■ v -
WILMINGTON, DELAWARE, MONDAY, JUNE 9, 1902.
I ONE CENT.
f| SEASHORE RESORTS. | SEASHORE RESORTS.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J,
ATLANTIC CITY N. J. ,
Enlarged and Beautifully Improved.
New Private Tiled Baths with Hot and Cold Sea
and Fresh Water.
Liberally Appointed in Every Feature
Exclusive Lawn between the
Hotel and Boardwalk.
Write For New Booklet.
WALTER J. BUZBY.
youth Carolina Avenue and Boardwalk.
For (hose wit
room 4. 1
■i li l*o hot
hrt'irfc of cit.y
y uud u,».
C«. L, COLEMAN, JR., PROP.
Of uttii End South Carol inti Avenue.
Weekly rales $8 upward until July 1st.
MILLER & DUNLOP.
Ocean End of Kentucky Avenue,
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
LOCATED CONVENIENT TO PIERS AND CASINO.
CCBiti lit led of Slone
STEAM HEAT ELECTRIC LKJHT ELEVATOR.
s Single or on Snilo.
LUXURIOUS APPOINTMENTS AND ELEGANT SERVICE AT MODERATE PRICES
¥M. I. FINCH, Owner and Prop.
Write for Booklet
id Special Spring Kalei.
Tlid.su Desiring An Unassuming, home like house, abso
lutely dean, good table, (|iiiuk service, we call attention to
rapi iuK rat
heat; baths; specially
S. C. OSBORNE.
11 ilcu; first clum
L. Gt lSWI i It . Prop.
t Formerly of 'lei
U)8 Smlli Caro
lo. i a.
r dH> ; k •'
ml *17.50 l
mil On a
id uvury c*
. & .1, F. DICKINSON.
id tlm Boiir.lwHllc.
room,. »MW, ; e
holt phone 448 .1,
i. Write for booklet.
N. R. BOTH WELL.
Wb ARb AI THR THU BUSINESS
Of tho cbm w
id i i
Mr vice i
in table. Our
Let us ij
C oul uffordH
ear the Boach.
New Voik Aw.
J. PAIN, lili,PATRICK.
CAPS MAY, N J
■ U Open Jl
DeoaturHt, First houso from Boao i.
nr. 'J lie popu>nr VV
* apply to
TIIKU. MUELLER, Prop.
Op«n all th" y
bou»e. For rut.
Oceru Kud of Cougre.^s Street,
truly equipped. I,urge airy rooms.
all tho yeur.
the beach. Ocuvn view from
HUtte, with baths.
mry room Itoor
Writo for booklet.
C. B, REEVES, Prop,
CONGRESS HALL |
OpPm June 31. Only brick hotel. Located
ou bl ufl' csd -40 of
tlvo aero lawn;
ply lJOt Oktttfluub Blreet. i'iiila., t'a.
ft. H vLl'IN.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
iitiou. Cheerful, rom
Kates $2 p
special weekly rates and
booklet. 1HE0. L- HAWKINS.
e I i k e.
Pacific uud Indiana Avos,
1 c City, N. J*
MRS. P. A. DBUPSKY.
Con er Arknin
and Ppciflc A vos,
itOKiitli HOfMon; homelike; tin
r; rules *s lo *14 weekly.
It. J. OSBORNE,
r beach, Virginia avei
. . . elevator,
JAMKS L. SMITH.
id Pacific Aveuue#.
iccul rate until July
1.0BT. B. LUDV, M. D.
ia A vt
it Monday »j.iu
■s »8 to 113; nail
BUliliKLI, &, BROWN.
CAPE MAY, N J
Opens .Inly 1st,
ri lily- Prof. Morg
tin 111 . hoards, I
with on vatu
to $jtj per
jack front, dri
II. »l. UAttE
for bo ,
inttiidi'h »* aslmiy lun, D.
. Farley, e
jf clerk, itkii CUasluut
'Ocean Street and Boach Avenue.
Within uneuundt'cd fc
: beach. Teulh
M. L. RICH A ItDSCN.
Centrally located, Cool Ver
MRS. T. R. BROOKS.
No. 4 Perry street.
ilPonn, It. If, Ut at ion. Thor*
a ted. T«biw supplied direct from
furm. Hume Cuiutoris. Write for
K- E. MILLER, PROP.
s GOOD FOR ONE VOTE.
CUT THIS OUT
and write the naino of the jjj
player you wish to vote for jjj
a and send to the Republican j
JJ Club,. >
Deal, Wilmington, A. A.
Will Brennan, High School
H. Frantz, B Middle, II. S.
Hoffman, Wilmington A. A.
Tierney, " "
Meyers, " "
Shad Season At Au End.
Penongrove, N, J., JuneS—After
Monday'> catch the shad season
will be ended for this year. The
season may be termed good lor
some and poor for others. The
continued high prices, have saved
some of the men from bankruptcy.
As a whole it has been the poorest
season experienced for mauy years.
Noue of the men are able to ex
plain wily shad are deserting the
Delaware River. Some ascribe it
to the stocking with young shad of
the rivers ot the country by the
Fish Commission, which is said t.o
operate in a general distribution ot
adult shad In the streama instead
of confining them to comparatively
rivers, as formerly. Five years
ago the number of shad, in pounds,
caught by Salem County fishermen,
a moulded to 6,369,500; the uext
year 6,759,000 pounds were caught.
Since then the catch lias been only
about 2,000,000 pounds.
Uuncll the Matter
Go to Charles E. Uubeli tor your hit
and uapa ot oil style) No. 0 East Thirl ric
Next Thursday, Scott Excursion.
Popular Price Variety Store,
221 KINO STREET,
Tin, Enamai, Wooden Ware,
FLAGS, RED FIRE,
4x6 Flat;', last colors,
5x8 Flag, fast colors,
8x12 Flag, fast colors, $5.00
10x18 Flag, fast colors, $8.00
Flag Poles and Holders,
Market Baskets Made
Popular Price Variety Store
221 King St.
AM) 63 d at.
N. N CITY
ALL CARS PASS THE EMPIRE.
ral Concert 1
1 vi; Bo
W . JOHNSON yiTNN, Proprietor
ATI ANTIC CITY N. J.
ate tiled ballis with hot aiul coll
liborully appoi'.itrd i*i
. Kxclvsive I.
and bo irdwuik • WTi
WALTER J. BUZBY.
Chelsea. Atlantic City, N. J
the boach. Sun parlor. Hot
and ei Id water in
booklet. Reduced rut
for entire spring
to, Al. HANLEY.
TUE NEW RUDOLF
Atlantic City. N\ J.
Ocean front; capacity 800; largest and most
Modern on the ooayl; r
and fresh wuter 1 >^Hh; American mid Euro
pean plan; special spring rates; orchestra
aud weekly social features.
CM AS. It. I1YEHS.
suite with tf a
The Rev. Hubert W. Welle D. D.,
rector of St. Andrew's Episcopal
Church, during his sermon yester
day morning, referred to Judas
Iscariot, who betrayed the Savior,
as a disappointed office seeker.
Dr. Wells preached an excellent
Sermon, and spoke of the work of
the Savior and to the fact that li is
life and work was considered a
failure by the ..people of his lime.
They supposed that he intended to
form a kingdom upon this earth
and to become a temporal king.
They could not understand why,
with his known power, ho did not
assume the office, and his followers
insisted upon him so doing. When
he did not do so, but allowed him
self to be crucified they looked upon
his life as a failure. They failed to
appreciate and understand his true
Dr. Wells, said
that in his
opinion, Judao was a disappointed
office seeker. He was following" the
Savior in Ihe hope that Christ would
form a temporal kingdom and he
would get an office. When lie saw
that the Savior did not do ihia he
■as because he
supposed that it
did not have the power
ing" it no use to follow him longer,
betrayed him to those who were in
Mr. Wells quoted the Bible to
show that manv were ot the same
opinion as Judas, that Christ was
to form a Kingdom upon this earth
and failed to see his true mission.
A fine word picture
of the Savior upon the crois,
glory which was reflected in his
face, and how the soldiers whose
duty it had been to crucify him,
and who were hardoned to sucli
scenes, sat and watched his face as
he hung upon the cross. They did
not look at the figures which hung
beside him or at the dark cross
itseif, but only at his face.
The preacher then alluded to tlie
gospel of love, which was taught
bv the Savior, the love which ex
itself in the service for
others and i9 not centered in sell.
Scott Excursion, Thurs., June 12.
Before an attendance of 5500 the
Wilmington A. A. defeated. Shelleys
the Brooklyn team at theSouthSide
Park on Saturday afternoon by the
score of 3 to 2.
The game was an unusually inter
esting one, the visiting team being
the strongest that the locals have
played against this seasoft.
YVinhani who is said tube a Brook
lyn League pitcher was in the box
for the visitors and held Wilming
ton down to five safe bits."
Everson pitched a great game al
lowing but four hits. Tho visitors
made their two runs in the ninth
inning on errors l»y Deal, Russell
Score by innings
200 0 0 0000 —2
Roxborough at South Side tn-dny.'
Norristown wdl play at the Union
That was a great game over the
Everson had a regular Al. Orth
smile which worried to visitors.
Philadelphia .Giants will iw at
South Hide Park again to-morrow.
••Kid Carter will be in the box.
'■Butz'' Schultz lias joined tlicWil
Saturday was Hartley's last clay
on tlie Wihnihgton team.
Hoffman sliowed that he had a
strong- arm by that thr
Kulin played in backing Russell
up in the ninth inning and was a
clever piece of fielding.
• Russell made a pretty catch in
Tum' News didn't got a chance on
Winham whether a National
League pitcher or not was all there
with tlio goods.
Reading Y. M. C. A. was the eas
iest kind of a proposition for Wil
mington at the Uuion street grounds
on Saturday afternoon, tlio score
being 2-1 to 2.
The game was to one sided to be
interesting and tlie visitors' playing
''Butz" Schultz joined tlio Wil
mington team ou Saturday and put
up a good game at third. Ho also
hit tlie 1mlI hard.
The Keystone Base Ball Club will
play the Monarch team at Wilming
ton Ball Park ou Tuesday, Juno in.
The Van bill Base Ball team of Pa.
will play the Keystone team at Wil
mington Bull Park, June 11.
Manager I. \V. Gooff of tho Key
tone Club is carrying u strong ama
teur learn and is ready to moot Juiy
other amateur team in the state. 1.
AV. Good will leave Wilmington to
night to sign some first class pitch
Wilmington L'ible (J.don,
The regular weekly meeting of
the Wilmington Bible Union will be
held thin evening in the lecture room
of the Delaware Avenue Buptint
Church at 7.-15 o'clock. The Sunday
School lesson for next Sunday will
be studied, ' Faul Crosses to Europe, "
Acts 16 : 6-15. All Sunday School
teachers and Bible students are cor
THEY TO GAIN?
A question that is being asked at
the presnet time is what have the
ltepublicans to gain in this coming
campaign,? Republicans who have
worked tor the party for many years
when It cost a man his life to be one
to say we want tbe State. We want
to keep it out of the gerrymandering
I) einocrats, who by their laws dis
The Sussex Itepublican of which
Collector of Port Housten is Editor
says: Will some of these wiseacres
wlio are writing editorials proclaim
ing that tho Union Republicans will
not nominate Dr. Ball for Congress
please stale their objection and their
reasons for opposiug his renomina
liou? That he lias made a good Kep
roscntatlve not one of tlicmxan deny
lie has done more for tlie State and
secured more concessions fur our
people than any man who has repre
sented this State in the Huuse," in
the same length ot time. If he has
been able to do so much in his first
session, it must he admitted that
with the experience gained nod the
accquaintance established, he will lie
able to do still more if returned. lie
is entitled to It, It is an unwritten
law in both political parties In this
State to re-nominatc the member of
Congress, and this practice has not
been departod from, and why sho uld
it this time? It will not be. Wo
know Addicks isopposed to Ball. lie
has said so. lie knows Ball is oppos
ed to him and has constantly main
tsined that opposition throughout
The Regular Republicans are sat
isfied with his course and they lie
live it to be for the host interest of
the State to send him back. They
will nominate him and do all in their
power to elect him, If Addicks for
personal reasons, which with him
arc always paramount, refuses to
permit his party to nominato Dr.
Bali, tile consequent defeat of the
Republican party because of two
tickets and the responsibility will
rest with Addicks, who with li is
fourteen members of the Legislature
all he can possibly elect will bemerely
spectators in the Halls of llie Legis
lature, when tho United States Sen
ators are elecled. and Addicks am
bitious will he buried beyond rcssur
rcclion. If tlie Addicks crowd are
courting this fate, Pile Regulars will
he able to put up with it.
if there are two Slate tickets,
there will not he a Republican nom
for a State or County olllce
elected. If Addicks wishes to carry
his opposition to Congressman Jlall
this far, the Regulars can stand it if
in Sussex county there will be
elected next election In this county a
Clerk of the l'eace to succeed Jame3
Wright; a Register of Wills to suc
ceed W. F. Causey; a Recorder of
Deeds to succeed Joseph Hearn; a
Sherrill to succeed i'eter J. Hart; a
County Treasurer to succeed C. It.
McCabe, and Coroner to succeed S. I'.
Marsh; .State Senators in the First,
Third and Fifth-Senatorial Districts
to succeed 8. S. l'enniwcll, Dr. Far
low and F. 0. Maull; ten Represent
atives; ten county Commissioners;
Assessors and Inspectors for each
In Kent county this fall tliero will
be elected a Cleric uf the I'eace for
four years to succeed Robert Downes.
Republican; a Recorder of Deeds for
four years to succeed James Lord,
Democrat; a Cleric of tbe Court of
Chancery for four years to succeed
James A. Smith, Democrat; a Sheriff
for two years to succeed Frank Reedy
Republican; a Coroner to succeed
Charles Ravnard, Republican;;! Coun
ty Treasurer for two years lo succeed
Fennel Emerson, Republican; State
Senators In the First, Third and
Fifth Districts, to succeed Stephen
Slaughter, Democrat, and J. Frank
Allee and S. J. Abbott, Union Re
publicans; Representatives in each ol'
the 10 districts; Levy Court Commis
sioners in tho Second, Third, Fourth,
Eighth and Tenth districts, to suc
ceed Benjamin Moore,, II. E. Mabrey
and Alda I'owoll, Democrats,and Asa
Rogers and Charles l'ostles, Republi
cans; Assessors in each of the Repre
sentative districts, and Inspectors in
each election precinct. In all 52 per
sons will he elected to olllce by the
voters of Kent county this fall.
In New Castle County County there
will be elected a Recorder of Deeds,
Register of Wills. Clerk of Chancery
Court, Sheriff, Coroner, fifteen Re
presentatives to the lower huuse,
three state senators, assessors,
commissioncrsaud inspectors. Have
the Republicans anything to gain?
Tlie officers of the Legislature will
be chosen. Hive the Democrats a
two thirds vote in the Legisla lure
ami see what have tho Republicans
to gain, see them dispense with the
Department of Elections until It be
comes a Democratic cog wheel In tlie
Democratic machine workings,
same applies Lo the Seale,
take the head of Ihe ticket. Congress
man, two senators, state treasurer
and state auditor.
Have tlie Republicans anything
lo gain this fall by coming together?
Republicans of Delaware, ask your
self a plain question FWhat arc we
doing to help win tho day for our
grand old party? Are wo allowing it
to drift away and let the Democrats
to get in control. Let tho Republi
cans uf this State tell tho leaders
that they must have one ticket and
that all must work for its success
office holders favored by the Presi
dent have no right to say, "If they
nominate Ri I so and-sowo will knife
him," Bury such sayings out of sight
and criminate such thoughts. Where
did these people ever hear our rathers
express themselves in such a manner,
one ticket, everyone invited and
party success, must be the rallying
cry now and forever.
New York, J uue 9. —In keeping
with the secrecy which surrounded
all hia business operations in life
news of the death of Wilfon W.
Dunlap of 301 Wect Twenty-first
street was kept from his employees
until the filing of J his will gives the
estate of the dead money lender to
his sister, Mrs. Rose E. fcheddam,
who lives in Knoxville. la.
Dunlap got notoriety in New
York and Philadelphia froiij his
gospel wagon, in which lie set out
to convert the Jews, and from his
mouev lending operations in which
he was accused frequently of usury
His expereuces in the courts on
these charges were so uupleasant
that he arranged his business so
that it won Id be hard to ideutify
him with it. Each of his offices be
came a loan company,
force did not know him at all. He
had a superintendent, with whom
he did business. The superintend
ent had charge of inspectors and
agents. The inapectora inquirc in
to ihe occupation, prospects, and
personal property holdiugs of appli
cauta lor loans. Dunlap was one
of the first men to loan money to
employees ou assignments of their
He made a lortune in
Philadelphia. One man who form
erly worked for Dnnlap uow has
offices ot this class in sixteen cities
and is said to be worth $500,000.
Dunlap's office employees at bis
West Twenty-first street place saw
him occasionally, but they were
instructed never to address him on
the streets and to reply to all In
quiries that they did not know bini
••I didn't know Dunlap was dead
until to-day," said the inspector m
charge of the West Twenty-first
street place, "We didn't know
that we worked tor him. A man
ought to be satisfied to get his pay
•ithout insisting on knowiug who
pays him. They say Dunlapcharg
ed usury. Why, he didn't chargo
but 0 per cent, but of course there
was a notary fee lor making out the
papers. But the notarg lee is nev
er more than $4, generally only $2
Well come in."
An agent entered. "This feller
broke his leg and can't pay," said
the agent, holding up a collection
He.says he'fl pay the whole
$12 for the three weeks next Satur#
day. lie's been a customsr for eight
years and we might let up on him.
"Did lie only break one leg?"
asked the inspector. "Well, get
the money next week, or I'll brake
your neck, ''
Thus is Mr, Dunlap's business
going on after bis death.
The notary fee Is the way around
the law. The papers have to be
made out each time the loan is re
newed. No sura larger than $50
is lent and the notary lee on that
is $4 a monlli to which G per, cent
interest is added.
Duuiap's employees knew less of
his brother, w ho is his partner,
than of him. The other Dunlap
lived most of the time in Philadel
phia. When Wilson Dunlap died
on May 26, at 301 West Twenty
first street, his body was shipped
at once to Philadelphia.
In leaving Ills estate to his sister,
Dun'ap directed her to use it for the
spread of the "truo knowledge of our
Lord and Saviour, Jesus Christ."
The petition for probate set a value
of $5,000 on the property in this
Slate. Unless ho conveyed it to his
brother to escape the Collateral In
heritance Tax law Duulapleft a much
larger es* ate, for his income atone
time from his Philadelphia and New
York business combined was said to
be $4,000 to $5,000 a month.
Dunlap was knovvnabou tlhestreets
as the ossified man. He had been
paralyzed for many years and went
about in a wheel chair. His gospel
wagon was mobbed several times in
its journeyings through the East
The gospel money lender was well
known in this city he having visited
here several times during the past
years. His last trip to Wilmington
was in the spring of last year. lie
was here for about a week and went
around in the gospel wagon silting
in his wheel chair looking more dead
than alive. He had several associates
with him who sold gospel books from
the wagon. The gospel wagon with
t he ossified man sitting in It attract
ed much attention in this city.
Pine Fisl.1 Cjr.i.
Harry Hobson residing at Wood
dale. Delaware, boastsot the finest
field ot corn in New Castle County,
lie has 15 acres up two feet in
height, and expects tbe yield to be
not less than 90 bushels to the acre
There is not a weed or blade of
grass in the field. Mr. Hobson
would like his neighbors who think
they have good corn to call and
take a look at hia. He is one of the
be3t farmers in New Casile County
and does not depend on the weath
er to make his crops.
We would like to hear from
Uncle Biily Mitchell and Thom as
Jackson about their big crops.
James Smith of Kockland 4 the
well-known cattle dealer thinks he
lias a gooi field of growing corn
which is said to be A No. 1. Janies
makes farming pay as well as the
The Wilmington Roque (dub has
had fine arc lights placed on its
grounds so that members may play
in the oveniug. A club tournament
will be held in the feature.
Cadets of the Wilmington Mili
tary Academy attended the service
at Grace >l/E. Church yesterday
The Rev. Win. Wirt King
preached tlie baccalaureate
this being comment
Dr. King'h subject w
Boy." His text.
John 0: 9, was: "There is a hid here
who hath five barley loa\
small fishes; but what ar
among so many:"
Dr. King said in part:
"The advent with which this hoy
was so conspicuously connected and
in which he filled such an important
place was tho miraculous feeding
tlie five thousand by ourJjLord. The
miracle cannot tie mentioned with
out recalling this boy's connection
with it and contribution to it. The
place where it occurred was on
grassy slope at the foot of a
tain on the eastern shore of the sea
of Galilee, down tho coast a few
miles south of the town of Bethesdu.
Our Lord with His disciples had left
the more populous western shore
for the greater seclusion of this east
ern shore that they might he alone
and understood for a little while.
Tlie people, however, soon discov
ered the place to which they turned
and began to come from every di
rection, up the lake, down the lake,
and across the lake, on the slope at
the foot of tho mountain,
them gathering there,
came down front the mountain and
spent the day teaching and healing.
In conclusion, Dr. King proceeded
to discuss the question ef how boys
should live by speaking of the kind
of a life a man would live if lie
could become a boy again and carry
tlie knowledge of mankind back
The cadets listened with marked
interest to the address of Dr. King,
which was eloquent and forceful
Tlie commencement, exorcises prop
er will begin all.45 o'clock tliisaficr
llli tlie competitive drill.
The declamation contest will be
in WyckofI Hall a't S o'clock this
The contestants are as ful
lows; L'luieU Easley, Acker,
Yoder, Starr, Rommel, Brown and
To-morrow the class dav exercises
will be held, beglnui.ig at
o'clock a. m. Tlie meeting will be
called to order by Class President
Craig Adair, after which tho reports
wili bo read. The following program
then will be represented: block salu
tatory, Frank \V. Yoder; class liis
tory, James 1). Acker; distribution
of prizes, class president; class orupli
ecy, William (J. Rommel; addr
tiic undergraduates, Harry (4. Law
son; Mock Valedictory. Philip Easley.
On Tuesday evening a reception lo
the graduating class will be given hv
tho regents In Wynckoff Hall.
Tlie commencement exercises will
he held in WyckofI Hall on Wednes
day at lo 3o' o'clock a. m., with
Bishop Coleman presiding. Harry
M. Cazlcr will deliver the salutatory
address, and Robert (1. Houston will
address the graduates, after wliicli
Ralph C. Whitenack will make the
At F-hellpot Park.
Bryant and Saville's minstrels
will "lie the attraction at Sliellpot
Park this week. The minstrel show
is one o£ the host on the road and
is one of tho most popular enter
tainments ou the road. Yon are
sure to get your money's worth.
The Independence Fire Company
last nlglitextinguisbed a lire in a
pile of lumber started by children
at Eleventh and Hcald streets.
KEW UVK.OJAT IN
d Market »t
ig from 3M
Pur It; tinder
•ill kindly lo
-MIST,A11) OR HnL) STOI
it book of tha Ai-Uh»h3 Saving#
lij'13 in Hu
'in. K. hjVHt
■ a I Ion mado for a
j^OST O.t MIS!. AID-A DEI
of the Wilmington S
U in l
ty boalc No. I
i givaii null applies!
. MARY HKAl.KY.
QTRAY PIO-A STRAY PtC4
O till) rrsiduaco of I.
ivuy and pay cliaruos
ca, 1 .
,' is J U
uaat ot' C
nany New ami Inti
More Attractive Than Ever Before
Concerts Afternoon and Evening by
Howson's Famous Band.
A SPECIAL FKATUKK FOR TWO WEEK*
COMMENCING JUNE 1st. WILL BE A CAP
T1VK BALLOON ASCENSION AT ERE
-TENT INTERVAL* DURING THE DAV
AN l> EVENING.
d Market streets direct
Cars leave Sixth
i tho Sprlugs e
K. W. CROOKS, O
COMING JUNE 9,
BRYANT AND SAYILLER,
re to get-up kind, 'rid?
every tew #»«P
FORTY YEARS' EXPERIENCE IN RGPAltt
IN i WATCH!
CLOCKS JEWELRY—I, B,
Harry E. Than)is S Go., 509Karkqj
To Remove Tower. -fv/i
It is expected that as soon as th»,H
new appropriation of tlie publia^i
building committee of City (Journal
becomes available in July, plans |
will he secured for taking down theiaj
present tmver upon tbe City Hall^f
and restoring the original, whichff
will give tho building a similar ap- -
pearance to old Independence Hall -Sj
'i'lie only question to be settled if M
what to lio with the big fire alarm Si
hell which now hangs in the tower.
Many are in favor of doing away*9
with it on the ground that it isMi||
no use in notifying firemen, as tin Jj
tower bells on file different engine*
houses accomplish that purpose. It 9
has been decided, however, that thf 3
present tower is to go. , ■ ':'3
Strawbirry P.-'tivat. -I
A strawberry' festival will be held i
in Klsmere M. E. Church on Thnn*-|
day evening, June 12th. No ad» |
Struck a c
In responding to an alarm ot fir# a
at 10.SU this morning the DelawarnSj
Truck in turning the corner of |
Front and French streets, the ex«,'l
tension ladder struck car No. 119^1
of tlie Wilmington City Railway, ..j
C ompany, breaking one of the 3
standards on the end of the car J
near the roof. ' *
antko-tuk wu.iiixarcs totmM
wishes logoi I.ho address of:.
t. accotn modale vUitoro 4'
h lodt'iuu'- A dares* commCr*
AN TEL)-A GOOD RELIABLE M AN TO
iu New i
oous<H paid. North
Hell, N. J- j#7-U
ng, good my. Sun AdU t
FIRST CLASS HOUHJfJ
yy an tic i
■era, wage* 30 cent;
h v. 3d and Council street*. J ,
Apply to i
Apply Sara Pabohnll, 4lt
AN1KD-A PLACE F
tanteu-a good BTIiONa BOS TJ
cutting. AnplJ 700 |DelB" -
si DIRS TQ 4.-8
KP—EEV A HAL
in publishing, al
•ok; for purticulws
stump J. U. li. tula o'JJcu,
CAVKKS WAXTKD KX'OWI.I S Gflf
,'tirp; pay $X53p9rID0
Uochsfcoiie Mills Cu., f*
F. L. Putney, m imager
j' 5 tu th tat tf
CD—A <1000 BJY. APPLY 31
irpoH Htov •*. outira Iiouj* j
1 ua?ii o.T eloUiiug. Call ot 1
al car.I to Malum Bus. 30J Kmf •
Utt D & A; 18) A,
TED-A FIRST GLASS GARU1AOE J
on huh worli, Rood MrH)jes,«c«u<ljr j
. WolHugtou & Sons, 10, 12 and
- HELP F4JKW6HBD FOd \
biuurnnti ntnl j>ny*ts fnmllltt '
•. A?»i»»y ut v/iliAiujfluu lu-.iU
14 VV. 4 th ttiruet. n»3J-rt ui
W z. ; .„
A D OF OAK WOOD. AP. s
a straui f
M 2t i
Li 'oil SALK —
D plv U Mu
it* Diain *ud
HD DB-illtA f,
; for H
OR SALK—TH AT NKW
. KU Bi
Jr., la* m
ji eod tf
Bui lil i'
11.011 for 13, $3.00 Tor U).
tli Ruck* Bradley Uro*
vusjud, 519 Market St.
a.'4 s t t-b-iC
I. HORSK JUSP
ON K S')!
country, MuUahle for »:»y
; light uea
boy u> (l
. Apply to 72
■ liU* -tilth
having city watJe,
W. hih streot, vuitabl* >
- Apply to
i - Tli
o ; ki
i of ImMn
ton, tUU) W. Si it street.
Ifl.NT-GOOD STABLE ON KLUND |
4tli and 5ib. Apply lilt J
I-STORK SUITABLE FOB ^
iicrcliaiidiso at Stuuton, Del.,
uluus Mi*s Dickey, St an toil, S
CAT AU (4
Ao l liol v,
a ii'Ali- k.
r tin I repairer of piatni
t fjr royal taiuilie# 14
MoTIOK-A LIMITED NUMBER OB' LOTS I
[M in tlie Lombardy Cemetery will be of. ,*
ltd ut JJo Iu aveuu
CHAS. At. TOWNSEND,
W. 0th St.
Ninth and Market Sts.
Capital (ffii 1 ) $505,000.00
and fro tits
TRANSACTS A GBNlfiKAL TRUST BUS* ,
NESS; P A Y S IN T l fiRE>T ON DEPOSITS J
UF MONEY; RENTS SAFE DEPOSIT l
z* BOXES; MANAGES REAL ESTATE.
S Minot OurU#
Samuel K. Smith
Geo- G. Lobdell
Dr. J, A. Draper
J. Smith Bru
William W. Pusoy
William Bo we
Edward Briugliurst, Jr T. C'oleinau DuPoat 1
Joseph L. Carpenter, Sr . -v?
PRP 8 TON LEA. President.
OTHO NoVVLAND. Vice Pres, andTroM.
PEN NYFACKER.See uud l'ru#t Ott h
KtCH A itD Kt.IfiiE. A-HUfiaut Treaiurar , ;■
F K. MtiRIUboN, AHiistaut Secretary. ^
At. D CNOSsJAN. Real Estate U.Iioor. %
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