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LOCAL SOCIETY NEWS.
September's Radiant Array of Brides and Grooms. ORANGE BL06BCMÎ BOENT THE AIR And Wedding Bells Peal Forth Merrily for Home and Church Unions—Several Coming Weddings of Interest—Pretty Church Ceremony at Oeoigefowu. AU commun (cation* intended tor Insertion ii ihl* oolnmn should be addressed tu Bootet* Editor, care of the Evoitigo JocaxAL. Com *n inlcauons eboald be wiitten on onee'.do oi t e panel on v Morning Wedding at Union Church. Miss Lyda Melson, younger daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John D. MeNon, of No. 417 East Ninth street, and William Edie Marks, son of Rev Lafayette Marks, were married this morning at 9 o'clock lu Union M E Church. Rtv. Lafayette Marks officiated, assisted by Ray. J. D. C. Hanna, pastor of the church. Miss Lillie Boutbard, of Lewes, was bridesmaid, and Nevin Matks, brother of the groom, acted as best man. The ushers were Howard Carver, Robert Robinson, Victor Bucher, and Quinton Qarrett. The bride wore a traveling gown of brown novelty goods, and carried a bouquet of white roses, and maidenhair fern The maid was similarly attired and carried a hauch of Lx France roses The chnrch was decorated with palms and other potted plants. An informal reception followed 'In the church parlors, after which the* bride and groom went on a trip North. Among those who offered congratulations were: Mr. and Mrs. William Torbert, Gave Melson, Miss Maggie Cromia, . of Phils delpbia; Mr. and Mrs Joshns Eliegond, of Ellendale; Rev. and Mrs. Wllmer Jag gard, Mr and Mrs. Howard McDannell, Rev. and Mrs Lafayette Marks. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Marks, Mr and Mrs John Paynter, Mrs. Welser, Mrs Mary Melvin, Miss Bacon, Miss Annie Alsentzer, Mrs Joue», Mrs. Rldington, Lafay ette Marks, Jr., Isabella Marks, William Atkins and Joslah Holloway, of Lewes ; Mrs. Busan Lank, Miss Bertha Randal, Mrs. Randal, Mrs. Fan nie Robinson, Mrs. Isaac Woodrow, Mrs George Joseph, Mrs. Fannie Joseph Mr. and Mrs. John Johnson, Miss Jenny Morrison, Mr. and Mrs John Vincent, Miss Florence Yatvs, Mr and Mrs. John 8. Melson, Miss Mary Melson and others Begga-Steetmau Wedding. Franklin T Beggs, leader of Hyatt's Military Band, and Miss Rosetta B. Steelman, daughter of Joseph K Steel man, were united as husband and wife at the new residence of Mr. and Mrs. Steelman, No, 3 South Broome street, last night. In a most imprestive cere mony, Rev. Spencer B Mieter, of Second Baptist Chnrch, nnDed the couple in tie bonds of wedlock and pronounced a bene diction upon them Only a few Immediate friends of the bride and groom stood about the wedding arch in the cosy parlor fragrant with the odor of aatumnal (lowers and plants. Miss Cora Beggs, sister of the bride groom, played the Lohengrin march and, after the ceremony, several sprightly selections. The gnests present were: Mrs. Ephraim Sutton and Mrs. Brookfield grandmother of the bride, of Wilming ton ; Mr. and Mrs. J. K Steelman, Mr. and Mrs J. Harry Steelman, Mrs. Wil liam Jacobs, of Chester; Mr. and Mrs. John Fisher, J. Milton Davidson; Ur. and Mrs. Mooro and Mus Moore, of Conschohooken, Pa ; Miss Cora Beggs, Philadelphia; Harry Garrett, Philadel phia. The bride's costnmo was of French mnslin and tnlle, with flowing ribbon Sbe carried white roses and a white leather ritoal. After the marriage, caterers served a splendid sapper of several courses. Mr. and Mrs. Baggs left for Washing tou, D. C , last night, where they will spend nearly a week. They will hi at home after next Tuesday On Tuesday evening Hyatt's Military Band of twenty pieces, in full parade uniform, will serenade and be entertained by Mr. and Mrs. Baggs. Coming Wedding of Interest. Carde were issued yesterday announc ing the marriage of Miss Rose Evelyn Frank, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I. H Frank, of No. 1100 Madison street, to Enoch Moore. Jr., son of Colonel and Mrs. Enoch Moore. Pretty Chnrch Wedding at Georgetown. Special to the Evening Journal. Georgetown, Sept. 25—A charming church wedding occurred here yesterday afteinoon at 3 o'clock, the bride of which was Miss Mary Kollock Mesalck, only daughter of Dr. and Mra. John W. Mesalck The groom was Pemrose Smith Wllgua.alao of this town. The ceremony took place at 8t. Paul's 'Protestant Episcopal Church, Rev. L. W. (Vella, of Millsboro, officiating. The wedding party entered the church while the choir was singing the bridal hymn. Harry Wllgus, brother of the groom, was best man, and William R Messlek, brother of the bilde, and Joe lllffe acted aa naher« The flower girl was Mias Annie Wilgus, the small sister of the groom. The bride, who is a brouette, wore a becoming golug-away gown of golden brown Sicilian cloth, with hat and gloves to match. The flower girl wore a pretty little white frock, and carried a handsome bouquet of Maréchal Nell rosea, white carnations and maiden hair fern. The chnrch was beautifully decorated with palms, ferns and other potted plants, and quantities of golden rod and 'bouqneta of cat fir were arranged by tne women of the chnrch. The newly wedded pair left the chancel to the strains of Mendelssohn, played by Miss Nellie Moore. Mr. and Mrs. Wllgus went on the 3.45 north bound train for a two weeks' trip to New York, up the Hudson, and Atlantic City. They will make their home In this town. The wedding guests Included Rev. J. O. Kerr, D. D. and Mrs. Karr, Rev. and Mrs. L. W. Wells, , of Millsboro, Mias Lrnra Joseph, Fred Lnbker, Miss Kate Edwards, Miss Lizzie Woodroe, Jack Filzilmmons. D. H. Parka and wife, all of Lewes; Dr. and Mrs, George E. Messlek and 8. Arnold, of Milford; Mr. and Mra. Robert Wllgus, Miss K.te WD«us and Harry Wilgus, of Rox ana. Mrs Mary A Baker, Miss Bettle Kollock, John R Johnson and wife and daughter Julia, George W. Messlek and wife, the Mieses Messiok, Roland Mas sick, E. E. Wilson and wife. Miss Matie Wilson, Mrs. Annie Tborongbgood, William J. Tborongbgood and wife, Mies Lucie Wilson, Mrs. Annie £. Benson, Hon. Charles L Moore and wife, Mrs Emma Wright, Edwin R Paynter, Mrs. Hannah Paynter, Miss Nellie Mcore, Miss Mary Rrdney, Dr. and Mrs C. R. Layton and daughter, Miss Layton and wife, Mr. and Mrs. John H. Short, Mrs A. A. Jones, of Dover; Misses Clara and Julia Barton, Mrs Carrie Cannon, ex Governor and Mrs. 8'ocklsy. Sheriff Truxton. wife and daughter Maggie, Rev Hoskins end wife.aud many others Kachel L. L, Layton, WilmlogtonlHnu Will Attend. Mrs. Jane Amanda Gerrjr, of Port Deposit, Md., baa issued cards for the wedding of her daughter, Lula Vanrie> man, to Rev. Harry^A. Q. Westertield, a prominent member of the Wilmington Methodist Episcopal Conference, in Tome Memorial M E. Church on Wednesday, The contracting parties are well known la this city and several Wilmlugtonlans will witness the wedding. ( October S) Extremes of Heat anil Cold. John M C Rodney and J Jackson Pierce, who have been in South Dakota gunning for prairie chickens and ducks, will leave for home to dav or to morrow They have experienced extremes of weather When they first reached their destination WinUr overcoats were in order, but toward the close of their sojburu a gauzy shirt was a hardship Tney have tesn the guests of Civil Engineer Perry and his charming wife. Back From a European Trip John A. Lengel and Fred Mammele, who have been making an extended European tour, will arrive home next Batnrday, and a royal welcome has been errang« d for them. In their honor and park will be profusely decorated and a reception will be tendered the voyagers. Both nen have been traveling for pleasure and health combined and their cablegrams report tbat they found both. Bavarian the brewery Social and Personal Note*. The marriage of Miss Elizabeth Rhoads and B. Mendeeon Meebon occurred in Philadelphia yesterday. £ B Slagger, Jr, of Newark, régis tered at the Clayton House last evening. George A. Maxwell, form«rly of this cjunty but now residing in Jacksonville, Fla., registered at the Clayton House yesterday afternoon. City Treasurer Joseph K Adams Is at his office again, Yesterday he took an overdose of some sort of mixture to relieve severe pains in the stomach Dr Krnmbangh was called in and took him to his home, where remedies were speedily and successfully administered Tllgbman Johnston and family are on thstr way home from Heine's Landing on Lake Mooselookmegnntic, down Eiat, where they have been spending the Sommer months Cards are out for the marriage of Levi Scott .Townsend, of the Security Tiust and Safe Deposit Company, a eon of Col lector of Port Townsend, and Mias Nellie Balliett Dare, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry F. Dure,of this city. The ceremony will take place at the Dure mansion at Eighth and West streets on October 9. Mr. and Mrs. James H Salmons and little daughter Miss Ethel, have returned home from a visit to Brooklyn. James W, JPonder Is spending a few days at Milton. Mr. and Mrs Robert Shaw, of Dover, registered at the Hotel Jennings yester day afternoon. Delaware Oltf *« Comer« and Goers. Special Correspondence Evening Journal. Delaware City, Sept. 35 —Miss English, of Jersey City, is visiting Mrs. Mary P. Ash. Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Janell have returned home from a short visit to Wilmington friends. Hanington Clark is visiting his parents Mr and Mrs W H H Clark. Daniel W. Bimkins, of Philadelphia, is visiting bis sister Mrs. Frank Jester near town. Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Anderson and son, William Anderson, spent the day at Stanton. Miss Nellie Grossland, of St. Georges' la visiting Mies Cora Bigger. The Misses Vail, of Dutch Ntck, are entertaining Miss Bessie Owen, of Phila delphia Mrs Emma Robertson who has been spending the Bummer at Ooean Grove has returned home Mrs Ida Creed and children, Bessie and Edna, went to Philadelphia this morning to see Mrs Creed's broth«r-ln-law Samuel Lewis, who has met with a serious accident. While out on his wheel Mr. Lewis ran into an express wagon, the shaft striking him In the ribs and irjoring bis liver. Mr Lewis former.y resided in Delaware City and is well known here and for miles around Mrs Margaret Hanter is at Chesapeake City, having gone to see her son, Thomas Hunter, who is quite sick. George Smith and daughter Florence, of Morton, Pa, spent the day with relatives In town. Mrs. Hemphill spent the day In Wilmington. Miss, Florence Eodgmann, of Wll mlngton, is visiting Miss Mary Reybold. Mrs. Krugb, of David's Island, t is visiting her aunt, Mrs. J. Edwin Amos. WAS AN EASTERN SHORE SLAVE Death of Jenkins Purnell, Born on » PlnntMtlon Near Snow Mill, Md. PaiDAUELi'iliA, Sept 26.— A notable example of the time honored family servitor passed away yesterday when Jenkins Purnell died. He was of the tare class of family attaches, now very scarce, and his long time of service In one family attests his faithfulness. Jenkins Purnell was born a slave and was raised by Miss Nancy Parnell on ber plantation near Snow BUI, on the Eastern Shore of Maryland, His exact age is unknown, bat when he wts about 18 years old Miss Parnell, on her death bed, emancipated all ber slaves and gave them $56 each. That was in 1837, and Jenkins esme to Philadelphia and became a coachman in the family of Isaac Wistsr Morris With tbat family he remained until his end, and in the later years of bis life giving unremitting care and attention to Mias Sarah P. Morris, an invalid, the last surviving child of Mr. Morris la all his vears of service he was the highest type of the family servant—or properly—guardian. Of the greatest integrity, unwearying In tho performance of his duties, unremitting In bla attentions and unblemished In hla conduct, he bad risen from the servant to be the friend of his employers Aithougu illiterate, he bad a store of Scriptural knowledge which he garnered from Miss Morris' reading of the Scriptures to him, and was fervently religion*. Sa mach was be esteemed (bat Miss ■on Mortis has r< quested his family to have the fanerai take place from her boase at No. 807 Spruce street. INTHESPORTING WORLD Career of Harry Wright, Now Dying at Atlantic City. HIS TEAM NEVER L03T A GAME How Baltimorean« Account for Ti lug the Game With Philadelphia Yesterday. Note« of Local Interest The Pennant Race Drawing to a Clone. Ex Manager and ChUf of Umpires Harry Wright is critically ill and is not expected to live forty eight hours longer. About three weeks ago he suffered an attack of acute bronchitis and last Tuesday was thought to bs convalescent and was taken to Atlantic City to recuperate Mr. Wright, the oldest and most respected man connected with baseball to dav. was borg in London. England, in 1833, and came to America when a youth He was a member of the old Knickerbocker Club, of New York, in 1863 In 1866. when the All England eleven cricketers came to America on a profes sloual tonr, Harry Wright filled a posi tion on the team during Its trip. He gave up cricket in 1868 to become captain of the Cincinnati Biseball Club In 1^1) he managed and played centre field Br the famous Red Blockings, who wTOt through the season without losing a gao e Ho organized a club for Boston in 1871, remaining with It antll 1879 In this time It captured the pennant five times Providence chib and then managed the Philadelphia club season with Philadelphia was in 1898 He became chief of the umpire's staff in 1894 la 1830 Wright managed the Mr Wright's last Yesterday'! League Score«. Baltimore, 7; Philadelphia, 7. New York, 6; Washington, 5. Brooklyn, 11 ; Boston, 2. Cincinnati, 11; -B'. Louis, 1. Pittsburg, 7; Louisville, 5. Attendance at the Games, 8.403 I 8t. Louis. 2,ta*i 1 Louisville. 1,8001 Baltimore... Washington Brooklyn. Total...». I .m - 10,200 Record of the Club«. ? ? * r ; 9 a S f| ninbe. p f £ • : b : : r Clot». r Bill!more. ..83 43 681 Pittsburg....(18 111 .637 (jlerbland....8< 4> «48 New York...08 « 1 . 81 « 77 411 .811 Cln'natt. «3 111 .8i 8 Chicago. 7« 88 ,84« W'shg'ton .. .4« 84 .385 Hoe ton.69 57 « 848 «t. Loul«.87 80 »4 Brooklyn. «9 5« 639 Louisville....34 94 .t«5 To-day'e Schedule. Philadelphia at Baltimore. New York at Washington. Biaton at Brooklyn. Pittsburg at Louisville. Cincinnati, at 8t. Lonis—two games. Phlla.. Weather Prospect, Fair. _ Baltimore'* Story of tbo l ost Game. The Baltimore Bon says of the tie gerne; "But for a stupid bit of coaching by Ciarke in the seventh inning the Baltimore would have won yesterday's game with the Philadelphia. As it w*s the contest resulted in a draw, the scare standing 7 to 7 when darkness stopped the struggle after nine innings of play The mistake Cluke made on the line» deprived the champions of a ran, and this run, however (mail it may have seemed would have given the game to Baltimore. "Keeler started off the seventh inning with a drive that Orth partly shopped. The bail want on to Hallman, but the second baseman could not get It to first ahead of fleet footed Willie. When Keeler stole second Clements threw the ball away out to right centra field. Keeler easily made third base, but, even If there was a chance of his getting home, he sborld have been held there. Thera was nobody out and it was good policy to keep Clements np under the bat, and Kteier could have scored on Jenning'e ont, which followed But Clarke told Willie to go on home. Turner got the ball and, by a beautifully accurate throw, nailed Keeler at the plate," Note, of the League Trouble. Turner did a great day'* work with the stick. Five times up. he made five bits, though two were pop-fiies that fell In front of Kellry too far ont for Jonninge to catch. Cross, Thompson end Orth also fattened their averages at McMahon's expense. Gleason, of the Baltimore, who has two lacerated hands, says: "I try to forget all abont the baud," said he last night, "when Ices a ball coming, bat as soon as I get It I know it full well. Then I am bothered in throwing by the blood that diips eff the finger. Bat it doesn't make any difference. 1 will keep plugging along. There aren't many more games to hi plased now." Dlgby Bill, who offered to give the Louisville einb a benefit at the Academy of Music in Baltimore if it succeeded in taking a game from Cleveland, yesterday received the following telegram from Manager McCloskey, of the Lontsvilles : "Message received Showed player, your telegram and they are delighted at yoar offer. Will defeat Cleveland one game, sore " It is doubtful whether McGraw will be able to play In another championship game this season. Us looks well, bat is very weak and cannot leave bla room He ought to have taken a rest a month ago. He has simply run himself down Irwin thinks It would he a money making scheme for the Baltimore and Philadelphia Clubs to make a joint tour through the South after the close of the season, managing to strike Dallas,Texas, jnst about the time of the Corbett Fitzti minons fight. Philadelphia has secured Halen, the short stop of the Minneapolis Clnb. He is said to be a cracker jack. Sporting New. Note*. Dr. Belt's fancy dogs have been win ning first priz*s in shows at Toronto and Montreal . At the Liberty Htil fights Isst' night George Fisher gat enough of John Fisher'in three rounds. Then George oat cycloaed the Delaware Russell Cyclone. High tides coming la tha 'Christiana have made rail birds abundant and Joseph Cross is said to have killed 103 in fonr days. Wilmington Ice Houses liurneil. West Chester, Sept 25. —At an earlv hour yeethrday six large ice houses in Valley township, near Coateaviile. property of the Knicket bocker Ice Company, of Wilmington, were totally | destroyed by fire, the origin of which is | supposed to have been a spark from a ( passing locomotive. The loss 18 large. Inter-Stats Fair at Trenton. September 30, October I, *, 3 amt 4. The great Inter-State Fair at Trenton grows more extensive and Important each succeeding year and the exhibition to he held from September 80, October 1, 2, 8 and 4 promites to be unusually attractive and comprehensive Every de partment is rrp'e'.e with interesting and instructive rights. The blooded stoch is particularly tine and the daily program of races contains the speediest classes obtainable Cirons acts of rare merit and daring and vaudeville entertainments of all kinds will be presented. The large purses offered for supremacy In the manifold species of exhibits and contests Insure earnest efforts in Vbe endeavor to prove superiority and excel lence in the various departments The Pennsylvania Railroad, as is its yearly custom on this occasion, will sell excursion tickets at greatly reduced rales from many of its principal stations with In a wide ladlns and special trains over the New York.Belvidere and Amboy Dlvl sions will be run direct to the grounds The tracks of this company are tie only ones within three miles. Extensive preparations have oeen made by both the management of the fair and the railroad company for the accommodation and the convenience of the thousands who will not fall to attend an affair of tuob increasing Importance A Yellowstone Park Trip Will do more to overcome that feeling oi lassitude or laziness, whichever you pre fer to call it, than all the medicine in the apothecary's shop (Jet ont of the harness for a while, taka a lay off and go to the Park and became renewed In body and mind. Hee the Oeysers play—hearths Paint Pots pop—the Cataracts roar climb about the Canyon Walls—catch tront In Yellowstone Lake—take on a new life. Send Charles 8 Fee, general dassenger agent Northern Pacific railroad, six cents for the new and illustrated tourist book. New Overheat! Bridge Built. A new overhead bridge baa been com pleted across the deep cut of the Maty land division, P. , W. & B. railroad, ntar Pencader station, modern structure, built principally of iron with high ratlings of wrought iron. It Is a neat-looking The Second Life. > PURGATORY AND PARADISE COM PARED BY A MAN WHO HAS SEEN BOTH. A Miracle Worked In Ml« Rural Hrru.'fi of Borodino Creates a Scneatlou. (From the Evening Newt, Syracuse, A'. Y.) Albert had been H. Applebee was a very sick man. oiling for months and bad compelled to remain home, unable to attend to his business. His friends stood or sat shout the few small stores in the village of Boroiliuo and discussed his sad condition. Applebee was a carpenter and a good one too, hat since his strange malady overtook him he had not shown auy disposition to do any work. Life had lost its charms lor him, he became a misanthrope and lost in everything. His friends advised him and the local doctors tried their skill on him but it was of no avail. Although they no doubt diagnosed his ease correctly. He grew worse despite their efforts. But he recovered and it lias made such a stir in the small town that a News reiiorler wan sent out to Borodino to investigate, «(rove over and found Mr. Applebee bard at work on the roof of a bouse nc was build been lie Hi -• Well, it was just this way, began the «arpenter, who is a good-looking man of about fifty summers. r 'In the fall of 1890 I had a siege of grip. It was a pretty rough time for me as 1 was very sick and 1 never expected to go out again except feet first in a coliiti. But I recover««! after u long oMtness but was left with an ailment which was quile ns dangerous and infinitely more painfg). I had scrofula in my head for two years ami a half or over anil there was a sickening dis charge from m every nu'dieine ternity but could get no benefit. " 1 was also troubled with a severe pain in the stomach and indigestion which made me feel that life was not worth living. Last fall I began taking a medicine known as Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People which were recommended by a friend whose wile had read of them in some of the country But I gave it a trial and was anr I tried right ear. I Link about Down to the medical fra : papers. prised to find that it benefited me. more and persevered and at last thank God, 1 was cured. My ear has discontinued dU charging and for the post three month* I have been per feet 1 y well, 1 make these statements merely because I think the world should be acquainted with this remarkable remedy.'' Several of Mr. Applebee'« neighbors wets seen by the reporter and they in turn ex pressed llu-ir confidence in Dr. Williams' rink Pills after seeing the wonderful chonge tiiey had wrought on him. Onesaid the cure was simply wonderful us the man was s total wreck. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain all the elements necessary to giv«! new life and rich a to the blood and restore shattered nerve*. They arc for sale by all druggist«, or may he had by mail from Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y., for 60a. per box, or six boxes for $2.50. O nc —rt MARRIED LARKIN—BUTTON.—At 8t. Paul's M. E. Church, on Monday evening. September 33, 1811.8 by Rev. taints K. Barrett, Nathan Larkin, of Chester, I 'a., and Mr*. Sarah E, Sutton, of this city._ DIED. DUGAN.—In this city, on the 33rd Instant, Be»Hle Dugan, aged 8 year« Relatives end trlends are Invited to attend the funeral I mo the residence of her parents, Henry amt Margaret Dugan, southeast corner nf A and Townsend streets. South Wilming ton, on Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. In terment as Cathedral Cemstory. OKOVBP.-On September 23, 1895, Ann B. Groves, in her Hi) h year. UEH I*. —In this city. September 19, 181)5, George W. Held, son of the late Mra. Louise W Kopf. In his 12th year. HUSBANDS. — On September 2L 189.8, R.cbel Husbands, ln ber 81st year. KELLEY.-In this city, on thoSO'h instant, Catherine Cecilia, Infant daughter of Neil Kellev. LOOKARD —On .September 23, 1895, Mary A. Lioekaro.aaed 8 years. MCCARTHY.—In this city, on September 34, 1895, Dennis McCarthy, aged 68 years. relative« ant friend« of the faintly are respectfully Invited to at'end the funeral on Friday morning, at 8.30 o'clock, from hi« late residence. No. 53»; Lombard street. High mass at 8t. Mary'« Chnrch interment In New Cathedral Cemetery. McMILLAN.-On September 30.1895. Edith Blanche, daughter of Morn and Anna McMil lan, aged 9 mouths. PIE.—On the 33rd instant, Justin Joseph Pie, »god «4 years Relative« and friends are respectfully in vited to attend his funeral on Thursday, Sept amber £51 It. Bolcmn requiem ms«s at St. dolin'« It. U. Church, Newark, Delaware, at 1U 3d o'clock. BT1OHAM. -On September 23, 1893, John T. Stidham in his 57th year, TINSLEY'.— Suddenly, on September 30. 1895, James Tinsley, aged 2« years. LOMBARDY CEMETERY Lots For Sale. Concord Pike, Near Wilmington. WM. B. SHARP &c CO. Fourth and Market Sts. Table Linens. Seventy-two inches wide, full bleached table damask, with napkins to match T5c per yard; always $1. Napkins 21 in ches square, $1.75 per dozen. "Fleur de Lis" dou ble table damask on a small pin dot ground, 72 inches wide, $1 per yard; magnificent grade of napkins to match, large size $3 per dozen. G erman Table Lin en, the best wearing linen made, 37ic to $1; all in splendid as sortment of new ^oods with napkins to match. All our remnants of table linen, 1-| to 3 yards, 35c to $2 for each remnant. O' WM. Ii. SHARP & CO. AMl'MBRIKNTM GRAND OPERA HOUSE Friday Evening, Sept. 27, The Great Comedy Drama Success, THE WHITE RAT A Sensational and Hnmontn* Play of New York Night Life by R. N. Stephens. 9W SAILORS' DANCE HAI L, FAST R1VKK i'JKR, CHINESE OPIUM JOINT. SALVATION ARMY MEETING. Saturday, September 28, AMERICA'A FOREMOST TRAGEDIAN, MR. LOUIS JAMES And a Splendid Company of Players In a Mag nificent Scenic Production of Bhakes peare's Noble Tragedy. II OTHELLO. »9 Bole opens Wednesday, September 35. Prices—Gallery. 35, 35c: first floor, 80; 76. |I THE BIoJOXJ. TO-DAY AY 2; TO-NIGHT AT 8. Grand ttoenlc Production of the Melodra matic Success, The Midnight Special. A Competent Oast. A Carload of Scenery. Always on Time. 4 4 SUTTON & CO •> 838 Market Street. Real Estate Bought and Sold. Mortgages and Loans negotiated. Rents and Incomes Collected. .-V nETTKR LOOK OVER ' 1 D y°ur wardrobe and «ue fc f J l sk-V. A ft there are not some gar «I*—«« ment« which. If properly Cleaned and Dyed, will be good as new. ,v A. F. IIOKNOT, 116 HARKT BT Ice Cream! IceCream! For a plate of PURE ICE CREAM atop at Holt's Quick lunch Parlors. Pare oe the purest- 30o a quart. 3 E. 4th 8t. C. K. HOLT, Prop. R«t*bll«hed 1885. JOHN CICERI, Maccaroni ""Vermicelli WORKS. also; WHOLESALE DEALER IN WINES AND L1QD0RS Nos. 519 and B2I Tatnall St. ' TELEPHONE No.'213. WINES.; Claret, per gallon, 75o: per quart, 1tic. /.Infandel, per gallon, $1 11); per quart, 85c, Port, per gallon. Si (10; per quart. 80c. Sherry, per gallon. |l But per quart. BOB. Canadian Sherry, per gallon, |l IK', [ter qt. Site. Moecabel, i>er gallon, 11 BO; per quart, 80a. Angelica, per gallon, 91 8 ; per quart 80c.. Madeira, lier gal um, t> SO; per quart, 50c. Cat aw lia. Lier gallon, 11 80; per quart, 80c. Marsala, per gallon. $1 80 ; per quart, 80o., Impt, Champagne, ;ier qt , 93 80 . Domestic. Champagne,pint bottle, 80c. Cbinntl, per bottle, 50c.. L1QUORS4 No. 1 Monogram, per gallon, 94 00; per qt. |1 00 No. 2 Monogram, per gallon, $3 00; per tit.. SSc, lirai! Pap, per gallon, 92 00; per quart, 78c. Imperial, lier gallon, tl 80; per quart, 80c. Jamaica Hum, per gallon, f.100: per quart, TKc, French Cognac, per gallon, $3 00; per qt. T6o, Vermouth, lier caee, $8 SO; per bottle. Too. Imported Cordials of all klude at l»w prices. NOTICE TO OROCKR8. Beet Maccaroni, in packages, Ac per lb. In 38 ibe. box. Beal Maccaroni, loose, Sc per lb., ln 95 lbs. box. Oreeu Olives, 75c per gallon. ONE, 913. DONT BE WOOZY. 'XHEWi THE6UM THATS ..ROUND, péRSIn \OflpV/ 10 ChipS 5 C 0CAV.tP$* />3RC*rV, a klcc ; Sole Agents and DISTRIBUTERS Paru. Place (?* . (hurch St / N V- m/ RKOISTRR'S OKDKK. REGISTER'« ORDER. REGISTER'S OFFICE, I New Caatle Bounty, Del., Sept. :>, 1898 ( Upon the »indication of Julia Oallagher, Admirietrntrix. c. t. a., of John Oallagher, 1st« of Wilmington hundred, In Raid connty, deceaiwMl, It la ordered and directed by the Keghtler that (he Adminletralrlx afnroeald give notice of granting of Letter« of Administration upon the estate of the de ceased, with the date of granting thereof, by canning advertisement* to Ire posted withlu forty days from the date of du ll letter. In alx of the most public place* of the connty of New < Helle, requiring all peraon« having demand* against the estate to present Ike some, or abide by an Act of A« sembly in Ruch cawc made and provided; ami also can«« the same to In- ln-erlcd within the same period In the Evening Jot'lii»AL,a new« K per published in Wilmington, continued therein three week« Del., and to , (e. o. d.) Given under the hand and seal of office of the Regt j ) said at Wilmington, In New Coa L. 8. > tie county afomeald, the day and I vuar above written. «1er afore J. WILKINS COOCH, Register. NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that Letters of Ad ministration, c. La., were in due form of law granted unto the undersigned, on the 5lh day of September, A. D. 1898, and that all persunH having claims against the estate of the de. ceaatsl must present the same,duly attested,to the said Administratrix on or before the &th day of September, 189«, or abide the Act of Assembly in such case made and provided. JULIA GALLAGHER. Administratrix. Address, 8U2 Kirkwood street, Wilmington, Delaware. EXCURSIONS.^ PHILADELPHIA AND OH ENTER 1 PASSENGER STEAMERS, Brandywine vü S AND City of Chester. FALL TIME TABLE. l«*avs Fourth street wharf dally, Sunday* Included: 7.30, 111.30 a. m ,1.00 and 4.16 p. m. Leave Phlladel|ilita, rbeatunt street wharf, 7.30, KU8 a. m.: 1.30, 4.00, p. m. Freight recel veil all day at Philadelphia and Wilmington. 1LMINHTON AND NORTHERN RA1I KOAD. Tima table In affect Sept. 20, w IM. Trains leave Wilmington. French street station, for B. A O. Junction, Montcbanin Winterthur, Oayenoonrt. Graaogne, Ooeeart, Chad he' Ford Junction, Pocopeon. West Chester, EmbreevtUe, Mnrtonville, Ooate* ville and Intermediate stations, dally, except Sunday, at 7 35 a ra, 156, 4*5 and 6 25 p np Sunday only at 8 10 a m; I 65 and (H p m. For Wayueelinrg Jonction, Springfield and Intermediate stAtione. dally, except Sandav, m, 1 56 and 4 05 p m. Sunday! only at _ : 158 and 4 06 p m. For Joanna. Btrdsboro, Reading and Inter mediate étalions, dally, except Sunday, at T 35 a m and 156 p m. Sunday only at 8 10 a m and 1 68 p m, A, G. MoCAUSLAND. Supe rln ten lent. BOWNE83 BRIGGS, Gee. Poet enger Agent at 7 85 a 8 HI am: MOTORMEN, CONDUCTORS, Stop in and see the new suit we have on sale—all— UNIFORM MEN, wool, guaran teed fast col or, good weight cloth, gar ments carefully and liberally cut —ho skimping and every one made right here in the building—all pockets made of heavy drill, buttons detachable for wearing either with plain or uniform buttons. The price Is *10 a suit; all sizes for men. This is the best suit we know of for the money, and the cloth will give entire satisfaction in wear, as we have sold the same mill's goods for years and never had a complaint. 1 he price has always been higher, out this is a new lot just made up and the new price on them. Open evenings until 0 o'clock. Saturdays 10 p.m. JAMES T. MULL1M & SON, 6th & Market tits. Clothing, Hats, Shoes, WUmlngtor, WALL PAPER Almost given »way. Must have room for Spring goods. While backs, 8 yards long. 5c a piece. Brown backs 84c a place. Nice Gold Psper 6o apiece. Higher priced paper cut in half. We hang Wall Paper and hang it right. Try Damp Wall Varnish our Window Shades. With spring rollers and fixtures Included. Fsit, 15c; Felt Waterproof,20o Opeqne, Cloth 25o; Fringed, 40c. Specie! Oil Cloth, 35c; Fringed or Lace, 50s. Handpalnted Oil Cloth, 50o ; Fringed 65o and 75e. A large line of Fringes end Leoes in etoek. Wemekesbtdee to older e specialty. The lergest line of Wall Papers end Win dow Shades In the city.Give us • call and we will save yon money. PRESTON W. YEAGER, No. 408 King Street. VIRGINIA GRAY WINTER OU 1UKF Then' Gat* are said to be a* hardy aa wheat and will stand as much cold when well eetali llshed. Hown during August and September tney will make a go*sl growth before winter seta In and will furnlih excellent grazing dur ing late fall, early spring and o]»n spelts in wfnler, without Injury to the grain crop after wards Will yield on good ground To to 160 bueliels per acre oats weighing 35 to 40 pounds er bushel, i 75 Cents Per Bushel. J. J. SMITH, FOURTH AND SHIPLEY STREETS Phone No. »4. PROVIDENT ICE CO. Will furnish ice to family trade as followtt 5 Iba. daily 35c per week. 10 lbs. daily 49o per week. 15 lbs. daily 63c per week. 20 lb«, daily 84c per week. 28 lbs. and over at the rate of 60o per 100 lbs Prices 110 higher during the season. The leant cause of complaint should ho r* ported to the office at once. It will be proiuptr ly attended to. Office, S. E. Cor. 10th and Market Sis. Phone No. »4. BANKING AND FINANCIAL. T. D. HOOPER & CO., BANKEBS AND BROKERS, Itf New Htroot, N. Y. Members of the New York Stock Excb» css, HBAHUH urriONl 810 Market Street, Wilmington, Del. New York Ratos of Oommlaal«" 1 Artisans' Savings Bank NO 102 MAIKF.T IllfU' Wilmington, Doja« are Open dally from;9 o'clock a. n. ualb I ;. tn 9870.0/8 77 97011,175 85 aiTrVflS49 AaoeU, Deposits, Hnrplnf, interest allowed on deposits o) mossy Mf one or more colen i. t month* at th. t »t# of 4 per cent, per am um. Mono luesal OB mortgage* onrea * late. J. AUGUSTUS McCACl.LKY, President. T. ALLEN HILLE/-, vioe-»'re«ia«nL E. T. TAYLOR, Heo'y neu lie»«. JOSEPH JU M.ilMLU. Auditor. MOV I. 1895 msM u3k : > V , f HP >4» tiaUMikk K..K Vv.-'tT. 3of« r^iifN* ui.Uraitc-U. PR ajlHVMM.', f All Rectal DIhms. ristular. J iviurf«. t txn, not dally, excepting Thursday, bundsy, I« u> U 3 t rut« I