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THE POLITiCAL WORLD.
Many State Conventions Held at Various Places. NOMINATIONS OF TURKU PARTIES. Indiana and Wisconsin Democrat», Michi gan and South Dakota llopubPicui Nebraska Prohibitionists Name Theh State leaders. Isdiahatolis, Ang. 29.—The Democratic aille convention nominated the following ticket: Judge of the supreme court, Joseph A. Mitchell, of Elkhart county; secretary of state, Claude Matthews, of Vermillion courtly; auditor of stale, J. O. Henderson, of Howard county; stale treasurer, Albert dall. of Indianapolis; attorney general, A. G. Smith, of Jennings county; clerk of the supreme court, Andrew M. Sweeney, of Dubois county; superintendent of public instruction, Harvey 1). Voorhees, of John son county; chief of the bureau of statis tics, IV. A. Peole, of Marion county; state geologist, S. S. derby, of Dearborn county. The Resolutions, 'The resolutions adopted denounce the administration in bitter terms and stau: that "tire electoral vote of Indiana was ob tained for Harrison and Morton by the most flagrant crimes against the ballot box ever perpetrated in an American com monwealth; that those crimes were com mitted under the direct aus iaih Wade Dudley, then and now treasure; of the national Republican committee, and by the procurement and connivance of Republican leaders in this state and th, nation: that the administrai ion of Benjs man Harrison has made itself an accessory after the fact to these crimes by shielding, the criminals from punishment anil even by rewarding them for their knavery." The mention of drover Cleveland's name called forth deafening applause. ami •es of Will Michigan Republicans Meet. Detroit, Mich., Aug. 39.—James M. Tumor, of Lansing, was nominated for governor on tbe first ballot by the Repub lican slate convention. The platform com mends Harrison's administration, tin course of Speaker Heed and that of the senators and representatives of Michigan in congress, indorses the silver bill and Commends the course of the party in tern pcrauce législation. The tariff plunk favors such revision <>; our national Tariff laws as will protect pro dneers ami farmers against ruinous com petitions of foreign productions and cheap er labor, and especially commends those features of the McKinley hid which provuh fur the protection of the farm product* a wed as manufactured articles, VV. S. Linton, of Saginaw, received the Domination for lieutenant governor b y nr . dominion. Washington Gardner, of Hattie Creek, Candidate for secretary ol state, re ceived a unanimous nomination. ibiv.rnur Meltetle Renominated. MrtTCHKLL, S. X». , Aug, 29 —The Repub lican slate convention renominated Gov ernor Mellette and Congrersumn Pickier aim substituted John Gamble, of Yank Von, lor Congressman Gifford. The plat form indorses Harrison's administration, fledges the parly to all measures that will develop agricultural resources, asks the government to assist in Hie establishment of irrigation, demands an expansion ol the currency to meet the needs of an in creasing population, favors protection against ruinous foreign competition, in dorses the disability pension bill, the Aus tralian ballot system and pledges the party to u strict enforcement of the prohibitory law now in force. A Tariff Debate lit Hudson. Hudson, N. V., Aug. 31).— Congressman William M. Springer, for the New York Reform club, and ex Congressman it, G. Horr, for the Republican party, debated the tariff question at the Columbia county lair hove Thursday before several thousand people. Mr. Springer, by a mistake of the presiding officer, was introduced as an cx congressman, and be promptly declared that miy Democratic representative might hare Men unseated by the Republican ma jority, but added that be hud not yet been reached In the unseating process. Nebraska 1'rohlbltioiil.ts. Lincoln, Neb., Aug. 29.—The Prohibi tionists of this state put the followin'.; ticket in the Held: Dr. I). T. Paine, of Lin coin, was Humiliated by acclamation for governor. George W. Woodby. a colored man, was unanimously chosen fur lieuten ant governor; secretary of state, Charles W Watts; auditor, A. Fiche, Jr.: treasurer, H. W. Hardy: attorney general. Judge F P. Wilson; commissioner, C. (Meson; su perintendent of schools, Mrs. Mary Mor gan. _ Mr. DHamatar Hpuke. Williams' Grove, Pa., Aug. 20,—Thurs day was Republican day at the Grangers' National exhibition, and 40,000 persons, in cluding many active Republican poli ticians, were present. Hon. (ieorge W. Delamater, Republican candidate for gov ernor, delivered a stirring address on tbe issues of tbe day. The Winronaln Democrat««. Milwaukee, Aug. 29 —The Democratic convention reassembled Thursday and pro ceeded to finish their state ticket. Thomas Cunningham, of Chippewa Falls, was nominated" for secretary of state; John Hunner, of Hau Claire, for state treasurer, and J: L. O'Connor, of Madison, for attor ney general._ Nominated 1'ur Assembly, Wateltows, N. Y., Aug. 2ft,—Henry 1 -anr, of Sackctt's Harbor, was nominated for member of assembly by the Republi cans of the First district, Jefferson county. dwindled by a Beautiful Woman. Spokane Falls, Wash., Aug. 29. —A bold batik robbery perpetrated by a woman the talk of the town. A lieautiful and well attired lady stepped into tba Exchange National and cashed a draft for f2,500 drawn on the Little Hock bank. She was iudentified by a prominent lady present. It was soon discovered that the draft hail been raised from $25. The plot was planned by the woman's lover. Neither have been seen T.nce, The woman called herself Mrs. Gönnt. A Nitro-Giyrerlne Shooter Killed. Findlay, Ü., Aug. 29.—George M. S*ru ble, of Glean, N. V., in «tp employ ot tm High Explosive company, of Limp, was literally torn to pieces by the explosion a nitroglycerine can in his wagon near here last evening. But a small portion his body was found. His two horses were reduced to shreds of flesh and tbe wagon thrown into an adjoining field iu small pieces. Lota In the Lombardy Cemetery are being every day. Those wishing to purchase present prices should do so at once, A conveyance will leave the office of the com pany, No. 614 Market street,on Saturday after noon mext at 8 p. m. for those wishing to the cemetery with a view to purchasing lota. Simple Bice Padding. Two even tablespoonful^of rice to a pint milk. Pour boiling water on and off of nee three times, then odd the milk, sweeten to the taste with a little salt and cinnamon. Pour In the dish with a few bits of batter top Hake very slowly 45 minutes and out while it look» milky. It is a very delicate Jest*rt.—Good Housekeeping. «Î TEMPERANCE HARVEST HOME Républicain Name Delegates to the State Conveation—Musical Festival. Special Corrospondeno© Evbnino Journal. Nkw Cabti.k August 20.—The third anuual musical festival of the Hushebeck Orchestra opened In the Opera House last evening, with a fair attendance. The room was gayly decorated with liags and buntings, which together with the large white tables laden with all the delicious fruit and choicest flowers of the season, gave the interior a pleasing aopsarance. Among the assomment of fruit Is a splendid collection of Crawford's I,ate, sud Ward's Late peaches of very large sise. The ice cream and cake received a large share of patronage, as usual, and a score of young women,attired in pink and white, waited on the tables. The or chestra was seated on the stage, and two splendid programs of music were rendered during the evening. A large number of New Castle people went to Newport yesterday and were in attendance at the big temperance harvest, home held in Lyuam's woods by the Women's Christian Temperance ,Union of Newport. As early as 8 o'clock carri ages and other conveyances began to ar rive at the woods, and by 1 o'clock "the woods was full of 'em.' 1 Farmers and country people were there from many miles around, and politics [and crops were freely discussed. The exercises began at 3 o'clock and were very inter esting. Theoratorof the day, Mrs, J. T Ellis, spoke for more than an hour on the success of prohibition and the tem perance question in other slates Rev. E. L. Hubbard, Ph D., of this city, and Uev, William L. White of Wilmington delivered eloquent addresses. The second story of the City Hall was well-filled with the Republican voters of this hundred last evening In response to a call from Ibe local members of the county committee. The following ticket was nominated, to be voted for at the election on September 6: Delegates to the state convention: Henry H. Mc Mullin, John Taylor,David W. Elkingtou and Rev. H. R. Edmunds; alternates, John Davis, Henry A. Dennison, John M. Collins and M. M. Reamer. The three members of the County Committee were selected as follows : John Q King, Wil liam 0. Worthington and Richard Ap pleby. Another meeting will be called in a few days to organize a Republican club. Douglass M. McCoy, ex-Representative in the general Assembly from this hun dred, will be a candidate for re election to that body at the coming election. No peaches have been seen in the mar kets here, this season. The luscious fruit Is usually here every day for sev eral weeks, but none has been offered for sale, as yet. Mrs. Jemima Duehcry, a colored cook of this fity, who was terribly burned in a kitchen at Ocean drove, N. J ., recently, is still critically ill, and cannot be moved. S.-venty five men, business men and mechanics, saw th« base ball game yes terday without paying one cent. Captain J. Winfield Truss is spending a few days at his old home here, before going on a long voyage "down east. ' Dr. Howard Bratton, manager of the Elktou Base Ball Club, says that "Joe" Carlin played bail in Elktou In 1830-83. Over 20(1 people will go to Wilmin -ton to morrow to see the Ponies—New Castle game at Union street park. Miss Florence Hutchinson of Delaware City is the guest of Mrs. J B. Manlove. Miss Lizzie Banks has returned from a long sojourn at Ocean drove, N. J. Over 1,000 people from this city will visit the great Wilmington fair next week. Ex-Manager Joseph Simmons of the Wilmington Bass Ball Club saw yester day's game. SKIPPED WITH CASH. Runaway Horse—More Cattle Die—Rob bery at Harmony Station. Special Correspondence Evening Jouknal. Newark Aug. 29. — Samuel Davis, a young colored man who has been collect ing money during the past three or four weeks to purchase new suits for the baud, has skipped It was reported that he had collected about $36. abouts is unknown. William Wade, one of the clerks at the Deer Park Hotel, was badly bruised by a runaway horse a few days ago. The ani mal took fright at an engine Mr. Wade was thrown to the ground and the wagon passed across his legs Messrs, JobuE. Lewis, Joshua Dobson. S M Donnell, Joseph H. Caleb and Evan W, Lewis left here Tuesday for Chinco league and Assateague Islands. The party report being greatly pleased with the trip and the beautiful country and the hospitality of the people. They re turned home yesterday. Mrs Susan A. Cannon died at tbe resi dence of her husband near Fair Hill, Cecil county, Md., Tuesday, in 'her 78th year. Heart disease was the cause of death. Eight children, four bays and four girls survive her. The funeral took place this afternoon. Christian Chapel Sunday school went to Brandywine Springs this morning on a picnic. Public schools open here on Monday. Several more of Robert Steele's cattle have died this week. It is expected that the whole herd will die Tbe colored folks of this town and neighborhood went picnicking toBrandy wine Springs yesterday. As the train was leaving the station a colored man attempted to board It and was thrown to the platform, but escaped injury. When the train returned a woman was on board who had fallen, or was thrown from the toboggan slide. She was pretty seriously hurt. Her home is in Balti more. Dr. James H. Frazer of Baltimore, former editor and proprietor of the Cecil County News, at Elkton, Md.. was in town, yesterday. Mrs. Valentineof Avondale, Pa., is the guest of Mrs. Amos Osmond. Mr. and Mrs. Clark Paxon, returned home yesterday, after an extended visit to friends ln Parksburg The store bouse of VVilUam Smalley at Harmony stat ion, on the B. & O. rat lived was entered by burglars Wednesday night. Several «mall articles were taken. His where Lail Sunday Excumlon to Atlantic City via tbe Koyal Route. The last of the popular river and rail ex cursions to Atlantic City by way of the W l miuKion Steamboat lino and tbe famous % 'R» yal R**adlmr Route" ««.et on .Sunday, 81st infant. Not until next tanumer. at least, wilt tlu-re L>e another opportunity to enjoy one of these delightful Sunday trips to the sea. The season at Atlantic C ty i.s winding up in a blaze of g'.orv and the last excursion will bi the greatest of the summer. Hont »▼es Wilmington, 7 a. *touud trip t'caets from Wilmington, $1.60; from Chester, $1.26; for sale on the b .'«it. : t bester 8 a. m OÜR FRIEND THK BED BI O If you would quickly and permanently rid Tparbedsof bturs, pula small box of KOUwH ON HATS in a pint bott e of benzine, snake well when using. < ouche the mixture into the cracks, crevices, holes and openings of the bedsteads. It will turn their toes u * rapid i y Then mix another sm&U box of KutliH On KAiö thoroughly wi h & quar ter pound of lard, with this mixture ft i alt holes, opening % cracks one* crevices in the bed. These two methods are warranted to never fail; to be effective and lasting. Cut this out ter directions. The exchanges of the Wilmington bankt at the clearing house to day were: Tout! $108,451.78; balance. $45.081.4«. week, $670,138; last year, $616,165. For COLORED MEN IN SESSION. THEY MET AND DISCUSSED THEIR GRIEVANCES YESTERDAY. Tfcey Want to Elevate Their Race-The Uuentl»us Must Receive More AltentIon—Delaware Law-Makers "Roasted." Kdueatlonal The afternoon session of the Advisory Council of the colored citizens of Wil mington, commenced yesterday in the German Hall at 2.30 o'clock. In the hall about 70 persons of both sexes, were among whom were the following: W. M. Beamer, New Castle; Rev. Solomon Ham tcoud, New Frederica; Joseph H. Purnell, Chris tiana; Rev. W, H. Carr, Thomas Bird, Rev. J. H. Scott, J. W. Dorelle, Daniel B Anderson, James Dorman, Rev. J. B Cooper, A, W. Brlnckley, editor of tie Twilight; Rev. M. F Sluby, James Schokly, Rev. Dr. J. H. Riddicks, A. C. Sterling, Rev. W. D Cook. Daniel Scott, J. H Christy, John Murphy, Rev. B. 1. Ruley, John Williams. A R. Henry, William Cannon, Milford; Samuel Jones, Magnolia; P. R. dibbs. l)r. J. Hudson Riddicks was temporary chairman, and Rev. J. B. Cooper, secre tary. A paper was read by W. M. Beamer. New Castle, on the educational progrsss of the colored man ia the State of Delà ware since 1867. He said that the num ber of schools for colored children in the state was now 83, and the value of r.ai estate owned by the negro in the slats alone amounted to over $1,379,O' 0. A debate on the ' Education of the Negro" followed, which was opened by W. H. Catr and participated in by Rev. I. H, Scott, Solomon Hammon, J A Cook, M. F Slnbv, W. M. Beams«, Rev. Mr. Edwards, New Castle; A. W. Brinckley, editor of the Twilight; J. B Williams, D. P. Anderson, deorge Washington. B. F. Moore. Each speaker was limited to five minutes at a time. Mr. Carr referred to tbe delusion that existed In the minds of other races ns to the inability of the negro to elevate him self, and was proceeding to outline tbe methods which should be adopted to dis pel that illusion, when the fall of the preeident's hammer announced his time exhausted Rev. J. H. Scott was tbe next speaker. He asked: "What means shall we take to better oar condition?" And answered his own question by sav ing: "Educate our children properly, morally and otherwise, and men of ether races will receive us when onr cause ia just." Rev. W. Ù Cook said' 'The education of our people should be threefold that )t the head, tbe hand and the heart. It was said that a light academical .education was the most a colored man could bear, that he was unfitted for the higher educa tional attainments and therefore Intel lectually inferior to won of other races. We have demonstrated the falsity of that old and oft-iepeated story by attaining those eminence i which it was so often declared we could never reach. But there are other he'ghts, less steep, and other pursuits and avocations of more immediate importance to the groat bulk of our people to attain, and from these, I am sorry to say, our race is al most completely shut ouG. I the different mechanical industrial pursuits. Castle; William Perry, mean and thought much could be doue by a a industrial education to valse the raco from being mere hewers of wood and drawers of water, and finished by reoom mending industrial schools for training coio ed children. D.B. Anderson said t he colored man had helped to educate the white man's child by paying taxes for educational purposes, when his own children did not receive the benefits of a school education. He thought it would be only an act of justice for the white man to assist the negro In his efforts to elevate his children by education. M F. Sluby delclared that Delaware was the o..ly state in the Union where children of the negro raco were shut out from the advantages of a higher educa tion, and exclaimed: "As sure es I am held accountable in the sight of Heaven for the training of my children, so God will hold the lawmakers of Delaware ac countable for withholding the facilities for the education of the colored man." Other speakers followed in the same strain, one of whom said: "We ought not to make enemies of either political parly. 'Love God, bnt do not despise the devil,' for w« d« not know from which party wo may have to ask for favors." Another speaker said: "No race on ear h has so progressed as we have History fails to produce an other in st.r,ce of the extraordinary strides which the colored people of this nation have made. Our history can only be written by one of ourselves and when it is produced the world will be astonished at tbe rapidity of our advance " The paper was referred to the Committee on Resolutione, D. B Anderson then read a paper on the advance of education ia Wilmlcgton since 1867. There are now five schools In the city and the amount of expendi tures was nearly «10,000 annually. A twenty minutes' debate followed, during which Mr. Brinckley, of the Twilight, and Mr. Anderson engaged in a discus sion on the difference in the payment of school tax by a white and colored man. The president. Rev. J. H. Riddicks, then announced that the subjects for the evening would be "Industrial Educa tion,' and "A Newspaper for the Colored People of the State." He could not sit down without a sneer at "the inroads of Romanism,"as he was pleated to call the recent efforta in behalf of the éducation of colored Catholics in this city, and was getting well warmed up, when he was stopped by Rev Mr. Cook, who wanted to know if he was going to discuss "Romanism" then. The meeting then adjourned. During the evening session the hall was crowded. A table covered with re freshments stood at the lower end of the room, and was under the management of a number of young women. Anderson's band played sweet airs, and the odor of eau de cologne filled the place. Polite ushers showed visitors to seats and everything was conducted with great order and r»g ularity. After the baud had plaved a numoer of select tunes Rev. J H.Scott opened the subject of "Industrial Educa tion." He was followed by a great many other speakers, who recommended indus trial training in very emphatic terms. The subject, "A Newspaper as tbe Organ of our Bace" w is also discussed. Tbe following resolutions were offered ami adopted and the convention adjourned until this morning: "Whereas, In the speeches offered this afternoon, we, the colored peup.e of the advis ry committee, see the verv necessity of industrial schools iu the State of Delaware; therefore be it, "Resolved, That this commut e now in session appoint a committee of seven competent men from the body, whose duty It shall be to devise ways and means to bring into existence an Industrial school, provided, however, that this com mittee shall work under the supervision of the Advisory Council and that said committee report from time to lime pro gress touching upon the matter " He e -eat said the facettons "1 came and saw a saw tramp, "but 1 didn't saw."—Boston llerald ITEMS OF INTEREST "This pitcher is over » hundred years old. and belonged to niy grandmother's days," saidMls) Antique. "•Ah." responded Hport bee.wltli the first Interest he had shown in the brlc-a-brae room, "I didn't know they played hase hall then: were you fond of the game?" —Detroit Free Press. Don't disgust everybody by hawking, blow ing and spH ting, but use Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy and be cured. "Yon remind me of a pug dog," said Bag ley to Henderson, who tried to tell a store aiid got it all mixed up. "A pug dog, sir?" rhouted the insulted Henderson. "Yes; yonv're got your tale hopelessly twisted," —Cleveland Leader. "It is a fact," that Hood's Sarsaparilla does cure scrofula, salt rheum, and other diseases or affections arising from impure state or low condition of the blood, over comes that tired feeling, creates a good appetite, and gives strength to every part of the system. Try it. Dcmpsev— "Blobson's wife is very small. Isn't she? HopinJay-"Yea. You would hardly believe it, hut I hav> heard It said that she goes through his pockets every night." All mkdical authoritiesagr<*e that catarrh la no more nor less than an inflammation of the lining membrane of the nasal air passages. Nasal catarrh and all catarrhal affections of the head are not diseases of the blood, and it is a serious mistake to treat them as such. Nooonscientlcusnbyslclan ever attempts to do so. It is held by eminent medical men t hat sooner or later a specific will bo found for every disease from which humanity suffers. The facte Justify us in assuming that for catarrh at least a positive cure already exists in Ely's LTeaxn Hal n Farewell, Bay Bulge. Kelt Sunday, the lait excursion to this beautiful re-ort. Leave Market street «t 7 20 ». m , Delaware »venue 7 5U a. m. Adults, St.Wt; children, f.O cents. A Texas Kiri- engaged to mvry. eloped with a former lover bef uetUe ceremony took place. 8he woe off with the old love before taking a new.—Texas Siftings. ROBS has removed from 116 Market street to his new store 210 Market with a large stock of latest styles of Hats, White Shirts, Neckwear, Hosiery, Underwear and Notions at the lowest city prices Money returned If goods are not satisfac torv llt^s Dmitrr -"Do you believe in marrying for love? Chicago Matron—Oh, it's all it mat ter of taste. I tried It a couple of times and rather liked it.—Epoch Special Excursion to Bay Ridge via Bal tlinore, huiulav, August SI. Fare $1. Don't miss this chance. Take vour fmnily on lids se'cc ex cur* ion Trains leave Marke, street? 2U a. m., Delaware av enue 7 eO a. m, A woman's throw always causes in a men a throe of pain—particularly when she throws him over.—Somerville Journal. Dh. DkHabdt's Pennyroyal Pills, are the only genuine pennyroyal pills made. At druggists and by mail, $1. Office, 203 N. 9th Ht. Phila. Ladies be ware of imitations. A SUMME« at Hie seashore changes while bares Into brown bares.—Pn iladelphia Times TIAiU'.lKU WILLATU>-TMACIvERA Y.-On August 23, by Uhv .1 L. ValiaiKiighaui. 13 I).. Benja min F. Willard and Aniue M. Thackeray, both of Chester county, i*a. iXtJO. CLARK- — At Marshal ton. Del-. on August » 8th, M illiaiB I . infant wm of Wil liam !.. and Katie V. Clark, aged h month«. EVANS—At the residence of hi« nephew, James H. Pecnl k, in CouHhoho 'ken, Ha , on the 25th instant, .lumen Evan», in the 72d year of his a«e. 0*AVK.- In Hrnmltwlne hundred, on AntfQpit 24, John A. Grave, » ged OSyeiin. MAMMkI.E.—I n this citv on August 23, Helena, daughter of Gottlieb and Jannetta Mamineh. a god 13 years. MOUSLEY. —In this city, on August 2Ü, 1 bonus Li. Mousley, in his 17 year. 8TAUR — In this c ty. on August 27, Nellie E. Htarr, daughter of Mattie ana hiaukiiu btarr, aged 23 m >nths. make ihcSC garments when .l k l1v ,u pm f nr .„hit ^"^-7 CAO DUy t tient IOT \ Rat they will have to pay for the ,I,tUC1 GRAMM 00 621 Market St. Tomorrow being the last Saturday of this summer we are going to make prices that will clean out a great many summer goods. A splendid line of Men's Embroidered Night Robes re duced from 75 to 59c. No use for mothers snd wives to Boys' Wash Flannel Shirts reduced from 50 to 44c. Men's Wash Flannel Shirts reduced from 50 to 44c. Lace Capes reduced from $5 00 to $3 00. Lace Capes reduc;d from $6.00 to $3.50 Ladies' low neck, no sleeve Gauze Vests reduced from 37^ to 19c. Ladies' Corsets reduced from 50 to 42c. An All Wool Cassimere at 40c. reduced from 50c. Cloth Capes reduced from $2.00 to $i.co. All of our Ladies' Muslin Underwear will be reduced 10 per cent for to-rnorrow only. This will enable customers to purchase a 50c garment for 45c. and a $i.oo garment for 90c. $2.50 Parasols will he re duced to $i.oo; $3.50 to $2.00; $5.00 ones to $2.50. We will sell at reduced piice? all of our Ladies' Chil dren's and Men's Hose. GBAKOR&CO J. MORTON BILLON, DELAWARE WIRE WORKS Manufacturers of Window Guards «nd Wire Work Of every description Fly Screens for Doors and Windows mad. a id put up in any style. ■ Wire Clothe i Lines put up. Electric Light Guards and Wire NoroUle. 600 SHIPLEY STREET. P. J. WALSH <6 CO., LEADING Credit House, 506 Market St., WILMINGTON, DEL. WE ARE WOT SURPRISED At the way our summer trade keeps up. Other credit houses have been plodding along for some time, while with us our sales and delivery men have had all they could handle. The reason for this is the su perb and complete lines of goods we carry and the ex tremely low prices at which we are selling them. It is true, we are not making much money, hut then we are cut tine: down our stock and we will have no shop-worn goods next season; and then again, we keep our hands employed, and every tradesman knows what it is to be fully employed during the dull season. Our new fall and winter stocks will soon he coming in, and we need all the room we can get. This means that you can buy our goods on credit at a piice less than you will be asked to pay in cash by many other merchants. Give us a call and examine our Furniture, Carpets, Rugs ^flattings, Oil Cloths. Silks, Dry Goods, Dress Goods. Millinery, Shoes, ftßen's and Boys' Clothing, Stoves and Housefurnishings, And be convinced our prices are 25 per cent lower than else where. Order now for next season and save money. It is one of our rules of busi ness to satisfy our patrons, and purchasing goods one any from us can return the goods and get the money back if they are not just as represented. On a Bill of $10, $1 Cash and $1 per Wees. P. J. Walsh & Co. LEADING CREDIT HOUSE, 508 Market Street, WILXIXCTON, DEL. We CAN SELL YOU A From 50c to $1 Gbeaper Than Any Otter Store in Town. WHY ? Because we manufacture our own Stiff and Soft Hats. We have a large line of Light Stiff hats that we are selling At prices to suit all. Our $1.5U Light Stiff Hat we make a specialty of: it can't be bought elsewhere under $1.90; we have finer grades from $1.75 to $2 Our $1.60 and $1.90 Black Stiff equal to any Hats sold for $1.75 or $2.25. We have a complete line of straw Hats for M« n, Boys and Children which we are selling at prices within everybody' cent Hoys' »Straws in Mixed the thing for school. Straw is worth 75 cents Also finer Hats with prices according to qallty. We make a specialty of Children's Straw Hats, showing you no lees than 25 different styles and colors. We have a nice assortment of :.o Hats are s reach. Our 25 or White is just Our CO cent Men's UMBRELLAS, Etc. STRICTLY ONE PRICE. Open evenings till 9 30; Saturday till 11.30. M. WACHTEL, The Philada Hat Manufacturer, No. West Second St., WILMINGTON. DEL. WASHBURN & ARLINGTON'S NEW UNITED MOHSTER SHOWS Congress of Nations, World's Fair, Roman Hippodrome, Egyptian Caravan, Arabian Camel Train. Moorish Encampment, WILD WEST AND WILD EAST Will exhibit at Circus Grounds, WilffllHGTON, SAÎÜHDAY 100 HANDSOME GREY HORSES. 100 World Renowned Performers. A Beautiful LIVING CALLIOPE in the G rand Street Parade Will fill the a r with music from a steam organ, costing * 10,000, GOAL, GOAL, GOAL - Only tbe best quality, Han ad Free Burning. Careful!' repared and screened. N; clinkers. Also KINDLING WOOD. PIKE. 0AE, HICKORY McKEE & PYLE OFFICE AND YARD. Scut!) Side Market St. Bridgs. Lumber, Lime, Sand. Ct ment, etc. TELEPHONE 1ST. CHARLES WARNER COMPANY. Calcined Plaster, Marble Dust, Cements, Lime, Sand. Fire Brick, Coke, Coal. Msri'pi Street Wharves. COAL, COAL, COAL. AT THE Reduced Price. TELEPHONE «0». CHARLES M. GRUBB, 1914 and 1916 Market St M* All omen* receive prompt attention. GAS STOVES I Ko« is tbe Time to Pat Then la. Excellent for COOKING and HEATINC In summer as well as In winter. A litt heat is often wanted after the furnace fires go out . A A A few minutes use of a gas stove on hot days make the house much more comfortable than a continuous fire in a range. The cost of put ting in as well as the cost ol g oh, is ver y small. GAS OFFICE. Third & Shiolev St* PATRICK FAHEY No. 1322 West Fourth Mreet, ! Carpenter, Contractor and Bl'der, Estimates Furnished for work of all kinds. Satisfaction guaranteed botT ln cries am' workmanship. Don't You Want A Summer Suit of Clothes* now? Why you can wear| one away into the Fall, ora it will pay you well ton carry them into anothei| season. We are sellinol them away below their! value. We are closing® them out to get the roon^j and to get the cash. Well don't intend to carry themj over and we want thaï As an extra ini money, ducement 20 per cent dis| count is taken from caslJU sales on Boys' and Chilffl dren's, and 10 per cenffl discount off on Men'lj Summer Suits this vveekB J. T. Muilln & Soi Tailor«, flth & Mark«* Clothier«, Wilmington. ASK FOR LEKGEL'S Bavarian Lager Beet IT IS THE Most Healthful, Purest and Cleared LAGER BEER On the market, and is guaranteed tl be unadulterated, and contains on® malt, hops and water. On tap at all Saloons. JOHN A. LUNGE! FIFTH AND DUPONT STREETS. TELEPHONE 573. M JOSEPH STOEGKLE DIAMOND STATE ,!(ùi ÊT3 V v-1 H 1 ■ ■ . It, ;>v* ; „ ; T*' «itffi Si U a it LACER BEER ▲ND PORTER BREWERY WILMINGTON. DEL. Office and Brewery, N. W. Cor. Fifth a Adams öta. Telephone 188. Depot and Saloon, Noe. 223 and 236 King Telephone 338. Shlsoistr a Specials— FRANCIS KELLY & CO. BOLE PROPRIETORS OF IHM 0 BANGE GB 0 VE AND BEAVEB VALl FUSE RYE WHISKIES, Ohoioo Colocne Spirit« 108 Market and 102 Shinley '•rtT.MiwoToi» n»i ~ IP. EBNER BOTTLER or Soda, Sarsaparilla, Ginger A and Weiss Beer. Orders from tbe city depot, 309 FRENCH attended to. BOTTLED LAGER BEER AND PORT or State taken at t JSTHEJLl, promp -A P EBNER Fourth and Union S I, liUffUH, r»H Tr.l.pbOTI. M2. ; ALLEN HOUSE/* CHRISTIANA, DEL Ore of the oldest hotels in theldtate. J I have taken the above house and have mil it a driving resort, and hope by a strict Rtta tlon to the wants of my patrons to merij share of yonr patronage. .. I Bar stocked with as fine a line ot Liqnl as any hotel In the State. Careful hostler« KRKIi HAOKMTKK. froorletod Ill'SINESS (IAH1I8, •pHOMAS WÜOLE8AL® LIQUOR DKauJR. N«. .3 Market Street > MCHUGH. Delaware. Wilmington. JAMES A. KELLY. WINK MERCHANT. Agent for Bohemian EadwelM G Corner Tenth end Shipley street?. Telephone dolt