fourth and French
streets, every evening during the week, ex
cepting Saturday. Sunday, preaching at
>.8o p. m , by R«v. A. 8. Allyn. Sunday
school at 2 p. m.
Reformed Episcopal Cl urch of the Re
deemer, corner Eighth and Monroe streets
Rev. W iiliatn C. Sheppard will preach morn
lug and evening. At 10.36 a.m. "I he Wise
Men's Gift's." At 7.8 1 p. m„ "Help From the
Hills." Sunday sehool at M a. m.
m FxM Lake Presbyterian Church, corner
Thirtieth and MadUnn slreele, Hcv. J. fcdgar
Franklin, pastor Preaching at lo.ai a. m.,
subject: "Victory on the Held of Defeat,"
and at 7.80 p. m , subject: "The Precious
Promises." Sunday school at 2 p. m.; Chris
tian Endeavor prayer meeting at 6 »I p. m .
Don't miss the great picture sale to-night at
41# Market street.
Rev. W . K. G nl la way. tbe evangelist, who
lias been conducting a revival at Middletown,
will assist Pastor Hanna at Anbury M. h.
Church, in a series of meetings to begin to
morrow. At lU.SUa. m. Rev. David Dodd will
preach and Mr.Gallaway will conduct an after
meeting. At 7.3b Mr. ualiaway will preach
and conduct revival services. Persons whose
names have been sent to Asbury from the
Moody meetings are specially invited.
Thi« is Meant for You
It ha« been truly «aid that half the world
does not know how the other half live». Com
parat lvely few of us have perfect healtu,
owing to the impure condition of our blood
Hut we rub along from day to day, with
scarcely a thought, unless2forced to our at
tention, of the thousands all about us who
are suffering from scrofula, «alt rheum and
other serious blood disorder«, and whose
agonies can only be tniagiued. The marked
success of Hood's Sarsaparilla for these
troubles, a« shown in our advertising columns
frequently, certainly seem« to justify urging
the use of this excellent medicine by all who
know that their blood_ia disordered. Every
claim in behalf of Hoods barsapanllu 1«
fully backed up by what tho medicine has
done and is still doing, and when its pro
prietors urge its merits and its use upon all
who suffer from impure blood, in great or
small degrees, they certainly mean to include
you. _
More New Students Enter
Ooldey Wilmington Commercial College and
School of 8hort-uand during February than
in any month except September. New «tu
dents are now entering almost daily. The
instruction is individual-not class. There is
no embarrassment on account of age or de
iiciency. There are day and even! ng sessions
Come to the Picture Sale to-night. 419 Mar
ket street.
PORT DEPOSIT A VENICE
Boats Floating About in Streets
and Front Yards.
A BIG SUSQUEHANNA IOE GORGE.
Inhabitant* of the Maryland Town Fear
(treat Loss of Property and are all Pre
pared to Move Out- Arrangements to
Save Lives and Property In Case of a
(treater Flood.
Port Deposit, Feb. 11.—Very little
sleeping was done in Port Deposit last
night, for there is a prospect of a big ice
gorge, forming iu'the Susquehanna river
near here, and the consequent flooding
of the town. There is no telling when
this may occur, and tbe feeling of un
easiness and anxiety is general. The
people of the town are hoping that the
river will not rise over its banks, and
that no damage will be done, but they
are taking advantage of their past
experience, nevertheless, and are remov
ing their furniture and valuables to
places of safety and getting their boats
in readiness for use.
Up to last night everything was con
sidered safe, but the heavy rains of
Thursday, which continued all through
the uight, caused a general breaking up
of tbe ice on all the creeks tribatary to
the Busq ehauna.
At the first movement of the ice this
morning the people began moving their
furniture to the upper floors of their
houses and their valuables to places
still more secure. All day long this
work was kept up, and those whose
dwellings are particularly exposed be
gatt looking around for places of refuge
if the worst comes.
Tbe increased volume of water in the
river has caused the ice above Port De
posit to break up an<l start down the
river. At 10.' o'clock this morning t lie
ice between Kowlandvtlle and liock Run,
which is the upper end of Port Deposit,
began to move. Before that it stretched
in a solid unbroken sheet across the
river, uud boys were skating about on it
yesterday.
This movement kept)up all through the
day. It was very slight at first, but the
muddy water running beneath the ice
weakened it rapidly and, at the same
time, packed the broken ice more firmly,
so that as the day wore en the ice moved
more freely aud with greater force. By
1) o'clock to night the ice hud moved to u
point nearly opposite the railroad station,
which is in the centre of the town and
shortly afterward the whole body of the
ice opposite the town started with a
roar that could be board a mile away. In
this movement huge blocks of ice from
twelve to fifteen iuches thick and eight
and ten feet square are massed together
and pushed upward. Much of the ice
was solid and strong at nightfall, and a
number of persons walked over to Lap
ldurn, on the Hartford county side, and
back.
Rowboats which have been lying
neglected all winter have been put in
good order and placed where they can
be of immediate use in an emergency.
None of them aro down along the river
batik, but are in yards, ou front porches
and on the Btreet, tied to telegraph poles,
lampposts and fence pickets. In one
alleyway near Rock Run are Beven Urge
batteaux secured iu this way iu a space
of a hundred feet. A number of loaded
and empty freight cars, aud a consider
able quantity of rolling stock in gen
eral were about the railroad yards here
yesterday. At 0 o'clock to-night every
piece of it had been removed to Perry
ville. The Pennsylvania Railroad Com
pany has several men patrolling tbe
river bank to notify the people of si y
sudden change in the condition of affairs,
and the town commissioners bave em
ployed a man to patrol tho river in tho
Immediate vicinity of the town.
Port Deposit contains about 2,000 in
habitants and is built along one street oil
the east side of the river. The town is
abouta mile and a half long, aud the
several récrions have thoir local names.
The upper end of the town is oslled Rock
Ran, below this is Middletown, then
comes Port Deposit, which is about the
centre of the place; then Bank, tho lower
part, where Jacob Tome lives, and lastly,
Board Walk. In case of a big rise Bank
and Board Walk will be th- principal
portions to be damaged, because they are
bnilt on lower ground.
There has not been a flood at Port De
posit since 1887, aud that did not amount
to much. In 1886 the most disastrous
flood that ever visited the town occurred,
ana then the conditions were very much
as they are now. It was reported at
Port Deposit to-night that the ice had
broken up at Harrisburg at 4 o'clock in
the afternoon aud was moving down the
river with considerable rapidity.
AT THE COLLEGE.
Sophomores Elect OlBcers and Chal
lenge the Juniors to Debate- Newark
Notes.
Special Correspondence Evening Journal.
Nkwark, Feb. 11.—At a regular meet
ing of the sophomore class of Delaware
College yesterday afternoon the following
officers were elected : President. W. H.
Steel; vice-president, H. M. Cypherd;
secretary, C. O. Cooper; treasurer. W.
W. Harrington.
A challenge was sent to tbe junior
class for a literary contest, consisting of
a debate, oration and a declaration which
was accepted, and will be held in the
near future.
Professor G. A. Harter is confiued to
his borne on Main street by a severe
cold.
Several Newarkers attended the As
; sentbly dance in the New Century build
ing in Wilmington last night. Among
whom were: A. H. Raub, J. H: Iios
singer,J. P. Armstrong and Allen Oliver.
-
Entertained Many Friend«.
D'UBtxîr of the young friends of
Miss Blanche Ainscow were eutertaiued
at au evening party on Thursday even
.i,- i .. . .
„ff lie home of tbe latter a father,
No. iOi Shipley street. The evening
was spent iu playing games and dancing
ti,« .„.Hi J*. a r i i , * . . K .
The menu con. i.sted of blue points, fi led
oysters, chicken salad, coffee, ice cream,
cake and . fruits. Among those
a
V»!?/!? 8 Blanche
, Camp, Belle Williams, Laura Todd,
[ Kffie ? Hutchinson, Ella Hoptou
MnttlA Finnin wi.i. m „
Mittle Sipple, Annie and Elsie Thomas,
j rannie Feacock, Jennie C. Cour
son, Ethel Draper, Annie Ain
srnw
j-f, » 0 vüT*! 0 * Joseph
Qirviu, Thomas Gibbons, George
]J e * 8e Bailey, Frank Maroney,
Bulger. John Neary.John Colton,
Charlie Colton, Bayard King and Harry
Tazewell,
pres
De
For Sale.
Elegant modern upright Piano, one-half of
the original coat, prominent maker. For par
ticulars address. Journal Office. Wilmington,
I'ti.
PASSENGER AGENT TOOKER.
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few 'years. As every one knows, it is
one of the most painful of diseases, and
until the recent discovery of Professor
Phelps of Dartmouth College, was con
sidered almost always Incurable.
Mr. Tooker's experience was very
much like that of scores of people iu
probably every town large enough to
have a drug store.
"For two years," says Mr. Tooker, "I
suffered front rheumatism and kidney
trouble, for which I tried various reme
dies with no success. A clergyman ad
vised me to try Paine's celery compound.
I did so, and was surprised at the effect.
After taking one bottle I was entirely
relieved. I have taken two bottles and
am cured."
As a well known and conservative
physician in Wilmington has said,
"Paine's celery compound is generally
considered a certain specific for the cure
of rheumatism, and so much better re
sults are obtained from it than from all
the usual remedies that it has become a
regular prescription among the most
eminent practitioners. I prescribe it
regularly and believe that every rheu
matic victim should use it."
Disease, like a train, acquires momen
tum.
One can't attend too early to the signs
of nervous debility. Habits are creases
in the body often made as thoughtlessly
as the folds iu an old newspaper. Every
time you double tip under the pain of
rheumatism or dyspepsia or neuralgia
you deepen a very bad habit.
Grasp your ill ness by the forelock,
drag it from its hiding-place, and it loses
half its terror.
One of the most popular passenger
agents iu the United States, as well as
one of the ablest, is Mr. M. B Tooker of
tho Grand Trunk railroad. His homo is
at. Suspension Bridge, N. Y. "
Mr. Tooker, whose portrait is printed
here, is known everywhere as a man of
great energy and push,
always gone a long way in railroad
matters, and he is possessed of those
rare qualities which make hint a good
friend and adviser in every-day matters
of life.
Several years ago, Mr. Tooker was
a sufferer from that very
complaint, rheumatism,
been notably prevalent for. the last
His advice has
common
which has
ITEMS OF INTEREST.
Suitor—"Mein Froulien, I love you!" Rich
Young Lady (pointing with her fan to her
father) -"Excuse me, yonder is my business
manager."—Weiner Luft.
Tlie Advertising of Hood's Sarsaparilla
is always fully substantiated by endorsements
" bleb in the financial world would be ac
cepted without a moment's hesitation,
w For a general family cathartic we con
lldently recommend Hood's Fills.
About a month ago the young daughter of
H. A. Stnugh.of .Steel Creek, N. O., swallowed
a tin tobacco tag, and the other day, while in
a violent coughing spell, she is said to bave
coughed the tag up.
Wanted—To buy or loan money on Life In
Buranceand Endowment policies. Anson A.
Maher, room 203, Equitable Building.
Given—*\SIack isn't working ranch nowa
days, is he?** Talk—"Yes. he's working for all
he's worth.'' Givin-That's not much."—
Puck.
Ladies cleAn your kid gloves with Mot
nnetalre Glove Cleaner. For sale only by
Mrs. J. Percy, No. 013 Market «treet. Sole
agent for Madame Huppert's face wash aud
toilet goods.
Govern thyself, and thon wilt be able to
govern the world.—From tbe Chinese.
Life Insurance nolle Hors wanted for the.
In the
Agent.
strengest, largest and best company
world. aNSiSN A. MAHER. General
Equitable Bulididg.
Upon a thousand envelopes
Me stack Columbian stamps.
Be won the bet, but it cost hlmdenr.
For the doctor says it will take a year
To cure his jaw of the cramps.
—Chicugo Tribune.
Wanted—To buy or loan money onLltelnsnr
ance and Endowment policies. Anson A.
Maher room 202. Equitable Building.
A widow is one who Las buried her
husband; a grata widow is one who
hss simply mislaid him.—St. Louis
Globe.
DR. E. C. HONEYWELL,
DENTIST'
Office, 708 Market St., Wilmington, Del.
Residence, 2911 Market Street.
^Extracting, - 25c
jr With Gas or Air, 60c
f Gold Fillings
$1 up.
f SHYER, 7öc.
' -■
Nitrous Oxide Gas and Vitalized Air
made fresh every day, for extracting
teeth without pain. "Teeth Extracted
Eveniugs.
Set of Teeth, $K.OO.
Very Best Set, $8.00.
All Work Warranted.
Office open 8 a. m. until 8 p. m
Gas for Fuel.
Coal is going np, np, np in price.
Tlie price of GAB is stationary and
very cheap.
The use of GAS for COOKING and
HEATING WATER is now thoroughly
established.
About 1.700 GAS STOVES are In use
n this city, /
The advance in coal
offset by
early fail
prices can be
STOVES In the
using GAS
and lat« spring, and houses
will thus be more comfortable than with
heater fires which are often oppressive
and troublesome.
Restaurants, Caterers and Bakers will
find GAS the cheapest, cleanest and most
convenient FUEL.
Samples shown and lnfomation given
at the
GAS OFFICE.
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H ?§ p s
ChlehMter*. Enc'lsh Ttlnmoml Rranft.
Pennyroyal pills
Original u/«nl7 (!«*■«»•. A
** safe, always reliable, ladies, ask
1 Dragglat f«»r CktrkeMUr a Fn^luh lHa /
m..nd brand in |{.-<| and Uvld metallic'
yf3bot«*a. atari*! with bloc rib Lon. Take
vl no other. Refun* dangerou* euKntitu
Jr ftonaon-f imtfafton*. At 1'rungiate, or aend 4e.
¥ ln «tampa f<»r particular». ir»tlm«aiala ant
■J ** Relief for Lad!««," in Utter, by return
LT Mull. 10,001» Te.Umooiala. Aame J'ap*r.
. Uhlehe*ter C hemicjd Co.,Aladl*on Hqaaru
•old by oil Local Drug*lata. PMIuri«.» Pa.
0
DR. THEEL,
North Fourth Kt.
below Ureeii. Philadelphia.
■ ud college pro
physicians, and the
llti their most «on
de failed to cure you
Syphilis, Strictures, Ulcers.
AX^Sorc 'Throat, Discharges, Boils,
5^* Swellings, Loa« of Power and De
cay, the £flects of Indiscretion,
of Conridonce, then ron*uii |>K. THKKL or
538
After tbs tclf-nyled g
»peclalisu, the hospital
f< »sors mod family
differ«'ut
(1erful diacov
Quacks w
ha
Debility, w
wnd 10 et*, in ••'-ci. iMIUM for book •• Truth," cvpoalog eretf
ferai uf quackery in mod hit dc*. Hour»: Daily, 9U»3; evg'e.,6toa
■:
B
\j
ETTER LOOK
over*
your wardrobe and
see If there are not
Home garment« which,
if properly Cleaned aud
Dyed, will be good a«
new.
A. F. BORNOT,
710 MARKET ST.
'
I
Si
ft
'rr''
RENNIES AND SMALL CHANGE CAN
UK HAD AT TUE COUNTING ROOM OF
THE EVENING JOURNAL OFFICE
FOR THE GREATEST BARGAINS
Ever offered in Boots and Shoes go to
BURNS * MONAGHAN'S
Until March 8th we will offer the entire stock
at such prices as you have never heard of before.
The clean, fresh goods will be sold at cost. The
slightly shop-worn goods at a little less than cost.
The odds and ends at half price.
We have Men's, Women's, Misses' and Chil
dren's Shoes from the highest to the medium quality.
Custom work goes on as usual.
On March 8th the entire stock on hand will be
sent to auction. Now is your time for bargains. Part
nership dissolved March 25. All sales must be cash.
BURNS & MONAGHAN,
419 MARKET STREET.
%
l
É SARATOGA §
ÉILYSS1NGRN i
I AVATAR I
w Is the Only Table Water Wt
^ bottled with Its own natural w
^ tlasjust as It lows from tbe w
spring. gg
Sparklin
Delicious. p
«V. .s positively pore, as It ggj
Hows up through ill feet g«
of solid -ocu and Is not ex* ^
posed to tbe air until opened 'w,
Tor use.
^ "ON TBF, HIDE IT
NNN B,tS NO ËQC\L.b
i
1 SARATOGA i
| KISSINGER 1
I GINGER AEE |
Tastes better and Is better W
than any other because It Is SSS
XVs made fr >n the Positively to
P ur» Ma toga Ktsslngen <SX
to Wat wi -out exposure to TO
XNN the a r. It contains no man* SnN
ufactured Carbonic Uas. to
to Both Sold Everywhere. to
^ IN BOTTLES ONLY. ^
TO The Saratoga Kissingen Spring Co., TO
^ JO Saratoga Springs. N. Y. ^
1
w Tlie Peaii of Purity.W
i
*■» %
1
9 .
No. 210
1 Market Street
ROSS
ld ATS!
A special effort having been made to
serve the Hat trads, we are enabled to
show the largest stock in the city in all
the latest styles. Bargains in
WINTER UNDERWEAR.
A choice selection of Neckwear.
An elegant stock of Sliirts, Dress aud
Umbrellas, Hosiery, Notions,
etc. Wholesale and retail.
ROSS,
-.-1
MARKET STREET.
o^jWM. B. SHARP & CO
mourning
•»
AND
BLACK FABRICS.
Henrietta,
Convent Cloth,
Fricot Ine,
Merv Ulcus,
Caahmere,
Nun'« Veiling,
Drap d'Alma,
Courtlau Id Crape«,
Gro« Grain Rhadzamlr.
Clairette/
Khadamea
A ni 11111 re,
Satin d*I
Undine
Pri ucet ta,
Satiu Luxor,
i.yon,
Cloth,
Tbe Best Black Goods to Boy.
The Best Black Goods to Wear.
The Best Assortment Here.
Fourth and Market Sta.
THE FINEST
BUCKWHEAT MEAL,
Pure, no adulteration,
8 pounds for
25 cents.
Prepared Selt-raieing Buckwheat,
No cornmeal in this.
3 pound package for
14 cents
8 cents
u
4 .
( I
AT
J. J. SMITH'S,
Fourth and Shipley Streets.
* .09 per quart
.05 per quart
- .07 per quart
.08 per quart
Goods Delivered to All Par ts of City Free.
MEREDITH'S
CASH GROCERY.
Cor. Sixth and Madison Streets
Beans,
Hominy,
Split Peas,
Green Peas
BOYS'
In boys' short
pant suits we
offering
some excep
tionally good bargains
and the chance to get a
cheap suit was never bet
ter than now. In order
to clear out all broken
sizes and styles prices
have been reduced in
CLOTHING
are
some cases almost one
half. From these reduced
prices there is also a 10
per cent, cash reduction.
VVe can thus piece out
your boy's clothing at a
very little cost. A suit
for $1.50 starts the bar
gain lines.
You'll find it to
your
advantage to look into
our Shoe Department for
your boys' Shoes. Our
prices will mean money
in your pocket.
JAMES T. MULLIN & SON,
Clothing
Hats,
Shoes.
6th & Market
'
Wilmington.
FOR
We can sell 3 on
the finest line of
Shirts that we
have ever offered
for that money.
CENTS We have received
our first shipment
of Spring Neglige and
Workingmen's Shirts, and
have not only the most ex
tensive lines that we have
ever carried but the quali
ties and making are the
best. We would like you
to see these goods before
purchasing.
50
WYATT & CO.
MEN'S FURNISHERS,
603 MARKET 8TREET.
CHEAPEST IN TOWN.
PURE AND FRESH CANDIES
CAN BE FOUND AT
HOLT'S. No. 8 West Second St
PERFECT
OOCULISTO'
ADJUSTMENT
PRESCRIPTION*
GUARANTEED
VILLKD
8. H. BAYNARD,
CORNER FIFTH AND MARKET ST"
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
0

SAN MARCOS HOTEL,
Pacific and Massachusetts Aves.
NOW OPEN.
NEAR THE BEACH.
Elegantly furnished: Ocean View; Steam
Heat: Hydraulic Elevator; Sun Parlors;
Electric Calls; Fire Escapes;
Telephone; Telegraph
Calls. Etc. Etc.
Hot and Cold Salt and Fresh Water
Baths in the House.
$2 50 and Up Per day. „ .
Special Rates by the Week.
Charles William Edwards,
Successor to
ISAAC SOLOMON,
(Formerly one of the proprietors of the
Bingham House, Philadelphia).
WILLIAM E. COCHRAN.
Manager.
KENILWORTH INN,
Ocean End Kentucky Ave.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
Steam Heat, Elevator.
Elegant and Modern.
OPENS FEBRUARY 11,
MRS. ANNIE GRUBB, Prop.

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