OCR Interpretation

Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, May 04, 1889, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Delaware Library, Newark, DE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042354/1889-05-04/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

ok Place To-day Put No Official Fig
ures Given.
The annual public test of the Fire De
rtment of this city took place to-day.
le test was in charge of William Ü.
ugh, Preston Ayars.Fiaucis F. Sawdon,
larles A. Uyan and Edwin C. Moore,
ty Council's Fire Committee. The test
ik place on French street, near Six
snth, and was witnessed by a large
mber of persons. The following from
i directions issued by the committee
jlain themselves
'The test will be through two .>00
b lengths of hose, up French street,
i will be for one and one half hours,
itinuous squirting,
hose will be used.
The engineers will light their fires as
m as both engines are in position, and
the steam guage shows fifty pouuds
y will start their engines and continue
run until the time expires. In no case
at the guage register more than 100
mds of steam and the safety valve
st be made to blow off at that
ount. "
The Weccscoe and Reliance engines
;ad squirting at 9 o'clock.
?en was in charge of the former and
ffy of the other.
fhe unofficial result of the test was:
liauce, 183 feet, 7 inches; Weccacoe,
feet. The latter company claims the
ger squirt.
'he Washington and Fame Hose Corn
lies were next in the test, beginning
11.15 o'clock. The figures show:
ishington, 116 feot, 11 inches; Fame
be, 216 feet, 7 inches.
Immediately after this an alarm was
t in from box No. 46 at Fourteenth
l Walnut streets, to test the Delaware
ck. In .'1.04 minutes the truck ar
ived at Fourteenth street, and in 1.16
lutes more the big ladder was raised,
s was greater time than it was done
) year.
To official measures or time were
en and the figures of the various
ipanies differ. Friendship and Phoenix
ran their tests at 2 o'clock this after
No other length
Italian Laborer Crushed at the Bran
dywine Granite Quarries.
Ln Italian named Tommy Lafure was
ed at the Brandywine quarries about
I'clock yesterday afternoon by the
ing of a derrick The derrick broke
pe and fell upon him as he jumped.
arm was' broken and his breast
plied iu. He died iu a few moments,
was taken by the eoronei* to
house where he lived at Eleventh
l Scott streets, but as there were
leral families living in the same
Ise, there was very little room,
I lie was taken to the morgue, where
»vas prepared for burial. Lafure was
pan about 45 yearsof age. He was
pt, stout and wore a bushy mustache.
Iwas a married man and left a small
loroner Gamble empaneled a jury this
rning to hold an inquest upon the
ly, After viewing the corpse at the
rgue the jury went the scene of the
Ident and heard the evidence of em
rees of the Brandywine Granite Com
[y, who were eye-witnesses of the
Ident. A verdict of accidental death
p rendered.
•arge Number of Drunk. Sent.need by
Judge Ball To-day.
t the City Court this morning the
owing list of drunks received hear
s : George W. Taylor, $1 and costs ;
er Smith, $1 and costs; John Price,
md costs ; William Miller, $5 and costs ;
irick Warren, who was let go yester
L w'as fined $5 and costs ; George
tfmnn, arrested by Officer Updike for
oying women, was discharged on that
rge, as Chief Swiggett testified that
women were loose. He was fined $5
costs for drunkenness.
Lizzie Harris, colored, $1 and costs;
pmas Rodgers was let go on promise
eave the city. Charles Maguiie was
psted on the circus grounds yesterday
[information that lie was a general
pf aud crook. He was discharged
h a warning not to come to this city
Villiam Priest, a countryman who
le "to see Barnum," was let go on
mise to leave the city,
jarry Wilson, a young colored fellow.
k recommitted. He was charged with
bhu Rooney, drunk, was let go on
ment of costs and promise to leave
j Yatchmg Activity,
fhe yacht clubs of this city will open
lir season in the coming week, and it
[expected to be a season of greater ac
Ity than ever before. The yacht
idex will be launched to-day. It has
In completely overhauled. The yacht
Ilia owned by the Stella Yacht Club
ll be launched towards the last of
k mouth. The Bachelor Sailing Club
[ranch of the Bachelor Boat Club ex
|ts to have its yachts out to-morrow.
I the yachts along the Brandywine
le been refitted up; the Tom and Joe,
Ir Eagle, Horner, Nellie, and the
|am yacht Annie. There will be at
Lt two new yachts in this vicinity this
New Century Club Musicale.
i musicale will be given at the regular
sting of the New Century Club at the
ilders' Exchange rooms, on next Wed
day afternoon at 3 p. m. Miss Laura
Earle will be pianist and Mrs. Zer
ä von Beregliy, violinist. The program
1 be as follows:
ue from fifth French Suite
no solo— Sonatine in D minor,
,lin and Piano—Sonata in F
no Solo—Sonata in E flat (Das
lia Solo—Ballade and Polonaise
D. Scarlat te
.. Mozart
Vieu xtem ps
10 Solo-Spinnerlead, from "The
y ing Du teaman'*.....Wegner-Liszt
in and IMano—Peusees Fugitives
New Schooner«,
laptain Birdsall's new schooner is
>ut completed so far as the woodwork
loncerned, and is now being painted,
will be launched about the middle of
month. The deck timbers on Captain
Kirne s schooner are being put in
ee. She will probably be launched in
gust. Another dredging scow for
well of New York is being started.
•Skipped by the Light of the Moon."
'he museum at No. 117 Market street,
ich has been opened for several weeks
it, was found deserted this morning
, occupants having "skipped by the
lit of the moon," taking with them all
ilr curiosities (Î), wax figures, etc.
e big negro giant joined the Barnum
eus and this is said to have ruined the
Dots of Stamps.
rhe House used over 3,500 stamps at
p recent session of the General Assem
f. This would make about 1,666
Imps to each member, or about twenty
kr stamps a day, counting seventy
vs actual session. A correspondence
frthy ot a Congressman.
The Children»' Cl»** « ,r t,le College of
Music Will Sins the Cantata.
The next musical event of local inter
est will be the production in the Opera
House of the "Cadets' Picnic," a cantata,
by the children's class of the College of
Music, and the second act of "Martha,"
by well known singers, on next Monday
The "Cadets' Picnic
wasj rehearsed
in the Opera House this morning with
the full orchestra accompaniment. A
prominent theatrical man who heard the
rehearsal, said it was the best he
heard given by children. Prof. Webster
has taughtf the girls a beautiful march
and the cadets have been ' thoroughly
drilled by a member of our state militia.
The principal parts are in good hands,
and the singing will be of uuusual merit.
Miss Blanche Appleby as Florence will
probably make a great hit. On Monday
evening at 6 30 o'clock, headed by a drum
corps, the cadets will make a street
parade. The second act of
opera "Martha" will be
sung by Jacob Graff of New York,
Misses Kate Bisselle and Mary K. Thiel
man, James J. Jackson and N. D.
Over 500 tickets have already been re
: he
The New Directory.
The new city directory made its ap
pearance last evening and will be found
a very useful work. The typographical
appearance of the work is superior to
any previous work of the kind published.
The publishers claim for the work that
it is more complete than any previous one.
They have patronized home industries in
compiling it aud for this they deserve
especial praiBe. The list of Congress
men will be found a handy reference.
Complete lists of all the departments of
the city government, churches, incorpo
rated companies, literary institutions,
loan associations, public schools, rail
roads, and secret aud beneficial societies
are given. The liai of names comprise
568 pages. There is a complete list of
the business houses of the city. An in
valuable block directory closes the work.
Fuuitable Guarantee Company,
A preliminary meeting of the incorpo
tors of the Equitable Guarantee and
Trust Company met at the office of Wil
lard Saulsbury, Esq , this morning. The
amount necessary to organize the com
pany is $100,009. At the meeting it was
found that the subscriptions to the
capital stock had been so large that it
was necessary to allot the stock among
the incorporators. To accomplish this
nurposj Preston Lea, William DuPont
and William Bush were appointed. After
the permanent organization is completed
the capital stock will be completed.
Stock will be increased to the limit fixed
ia the charter, $1,00,900.
ltishop Coleman'« Appointments.
Right Rev. Leighton Coleman, D. D.,
L. L. D., will administer the rite of con
firmation at St. John's Church to morrow
he will preach at the Homeopathic Hospi
tal. In the evening the bishop will preach
at the Church of the Nativity in Phila
adelphia. On Monday he will leave for
Ohio to take charge of the diocese during
the sickness of the bishop. Bishop Cole
man will remain in Ohio for ten days.
On Sunday, May 19, the rite of cor firma
ion will be administered by the bisho p
at St. Andrew's in the morning; Grace
Church, Brandywine hundred, afternoon ;
Immanuel Church, Highlands, evening.
At 4 o'clock in the afternoon
An Overdriven Horse.
Special Agent Frank Stout, of the 8. P.
C. A., received a telephone message from
the Ninth ward on Thursday regarding a
horse that was being driven from Norris
town, Pa., to Middletown, Del., a distance
of forty-two miles. The horse, which
was a fine animal, had been driven from
Norristown to a stable in the Ninth ward
on the previous day, by a colored man,
and through bad driving the legs of
horse had become terribly swollen.
Stout took possession of the horse and
had the shoes removed, and will put the
horse on some marsh where it can rest
and recover. Enoch Baugh of Norris
town is the owner of the horse.
M r.
United Friend, of America.
The Grand Council of Delaware, United
Friends of America, met last evening
and elected these officers: James A. Pen
nington, grand president ; Lydia A. Heri
tage, grand vice-president; Charles H
Combs, grand secretary; Melvina B.
Pennington, grand treasurer; Annie M.
Baker, grand guide; Frank C. Vinsinger,
grand inside sentinel ; George Davidson,
grand outside sentinel ; A. M Beatty,
grand lecturer ; Richard Heritage, grand
counsellor; Elizabeth Munda, grand
junior counsellor; Harry Manlove, R. V.
S. Beatty, William R Holland, Mary A.
Wrightirigton and Mary A. Vinsinger,
Grand Package Party.
The Patriotic Order Sons of America
will give their first grand package party
and entertainment on Saturday evening,
May 11, in German Hall. An interesting
program has been prepared, and ad
dresses will be made by prominent gen
Clemen of this city and Philadelphia.
A quartette has been procured which will
render some very fine vocal selections.
Tickets of admission,good for one chance
on a five dollar gold piece, only ten cents.
Each person is requested to bring a
Officer Stout'» Good Work.
Frantz Genglebach, the man who has
the contract for removing ashes in the
western part of the city was given a
hearing before 'Squire Smith this morn
ing. He was charged by Officer Stout
with working a horse with u very sore
shoulder after he had been warned against
it. Lilburne Chandler, Esq.,Genfilebach's
counsel, spoke for one hour. Willard
Hall Porter, Esq., counsel for the S. P.
C. A. followed him. Genblebach was fined
$10 and costs.
"An Evening With Jess«."
On next Tuesday evening in Second
Baptist Church, Professor Charles S.
Maurice will give a panorama exhibition
of the Life of Christ. The illustrations
are meritorious paintings, covering 5,000
feet of canvas. They are true to nature
and follow closely the text of the Gospel.
The proceeds of entertainment will be for
the benefit of the Sunday school of the
Huildmg Opération«.
Joseph L. Carpenter, Jr., intends to re
build on his property at Tenth and
Market, on the site of the Ebbitt House
and the building next toit towards Tenth
street. Lines have been drawn for fourteen
houses in East Lake Park. They will be
of brick, two stories high, with front and
side yards and located on Madison street,
between Twenty-ninth and Thirtieth.
Court Convene« on Monda/.
The May term of the Court of General
Sessions and the Superior Court will con
vene at the Court House on Monday
morning. There are no criminal cases of
importance but the Superior Court is
likely to have a long session.
Two Detective».
Iu accordance with a resolution of City
Council adopted sometime ago City
Solicitor Turner will prepare the coining
week an ordinance providing lot two
detectives to be appointed by the mayor.
It will be remembered that when the
matter was before Council that the
reason assigned for not granting the de
tectives was that no provision had been
made in the appropriations for their pay.
The fiscal year will end June
be prepared before
order to provide for their pay
appropriations are made for the coming
year. The appointment of the detectives
will no doubt be opposed on the ground
that the patrol wagon is all the expense
that should be incurred at this time. The
two detectives will probably be granted
however as their need has been demon
strated on several previous occasions.
Mrs. Mary E. Ford of Dover was in
the city yestbrday.
Frank E. Herbert of New Castle is in
Philadelphia to-day.
Mrs. C. C. Hart of Newark is visiting
her sister in Philadelphia.
Mrs. William T Smithers of this city,
i s visiting friends in Dover.
J. H. Marshall and wife of Lewes are
visiting relatives in New Castle.
W. K. Donaldson of Christiana paid the
Evening Journal a visit to-day.
Governor Biggs was in the city to-day.
He went to Philadelphia on the it 42
Wilbur Wallace of Dover spent yester
eut to Phila
the ordinance is to
that time in
when the
day in Wilmington and w
delphia to-day.
George V. Massey. George A. Milling
toh and Dr. E. Johnson of Dover are in
the city to-day.
Charles Deputy, a former resident of
Red Lion hundred is visiting friends
near Delaware City.
Mias Bertha Bennett returned to Phil
adelphia after several weeks visit to Mrs.
C. C. Hart of Newark
Dr. Lafayettp Marks is reported much
better to day. Ho says he will occupy
his pulpit to-morrow.
George W. Quinn, who was badly in
jured in the military parade in New
York is still confined to his bed.
Miss Amanda Wolcott of Harrington
returaed home from Manch Chunk on
Saturday last and has been unwell ever
The Rev. Mr. Wainwright will preach
at the Olivet Presbyterian Church to
morrow at 10.30 and"7.30 o'clock.
The Rev. George E. Thompson has ac
ceded tho call to the Olivet Presbyterian
Church, and will begin his labors on
next Sunday, May 12.
Services will be held at St. John's P.
E. Church to-morrow as follows: Holy
communion 7.30 a. m., morning service
and confirmation 10.30 a. m., evening
service 4 p. m.
Second Baptist Church, R. B. Cook,
Ç astor, will preach at 10.30 a. m. and
45 p. m. Lord's Supper in the morning.
Singing conducted by W. W. Lobdell.
Suuday schools at 9 a. m. aud 2 p. m.
The Bethany Baptist Church has pur
chased the Reformed Episcopal Chapel
on Fifth avenue in West Wilmington
It will be called the South Missionjof the
Bethany BaDtist Church. Sunday school
services will be held each Sunday at 2
o'clock beginning to-morrow.
There will be services at the colored
Presbyterian mission to-morrow at
Fourth and Shipley streets to morrow.
Preaching at 10.30 by Rev. J. A. Cald
well, at 3 o'clock by Dr. B. T. Jeffers of
Lincoln University and at 7.30 by Rev.
J. A. Caldwell. Sunday school at 2 p. m.
All are cordially invited.
First Presbyterian Church Rev. E. T.
Jeffers, D. D. of Lincoln University will
supply the First Church pulpit to-mor
row 10.30 a. m and 7.30 p. m. Dr. Jef
feris will speak at Fourth and Shipley
streets at 3 p. m. in interest of Presby
terianism amongst our colored people.
First Church Sabbath school at 2 p. m.
Endeavor Society's prayer meeting at
6.45 p. in. Everybody invited.
Fish are scarcer.
Shad sell at $14 to
$18 per 100 wholesale, and 15 to 40 cents
There will be a special meeting of the
Builders' Exchange on Monday morning
at 11 o'clock.
Two ladies voted at 2 30 p. m. for
Joseph Pyle, Board of Education, in
Twelfth ward.
The Pennsylvania railroad officials are
preparing a new time table to go into
effect next week.
The monthly meeting of the Woman's
Indian Association will be held on Mon
day afternoon next at 4 o'clock.
Eben Hearn of the Record and Gazette,
Pocomoke City. Md., was a visitor at the
Even iso Journal office to-day.
A dance was given in the Crosby &
Hill building last evening by several
members of the Shields' Library.
Fifty votes were polled in the Eighth
ward up to 1 o'clock to day,for Dr. James
H Morgan and Bernard Donahoe.
The funeral of little Marguerite Elliott,
the daughter of A. 8. Elliott of Elliott,
lohuson & Co., took place this afternoon.
Sheriff Allen sold the livery stable of
property of John Hanson, on East Fourth
street, this morning, to George W.
Booker for $4,900.
The last of the series of concerts at
the Misses Hebb's boarding school was
given last evening before a large and ap
preciative audience.
A lady from Kennett Square had her
pocket picked of a purse at the circus
yesterday afternoon. Fortunately the
purse contained no money.
The last meeting of the season of the
season of the Y. J. M. O. Clique was held
last evening at the residence of Homer
Barry, No. 405 West Fifth street.
William Kates of Newport was fined
$10 this afternoon by Justice Monaghan
for driving a horse with a terribly dis
eased foot. Special Agent Stout brought
the complaint.
Third street bridge was visited this
morning by Levy Court Commissioners
Sutton. Eliason, Weir Grubb and Hick
man. They examined the foundation and
found it to be in a bad conditiou.
To afford the Wilmington school
children an apportunity to witness the
performance of "Cadets' Picnic," Mr.
Cloward has reduced the admission to
25 cents in the balcony to school children.
Clerk of the Court of Chancery Me
Whorter has received instructions from
Chancellor Saulsbury to notify the mem
bers of the bar that all cases must be
ready for trial by the SeDtember term or
they will be stricken from the list.
A meeting of the Young Men's Chris
tian Association will be held in the Cen
tral Presbyterian Church tomorrow
afternoon at 4 o'clock, which will be ad
dressed by the Rev. J. D. C. Hanna
the Rev. William P. Swartz.
^ this city this morning.
The tug Rambler brought two B A O.
railroad barges from Thomas's Point to
Four Delegate» Fleeted to the County
Convention—Other News.
Bpeclal Correspondence Evening Journal.
Newcastle, Del., May 4.— A meet
ing was held by a number of Democrats
in the old town hall last evouing. The
subject of the foolishness in having a
county meeting every, two years was dis
n. Five delegates were appointed to
attend the convention of county dele
gates which meets here
They are Thomas Holcomb, Albert H.
Silvers, John E. Connolly, Patrick Mc
Urory and George W. Eckles.
The Young People's Christian League
will meet at the M. E. Church this even
May 11.
churches to-morrow.
Over 100 people from here attended
the circus at Wilmington yesterday.
Edward P. Challenger is having his
store on Market street refitted aud Im
Miss Nellie Wise contemplates a visit
in Pennsylvania next week.
Lester Carlisle of Frederica is visiting
his sister, Mrs, Rev. E. L. Hubbard.
John E. Connolly spout to-day in Phila
A prisoner named Wilson has painted
a large portrait of Hiett Urahaui, the
proprietor of the Atlantic House.
The family of Rev. E. L. Hubbard,
who have been down the state during
Mr. Hubbard's trip to Europe, returned
to New Castle last evening. Dr. Hub
bard returned to-day.
services will be held in all the
Special Correspondence Evening JoenNAL.
Georgetown, May 4.— Dr. C. R.
.nylon is still very ill, aud unable to be
Mrs. Sudler of Bridgeville, is visiting
her daughter. Mrs. Charles F. Richards.
MIsn Sallie Boyce of Laurel, is the
guest of her brother William H. Boyce.
Mrs. Noah Deuuiu spent this week in
The funeral of Rev. George W. John
son of Laurel at the St. George's Chapel
yesterday was very large, it being at
tended by many George to wuers. He was
a resident of this plate for more than
ten years, and was warmly liked by all.
The monthly reunion of the public
schools was held yesterday afternoon.
The program was very interesting. One
of the plays, "The Lawsuit," being es
pecialiy good. A motion sung by the
scholars of Miss Davis's department
deserves mention. There were a large
number of visitors present.
Mrs. John M. Rawlins was called to
Oainsville, Fla., by the serious illness of
her son, Linden K. Rawlins.
Horace . Adams, formerly of this town,
but now of tVetherfurd, Texas, Is here
with a large drove of mules. He is quite
sick at the residence of his father. J. T.
William J. Blackston, druggist, is very
ill at his home on Market street. His
relatives iu Virginia have been sent for.
Mis. Charlotte Swlgget of Wilmington
was in town this week.
A May Party.
Special correspondence of Evening Journal.
Felton, May 5 . —A "May Party" was
given by the young ladies ot Professor
Tindall's school this afternoon at Spring
The Women's Christian Temperance
Union will give a parlor entertainment
Monday eveniug next at the residence of
Mrs. Susan G. Reynolds.
Miss Annie Roe of Philadelphia, who
has been spending the winter with rela
tlves here, returned home to day.
8. B. Gibson of Chester, Pa., has been
in town thrs week visiting his sister,
Mrs. Martha Creadick.
Oswell Haddaway of Oxford, Md., is
visiting his cousin, F. G. Creadick.
Fred. Wyatt, one of Felton's young
men who went to Philadelphia a few
years since to seek his fortune, is home
visiting his father before leaving for
Chicago where he will go to make his
William Whitaker, Frederica's retir
ing postmaster is speuding a few days in
town with relatives,
CbriHtlana Item«.
Special Correspondence Evening Journal.
Christiana, May 4.—Miss Pettie
Elliott is visiting friends in Wilmington.
The school committee was n session
last evening to correct any impartial
assessments for this year.
Professor Helldron gave on entertain
ment on Thursday evening.
The following persons were at the cir
cus yesterday : H. A. Marshall, William
Levey, Walter Southgate, Harry Smith,
James Marshall, Willie Wier, Harry
Peters, H. L. Webber, Oliver Rothwell
and Walter Cupit.
The claim of Mary Graves against
Mrs. William Hall for support of child,
set for this term of court, has been pri
vately settled and the trial will not come
The Misses Cranston of Newport and
Miss Rebecca Churchman are visiting Dr.
F. L. Springer.
OdcBKA PersonnlH.
Mr. Frank Griffenberg of Philadel
phia spent a few days with his family
this week. He returned to Philadelphia
on Thursday.
Messrs. Charles H. and Harlan G.
Scott of Wilmington, were the guests of
Mr. G. L Townsend from Saturday until
Thomas Bonham of Wilmington is vis
iting his daughter, Mrs. C. H. Sentmau
on Main street.
Miss Mary Wheeler of Wilmington is
visiting Miss Glena Jones.
Mrs. William it. Polk has returned
from her prolonged sojourn in the South.
Mr. and Mrs. William R. Davis, the
newly married couple, arrived home from
their wedding tour en Saturday evening
Mrs. Bright of Delaware City is visit
ing her sister, Mrs. Clarence Pool, near
McDonough —Odessa Herald.
Dover Pergonal New«.
Special Correspondence Evening Journal.
Dover, May 4.—The Dover M. E.
Church choir met at the home of their
leader Philip Burnett, last evening, to
tender the'r farewells and best wishes
for his European trip.
R. H. Van Dyke, Esq., and wife are
visiting in Kennedyville, Md.
Mrs. Anna E. Hitchins lias been spend
ing a few days in Philadelphia.
Mrs. Edward Ridgelv aud daughter are
spending a few days in Philadelphia.
1 » Jolm.C. Gooden, state librarian, is at
tending the United States District Couit
at Wilmington as a juror.
Wilmington Clearing House.
The exchanges of the Wilmington banka
at the clearing house to-day were: Clear,
ings. $107,599 83: balances. »22,073 68.
Th« Four Little Pig«.
One little nig vent In the pen.
Two little pigs also;
Three little pig* riid the same.
Bat the fourth little p'g wouldn't go;
And the man who bought those little pigs
said-!-Well, you know.
—Munsey's Weekly.
In the extension to the European
Hotel at Front and Walnut streets there
will be three new stores.
Romance Condensed.
The room was dark, the maid arose
To fetch a match, she «aid;
But he persuaded her to stay
And make a match, instead.
—Pittsburg Uispatck,
Is a good family companion.
The Philadelphia Sunday Press
Grows better with each issue, an<l is tho best. Buy it! Read it! Yon
will like it. (let it next Sunday and read tho great romance of the Cali
fonda vineyards,
vTixcLg© LyirxoILL.
Mothers' Exchange—A column devoted
to maternal confidences and expres
Himalayas—Above the clouds,
wonderful people to be found there.
The Bravest Act— The Press' $5 prize
Interview with Actor»—Of interest to
theatrical admirers.
Clara Belles Letter.
Bill Nyc and the Battle of Tippe
canoe— Illust rated.
The Prize Joke - $5 to the winner.
If you would get all tho latest news of Wilmington buy tho
3rowing Old Gracefully—An interest
ing paper by Dr. Hammond.
How to Tell the Weather— Three ex
perts tell how it is done.
Artistic Kitchens—An article of inter
est to every housekeeper.
Sunday Press
Interesting letters from special correspondents every week.
The next issue will contain a careful report of all the Bane Bali,
ks professional and amateur, all the Sporting News, Theatrical and
Society Notes.
i v M
In addition to our well-known staple
styles we have added a full line of the
latest Novelties
I Workmanship

of Fit
Which for
Cannot be
excelled in this or any other
Have you seen our stock of
Wale Coats and Vests? Perfect
ties at
Rock Bottom Prices
213 Market St. and 212 Shipley St
Examine the line of
511 Market St. and 411 Madison St.
An elegant line of beautiful Colorings in
BURNS & MONAGHAN, 419 Market Street,
Have now in stock the finest lino they have ever offered to the public.
35 Different Styles of
Ladies' | In Men's We Have Over 30 Dif
ferent Styles.
Men's hand-sewed shoes, six
styles, our own manufacture, 6 5Ö
Men's hand-sewed shoes, 6 00
Men's hand-sewed shoes,
Men's hand-sewed shoes,
Men's fine shoes, 4 styles,
Men's fine shoes, 4 styles,
Men's fine shoes, G styles,
Men's fine shoes,
Men's working shoes, $1 25 to 2 50
Ladies' fine shoes,
Ladies' fine shoes,
Ladies' fine shoes,
Ladies' fine shoes, 7 styles,
Ladies' fine shoes, 4 styles,
Ladies' fine shoes, 4 styles,
Ladies' fine shoes, (> styles,
Ladies' fine shoes, 3 styles,
Ladies' fine shoes, 2 styles,
Misses' shoes, 10 styles, $1 25 to 3 50
Child's shoes, 50c to 2 50
These are the best goods we have ever offered at the prices. Ladies'
and Gent's Low Shoes and Slippers in gieat variety. Ladies' and Gent's
Fine Shoes made to order at short notice. All fine goods in five different
width»— A, B, C, D and E.
5 00
4 50
5 50
4 00
5 00
3 50
4 00
3 00
3 50
2 50
3 00
2 00
2 50
1 50
BURNS & MONAGHAN, 419 Market Street.
Ladies Parasols and Sun Um
brellas. A beautiful new and
stylish line. We have a special
Satin edged Gloria Sun Um
brella which we can warrant
never to cut. Also a fine line
of Lace Covered Parasols at
specially low prices.
Infants' and Children's Out
fitting Department.
VVe have a full line of Chil
dren's Dresses in all grades from
25c to $6 each. Infants' Robes
and Slips—a beautiful assort
ment ; we have just received a
new line and our prices are re
markably low ; in fact we can
sell you a nice garment, made,
for what you pay for the ma
We open to-day a new lot of
Cashmere Cloaks and Capes
for the little ones. We have
them in the new Fauntleroy
styles. They are exquisite and
will be quite popular. Our
goods are gotten up for us
especially ; they are made well,
our styles are all new and the
finish and fit peifect.
Muslin Underwear.
Our stock of these goods is
larger this season than ever be
fore. VVe handle only well
made goods. All of them are
made on lock-stitched ma
chines, consequently the work
manship cannot he excelled..
VVe have them in all prices:
Ladies' Drawers, 25c to $1.50
a pair.
Ladies' Gowns, 50c to $3
Ladies' Skirts, 45c to $5 each.
Ladies' Chemises, 25c to
$2.50 each.
Ladies Corset Covers, 25c
to $2 each.
The sales in our Ladies' Coat
and Wrap department this
season have been very large.
We have now in stock a full
line of sizes in stockinette and
Corkscrew Jackets. An ele
gant line of Ladies' Wraps
made of Silks, Corkscrew,
Cloths and Plain Cloths. Also
a nice assortment of Ladies'
Beaded Capes.
No matter whether you want
a Coat or Wrap we make it a
special point to have all our
garments well made. Some
thing that will wear better than
it may look in preference to
looking better than it will wear.
That will not only please you
when you pick it out of the
assortment but will prove its
cheapness by its durability.
Dress Goods.
We are now in the midst of
a very large dress goods busi
ness. We have a splendid
assortment of dress goods of
all kinds. Cashmeres from the
lowest to thé finest grades that
are made.
Elegant all wool Henrietta
Cloths from 50c to 85c a yard.
Special baigains in Kid
Gloves, Ladies' Collars and
Ruchings, Ribbons, etc., etc.
Lichtenstein d Han,
326 JNLiJillET ST. 2

xml | txt