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CITY COUNCIL TO-NIGHT. f inancial Matters That Will Come up for DIhcus*ioii and Settlement. There will probably be a slight ripple in the proceedings of C'ty Council to night over the bills of A. Z. Roberts, pub lisher of the Wilmingtonian Democrat, for printing. The bills amount to $64.92 and $108 and were referred back to Mr. Roberts at the last meeting of council for correction, the contract price and are irregular In other ways. Mr. Roberts will make a statement to-night and city Tax Collector Martin J. Mealey will be present. City Council will probably settle the trouble over the $50,000 check for the intercepting sewer, which City Treasurer Griffith refused to sign beceuse there was no appropriation to charge it to. as was stated on the face of the check. It is probable that a new check will be drawn, ordering it to be paid "in accordance with the act." City Treasurer Griffith said this.morning that he would sign it when it was all right, but would not say whether he would con sider a check drawn as stated all right,or whether he would still insist on an ap propriation being made. It is not probable that Council will take any action on the communication of City Treasurer Griffith asking for instructions regarding the depositing of the Street and Sewer Depart ment's moneys in the Security Trust and Safe Deposit Com pany. The department instructed Griffith to that effect re cently. The action of Connell on the $120,090 check virtually settled the mat ter and the city treasurer will hereafter deposit the Street and Sewer Depart ment's funds in whatever bank the department designates. It is claimed that they exceed Mr. THE RAILROAD VICTIM. the Roily of Mrs. I.ena Wagner. Coroner Gamble held an inquest on the body of Mrs. Lena Wagner, who was killed by south bound train No. 89 on the Brandywine bridge yesterday after noon. The jury viewed the body at her late residence, Thirteenth and Forrest streets and then returned to the coroner's office and heard the testimony of Thomas R. Ltwson, the bridge tender, Joseph J. Dugan. C. E. Foster the conductor of the train and Edgar A. Cornelius and Morris L Parsons, the engineer and fireman. A verdict of accidental death from in juries received by being struck by the train while walking on the bridge, was rendered. The evidence brought out the faot that the woman was walking on the north bound track watching closely her foot steps on tiie cross ties. On the approach of the train aud the warning cries of the bridge tender sbe became bewildered aud stepped directly in front of the southbouud trains. In spite of the danger and the laws forbidding it, the bridge is used as a thoroughfare by mauy people. Signs of caution are displayed at each end of bridge. Mrs. Wagner was the wife of Emil Wagner, the baker; she was 21 years of age and bad been married but a year. He l funeral will take place to morrow at 3 o'clock The Interment will be made the in Riverview Cemetery. Coroner** Inquest £KiP ED THE TOWN* .fame« A. Smith Befriended, Show« Himself But an Unprincipled Man. James A Smith, the Florida refugee, put on his feet last fall by the kind hearted people of this city who believed his tale of suffering, has broken every principle of honor and skipped from his creditors. When be arrived in Wilming ton with his family In November he made an effort to get work and was employed by W. F. Seeds as a car penter. Mr. Seeds allowed him the use of the house No. 1601 Lincoln street free for three months, aud the necessities of life were donated. Smith was a voluble talker and apparently well educated. He soon left his job to go into business for him self as a contractor. He did not do much work after that, but appeared to avoid it. Lately he has been running up bills with several merchants in the neighborhood, and has paid no rent. W F. Seeds and Constable Dillin found the house empty on Monday when they went to sieze the household goods. Smith had skipped to Riddle's Banks where he now is. SUPERINTENDENT SELECTED, l>r. I>. D. Richardson delected for the > Hospital* The trustees of the State Hospital for the Insane met at the hospital this morn ing in a special session to select a medi cal superintendent in place of Dr. Har rison who recently declined to accept the position. Dr. D. D. Richardson of Philadelphia was selected. He was offered a salary of $1,800 per annum, with subsistence, two rooms and servants Dr. Richardson ac cepted the position, aud will take charge on September 1. Dr. D. D. Richardson is a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania, was for twenty years with the Philadel phia Hospital for the Insane, and later superintendent of an insane asy'am Warren, Pa. He is married and has one daughter. State He at * * H e-Lickt- H I m* *• The (he lix her) of life is causing quite a commotion in the city. One fond in dulgent parent rushed into the Jouhnal office this morning and demanded to know why his name was "associated with the stuff." When told that it was not his name, but probably bis son's, he went away murmering threats of the "elixir of death" against the boy. He said be tween his teeth : "I'll lick him," Doubt less all the exhilarating effects of the "elixir" have been counteracted by the (licks) hilerating effects of the father. An Unfounded Humor. The rumor in yesterday's Republican that Captain I. Pusey Wickersham would resign from Company C is unfounded. Captain Wickersham is out of town and could not be seen, but a friend stated that there is no truth in the report. Ser geant Edward Rogers, who tioned in the article quoted as a possible candidate for the position, laughed when the article was shown to him. He said It was the first he or any of the company had heard of the matter. was men The Klixlr ol kite. The experiments of Dr. Brown Se quard s elixir of life are not meeting with much success, in this city. The afflicted persons who were inocu lated with the fluid have felt no beließ rial effects. No further experi ments have yet been made. The colored man Richard Williams will be inoculated again this afternoon. str-eis, gave «n excursion to Auuustioe Pier on 'be «earner Be NumerouM l£xcur«lons to-day. Eleven car loads of peoole went by the P., W. a B. railroad this morniug oil the DuPont Post's, G. A. R. excursion to Atlantic City. $*TUe Independent M F. Church, Sev enth and Wall u tween 300 and 400 people were on the ex cursion. This excursion should have gone ou Monday but owing to the steamer Wilmington running on the Philadelphia route it was postponed until to day. The steamer Henry A. Haber took several loads of people to Pennsgrove to-day. people went on the excur Washington Fire Company to Cape May on the steamer Republic this morning. Brandywine Lodge, G. W. O. F., (col ored), gave an excursion to Chandler's Springs, Pa., on the B. & O. railroad, to day. They were accompanied by Ander son's Band. The Delaware Peach Shipments. The number of cars loaded with peaches shipped over the Delaware railroad since yesterday was as follows: Jersey City. Philadelphia. Boston. Baltimore. Newark. N. J_ Pittsburg, Springfield Scranton . Utica. Elmira. N. Y . Buffalo. Rochester. Total. Previous shipments. . Total to date . About 250 siou of the •> 19 11 1 I'a I . I 1 I .951 . .1020 The Progress of the Railw ay. Eighth street is torn up from Shipley Washington streets, and rails are laid from Orange to Tatnall streets. The street beyond Washington is unpaved and but little digging will be required. The street will be paved while the rail way is being finished. i.. Wilmington Clearing Honse. The exchanges of the Wilmington banks at the clearing house to-day were: Clear ings, $102,712.85: balances. $24,511.18. PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. Captain I. Pusey Wickersham is at Cape May. Miss Carrie Gross is visiting her annt, Mrs. E. Gray, of Coatesville, Pa. Miss Fannie Arold of Philadelphia is visiting relatives in Wilmington. The Misses Ellwanger of Philadelphia are visiting relatives at Newport. Dr. George H. Cantwell and family have gone to Atlantic City for a few days. Mrs. Jesse Godley of Trenton, N. J., Is visiting her mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Harper. Miss Rettew and children of this city are visiting Howard Thorne of Coates ville, Pa. Miss Susie Millaray, Miss Laura Bishop and Howard Bishop of this city are at Ocean Grove Miss Maggie H Palmer, who has been on a week's visit to Concordville, Pa., has returned home. Owen Wyatt, Harry Thomas, Clyde Thomas and Clarence McCaulley weut to Atlantic City to-day. Miss Kate Ruth of Fourth and West streets, has gone to Ruthby, near New ark, to visit relatives. Miss Bertie Rumford and Miss Mattie Perkins of this city left yesterday for a week's stay at Rehoboth. G. T. Barlow, of Barlow A Weer pro duce dealers, will return home from Brandywine Summit to-night. Mrs. John Green, John C. Green and Miss Ella Hent of Wilmington, left yes terday for a trip to the White Mouu tains. Mrs. William Hawk, Mrs- Ida Sawdon, and Misses Sadie Glenn, Amy Hawk, and Ida Adams are spending this week at Cape May. Mrs. F. H. Townsend of No. 509 Market street, has returned home from an extended tour to Luray Cave and thereabouts. Miss Clara A. Berkley and Master Frank A Beckley of No. 429 East Third street, who have been spending a month's vacation at Easton, Md , re turned this morning. Miss Indiana Thompson of No. 1620 West Tenth street, and Miss Ella W. Crozierof No 1700 Pennsylvania avenue, started yesterdav morning on a two weeks' trip to visit Miss Beckie Graham, at Chesterrown, Md. CITY NE. AS IN BRIEF. Ninth street, from Market to King, may'be paved with fire brick as an experi ment. Hyatt's Military Band will give its annual moonlight excursion to Augustine Pier to night. The managers of the Homeopathic Hospital will hold a stated meeting at 10 o'clock on Saturday. James Carmichael has purchased a lot on West street, near Eighth, and will erect a residence on it. The wheels on the Washington hose cart have been "retired," but the cart will continue business at the old stand. William Day, the great pitcher, played a good game yesterday for Cape May against Burlington ; score, 6 to 4. Day had eleven assists. Between 700 and 800 members of the I. O. O. F., colored, left the B. & O. station at 7.20 o'clock this morning on an excursion to Neshaminy Fails. The crabs cooked aud brought home from Easton, Md., by Miss Clara A. Beckley of No. 429 East Third street, to day, were delicious and highly appreciated by a reporter with a mouth for crab who tasted them. The Astronomy Club of this city will take its first moonlight excursion to Augustine Pier on Saturday evening. Hyatt's Military Band will give a concert and there will be dancing on the pier. A big crowd is going. The Secretary of the Treasury has directed that the new revenue cutter, built by the Pusey & Jones Company, for service on the Charleston, 8. C. station, be named Lot M. Morrill, in honor of the ex-Secretary of the Treasury of that name. The Germania Social Club of the German Lutheran Church has organized with the following officers; President, William Kleinstuber; vice president, Frank Finck; recording secretary, Edward Henz; finan cial secretary, Fred Kleitz; treasurer, E. G. Moerk. MARINE MATTERS. John Ball is making arrangements this morning to have his scow that sank in the river on Tuesday night floated. The three-masted schooner A. & M. Carlisle, arrived yesterday afternoon from Philadelphia, with a load of ice for the Cold Spring Ice Company. The three masted schooner Levi Hart, en route from Philadelphia to Boston, with a cargo of 600 tons of coal, struck on Joe Flogger Shoal, in the Delaware Bay, yesterday, and sank. Tne crew were riscucd ly t ie tug Ivauhoe, and taken to Philadelphia. several divers and the tugs Hughes, Rescue aud Ivan hoe are working vigorously to float the sunken schooner. The Levi Hart is owned by I) V Olios of Boston, and was .i-siit a. «>». -Û-. 'Ô. BEFORE JUSTICE SMITH* Sell I'g ItogUM Kings Helling liquor Without a License-Other Caees. There was no session of Municipal Court this morning, and fhe following police cases were nettled by Justice Smith at the police station this morning: Thomas Paraph had a bunch of bogus rings. He would take one of them, ap proach a person and tell him that he wanted to go to a certain place and hadn't enough money. He would let him have the ring for 50 reute and then would redeem it after he got home. A few persons "bit" at this offer. Officer Ritteuhouse arrested Duragh and took him to the police station. He was held in $500 bail for his 'appearance at the Court of General Sessions. William H. Simms was charged with selling liquor at Roeendale Park on Aug ust 4, 10 and 11 without a license. He was represented by A. E. Sanborn, Esq.. William Haggerty on Saturday had drank liquor at the houae and treated Simms, who was in the honse at the same time. Mr. Sanborn argued that Simms did not rent the house, and that he was separated from his wife therefore he had nothing to do with the affair. Chief Swiggett testified that Simms had admitted to him that he was tlie proprietor of the place. City Solicitor Turner said : "It has been proven that Mr. Simms did allow a person to sell liquor in the bouse which he admitted he was the proprietor of, and was present at. that time. He has not a divorce from his wife and the articles of separation amount to nothing." Justice Smith held him in '300 bail for a further bearing on Satur day uigbt. William Hall, very drunk was fined $1 and costs. R E Cunningham, a boy testified that Edward J Hane, bis step father, ill treated his mother. Hane, when asked what he had to say replied, "I suppose It is my fault. It Is all caused by liquor." He was held under a $200 peace-bond for his good behavior and compelled to pay the costs, $2 25. Richard Lannihan, drunk, was dis charged. Rheinhardt Seakinger, drunk, was discharged. John Murphy, for drunkenness, was fined $2. Chief Swig gett told Officer Shearer to tell the jus tice what kind of a character Murphy bore. Mr. Shearer said: "Helsaregu lar bum. He won't work, and he loafs around the coast drinking all the time " The court was surprised at the smallness of his fine. John McLaughlin, drank, «'as fined $5 and costs; John Adams, drunk, was dis charged. Last evening Justice Smith disposed of the following cases : Alexander Scribner, colored, charged with the larceny of monev from August Blerman's grocery store at Fourth and Tatnall streets, was discharged; Charles Lawes, charged with the larceny of rope, was discharged; Alexander Schaffer, assault and battery, was discharged upon payment of costs; Hughey Doran, drunk, was discharged; Mary Mackey, drunk, $10 and costs; David Parker, colored, drunk, $5 and Dennis Dailey, drank, $10 and costs: John A. Barnes, drank, $5 and costs: Charles Wool man, colored, drunk, $5 and costa An Old Red Corset. They were five small boys, brown, barefooted aud dirt-covered. They found an old red corset in a rubbish heap, and were having great sport at Twelfth aud Market, in trying it on. They had had very little experience with corsets, doubt less', for pone got it on right though they all took tnrfis pnd all gave liberal and frequent advice 111 loud, emphatic tones. The leader of the gang Lad it on upside down and backwards, aud was a sight. The other four connoiseurs admired and criticised, but none of them seemed per feetly satisfied that the leader bad "a fit." A lady trying to read the Evknino Journal in a bouse near by laid it down and watched the antics of the boys out of the corner of her left eye with ill-con cealed anguish and contempt for their ignorance. The combination lock on the corset was a puzzler to the boys and she longed to explain, but they managed to pick the lock in a semi manly but thor oughly awkward manner. When the corset had been adjusted to the leader's form and satisfaction, the boys moved off down the street. The spectacle of a red, 'reversed and bust backwards and downwards corset offended the proprie ties and shocked the physiological and æsthetic sensibilities of the lady to such a degree that she faiuted—aud the re porter ran to get some elix—, A Great Game Expected. Special correspondence Eveninu Journal. Christiana. August 15. —The New Base Ball Club will be here on Saturday afternoon to cross bats with the local team c f this town. A great game is expected as the Newark chib Is a strong one, and also from the fact that the Christiana club has not been defeated this season. The lawn been cleaned off commence at once. There are some good players in this town who interest themselves in the game. Mrs. Monckton of Wilmington is visit ing Mrs. Dr. B B. Peters Mias Dollie Ogle of Wilmington is vis ing Miss May Lynam. William Muraliy and wife of Chester are visiting James Davis. James Gardner of Chester is visiting J N. Morrison Thomas Donaldson is recovering slowly from an attack of rheumatism. Rev. J. H. Beale and Bon Clifford ar rived in this town last evening from a three week's sojourn in Saratoga. Rev. J. H. Beale of Philadelphia has kindly consented to preach in the Presby terian church next Sunday morning and evening. Mr. Beale is an eloquent speaker and a large congregation Is ex pected to attend the services. p.rk tennis grounds have and playing will Head Cut. The yonng son of Dr. J. T. Gosiin, dentist, 801 Shipley street, while running down Eighth street lost evening struck his head against the corner of the letter box at Eighth and Tatnall streets. The little fellow lay stunned on the pavement until picked up and carried into Fred W. Fenn's drug store. Mr. Fenn dressed the scalp wound and the boy was taken to his home where he is doing nicely. This morning he leans out of the window with a skillfully plastered head to tell a lot of curious and admiring friends how it happened and how he feels. Lea Crushed by a Heavy Roll. 777 William H. Saunders, assistant super intendent of the Delaware Pulp Works, had his leg crushed last evening Mr Saunders was assisting the men to place a roller, which weighs about a ton and a half. When theroller was elevated a short distance it slipped aud caught Mr. Saun ders' right leg between it and a post. He was taken to his father's home No. 509 West Fourth street and Dr. Maull was summoned and dressed the wound. Dr. Maull reports his patient doing very nicely this morning. A large company of schoolmates and friends of Miss Ella W. Crozier, No. 1700 Pennsylvania avenue, headed by Miss Indiana Thompson, met on Tuesday even ing at Cookman Hall and proceeded to Miss Ella's residence, in ord >r to bring to her remembrauce that she had reached the thirteenth milestone of her life. Sbe A Complete Surprise. i Was ta—cu cuuipie.ci) „y ~Uipr.se as U of frieuÜN poured in upon her and com menced to lav present after present in her lap. The company enjoyed them selves in playing various games and in telling qf the many surprises of the erowd. fcfuw which they were Invited Into the dining room,to do justice to a table loaded with delicious fruits and cakes. Among those present were: Misses Indiana and Lizzie Thompson. Carrie and Lucy'Gregg. Annie Wilkins,"Mary M. Dillon, Jennie Werkheiser, Lizzie West, Maud Watson, Clara V. and Ruth A. Toft, Ella W. and Lulu J. Crozier. Mas ters Harry Preston, Albert Chslfaul, Artlinr and Jobu Davis, Harry Young, Bayard Watson, Andrew W. Or osier, Harry Ganse Vincent and Preston Vin cent of Outauago Lake Shore. Micb. A New Eastern Stiere Enterprise. Sai.îsbcky, Mb., Aug. 15—Early, in the present year Isaac J. W. Adame. a.manu 'acturer of barrels and kegs, of "Laurel, Del., procured a patent on a fruit and produce barrel In the spring a few of the barrel« were put bn the market and found ready Bale to the fruit growers and truckers cf the lower counties of the Eastern Shore The growers were much pleased with the results of their shipments in the barrels, which have proved bo popular that an incorporated stock company, .known as the "Staudard Truck Barrel Company," has been formed. The company is com posed of Governor E. E. Jackson. Jure miah J. Morris and Thomas Perrv of Salisbury, Md., Messrs I. J. W. Adams and Merrill Tilghman of Laurel, Del., and V. Perry of Millsboro', D«I The following haye Wen elected officers: Governor Jackson, president ;J. J. Morris, vice-president; Thos. Perry, secretary and treasurer. These gentlemen, with Messrs. Adams and TUgninan, constitute the board of directors. Mr. Tllglimuu will be at Salisbury, Md., but the ptaut will be located at Norfolk, Va., where the company proposes to engage exten sively in the manufacture and sale of the barrels —Baltimore Sun Weather. For Delaware and Maryland at 1 p. m., showers, local thunder storms, cooler, westerly winds. New York Herald weather forecasts: The area of low barometric pressure con tinued to move nearly due east vester day, and laBt night was central over nearly the whole of tho State of New York. Rain was general along the At lantic coast as far south as Philadelphia. There wore no marked changes of temperature in the United States, but there was a general lowering of the tiler inometer in the Eastern, Middle aud Atlantic States. For to-day In the vicin ity of New York the indications are cloudy weather with local rains, followed by cooler and clearing weather with north erly, fresh breezes. For to-morrow fair weather with alight changes of tempera ture, northerly breezes aud less humid - Ity. Baynard's thermometer, 7 a. m., 80; 9 a. m., 83; 11 a. in., 89; 1 p ru., 83, Encamped at th* Spring«. A company of forty Pennsylvania ca dets under the command of Captain Robs, are encamped at Brandywine Springs. The encampment is located on the site of the National Guard of Delaware's camp and comprises twenty tents. Yesterday was the first day of camp life, which will continue for ten days. The boys like the work, although the dampness is exces sive. Dress parade Is given at 5.30 o'clock each evening. A West Point love Story by a West Pointer. In his story, "From the Point to the Plains," Captain Charles King has prob ably done his best work. He was Adju tant of the corps when a cadet at West Point, and finds In the Highlands of the Hudson some of the richest experiences of his life. The story appears in the Oc tober Cosmopolitan, and will be fully illustrated. To Wilmington Grocers. Receiving daily front best creameries gilt edge butter, wholesale!, 32 aud 23 cents; live chickens, 12 cents; eggs, peaches, apples, pears, oysters, clams, crabs, in lots to suit buyers. If you have our berry crates notify us ; we will cart them away at once, bpickr A Bk kf.l, 206 East Fourth street. Fourth Delaware Regiment. The Fourth Delaware Regiment Asso ciation will hold its animal reunion at Dover on September 11. The association now has about 100 members. Joseph Duffy is president and Edgar A. Fiuley secretary. B. & O. Appoiutinent, B. F. Bond, division passenger agent of the B. & 0. railroad, has issued an order confirmed by General Passenger Agent Charles O. Scull, appointing H. A. Miller of the Delaware avenue station general passenger and ticket agent in this city. KENNARDffiCo. A wonderful bargain in Crown Edge All Silk Moire Ribbons. Great variety of new and standard shade at the lowest price over known for such superior quality. No. 3—6 cents No. 5—8 cents No. 7—10 cents No. 9—12 cents No. 16—20 cents Also a full and complete line of Satin Edge Gros-Grain Ribbons at low prices. We sell only All-Silk Ribbons. I *■ I KENNARD & CO., NO. 621 MARKET STREET.' — KEAI, ESTATE. \\ ANTE I > TO KENT. A ('OMFOBTAWÆ » * house with from five to fifteen acre« of land adjoining, must he less than live mile* from the city. AddreaaJ. K., P'veiling Journal. KNTS COLLECTED AND IMtOPKKTY » nutnawHl. My method Innum* tbo l«irifw"t return*; the letut expense of repaire; the beftt care of property and prompt eettleinenta. ÖKO. <5. MAKI8, «Üll Hhiploy street. • R FOR SALE, f To close up the Clayton Loan Asso dation., NO. 2;2G MARKET STREET, Now ntvmiltMl by Lid. tenatdn A Hart, a valuable tmslnoM property and a ttrst c ia** Invest ment. Also , NO. 419 EAST SLXTh STREET, NO. 817 EAST FIFTH STRKET, JOS L CARPENTER, JR.. No. «3 Market Street. ■ FOIL SALE. NO. 107 WEHT STREET, 2* feet. 5 Inch*«, by 25# feet through to Wanhiiitfton street. A ureal bargain JOS. L. CARPENTER, JR„ NO. 923 MARKET ST. HAWKINS & CO., 712 Market Street. OUR SPECIALTIES: Real Estate, Mortgages, Investments. Public and Private Sales, Kent and Iutereat Collections. Conveyancing. Fire Insurance, Acctdeut Insurance. Estates Managed. HAWKINS & CO., 712 Market Street. W. J. FISHER, Real Estate Broker, NO. 004) MAUKKT UTRLKT. Rent* Collected lionne* for rent our Hat. Promptly, ami Haln. Call 4nd *ee Atlantic City VIA New Jersey & Wilmington Ferry and West Jersey R. R. FARE, SI.50. On Sunday, Aug. 18 ami 25 Special train through from Pennsgrove to At lantic City. Spd hours, giving passengers by this mute H hours at the seashore. Returning, train leaves Atlantic City, at « p. m. Two boats will leave the King Street Wharf on these Sundays, one at 7.05 a. m„ last I Hint at 7.30 a. m. sharp. Do not lose this opportunity of spending a delightful day at the seashore. IIVSINKSS ('Alins, •pHOMAS MCHUGH, WHOLESALE LIQUOR DEALER, lie law*-a. Ne. 13 Market Street Wilmington JAilKö A. KELLY. WINE MERCHANT. Sole Aiteut for Bohemian Bartwel«» Me* Corner T«ath and Shipley streets. Teleohne«'*" H. L. BROWN, Contractor for Hauling, Boarding, Livery, Feed and Eichange Stables NOS. t.O AND Î12 ORANUE STREET. All kinds of H Hilling done at short notice by day or contract. Under personal super vision when desired. All faculties for rernov in I- Soavv «riirle« T..l-nhiim* SAO LICHTENSTEIN & HART NO. 226 MARKET STREET. DRY GOODS, CLOAKS AND UPHOLSTERY ■ BOOKS. We opened a few days since 500 volumes of the celebrated and well known Liiipun edition of popular works^ of fiction. Choice • Summer reading. Publisher's price 25c; ou** price. 10 cents a volume. CASHMERE SHAWLS. The balance of our Colored Cashmer. Shawls are now being offered at the following low prices: $2.00 Shawls for $1.60 $b50 Shawls For $1.12 $1*25 Shawls for LADIES' BEADED CAPES. AVe have just fifteen on hand and as our assortment is broken we are offer ing a discount of twenty per cent, to close-them; they are all the latest and choice designs. * MEN S UNLAUNDERED SHIRTS. We have about 12 dozen of them; they are made of good Muslin, Linen Bosoms; price only 37ic each. A •1 » i 95c t *"• r Lichtenstein & Hart, NO. 226 MARKET STREET. t ' Y '4* wl % GRANTS, 1 • 316 IKZIUSTG ST. 316 f" -t Now is the last chance to buy Boots and Shoes at less than manufacturers' prices. Balance of stock will be sold at Public -Auction on Saturday morning at 10. o'clock. GRANT'S, i 316 ZKIIHSTGr ST. 3ie NO GETTING AW&Y >i From the biar I ndta cements we offer 1» new anil st jrllsh wood*. Ih great variety m and all at prices the very lowest. sVT-k-i FURNITURE, CARPETS, /it; BEDDING, STOVEr BABY CARRIACE8, REFRIGERATORS, > ICE CHESTS, Eto. <■ I,, m V':3 2 Weekly and monthly pyymaqU, or 6 per m cent.loti tor cash. £> All poods marked In plain figure«. THOS. GRÏHSELL, S, E. Cor. 2d and Orange. CUoee eventual at Ço'clock^except T-rot da /«fend Satnrdayvope** UU III.