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LOCAL SOCIETY NEWS.
Deputy Consul Smithers to Ja pan Talks About Affairs There. TOE SWEET CHARITY'S SAKE The lleauty ami Talent of Wilmington Will Appear In the Opera House on November«»—Friend« ofMUl Mary MIs «tmer Remembered Her Rlrtbday l.a«t Nlgbt and Celebrated It—Inspector Ilohl off fur Germany—Chrysanthemum« Still In Favor. All communications Intended for Insertion In this column ehonlrt bo addressed to Society Editor, care of tbe Evrnihu Journal. Com munications should bo written on one side of tbe paper oulv. A birthday surprise party was tendered to Miss Mary Missimer last evening, at her home, No, 922 Bennett street, by Mrs. W. R. Clark and Miss Lulu Permar. The evening was spent in singing, playing games, etc , until midnight, when the guests were invited into the dining room. At a seasonable hour the guests departed, wishing Miss Mary many more happy birthdays. Among those present were: Miss Mary Missimer, Miss Lulu Permar. Miss Dollie Qrautland, Miss Florence Barney, Miss Julia Barney, Miss Maud Holilngshead, Miss Mary Brice, Miss Mary Ream, Miss Mary Thomas, Miss Alice Vansant, Miss Kate Honn, Miss Ethel Kaig, Mary Donty, Miss Sallie Jester, Miss Frantz Clark, Walter Missimer, William Barney, Wll j liam Douty, John Ferner, Edward M. [j Stradley,Harry Thomas, William McKaig, Samuel Ovenshine, Harry Downs, Charles M. Fountain. Ernest Orantland, Charles Orantland, William Mask, Max Jester, A. Horn, Mr. and Mrs W. R. Clark and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C, Mis simer.] Dr. C. R Jefferis. of this city, was present at the supper given at the Union League, Philadelphia, on Saturday night, under tbe auspices of tbe Philadelphia County Dental Society, in honor of Dr. 1 Jet.se C. Green, of West Chester, who lus been practicing in that town for I, fifty years. The decorations were all green. The flowers, which were natural blooms, had been painted green, the napkins were green, aud soon after tbe guests, about , fifty-ieven in number, weri seated, the souvenir menu cards were placed at their plates. These, too, were in gieen. They consisted of a photograph of Doctor Green on a green card, cabinet size, on the back of which/vas printed tbe menu. Miss Katie Harmey, of this city, has returned from a visit to relatives at Marcus Hook. Miss Bertha Me Platt, Miss Mabel Honpt, Garrigau, Miss Mamie Miss Miss Leona Graves, of this city, Is visiting friends in Chester. Miss Blanche Clayton, of Wilmington, is visiting her sister, Mrs. John H. Bar tow, at Marcus Hook. A yonng man was seen ou Market street yesterday afternoon wearing a 1 bright red necktie and a gorgeous L chrysanthemum of the same color, folly six inches in diameter, In his button hole And he "looked as happy as-• big L sunflower." The lapels of nearly every man one 11! meets these autumn days are adorned with the beautiful Japanese flower. No matter if its popularity in other cities is waning, in Wilmington it is first in favor of the flower lovers and wearers. Mias Laura Hyatt, of Chester, is visit ing friends in this city. Miss Annie Alnscow returned hove to this city yesterday from a visit to Mrs. S. B Pennington, of South Chester. Mr. and Mrs. L W. Heinzer, of this city, have been visiting relatives in Georgetown. W. Frank Sharp, clerk at J. T. Mul lins, spent Sunday in Georgetown. Ex Speaker of the House John H Uoffecker, of Smyrna, was in this city last evening. Miss Rose Keogh, of Wilmington, is visiting Mrs. John Qrsut, at West Chester. Mr and Mrs. Ira Jefferis, of this city, returned home yesterday from a visit to West Chester. Miss Lizzie O'Neill, of Clayton, is the guest of friends in this city. I "B«i ween the Acts," is the'drama se lected to he ,given at the Ocand Opera House on November 22 for tbe benefit of the Associated Charities, The comedy is by B C. Lease and abounds in bright dialogue and funny situations. The cast of characters is as follows: Dick Comfort.. .Tilghman Johnson George Herrigale (Dick's friend) J. A. Richardson Alazai der Meander (Dick's uncle). Mr. Bndd Harris I Dick's valet) .Dr. Canby Mrs. Clementina.Meander (tick's aunt). Miss Canby Miss Walton ..Miss Wales Edith Comfort (Dick's wife). Pol.y (Mrs. Meander's maid). Hannibal A. Williams, the? New York Sbakespereau reader will give bis first recital of a series in the New Century Club building this evening He will give "The Winter's Tale " Ou Thursday evening he will give ''The Taming of tbe Shrew." Tbe recitals are not open to the public but only to the members of the New Century Club and their invited guests. < I) D > I I Building Inspector Dohl will leave tbi a He will city for Germany to-morrow, fake the 10 a in train here. Arrived in New York ho will board the American Hamburg Line 'steamer Nourmani* tor Hamburg. From there be will go to see his sick father in tbe province of Hes sen, near Cassell. The trip will occupy six weeks None of the mem'mrs of Mr. Dohl's family will accompany him. 1 Bishop A A Curtis, of this city, con firmed a class of thirty five persons at the Elktou Catholic Ctinrch on Sunday evening. Miss F.steiia Jones, of this city, is vis Ring friends at Cbeswold. There is a young woman in this city who has twice been a bridesmaid, declares that there is no power on earth that could make her act again in that capacity. "Thrice to the altar never a bride," she quoted, with a funny little laugh, when asked the reason for her so saying. The women visitors oi the Associated Charities will hold a meeting in the New Century Club drawing ream on Friday She i afternoon at 3 o'clock, to discuss charity methods. Ministers and members of charitable organizations will take part in the discussion. Her. J. Y. Dobbins will speak on the subject of how the churches aud the charity organisations can best co operate in carrying on the worz of as sisting the needy during the winter. Deputy United States Consul Uoorge F. Smithers, of Kobe. Japan, is registered at the Clayton House. He came to this country on a trip combining business aud pleasure He stopped off at Chicago, spent a week at the World's Fair, and took In Niagtra Falls, Buffalo and New York on his way here His objective point is Washington, which city be k has never seen. Mr, Smithers is a nephew of Hon. N. B. Smithers, of Dover. He lived in Wil mington for four years, from 1881! to 1887. From here, while yet a lad, he went to China, and when his father, E. J. Smithers. was appointed consul to Kobe by President Harrison the son joined him there. ''1 left Japan on October 1, on the City of New York, since wrecked on a reef near San Franolico. 1 reached San Fran cisco on October 15. I went to the World's Fair and spent a week there. The time was too short. It gave me a general idea, only, of the exposition, but I regard it as the greatest that has ever been given to the world. I reached here yesterday." "Were you in Japan at the time of the killing of Broker Robiuson, the English man, by Lieutenant Hetherington, of the United States Navy?" "Yes. I was not in Yokahama, but I heard all about it." "How do the people there regard it?" Tbe deputy consul hesitated a moment and said: "The English people are very much against the decision which acquitted Hetherington. They do not think be should have got off as easily as be did. There is no doubt about it, if he bad shot them both he would have been more respected." " What does tbe American colony think of itr "The American colony, of course, sympathizes with Lieutenant Hetbering ton, but not as a whole. There were American witnesses who testilied for the prosecution, while others appeared for the defense." Miss Lizzie Kirk, who has been visit ing in Baltimore for the past two months, has returned to her home in this city. James Thomas, of Philadelphia, is visiting friends in this city. World's Fair Commissioner Willard Hall Porter has returned from Chicago. Mrs. David Reese aud daughter, of near Clayton, are guests of friends here. Harry Clark and Misses Emma and Fannie Clark, of near Delaware City, are expected home from the World's Fair to day. Clayton Von Colin, wife and child,of Delaware City, returned home from Chicago yesterday. Miss Emma Popp gave a sociable to her friends at her home. No. 036 West Sixth street,last evening. Her guests were: Mr. aud Mrs. W, S. Hoffman,Mrs. John Dough erty, Mrs. Emma Popp,Misses Lizzie Popp, Emma Miniek, Lizzie A Newell, Belle Bonner, Odiel Hanck. Mary Popp, Elmer Bratton, John U. O'Connor, Winfield 8. Hoffman, William Popp. Professor Bratton played several selec tions upon the violin, and Professor Demoreet and Miss Newell were the pianists of tbe evening. During inter mission tbe guests partook of a supper. S. Kirkwood Martin, of Seaford, has been tbe guest of Benjamin B. Smith, in this city. Ex-Attorney General John Biggs went down the state this morning, James Wilds, of Smyrna, was in this city to day. Manager '.William R. Williamson, of the Grand Opera House, has returned from a trip to New York. SO ELECTRIC HEAT FOR STREET CARS. President Lea Says No Satisfactory Ap pliance Has Keen Found By the City Railway Company, For some days there has been a rumor ou tbe street that tbe Wilmington City Railway Company would heat its cars by electricity and that the i eedful appli ances bad already been put in one of tbe cars. This moruing President Lea told an Evening Journal reporter that there was nothing in the rumor. Tbe car was sent nere from St. Louis. Tbe heaters were in It when It arrived, the inventor having put them there to show how they would work, mingtou company will |take them ont. As no satisfactory appliance for heating by electricitv has been presented, it is probable that the cars will be run tbe same this winter as in years gone by. The Wil same years The Muhaffy Case Again. Register of Wills Cooch is again hear ing testimony in the Mary Mahaffy will Ex Marshal Mahaffy wants to be administrator, while his niece, Mrs. Hawkins, wants the Equitable Guarantee and Trust Company to serve In that capacity. Testimony for both sides was heard to day. Philip Q Churchman rep resented the ex marshal, and Willard Sauisbury. Jr, appeared for the Equit able and Mrs. Hawkins. A. O V. W. Meeting at Seaford. Grand Representative to the Supreme Lodge John J. Gallagher and Grand Master Workman A B Jones accompan ied Grand Master Tate, of Nebraska, to Seaford last night. There Mr. Tate addressed a large meeting held under tbe auspices of Seaford Lodge, No. 7, A. O U. W. Conttrucllng the Mew Filter. The wmk of constructing the new city filterls progressing rapidly. The quarry ing on tbe south side is finished. The brick wotk is going up in fine style and will be completed within two months, if tbe weather permits. The filter will pot, however, be finished nntil next spring. Verdict of Accidental Death. An inquest wgs held last night on tbe body of the unknown man who was killed on tbe Baltimore and Ohio rail road at Concord station on Wednesday morning The jury rendered a verdict of accidental death. Officer Canning Again Suspended. The Police Commission at He meeting last night suspended Officer Canning six days, in addition to a one day's suspen sion by the chief of police, for falling to make a report from tbe proper box aud riding on a street oar. COMITY AND THE TARIFF A a Ambassador Bayard's Speech to Noted Englishmen AT A BAHQUET IN LIVERPOOL Banque)t«d In the Town Il«lt at Ltverpual Hr tbe Lord Major, Mr. Harartl Talk« About International Comity and the Tariff, and I« Frequently Interrupted Hy Applause. London, Nov. 7.—Thomas F. Bayard, Uuited States ambassador, was enter tained last evening at a banquet and re ception. More than six hundred citi zens, representing tbe wealth and society of Liverpool, were present. In answering a toast to bis health Mr. Bayard said first that, although a strong party man at home, he came before Englishmen as a man representing no party. "There is a very large question which is a part of the international law recog nized by ail peoples," he| continued, "tbe question of international comity, which, In fact, is little more than inter national courtesy. Comity between nations is an approach to the golden rule of doing to others ns you would have others do to yon. 1 came to England with no feeling stronger than that, every ad vantage should accrue to England that would not be injurious to the United States " A Chain of Human Interest«. ■'It seems to me that under the rule of comity, "contracts made auywhere In friendly and civilized countries must be suffered to have full force and respect in the judicial courts of other friendly countries, unless—unless, I say—they come in conflict with some positive inhi bition. Perceive what a chain is thus formed among human interests by comity. "Now, how many things can the law forbid? Only those things which are stated In the law. How countless are those things which are not forbidden by the law? Do they not form the great body of those matters to widen human interests and human feelings address themselves? Therefore if we should expand the true doctrine of comity every state would fairly carry out the laws of other states and the interests of other peoples that are not stiictly in conflict with its own Do you not behold at once the grand bond of union between mankind and the extension of the very best principles of Christian civilization? lia« a Groat Meaning. "This seems to me to have great meaniug, aud If we can enlarge and en force this principal of comity, which is the principle of international courtesy and international benevolence, It seems to me that at once we shall have done away with a large portion of the friction that keeps men from knowing, esteem ing aud serving each other For my own part 1 know of no title in Interna tlonal law to which 1 am so ready to confess myself a disciple as to the law of International comity. I will go farther and say that there Is no other country with which I am so anxious to see that principal established as with that country which speaks roy mother tongue. (Applause) A Mistake Corrected. "Reference has been made here to night to coming legislation in Washing ton. I have noticed that on this side of the water a mistaken opinion is held as to what this legislation is likely to be. Permit me, as an American, to say that whatever legislation npon the tariff may be projected, it will not bo pro jected in tbe interests of England or Prance or Germany or any other na If the legislation incidentally tion. benefit other people Americai a will be perfectly contented, bnt our first senti ment in this matter is patriotism, na tional patriotism—yes, selfish patriotism, If you please." Loud cheers and laughter greeted this peroration The toast to Mr. Bayard was proposed by tbe mayor of Liverpool, who gave the banquet in the ambassador's honor Both banquet aud reception took place in the Liverpool Town Hail. THREE COMPANIES INSPECTED. Company A Hade the Best Showing at the Inspection Ueld Last Evening. Major Edmund Mitchell, Jr. and Act ing Assistant Quarte; master-Oeneral A. D Chaytor inspected Companies A, C and F, Delaware National Guard, last evening. The inspection was witnessed by Adjutant General Garrett J. Hart, Lieutanant Colonel Howard Simpson, Lieutenant Colonel George J. Finck, Commissary W, F. Weller, Captain E L. Rice, late of Troop B Company C, Captain Wickershau, mustered " fourteen men; Company F. Captain Condon, nineteen men- Company A. Captain Hanua, twenty-nine men. The last-named company made tbe best showing. As soon as it disbands the members will form a civil organization and meet every Monday evening. An inspection of the First Regiment Fife and Drum Corps showed but nine pieces. DELAWARE GERMAN BAPTIST UNION If Will Convene In Baltimore In Annual Session This Evening. The Delaware German Baptist Union, comprising the cities of Wilmington, Philadelphia and Baltimore, will convene at Baltimore to-nighr. and continue in session until Thursday night. The union has chiefly for its object mis sionary work This is the annual meet Ing and Wilmington will be represented by four delegates. They are: Rev Q A. Guenther, A. Kern, L Hiizel and J H. Mublbaueen. They left for Baltimore this afternoon. A Kero, superintendent, of the German Baptist Sunday school, will read a paper on "The Advancement of Bible Knowl edge in Sunday Schools " Guenther will make an address on "Mis sion Work." Uev. G A A SCHOOL BOY'S MISHAP. Edward Kuliev I« Pushed From School house Step«, and Sustain» Severe In Juries. Edward Kelley, a school boy.living at No 1121 Esst Twelfth s'reet.was shoved off the steps at school No. 17 by a little girl this morning. Why tbe little girl shoved the boy off the steps is likely to remain shrouded in mystety But. as a result, of tbe shove. Edward is la d up with a lacerated scalp A wound on the forehead, over the left eye, is nearly two inches in length The boy was taken to Dr Quinn's drug »tore, at Thirteenth and Claymont. streets, where hla wounds were dressed The naughty little girl escaped arrest but was doubtless meted out a chastls* ment by tbe teacher of No. 17. THE CONGREGATION APPLAUDED, A Multitude of Wnrshipeis at Asbiiry Church Get to Shouting When Evan gellst Naylor Warm« to HI« Work, Last night Asbury Church was packed by an enthusiastic audience assembled to hear Rev. Isaac Naylor, the Yorkshire evangelist. As the crowd gathered, the old patriarchal fathers, and others of a young type, sang sweet, old fashioned hymns that carried one's recollection aud memory back to "away long ago," when our forefathers struggled and fought for liberty aud independence, ainglug tbe same grand old melodies Davidge Page gave a scripture read ing, while the evangelist rendered a stirring solo in an excellent baritone. Rev. Naylor then delivered an eloquent and dramatic sermon upon "Tbe way.the truth and the life," capturing at once the attention of tbe huge congregation, holding it enraptured and entranced all through the discourse, from his opening caustic remarks until he closed with a bri liant rhetorical perioralion. lu forcible, trenchant aud incisive language he scathingly denounced tbe national sins of the Euglish-speaking world, preced ing from these to more individual impuri ties, urging the necessity of leaving, forsaking aud giving them up In a series of vivid, descriptive, word painted pictnies, he brought before tbe vision of bis hearers, the terrors of bell, the glories Of heaven, the certainty of death, the impartiality ami the justice of the judgment day and the blighting, blasting, damning influences of sin. When speaking upon Jesus as the life he impersonated several allegorical char acters, dramatising them with apparent reality, histrionic skill aud consummate power, He impassionately described death br ing subdued aud couquered by Christ's resurrection, completely cairylng the congregation with him, they nearly drowning at one period bis stentorian voice by their applause and shouts of amen. An enthusiastic altar service was en tered upon, a quantity of seekers for sal vatlou professing conversion amid tbe jubilation aud shouts of Die Christians. Meetings will be held to day at !L00 aud 7.30 p. m. DEPUTY FOR MARCUS HOOK. BENJAMIN B. ALLEN, OF THIS CITY, APPOINTED. The New Acquisition to Collector of Port Townsend*« District Will Now Have an OlHce—Mr. Allen to Go on Ditty at Once. Benjamin B. Allen, of this city, was appointed deputy collector aud Inspector of customs at Marcus Hook, by Collector of Port Townsend, for the Treasury De partment, to day. Last week the Treasury Department authorized Collector Townsend to ap point a deputy collector at Marcus Hook, a recent acqueitlou to the Delaware dis trict. On Saturday last, at tbe instance of Senator Gray, he nominated Benjamin B Allen, of this city. His choice was forwarded to the Treasury Department at Washington for approval, and thU morning Mr. Alien's commission was re ceived. Mr. Allen was not apprised of his appointment until late this after noon. He will go on duty to morrow morning. Mr. Allen has only lived in this city abont one year. Prior to that be lived in Smyrna, where he did effective work for the Duck Creek hundred Democracy. He has every qualification for the place to which be has been appointed. Mr. Allen is a brother of ex-Sheriff Atvlu Allen. I The necessity of this appointment was shown last sommer, when Collector Townsend discovered that the Marcns Hook wharves were in tbe Delaware dis trict. A dispute was raised b-tween Collector Townsend and Collector Cooper, of Philadelphia, which resulted In an investigation by the Treasury Depart ment On September G Mie department de cided that the wharves were in ;Dela ware. Since that time tbe masters of snips entering and clearing from Marcus Hook had to come to tbie city to enter aud receive clearance papers With this new office the traveling back and forth from Linwood will be discon tinued. About 100 vessels leave these wharves la a year, principally for foreign porta Each of them have cargoes of 500 tons and upwards. Over 5,000,000 gallons of oil have been shipped from tbe port within tbe past week. CALLED TO A BIG CHURCH. Uev. G. A. ftueiithtr. of the Ciermao ItaptlfctJChurcb,* Arc«* pin »Call to a Now York Pulpit. Rev. G. A. Guenther, of 1 lie German Baptist Church, of tide city, has *c cepted a call to the First German Baptist Church, of New York city. He will go to bis 'new charge at tbe end of this year. Mr. Guenther received tbe call about a month ago, and sent a letter accepting the call about two weeks ago. His future charge is the largest church of that denomination in tbe East and tbe second largest in the United States, tbe largest being in Chicago. The New York church Is a handsome building and h*s a large parsonage adjoining, about 500 members composed of some of tbe most prominent Germans in New, York. The call was unexpected by Mr Guenther. While on bis vacation laat summer he preached in this church, but did not think of auch a thing as ever becoming pastor of tbe church. Tbe officials of the church here have not yet selected a pastor to fill tbe pulpit made vacant by Mr. Guenther's leaving. It has Wroblenahl Ueld on Additional Ball. StanisUn Wroblehaki, the counter feitor, was again arraigned before United States Commissioner Smith this moruing on the charge of having passed a 50 cent counterfeit on John S Rhinehart, tbe news dealer at tbe Delaware avenue He denied tbe charge, B & O, station, bat was positively identified by Rhine hart. Wrtibienski was held in $1.000 bail to answer this charge. "Peached" HI« Confederate«. Stanislau Wroblenski, who was ar rested for passing counterfeit money, It is said, has "peached' on a gang of counterfeiters whose headquarters are at Pittsburg and with whom be was as sociated. _ Got Down to Thirds. Tbia morning the Equitable Guarantee and Trust Company, trustee of Hannah Aun Cleland, sold her property on King street near Fourth It was bought by Rosa Barksky for $1,838 33). MONEY • TALKS ! 11 is said that money talks, but if you wifi visit our store to-morrow and walk hack to our HOYS' AND CHIL DREN'S DEPARTMENT you will see goods that talk, goods that say that they are great bargains, goods that speak of their own good qualities, and goods that require no talk ing on our side to sell them at such low prices, THIS SALE ONLY FOR WEDNESDAY, (Don't forget that, from 7 a. m. until 0 p. ra.) $ 4 . 44 . Wednesday wo ofTer choice of 500 Children'* Double breasted Suits— sizes 5 to 15 years, for $1 44, reduced from *5 00, 00, $<'> 50, >7.00, $7.50. These Suits are all-wool, made from fine Cheviots, Worsted«, Cassimeroe, etc., all new good«, cut in latest stylo and—remember this sale is for one day, WEDNESDAY only. "ST otaUlxs' SuiiUs, (Long Pant Suits, sizes 14 to 19 years,) $ 8.44 Choice of 300 Kino Suits, worth $10, $13 and $15, single and double breasted styles, Illack Cheviots, Worsteds, Casaimeres, etc. Every Suit a decided bargain. Wednesday only, $8.41. ) :| 220 and 222 Market Street. U GREAT SUCCESS! THE ORIGINAL PAINLESS EXTRACTING REMEDY. No Gas, Ether or Cocaine. WIDE AWAKE. NO PAIN. PAINLESS EXTRACTING A SPECIALTY Teeth, $5, $8 and Upwards. DR. J. WARREN MANNING, SURGEON DENTIST, WILMINGTON DENTAL PARLORS, S. B. Cor. Tentb and Market Sts. Ofllce hours, w a. m. to AUD p* m. Sunday. 9 to 13 a ra. _abipwemkntw. guano ornitA hoi si:. Thursilav and Friday, November » and 10, •pedal Friday Matln-e- Grand revival of "THE BLACK CROOK." A Spectacular Romance lay Clurle« Harra«. Two car load« of «uperb scenery; three Pre miers: sixty coryphee«, a host of European Specialties ._____ GRAND OPERA HOUSE. TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY. November 7 and H. GRAY aud SIEMENS COMPANY in the new play, SIGNAL LIGHTS. VY. T. Stephen»'« V' onderful Doga. L'onle«,eU*. • • ■ > AUDITORIUM-GRAND CONCERTS WEDNESDAY. NOV. »ill, benefit of Red Ben's Library Association. Thursday, Friday. Saturday. Nov. 1«, IT. IS' Ovide Busin Grand Concert Company. Tickets to sll part« of the bouse. Including reserved »€*ats, 35 cents. SITUATIONS WANTED._ n RKP8MAKING WANTS'' BY THE day or at home. 735 Eart Tenth street NOTICES. VOTICE_1 HEREBY NOTIFY ALL i'ER o sons that I will not pay any debts con tracted hy my wife, Josephine Lee. she hay ing left roy tie d and board. FRANK C. LEE . OTÎCK-1N CONFORM11Y WITH THE provisions of the act of the General As sembly, of the Stale of Delaware ipassed at Dover. Mardi 4. A. D. 1SK1. nolle« is hereby given that sn application will be made to Hie Mon. Ignatius C Grubb, associate judge sf ibe Supreme Court of the State of Del «ware resid ing la New Castle county onSoturday the llth dav of November at 1U o'clock a. m. at the Uourt House, in the city of Wilmington, for the Incorporation of a company to be called the Delaware Washed Sand and Gravel Co., the object* of which ate for manufacturing purposes. J* FRANK BALL, Att'v. for Incorporator*. N a LICENCE APPLICATIONS. XtÔTlCE-I. WILLIAM M. (TRRIXDKR. the tenant and occupant of the house situated at Newark, known os the Delaware House. In United hu-hoo) Districts Nos. :». 41 . and 41)4. consolidated and Incorporated under the name and style of IheNewark Pub Schools, While i lay Creek hundred, county of New C«»tle and State of Delaware, in compliance with the re quirements of the acts of the Gen eral Assembly in such case made and provided, do hereby give notice that 1 shat) apply in writing to the Court of General Sea siousof the Peace and Jail Delivery of the Stale of Delaware. In and for Newcastle countv, on Monday, the 20th day of November, 1803. being the next term of said court, fora tireuse fur said house as an inn or tavern, for tbe sale therein of Intoxicating liquors in less quantities than one quart, to be drunk on the premises, and the following respecta ble citizens and suhslantlai freeholders of said united school districts rtcommend the said application, viz: J. T. »laxwell Edward McPlke George Fader L. Lilley S. B. Herdman John L. OJPott John Keel- y George A. Cashn John D. Wnrrall George H. Powell Pus- y Pemberton Harry M. Campbell Andrew J. Mote Joseph T. Willis John W. Pennington Nimrod Worrall James Roberts ll, : WILLIAM B. CURR1NDER. uW9Lms' PRESCRIPT I OF# FILLED H. 8. liAVSAKl), SORFBR FIFTH AID HARK«« •> I A DJÜ8TFI FFF »VARAMTRID It of at as LIGHT LUNCHES. For Llgl t Lunches atop at the WAYSIDE LUNCH I ALICE. by The Leading Light Lundi Counter in the city. Light Lunch in ail Its branches. Hot Soups ana uyster Slew» * specialty. No long watting NO. 3 EAST FOURTH STREET. C- R. HOLT, Prop'r. WALTER H. PODESTA, EYE SPECIALIST, QUEEN & CO NOW Of / Walter H. Podcsta Ä Co, Optical Specialists, Phila 1 [Will ho in WILMINGTON. DK.L , mi usual, ove-v VKUOAY. In I tbe uftlco of MR. AM. . 1 . KlsllKIt. nil MaHKET STUKH.r, I «0 long occupied by Mm. Aim »'*»*< ' Inir tb- ttlrdl* favori of pn»rou age h« lui** received o^ra tti« !.»• i uitU^nii i Wilmington, hi* re spectfully InvitcHoIl Uni#« troubled with or whoM i*v«u jiriMHu-dou dlHcomfort In any way to« all on him aid receive FltKK the ad vice, hin know I nil go und long experltiice warrant him iu giving. KKMKMHKK, NO DIAIIUK for examining your eyca. Hon Invariably guaranteed. '. 1 fJryl IF YOU WANT INFORMATION ABOUT ,rri' II ADDUESS A LETTER Oil POSTAL CALI) TO THE PRESS CLAIMS COMPANY, JOHN WEDDERBURN, Managing Attorney, Washington, D. C. Honorably discharged ao!dier§ and sailors who served ninety days, or over, In the late war, }re entitled, if now partially or wholly disabled for ordinary manual labor, whether disability was caused by service or not, and regardless of th»*ir pecuniary circumstances. W 1 DOW 8 of such soldier » and tailors are entitled (if not remarried) whether soldier's death was clue to army service not dependentut CHILDHEN widow P. O. Box 463. not, If now dependent upon their own labor for support. Widow« on their own juhor ore entitled if the «oldicr'3 death wa« due to service ore entitled (if under ........ she has since died or remarried. PARENT# are entitled if aoldici left neither widow nor child, provided soldier died 1 b ■ erviee, or from effect« of servir«', and they ore now dependent upon their own labor for sup port. It mo Leo no difference whether soldier served or died in late war or in regular army or Soldiers of the late war, pensioned under one law, may apply for higher rate« under other law«, without losing any right«. Thousand« of «oldier» drawing from $1 to fro per month under the old law are entitled to higher ralea under new law, not only on account of disabilities for which now pensioned, hut also far others, whether due to service or not. , Soldiers and sailors disabled in line of duty in regular army or navy since tbe w«r «re. «r entitled, whether discharged for disability or not. Survivor i. and their widows, ofthe Illack Haw k, Ida Indian War« of 1838 to 1848, are entitled under a recent act. Mexican War soldier« and their widows also entitled, if sixty-two year« of ageo> d'*«nl«, or dependent. j Old claims compMed and settlement obtained, whether pension has been granted undg later laws or not. Rejected claims reopened and settlement secured, if rejection improper or illegal Certificates of service and discharge obtained for soldiers and sailors of the late war wh# have lost their original papers. Bend fur laws ami information. sixteen vears) in almost all cases where there was no uav Creek, Cherokee and Seminole m If Nocharge for advice. No fee unless successful A rlc re««, THE PRESS CLAIMS COMPANY. JOHN WEDDERBURN, Managing Attorney, a. O. Box 483 r "'._ 1 WASHINGTON. O C EXCURSIONS. PHILADELPHIA PASSENGER 1 BOATS. STEAM STEAMERS CITY OP CHKSTEl AND ÿ BRANDYWINE b Commencing Thursday June 18, 1883. Leave Fourth Street Wharf dally, Sundays In cluded at 7.3(1, lu.ju a. m.; 1.00 and 4.15 p. m. Leave Philadelphia, Chestnut Street Wharf, at 7.30. 10.15 a. m,s 1.3M and 4J») p m. Stop both ways at Cheater on all trips. Freight received all day at Philadelphia and Wilmington and carried at the lowest rates. gTEAMER ULRICA. BETWEEN PENNSOROVH AND WILMINGTON. .JA. > Boat leave» Wilmington. King street wharf, daily (except Sunday) at 7J»i a m, 2.W and S.JU p m. Sundays only. 9.1») a m, and 1JU and 6. »i p in. Tne S)» 1 p m boat from Wilmington connects atPennsgrore aim steamer Major ReylKild for Penne ville, New l sail«, Delaware City and S Hem. _ boatle-ves Pennsgrove dally (except Sun d«r ) at 6 00 and Oiuam anil 4.30 n m. rtun «r. uu.> at3.10 am. 12 DUanu4.1*1 nu 10 00 a ra noat from pennsgrove has con . actions trom Delaware River Railroad and • rom Steamer Major Rev-bold. A. O. M1-0 AUSLAND Sun rlntendenv pm. Artisans' Savings Bank NO. 502 MARKET STREET. Wilmington, Delaware. Open dal.v from 9 o'clock, a. m., until 4 p. an, aud on Tuesdays and .Saturdays from . to 6 p. m. Assets, Ue posits, •93K.HS5.0« 881,348.63 • U4.806.4S Interest allowed on deposit* of money for one or more calendar months at the rate oi 1 4 per cent, per annum. Money loaned on rages on real estate. J K U G USTV8 1 MeCAULLF.Y.Vlce-pTeet. '■"»MÎT May 1.1893. Surplus, m ■ ifK J. A FOR RENT, The ROOM now occu pied as LIBRARY Of the Wilmington Institute, Eighth and Market St reels. Will be arranged to suit a de sirable tenant. Very desirably located for almost any busi ness. Apply promptly to HEALD* CO SCARCITY OF MONEY MAKES NO DIFFERENCE. The Way to Make Money Is to uve It. THE WAV TO SAVE IT 1» to purchase » house or .lot on easy monthly pa*meats, which will coetyou leas than rent ami Du »savings fund for your money, apply 1» JOS. L. CARPENTER, JR., 92ii Market Street. Dr. THEEL t-w 1317 ARCH St., PbllU.lpbl>. (UlSr i* I Ur onljr one «»Hr lunate »uflwin# ùvn ki'tMxl i»l*4M-t «. StrFetiirv-s I' Imp*: m. r ' Ï!) Ulllty. deem primmer cr •tbrri «nu ), and all th* train# * ÂTÛypatbio. Hotu.p4ri.a1bk. and . Fmk • tr Sv *»J I'* a »»• a » Ui lw ..I K* !lrf U o-wBi »iimiM fur b*») "TFirtH. IH* ad «•Atrif't k< aatoaUb you. and a ! los«. « to » BucdaT#. •(* 1-4 y *• Mil lli.(i...#l allftAi*