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THE ANDORINHA STUCK.
Striking Picture on the Dela ware at Sunset. LARGEST CARGO EVER TAKEN OUT. Ship Amlnrfnha. With 5.000 More Cnee* of Refined Petroleum Than the Great Bappaliannork Carried, Goes Aground. Principal Jones Will Accept the George KI 11 OIT Some town Call The Scheme t< Dog* Meet« With General Approval. Special Correspondence Evening Journal Nkw Cartlk, July 13—The fine look ing iron ship Andorinlin (frequently classed as a four-mssted bark) met with a mishap off this city last night The Andoelnba was proceeding down with the largest cargo of refiued petroleum that has ever beeu carried out, of ' ho Delà The tugs Oladisfen and ware in cases. John C Bradley, both powerful tug baats. were palling hard on the ship aud the tide was with her, but she was drawing too mnch water to pass down at Buch a low tide aud she ran hard aground center of attraction to New Castle people and their visitors. The Andorinha's hull, rigging and housing are a shining steel, white aud black, respectively and the great, vessel lying aground with the two tine looking tugs puffing and pulling at her hawser, just at sunset, was a beautiful picture. The ship got off at high water and pro ceeded down on her long voyage without auv apparent Injury. There are 121,000 cases of refined petroleum iu her hold (.1,000 more than the Rappahannock carried) and room for 21,000 more. While she stuck she was the A Stir at n Steamboat I.»oiling. At (110 o'clock last evening an accl dent occurred at the W. & N steamboat landing that came urar causing a panic. The gang plank of the steamer Thomas Clyde bad just, been thrown over into the ship aud Purser Claytou Ueybold hurried ashore with his ticket punch ready for business. The move ueut ot the steamer, however, dragged the plank out of plumb and in a minute Purser Reybold's right foot was being mashed against the ship Truss, who had been on a fishing expe dition, reached down lo save the. purse, and his right band was also caught. Then both men began to roar "Get off that plank," "Help," "Help." At least twenty people of the multitude had rushed np on the plank and it, was mashing tbs men by inches Women begau their usual shrieks of terror Captain McMunn and a deck hand pushed tbe crowd back bodily and L. It Hnsbebeck aud others lilted the plank just in time to save the foot and hand piuned beneath. Both were badly in jured. Marvin Rallrnad Men to Take n Day GIT George A. Wllmot of this city, who Is now connected with the Hotel Willis, in Wilmington, will be the caterer on a big fishing excursion of railroad men down the bay on August 6. Tbe excur sion will be given by the ever popular railroad conductor " 1'om" Hawkins, and as he enjoys a good dinner ami ku»ws a good thing wbeu he Bees it, Caterer Wllmot will go along. lie will see that he and all his friends live on tho fat, of tbe land for one day. Hupei intendant. * McCausland will transport the party. Several Town* Wanted Professor Jones. «»Professor D. B Jon-s, whose term ar nrlucipal of the New Castle schools ex ■Bred with tbe close of the school year, ■m received many offers from Peninsula * wns since the schools closed. The two w-ost tempting are from prominent tr astern Shore towns, Oxford, Md , being Rhe most urgent. Professor Jones has, however, accepted the principalship at Georgetown, to which he was unani mo'usly elected last Friday night. Pro fessor Jones will remove Ills family to Georgetown about the middle of August, Happenings On the River. _ An unknown four masted schooner was yesterday reported to have drifted into the British ship Lord Brassey,which lay at anchor In the Delaware river from Dundee. Both vessels escaped serious injury The old brig Odorilla, which arrived here on Monday from Santos, after a long delay in discharging her cargo, has been laid up at Cooper's Point, Camden 8be is not worth repairing. Dogs Gave It a World-Wide Fame. Mayor Herbert's admirable ordinance providing for the registering of dogs, •which has passed its first reading in C ty Council, meets with the approval of a large majority of citizens A prom inent abipping man, who has navigated the Delaware for years said last week / •» I • n \ i 1 « * vi <& x 2 - . ■ % ONE ENJOYS Both the method and results when Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant jnd refreshing to the taste, and acts E iUtly yet promptly on the Kidneys, tver and Bowels, cleanses the sys tem effectually, dispels colds, head »cbes and fevers aud cures habitual constipation, ßyrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kind ever pro duced, pleasing to the taste and Eptable to the stomach, prompt in is action and truly beneficial in its effects, prepared only from tho most 'tealthy and agreeable substances, its toy excellent qualities commend it Jb all and have made it the most ■popular remedy known. fcyrup of Figs is for sale in 60c j- M bottles t>y nil leading drug gists. Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand wifi pro cure it promptly for any one who wishes to try il Do not accept any flibstitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. 8AM FHAMCI8CO. CAL •Êtrnnue. *r ac « 1 * rotr, *.». Baking? to, Powder Absolutely Pure A cream of tartar baking powder. Highest of all In leavening strength.—Latest United States Government Foist It Rovai. Kakis« PdwiikkC eport. <> UMl Wall St. N. Y that for twenty years New Castle bore a world wide reputation for her dogs. "Why sir," said the navigator the other day, "On a qniet night from the time you turned Into the Western channel at the fort until you reach Edge Moor, the barking aud bowliug of the dogs at New Castle would ring in your eard. Incident« of tlie Day. Captain Winfield Truss, Merchant, David Boulden, Jeweler T. W. Hanf aud W. Marvin Truss had a fine day's fishing at Woodlawn beach yesterday. Deputy Collector W. R. Fllnn, of New port,, received a iiue, new road carriage from Salem. N | J., yesterday. The car riage is one of the first of its class with red running gears that has been seen in this locality. The Anti Snapper (lamping Club will leave this morning for Churchman's Beach for two weeks. A select orchestra under S Ferguson will accompany and the steward will be Thomas J. Me Govern. Among those who are indisposed at present are Michael McDevtlt at d Michael Finn. "Well, well," said a young Lewes, Del., man last evening; "1 thought it bad enough down state to see girls use suuff but when girls, as three of them did last evening, on Delaware street, promenade in public smoking cigarettes lean forgive the snuffers." A pleasant social by the officers and teachers of the Presbyterian Sunday School was held last eveulug at tbe parsonage on Water street. Mrs Robert Morrison was token suddenly ill last evening soon after her return from the Prosby terlan Sunday school excursion Dr. Black was im mediately called in and rendered medical services _ Miss Ella Cline and Miss Kate Ma gnire will leave to day for a weeks' visit to friends at Sudlersvllle, Md. William C Grimes and Arthur Mur ray will leave to morrow for Delaware City aud Augustine Pier to spend a week '■ Albert Wiswell, Edward Larkin and Albert Pedrick went to Chester ;tbis morning in the opeu yacht Little May. Aloysius Rebman, younger brother of Father Rebman. formerly of this city, is uow visiting old friends hero.. I*er«onal KvRiitii. Harry Hewlett, is on a two weeks' trip to iriends In New York. Miss Mary Brady, of Wilmington, is visiting friends here. Miss Mamie Corbett, of New Y'ork, is the guest of relatives here. Among those from New Castle at At lauttc City this week are John F. Brady aud S. 0. King, You can keep your house cool by buying ga* stove« of J T. Stoop«. Window and door tureens, wash boiler*. &c ; sewing machines at all price«, J. T. »Stoops. PENINSULA NEWS PARAGRAPHS. In Greeusbornugh there are twenty six people whose combined ages make 2.033 years The youngest of the twenty six Is 71—the oldest 93. A company has been organized in Princess Anne for the purpose of facturing barrels and all Uiuds of fruit baskets. It is expected to employ 300 hands. mall" Eight oar loads of peaches shipped over the Delaware Railroad in -mall lots ou Tuesday. These early shipments certainly indicate that there will be a large crop. ^ The passenger and baggage sgency at Chincoteague, Va , was closed on July 1, 1891, while repairs are being made to the steamer Widgon, the freight service is being done by sail boats. win Th* government lias established a weather display station at Westover, with E D. Long in charge Flags will be displayed every day indicating the weather twsnty-fonr hours ahead. Wh« Decorated. Will Um Heinway, the distinguished Genuau-American, of New York City,b_ been decorated with the order of the Red Eagle of Prussia, one of the hierheat honors within the gift of the Gerrnau Emperor and yet he doesu't know juat why. Because he telegraphed to Peter Ebuer for the celebrated "Dcngefs Bkn kdictinkk Beer," which Is the purest, healthiest beverage in the country. ITEMS OF INTEREST The moral of those great, lumbering and top heaving wsrsliips U- Don't build them.— Swansea Gazette. If hut Do You Tak« Mediciae for? Derail«« you are «ick and want to *cet weli, or liecaune you wi«h to prevent illnew«. Then remember that Hood'» Sarsaparilla CORKS all diseaee« caused by impur«* bl oil. Purely vegetable-Ilood'a PllU- 25 e. visits of ns who longed trr pie must be con tent with watermelon instead. -Nashville American. Great Popularity of Bay Klilgs, Because of the popularity Bay Ridge, the B. & O. soother excursion to this . of the season at a; O. K. K. announces -— - resort on the Chesapeake Bay. on Sunday. July lfitli. t*uch pastimes as Wling, bathing, fish n sailing, crabbing, free converts, soft suppers. Snertal train via B. & O. R. R. will leave Wflmlngtou (Marker street) at TJO a. m. aud Delaware avenue at 7.60. arriving May Ridge at 11.46 a. rail) train will lesve I ri; era Ht Retiirnin« (all . will leave Hay Ridge at 5.JU p. in., a . D 'J i. Brriv ® *?,' Market street, Wilmington, at 8.15 p. m. Round trip Jl.uQ m "She never told her love." Rut if be didn't get wind of it, it »as no fault of the busy boil lea. ~Hu»ton TrUfirlpl Additional Train to Chicago via, Halti niore and Ohio Railroad. .J'" .•'■comaodatf, the largely Increased Urn'o qthc Morld « 1-air. the Raltimore and Ohio Railroad Company. In addition to its present three through trains, will place In dally service commencing Sunday, July w another express train to Chicago, leaving t'i.*."!. nKton J 11, ,*- 51 Ç- m -. and running via. Pittsburg and Akron, H. Wife (to corpulent liusliandv—"Stand just flT r V'A. let me »R in thu shade.— Humor istische Blatter. CZAR PERKINS ON TOP. Continued From First street, Republican challenger, succeeded Paxon He bad an arrangement with Paxon whereby the ballots were to be turned so that he conld see them. McQlnty's vote was taken although lie gave his residence as No. 10Ü Adams street, in the Tenth ward. There were twenty seven irregularly stamped ballots counted for the Democratic candidates and three for the Republicans. He was afraid to protest because he had been warned that be would be put out. He tallied these improper ballots iu a pass book, which was produced and put Iu evidence. He said he was a sworn officer and when cross questioned admitted that lie was sworn hv the chairman of the Republican executive committee. Mr. Griffin tried to get from him the name of the man who administered the oath, but the queatiou was ruled out Henry W .Smith, of No. 807 West, Second street, saw part of the ballots counted and gave unimportant evidence as to the relative distances between the several officers. Churchman continued to coach the city solicitor and the Democratic side demanded fair play, hut it was of no use. James Keenan,of No. 834 West^Sacond street, said that MtUllily bed lived al No 829 West, Second street, hut moved on March 21 to No. 100 Adams street,. Alton C Pyle's testimony was as to the service of a copy of the Maguigan protest on Ü riffln. Everott, Jones, a poll clerk, heard no object on made to the irregular!ballots. The contestant here closed his case, and Mr. (iriliiu began calling his witnesses, firlieiick to fhe Iloacue. Inspector (leorge A. Sehend;, Demo ocrat, said there was no disseut to tlie counting of the ballots He thought there were twelve irregular votes counted for tbe Democrats and live or six for the Republicans He denied that Paxon turned up the ballots for Hauss's benefit Eight or nine irregularly split tickets for Mugnigan were counted iu the same way l'axou told him he was not sure of tlie uumber of irregular ballots. He kept uo record of the ballots There was no objection to tak lug McGinty's vote, as he had moved but not beyond the district. The re turns were signed without protest of any kind. Inspector Nell Dougherty testified that Hause was seven or eight feet away and could not see the wav iu which the ballots were marked He did uot see Paxon turn over tlie ballots. He placed the number of irregulariy marked ballots at from fifteen to seventeen. Some split ballots irregularly stamped were counted for Maguigan. Henry Loper, Democratic challenger, said he was about six feet from the luspectors and conld not see the ballots «8 marked. Hause might have been nearer He did not see auv ballots turned for Hause's benefit. Poll Clerk Joseph Murray saw Hause six or seven feet from the inspector, but did uot keep his eyes on him all the time as he was busily engaged in his clerical duties. McOiuty's vote was not pro tested against. George W. Curry was présentât the count. He was only two feet from the inspector aud could not see the marks ou the ballots. Neither did he see Paxon turn the ballots over for Hause to scau them. A Cut-aml-I)ile<l ltenolutIon. Both (ides closed and Mr. Wainwright offered tho following cut and-diied resolution : "Whereas, Frhncls Maguigan, having filed his petition with tlie Council, ac cording to the provisions of the act of the Ueueral Assembly, for the purpose of couteeliug the election of James M Griffin, to the office of member of Couu cil Irom tlie Third w«rd in the city ot Wilmington, it became and was the duty of the Council to appoint a day,time end place for heariug and determiulug the said cause; aud, "Whereae, The said cause coming on to be heard and determined on the 12th day of July, A D , 1S9S, in tbe Council chamber at 8 o'clock in tbe evening of said day, that being the day, place aud time duly appointed for the purpose, and uolice thereof having beeu duly given in accordance with the law fully piled with, the Council proceeded to hear the witnesses and all the evidence produced on behalf of tbs said Francis Maguigan aud the said James M Griffin, and has fully and fairly heard the said cause ; aud : "Whereas, It deuce submitted dispute on Saturday, June 3 last past, in the Third ward, at the Second district thereof, divers illegally stamped ballots to the number of twenty seven (27) wrongfully aud illegally counted lor tbe said James M. Griffin for the office afore said, which said votes being deducted from tbe total vote accredited to tbe said James M Griffin for said office, to wit, four hundred aud twenty-four (424), leave remaining the number of 397 votes, which is the legal number of votes re ceived by the said JameR M Gtiffin for tho office of member of Council from the Third ward ; and. "Whereas, It appears from the evidence produced ou the part of Frau cis Maguigan that at the election afore said, in the ward and district aforesaid, on the day and date aforesaid divers illegally stamped ballots to the number of three (H) wore wrongfully and illegally counted for the said Francis Maguigan for the office aforesaid, which said votes being deducted from tbe total vote accredited to tbe said Francis Maguigau for said office, to wit; Four hundred and eight (408) leaves remain ing the number of four hundred and five (405), which is the legal number of votes received by the said Francis Maguigan for the office of members of Council from the Third ward; there fore, be It "Resolved, by the Council by virtu* of the authority vested in the Council by the act of the Assembly in such case made and provided, that Francis Magu-gan having lawfully received a majority of votes in the Thlid ward aforesaid for the office of member of Couucii from the Third watd aforesaid, was and is hereby declared to be legally elected to the said office; is entitled to bold the said office; and iflshtreby further adjuged and deeide'd by the Council that the said Jam»» M Griffin was not legally elected to the said office of member of Council from said Third ward aud U uot eutltled to hold tbe HHld office henceforth; and be it further "Resoleed, That the foregoing decis ion of the Connell In said ease, after being first duly signed by its c.fficera, shall bo published in two daily news papers printed in tbe city of Wilmmg tou, pursuant to the provisions of tbe act of tbe General Assembly In tha> be half, passed at Dover on April 6, 1898.' com oars from the evi at at the election in Th were Mr. Griffin referred sarcastically to 1U' cut. and dried appearance. Mr. McNulty expressed his indigna tion. He said he had regarded Mr. Wainwright as a fair and honest man. He reviewed the testimony, referred to the conflicting points and expressed surprise that Mnguigan would take the seat under such circumstances On such testimony no member's seat is safe. He was applauded but President Per kins called for order. Wainwright said that the testimony of Hause justiiied the resolutions. A motion to indefinitely postpone was lost and, after further discussion, it was adopted. Messrs. Katledge, Wainwright and Tyre were appointed a Committee on Credentials despite eilorts of the Demo crats to bave the matter staved off for a week. The committee retired for a few minutes and returned with a report that Magulgan was the duly qualified repre sentative of the Third ward. Feeling satisfied with their work the Republicans then adjourned until to morrow night when Maguigan will be seated. RECENT LITERATURE. President Isaac Sharpies», of Haver ford College, is the author of a mono graph on the "Relation of tbe State to Education in England and America," published by tbe American Academy of Political and Nocial Science. The paper shows the differences in the systems of state education in tbe two countries, treating especially the following: (1) The guarantees which the state receives that its money will lie property expended by tlie schools; (2) the provisions for secondary education; (3) compulsory education; (-1) religious and biblical training in the schools. This whole question of the public school and the religious training In it has become so prominent ef late, especially in Illinois, Wisconsin, and one or two other states. that/Professor Nliarpless' paper will be read with much interest. As a writer on educational subjects he occupies a leading place both at home and abroad —American Academy of Political and Social Science, Philadelphia. Price, 25 cents. "The Surplus Gains of Labor," is the title of a recent pamphlet by Professor J, B. Clark, of Amherst College, piib llsbed by the American Academy of Political and Social Science It is an examination into the question whether the laborer realizes a surplus of gain from tbe last labor penotmed in a natural working day.—American Acad emy of Political and Social Science Publication, Philadelphia. Paper, 15 cents. Tho Literary Northwest (P. D Merrill Company, St, Paul, Minn.) for July has a bright character sketch of Hamlin Gar land, the Western author, by Mrs. Mary J. Reid. A portrait of the subject is tlie frontispiece. In an article on "The Boarding School," Philip Smith writes that ho is more favorably impressed with public than boarding schools and suggests that boarding school teachers form organizations for the purpose of advancing, them selves in their 'profession. More uuder tliis head will appear in the August number. These articles should be read by parents and teachers. Other articles are: "Iu the Court of the Gentiles." (with portrait) by Rev. Marion D Shatter; "Rifle Progress in the Untied States," (illustrated), by Captain Philip Keade, aud ;''Hawaiian Reminiscences,'' by Lillia Siiaw llusted. There are several good short stories, one of which is by Hamlin Garland, aud two of the poems—"Tide Rondels," by Frank Wal cott Hutt, and "Books," by Charles Morris—ate gems. The features of Tho Illustrated Ameri can for the week ending July 15, are a brilliant short story, entitled "The Green Sapphire," by Charles F. Nirdlinger; a de script ion of a Japanese theater, illustrated Clement Scott; aud a bright World's Fair letter, describing the Irish village and tbe domestic exhibit in the Palace of Agriculture Tnere t>re other timely articles and the number is profusely illustrated. About American Wit. There is probably not another people in the world who appreciate and de mand euch an excellent quality of wit as does the Y'aukee nation. This is partly due lo education but chiefly lo the lact that the American people have a quick petcept on; they think and act lapidly Again, we demand wit, we aie determined to he rnuusu, and by some natural law, not yet ex plained, it has been demonstrated that wherever and wheuever there is a de mand, there is also the supply. It is s question, sometimes, if the humorist, like the btimor, is not cultivated Are wits born? or are they made by circnm stance or necessity? The busy Ameri can newspaper editor, whose supply of "fumiyisms" bas run out will go to some one of Ms editors or reporters aud say, "Give me half a column of humorous paragraphs," and forthwith they are written, sparkling, bright aud bubbling over with clever wit. It is not the worn of the professional fnnny man, hut the paragraphs have all the' fresh ness and humor of one who has worked long at the mill. It is a question if this sort of work, often done on the spur of the moment, and without previous thought or study, is not more crisp aud with a better finish than that which re quires more care in writiug. It is not by any means the Jso called professional funny man—and he has grown to be an institution—who is doing all the bril liant humor which sparkles from tbe pages of our daily or our weekly press, or our periodical literature of to day.— The Search Light in August Godey's. "JIM" CORBETT'S CHALLENGE. It Was Not Is.nrd Ou the Spur of the Moment -Will Cause Much Cumulent. To say that tlie challenge of Corbett to lack son startled the sporting world is putting it very mildly. It created consternation Although on the face of it It looks to have been Issued on the sour of the m -ment, the action of the champion's m tnager, "After Dark" Brady, who w,s a thousand miles away at tbs time, points to Us having been preconcerted. It is somewhat singular that Corbett and Brady, while a thou sand miles divide them, should enter Into preliminary details looking to a contest with the same man—Jackson Yet such was tbe ca6e, for while Corbett, In Roby, Ind., was vociferously declariug h!s eagerness to fight Jackson, the suave Brady was endeavoring to negotiate a match for Corbett and Jack son before the Coney Island Club, to take place aix weeks prior to the Mitchell affair. The whole savors somewhat of the mysterious and the indications are that men interested in pugilism will have plenty to talk about within tbe week.— Baltimore News. CRUEL JULY. Fearful Death-Rate This Month. Infants Die for Bet ter Food. Anxiety in Thousands of Homes. Improper Diet Should Be Avoided. Mated Food the Preventive of Cholera Infantum. The Safest and Best for Little Ones. Pre-EuiMtlj tlie Most Nonrisli il and Natural. Thousands of homes are now thought ful aud auxiotts for the safety of tlie little ones during the hot weather. No one thing is so essential to their health and safety as a wise choice of food. In the four summer weeks ending July 17, last year, the mortality of infants under a year old iu this itate amounted lo 48.2 per cent; uuder two years, 00 per cent under 1 years, 04 per cent of the total motality. The mortality of babies under a year was about equal to the total average mortality for the whole year of all diseases uuder 10 years. The cold, cruel, statistical proofs which might be accumulated indefinitely, show only wha 1 physicians know too well, that improper diet in the summer destroys baby life iu uncommon uum bers. And they prove, also, that it is mainly tbe infants who suffer from the effects of the season, on this account Tlie epidemic of bowel affections of children frequently corresponds with the rise in temperature, but the causes al ways lie in unsuitable diet. An nheolutely pure and reliable infant food usd therefore been eagerly sought for years as a substitute for pine mother's milk. Lactated food solved the problem pletely. It standB to day pre-emiueut above all others Infants fed upon it suffer less, and fewer die, it is now well known, than those fed upon anything else It is used in the big charitable in stitutions for children. It, has saved the lives of thousands of infants during the hot, dangerous months of summer. It is indorsed by the best physicians,by nurses, and by happy, grateful mothers in every town and village in the land. Sugar of milk, the basis of mother's milk, is the basis of lactated food. With it is combined pure bailey malt, tbe finest wheat gluten, and the nutritious It is thoroughly cooked by high steam heat, and a pre digested,nutritious food is made that ful tills every requirement of tbe growing child. It is by far the safest food a child can eat iu the summer, true preventive of cholera infantum. No home where there is an Infant afford to be without it. Lactated food saves babies' lives. com elements of the oat. It is a can Gentlemen can increase their incomes by soliciting life insurance for the largest, strongest and best company in the world. Apply to Anson A Maher, Manager Equitable Life, Equitable Building, city. Cummings the Photographer, 802 Market street. TEETH. H S ?as fan ° V» JI b - 3 g W m> a- O •" ° O = •a iS> « C3 4* 3 3 h S 3 2 * £ hi L o .IIIsS too. G9 9Q H « W III z «9 1.= C G : * * r ^ £ Ö3 i 2 (A ° b .H - ï jr c : s * lc t t D £5^ CO I— < - X ■H1331 . ' Price ; ' Worth a Guinea a Bpjn^jjtSo. ! : Dislodge Bile, : ; Stir up the Liver, : Cure Sick-Headache, Female Ailments, Remove Disease and Promote Good Health. Covered with a Tasteless ft Soluble OoRting. Famous the world over. • Aak lor Ber» ham's and lake no others. J [Of all drutigisis. Price 221 cent« a bo*. I New Vor»- Depot, Canal St- ] D niteheater*« E«cB*h Diamond IIrood. ŒMM0YAL PILLS / _(v.'x Orighittl un»l Onl| (irnnia«. A /.iillY ao»c. olwojra reltabl*. lac co. osk Æ\ l'ra. ;i«» lor CkickttUrê tM.fhth Via sw:si Ur.i'id It» Krd on-1 Hold 0« ribbon. Take ■Mas *tifc*uru* Dru«st«i.orteod4» ta »tMnp* r-r ptrtienlar«. t-aUraonlaU oo4 ••It-Jlcf for l.adlt-«,'' MlAUtr. bv ret ■s no olkrr. U>f us« IfalL 1 T.'ftdUMOlnl». Anm» /\i P *r. THE KEELEY u 617 WEST STREET, FOR THK SPECIAL LIQUOR, OPIUM, CHLORAL bo*nj7nKHÜ^ n BL?d 0 ^b?ob^n n ed^*^î wStolKJ foil paHIcu'aV* F. R. S. WHITE, M. D., Medical Director. OurBargainSalej did good work on Saturday asf the people can readily see the extra values offered, and at such low prices. They do not hesitate to purchase, and send there neighbors to do likewise. Our great line of $8 and $ 12 Suits, were very popular among the crowd, and well they might be, for they all are from higher grade goods. We could not afford to give such values always, hut we want to close out all remnants of lots. Store closed evenings at ö o'clock except Tuesdays and Saturdays. T. H. PENNOCK TAILOR and CLOTHIER, Cor. Fifih and Market Streets. Wilmington, Del. I Auction Sale of the entire stock of the first class dry goods store, THE ARCADE, 224 MARKET STREET TUESDAY, JULY 18, At 2 o'clock p. m., consisting of Ladies', Misscs'and (JhUdren's Nuits, Coats, \V raps, Wrappers, W aists, all kinds of Notions, Trimmings, Dress Goods, Silks, Satins, Velvets, Ribbons. Laoes. Also at the same place, a large lot of Fnrnitnre, consisting of Par lor Suits, Bedroom Suits, Chamber bets, Carpets, StoveB, lot of Silver ware, Glass and Queensware, etc , and many articles not mentioned above. Goods as good as new aud must be sold. THE ARCADE, 224 MARKET STREET, GEO. DRAKE, Auctioneer. WM. B. SHARP & CO.. MOURNING AND RLACK.FABR1CS. Hourletta, Clairette/ Convent l loth, Uh»d»iuci Prient ln«, Artlraure, * *1orviil«ui, Satin d'Lyou/ OaMliniure, Undine Cloth» Nuu'h Veiling» Urlnretta,t J Drap d'A linn, Sütin Luxor» Oonrtlaulri Crap««» Grow Grain Kh»d*»mlr. Tbe Best Black Goods to Buy. Tho Bast Black Goods to Wear. Tia Best Assortment Here. Fourtti and Market St8. Gas For Fuel. Gas Is low In price, while coal is very high Gas stoves are well adapted for heat mg houses in the spring and Baving healer fires. Gas ranges are excellent for cooking and heating bath water. "Backus" G as Heaters and many others are quite ornamental.. GAS FOR LIGHT. "Welsbash" Gas Lights make a lovely pure white light ana are very desirable for reading, etc-, etc. Samples on hand. As the gas sold in this city all comes from one gas holder all must be equally good ; If unsatisfactory in auv house the cause must be to the pipes or'fixtures aud complaints should at once be made to the GAS OFFICE. JOHN M. MULROONEY, LADIES AND GENTLEMEN'S RESTAURANT. All the tleUc«cles of the season promptly Served. Fine \\ inee. Liquors and Cigars. , 60S MARKET STREET. INSTITUTE. H WILMINGTON, DEL. TREATMENT OF THE AND COCAINE HABITS. 0 ;4k"n™pwart Uenlil " 1 * Ct U ' elr ° Wn 1TED - AU «""eapondenc ««Icily confidential. MR. ABBOTT BELCHER, Manager. OUTING FLANNELS You'll window some cellent bargains in Flannel Suits. The prices are their best card. In white we offer the suit—coat and pants—at *0.50 ; and in striped and plaid at $C. Y ou will be pleased with our line of dress flannels up to $15 the suit. We have taken care to have all tho good things in cluded in it. The 10 per cent, discount we are offering on all Summer Clothing—Straw Hats and Rus set Shoes included—is saving money for many and will for you if you like The goods are just what you want for wear now and we are confident you will appreciate the money 3 ou'll save here Closed evenings except Tues days and Saturdays at 6 o'clock. tee in our ex* JAMES T. MULLIN S SON, Clothing, 6th & Market, Hate i Shoes, Wilmington. No. 210 j Market Street ROSS Has just completed another addition to his store, aud now has a fine,well lighted room, 108 by 25 feet, with five large elec tric fans, patent cash and check system, etc. Our assortment of STRAW HATS Is now complete in all the latest styles for men, boys and children. We have the largest slock of Summer Shirts and Underwear in the city; also an elegant line of Neckwear in teck scarfs, fancy bows, etc., at 25 Cents. You are cordially invited to visit our improved store and inspect our new goods. ROSS, 210 Market St. I Manufacturer ® made too many. 9 PRICE ON Were meant to g l»e sold for more, S UHDERWEAR but will be sold 1 A SPECIAL for 25 CENTS. They are finished the same as the high priced goods. There are six colors, pink, gold, tan, brown, white and ecru. If you do not need them call and see them. WYATT & CO. UKN'8 FURNISHER8, 603 MARKET STREE1 We Laundry Collars for ONE CENT. DR. H. HOEGELSBERGER, OCULIST. OPERA HOUSE, 816 Market Street, f Will sell during month of July all goods left over from the old stock t0 extremelj cheap prices Good Gold 01asses,.. MÄÄ ^ ii4tu .... 18.00 Good -te-1 Glasses. . Fine Opera Glasses. New stock already arrived, you will find it to your advantage to examine it. Eyes care fully examined free of charge and every glass guaranteed to be satisfactory. No agents. .Ml . Mi DR. THEEL, Yortli Fourth Kt. below M-lf-•tried çrrnt nod fkmouo ■pocUiUU, the hospital and oolir*« pro feston rod ftnjiljr pbystclani r rtiffrrro* Quack« wltL- tbrlr most woo drrful diacorrrlr* harr failed to cur« yefl a of Syphilis, 3trlc4uroa. Ulcer«. lifer« Throat, Discharge«. Boil« _ *lin*s. Loen of tfower and De cay, the Effect« of Indiscretion. Conlldc'UOC, th. u ooostltDR TtIF.CL or 538 . Philadelphia. & - , and Lb« jll Debility, waul of arnd 1ft çt*. ta 2-ct. «Uuipo for book ' TrutÂ . expooiti« erorf goura . Dn^y I to 3; rv( > 4 « ■»