DALY DECLARED VICTOR.
Joe McAuliffe Failed to Knock
u Him Out.
THE PHILADELPHIAN A GOOD ONE.
The MI»*lon Doy Coulil Not Best HU Op
ponent ln SU Ron mis ami I.ost the Fight
Wt,OOO—The Battle Fought at
Harkisbirg, March 30.—The much
talked of prize fight, lietween Joe McAu
liffe, of San Francisco, nnd Jim Daly, of
Philadelphia, took place in the vicinity of
this city last night, nearly 300 spectators
witnessing the mill. The terms of the
fight were that- Jim Daly should stay six
rounds, for a purse of $1,000. This he man
aged to do, and although receiving a lot of
punishment was almost as fresli as his
burly opponent, at the finish. It is only
fair to McAnliffe, however, to state that
he broke the first knuckle of his left hand
in the fourth round, and was incapacitated
from hitting the Quaker City man as hard
as he might otherwise have done.
Daly Greatly Oil t weigh teil.
It was exactly 10:07 when McAuliffe
stepped into the ring, followed three min
utes later by Daly. It was plainly evident
that Daly would have to fight hard to win,
McAuliffe'» weight (310 pound») showing
distinctly beside Daly'» 103 pounds. The
latter was dressed in white trunks and hail
P. J. Griffin and W. Reilly as his seconds,
H. C. Crowhurst holding the watch for
Billy Madden and P. H. McDonald were
behind McAuliffe. while H. W. Schlichter
times! for him. Jabez Smith was chosen
With Two Ounce Glove».
A sixteen foot ring had been pitched,
nnd in the center there were two pairs of
two ounce gloves.
Round l— 1 The meu shook hands and
soon got to work,
bis left and drove his right Into Daly'»
wind, tire latter retaliating with a wicked
tipper cut, which juat missed it» mark.
An upper cut from the San Franciscan
tell short and then Daly rushed at his man,
swinging onto his neck.
Round 2—The Quaker City hoy cleverly
dodged a hard swing, but caught another
in the face. Both sparred for wind, and
then Joe drove his man to the rope». Mc
Auliffe was mad, and sending out his
right smashed Daly on the nose and drew
Round 3—McAuliffe opeued up by glv
iug his opponent a rib roaster and knock
ing him down. He was soon up, and hit
McAuliffe a hard one in the wind. The
round ended by Joe and Daly clinching.
Round 4—The hot fighting was now be
ginning to tell, although each continued
to slug. McAuliffe knocked Duly squarely
off his feet in this round.
Mly Wan Knocked Down.
Round 5—McAuliffe drove Jim to the
ropes where some infighting was done,
each catching a couple of hot ones. Daly
was knocked down by right and left hand
ers which hit him in the wind and ribs.
Round 6— Daly hit McAuliffe a hard one
In the neck, the big fellow attempting two
wicked swings which were harmless. The
men clinched. Jim gave McAuliffe a
smash over the heart nnd was knocked
down, but got up again iu the required
time. Another clinch, after which Mc
Auliffe tried to push Duly down, but
failed, time being called soon after.
Under the terms of the meeting Daly was
declared the winner. Neither man is much
marked, Daly showing most punishment.
McAuliffe feinted with
WAS PENNSYLVANIA ROBBED?
Tho Legislature Will Investigate the Sol*
dlers* Orphan School».
Habrisbuho, March 30.—Mr. Parker, of
Delaware county, introduced a resolution
in the house, which was unanimously
adopted, authorizing the appointment of a
committee to consist of three member» of
the house of representative» and two sen
ators to investigate the amount expended
by each of the soldiers' orphan schools each
year from 1875 to 1889.
This is a result of the charges published
in the Philadelphia Record to the effect
that recent revelations at Mercer, Pa., dis
close the fact that the state had been
robbed of over $1,000,000 in the manage
ment of the soldiers' orphan schools. The
committee is directed to report the result
of their investigations at as early a date as
practicable. The senate subsequently con
curred in the resolution.
How the Galena Came to Grief.
Washington, March 30.—Lieutenant
Commander Bickncll, who was in charge
of the Galena when she was wrecked off
Clay Head while proceeding to Ports
mouth, N. H., in tow of tbe government
tug Nina, has made a written report to the
secretary of the linvy concerning the dis
aster. It is understood that be puts
the blame for the wreck on the Nina,
whose bad steering aud failure to respond
to orders he believes to have been tho
cause of the disaster. Commander Blck
nell commends in the highest terms of
praise the gallantry of Ensign Field and
the excellent behaviour of the crew of the
New Presidential Fo»tma»tera.
Washington, March 30.—Presidential
postmasters have been appointed as fol
lows: Bevern A. Brown, at Seaford, Del.,
vice Henry L. Phillips, removed; Xatliau
W Fisher, at Walpole, Mass., vice Horace
C. Metcalf, commission expired: John J.
Reardon, at St. Jobnsville, N. Y., vice
Martin Walrath, Jr., removed; George H.
Sharpe, at Willoughby, O., vice John 8.
Ellen, commission expired; Thomas C.
Gale, at Newport, Vt., vice Moses B.
Thrasher, commission expired; George G.
Blake, at Swanton, Vt.. vice Charles H.
Reynolds, commission expired.
A Stub at Theodore Thomas.
Milwaukee, March 30.—At the session
of the Musician's league resolutions were
adopted recommending the strict enforce
ment of the contract labor law to prevent
the importation of contract musicians os
contemplated by Theodore Thomas, and
thanking Mrs. Jeannette M. Thartier, of
Brooklyn, for her efforts in furtherance of
To Bury "Fred Kvimu."
New Yore, March 30. — Undertaker
Duffy received an order from the British
consul to bury the body of the Astor House
•uicide "William Evans" or William
Wright. He will keep the body for several
days in Ids establishment on Greenwich
Parnell Will Resign.
Dullin, March 30.—It is stated in the
lobby of the house of commons that Par
nell has decided to resign.
Postmaster at Seaford.
Bevern A. Brown was appointed by tbe
President yesterday to be postmaster |
8eaford. to succeed Howard L Phillips.
The salary of the position is $1,100 a
"Whv do they cal! theve tall buildings
eky-tcrapersf' asked Rivers. "Tbey
dou't eerspe anything. They Btand ptr
fectly still " "Tbey Eerape 25 000 miles
of sky with every revolution of the
earth," replied Brooke, pitying the
other's ignorance.—Chicago Tribune.
WRIGHT KILLED RUTTINGER.
He Had an Accomplice, Who Him Disap
Nkw York, March 30.— District Attor
ney Fitzgerald, of Richmond county, said
last uight that the mystery of the murder
of Carl E. Ruttinger, whose body was
found in the water off Tottenville, traten
Island, on Wednesday of last week, was in
a fair way of being solved, and that one of
the murderers would probably be captured.
He came to this conclusion yesterday from
evidence that was given to the Staten Isi
and authorities by a young Englishman
who was a fellow passenger of Wright and
Ruttinger on the steamship City of Chi
cago, which arrived on Jan. 10.
This young Englishman »uid he had
lived near Wright in England and knew
him well. Wright, he said, was a man of
bod moral character. On the voyage over
the young Englishman saw a good ileal of
Wright, aud Ruttinger. Ruttinger had a
big roll of money, but Wright apparently
had none. Ruttinger paid for everything.
Wright and the young Englishman often
t alked t ogether.
"Once Wright told the young English
man t hat Rut tinger had 115,000 in cash in
his possession uud that he was a laee man
ufacturer. The tariff bill hod ruined bis
business and he had sold out for the $15,
000 and was corning to America to start a
new laee factory. Ruttinger acted very
roughly toward Wright, and ordered him
around. Once on the voyage over he had
heard himcall Wriglitavilename. Wright
had said to him that If he had any one to
help him he would throw Ruttinger over
It is believed that Wright plotted with
one of his bad companions to kill Ituttin
ger and rob him of the $15,000 he had re
alized from the sale of his business. The
confederate came to America on the steam
er ahead of Ruttinger. Wright then in
duced Ruttinger to go wit h him to Totten
ville, possibly to look at a site on which u
laee factory might tie built. After getting
him down there he drugged him or the
confederate sandbagged him and robbed
him, and then Wright returned to New
York and killed himself.
When tile young Englishman was asked
by the authorit ies how it was that such an
apparently weak man us Wright could
not only arrange such a plot but assist in
carrying It. out, he replied that Wright
was not such a weak young man as he
looked. He had on one occasion whipped
a London "bobby," who was a good deal
bigger than himself and who was armed
wit h a club besides. When he was arrest
ed, though, his nerve gave out. He paced
up and down iu Ids cell and cried and
screamed like a ernzy man.
It was argued from this Mint he might
have the courage to plot the murder of
Ruttiuger, but, that after the deed was
done it was very natural that he should
come back to New York, anil in a moment
of fear or remorse commit suicide.
The young Englishmen gave a picture of
their confederate to the authorities and
told them that the man was still iu Mus
couutry, that lie was a robber by occupa
tion, aud that he had a police record in
London as a thoroughly I cut man. Dist rict
Attorney Fitzgerald balievea the young
THE NEWS IN BRIEF.
Condensed Telegram» Gathered at Kaa
dom from Varlou» Flare».
Joe Choyinskl lias been matched to fight
Mick Dooley before the Melbourne Ath
letic club for £350 in tbe latter part of
The Navesink National bank, of Red
Bank, N. J., capital $50,000, has been au
thorized to begin business.
Miss Mary Pennock, of Greenpoint, L.
I., who was estranged from her afflunced
husband twenty-five year» ago, has come
into a fortune of three-quarters of a mill
ion left by him.
Drink and women were the cause of the
suicide of Henry Aveliug, au actor of some
The old receiving »hip Vermont, while
lying in the navy yard, was ruu down by
the steam collier Wilkesburre and badly
Two people perished at the burning of
tbe Kllzabeth (N. J.) Cordage work».
Several leading Italians of New Orleans
uphold the killing of Chief Heuuessy's «1
Treasurer Huston 1ms refused to either
affirm or deny the telegram from Madison,
ind., which represents him as having writ
ten to a friend there that ho would soon
return to Indiana for good.
return to Indiana for good.
TWO BURNED TO DEATH.
Another Fatal Fire Shocks the People of
New York, March 30.—Again there was
a disastrous fire in New York last night.
Again lives were lost. The city death roll
now foots up seven In thirty-six hours.
Two persons were suffocated aud twenty
two families were left homeless by a lire
that gutted the six-story brick double ten
ement No. 215 East Twenty-ninth street
last night. Tho dead are Peter Cryan,
aged fifty, and his sister, Mary Cryan,
i|Most of the people escaped by going up
through the house and climbing over to
the roof the house adjoining and thence to
the street, but Miss Mary SUeeliy, a spin
ster living on tho third floor, became so
crazed with terror that she seemed about
to fling herself from a window, when Fire
man Broderick, of Truck No. 7, mounted
a ladder and curried her iu safety to t he
The lire was extinguished, and then
Battalion Chief Fischer and Captain Nu
gent legan to search the rooms in the
burned building. On the top floor they
found the two bodies. Death was caused
The Irish Campaign Opened.
New Yobk, March 30.— The Irish envoya
opened the campaign in America for Mr.
Parnell last night at the Cooper Union
hall before an audience of 3,000 persons.
Michael Breslin presided. J. J. O'Kelly
was the first speaker. He said the envoys
were here to ask sympathizers with the
cause of Ireland to support them in the
struggle, which had been misrepresented
by the agents of the press in this country as
well as in England. Their mission was to
ask those who believed in an independent
Irish party in parliament to come to their
uid, so that they could light every seat in
Ireland and restore unity by wiping from
public life tbe men who had betrayed the
trust reposed in them. Mr. Kedinond and
Mr. O'Connor also spoke. At tbe close of
the meeting it was announced that $4,388
had been subscribed during the evening.
McLean and Stausbury Matched.
New York, March 30.—A cable dispatch
from Sydney to The Police Gazette say»
that John Mei.ean and James Stausbury
will row for tbe championship of the
world and £400 a side on the Paramatta
course on March 34. Stausbury will go to
America after the race to row William
Meeting of tho Church Club
The Church Club of the Episcopal
Diocese of Delaware met last evening at
the Clayton House. Several papers on
the organization and workings of the new
church c.lnbs were read Messages of con
gratulation were sent to the new C jurch
Uiub at Chicago, 111., and to tbe Laymen's
Association of Minneapolis, Minn, The
following were elected officers for the
year: President, Dr. Hngh Martin, Sea
ford ; vice presidents. Thomus Holcomb,
New Castle, D. P. Barnard. Wyoming,
and Colonel J. J Boss, Seaford ; societary
aud treasurer, Francis G. DuPont.
CITY COUNCIL'S MEETING
CONDEMNATION OF SILVEHBROOK
The Question of ltorrovrtug Mooer to
Improve the Streets of the Cltj Ap
proved—Mr. Magee Scores the Street
end Sewer Director« for Their Inactiov.
City Council held another lengthy ses
President Farra was
In the absence of Clerk
slon last evening,
in the chair
Messick, John A. Boughman was ap
pointed clerk for the evening.
Mr. Magee presented the report of the
Law Committee, stating that it had held
a conference with the Street and Sewer
Directors in reference to the condemna
tion of Silverbrook, and while that body
did not disapprove of the scheme, they
refused to take aotton on the ground that
the question was beyond their jurisdic
tion . The report was adopted.
Mr. Baugh presented the report of
the Finance Committee, which stated
that the books of Martin J. Mealey, de
ceased, and bis administrator, John J.
Mealey, had been examined and found
correct, with error» amounting to
$4.850 63. The report was adopted.
Mr. Magee called up for »ecouil readiug
the ordinance adding the Liberty Fite
Company to the Fire Department of the
city The ordinance passed its second
The bill directing the mayor and City
Connell of Wilmington to borrow a cer
tain rum of money, which had been post
poned from the last meeting, was next,
considered. President Farra called Mr
Vandegrift to the chair and taking the
floor proposed an auiondmeut changing
the wording from "ordered and directed
to "authorized,"also adding an additional
clause providing that the interest, on the
loan be paid out of the Street and Sewer
Mr. Farra ex -
plained that this amendment would have
the effect of preventing the increase oe
the tax rate of the city did the bill passf
Mr. McKenney^movêd that the whole
matter now be referred to the Law Cour
He did not understand the bill
as it now read, and beside he favored the
borrowing of a »maller stun of money
than that mentioned. He also wanted to
see the Street and Sewer Commission in
creased to five and elected, as his consti
tuents did not have confidence iu the
present commission as constituted.
Mr. Sharkey supported Mr McKenney'»
motion. Mr. Baugh opposed the post
ponement, as he thonght the people of
the city bad had ample time to protest
against the bill, but no protests h»d been
made. Mr. Colton said the Citizens'
Committee, with whom the bill originated
l»presented $23,000,009 of the city's
A division was then taken on the
motiou to refer it. to tho Law Committee
and the motion was lost. The ayes wer«
Messrs. Magee, McKenney, Sharkey and
White, 4; nays, Messrs. Baugh, Beale.
Colton, PerklDS, Hawkins and President
Mr. Farra then moved that the bill be
referred to the Legislative Committee
with instructions that it be taken to
Dover and its passage urged. This pro
voked another warm discussion daring
which some of the members asserted that
the bill bad never been considered by the
Law Committee, while others assorted
that It had. It was further maintained
that it was the Citizens' Committee not
the city solicitor who drew up the bill.
This was denied and Mr. McKenny moved
that the city solicitor be asked'to explain.
The motion was opposed and lost on a
division. The original motion was then
put SDd carried. Messrs. McKenney,
Magee,Bharkey and White voting against
it The amendments offered by President
Farra were embodied in the bill.
City Treasurer R. tt. Griffith reported
balance in batik to the account of cur
rent expenses $83,678 36; special deposit.
$12,84'1.02. Tbe city auditor reported
that he bad examined tbe accounts and
found them correct.
Martin J. Mealey's collections for 1888
were reported to be as follows:
Mr. Lawnon did net vote.
Collection» during Jnly.$18'.*,'47 1.1
Collections during AuguM . 4,063 611
Collection» from September 1, 1088,
to March f), ISt'l. 30.347 47
Rebate» during July. 0.577 88
Error» allowed.... 4,80)88
The report was filed.
A communication from T. Leslie Car
penter, secretary of the Street and
Sewer Directors was read. It stated that
tbe directors would oonsider tbe question
ot placing safety gates at the foot of
Madison street, but they found it un
lawful to appoint a third commissioner
for the condemnation of Vandever avenue
and Hutton street. The communication
Mr. Baugh moved that tbe secretary
and treasurer of tbe Board of Education
be paid their monthly appropriation of
Mr Baugh moved that the city solici
tor be Instructed to collect a note with
Interest from the Mechanics' Loan Asso
ciation atnouutiug to $1,120 as no inter
eat had been paid on it for two years.
Tbe motion was adopted.
Condemnation ot 811verbrook.'
Mr. Magee moved the bill recommend
ing the condemnation of Silverbrook be
approved by Council and referred to the
Legislative Committee with instructions
that it be taken to Dover and its passage
urged. Mr. Colton moved to amend by
striking ont the clause directing the com
mittee to utga its passage Mr Beale
moved that the bill be referred back
again to the Law Committee, but his
motion had not a seconder. Mr. Colton's
amendment was lost, Beale only voting
for It, and the original motion then con
> Mr Magee said the Street and Sewer
Directors were the parties who ought to
Yiave piloted the matter,but with charac
teristic impertlieuce they Ignored Coun
oil, desplred the people, and trampled
unon tbe opinions of the city solicitor.
Ik-sera liters it'araiknew the law aud'
tbe city solicitor did not. The Street and
Sewer Directors had handled vast
amounts of money, but nobody ever saw
what was done with It. ;They had prom
ised to pilot tbe matter if Conncil ap
proved of It,bat now they bad sbamlesBly
and flagrantly broken their promises
They were not responsible to the people.
They sneered at tbe representation of tbe
people, and despised and rejected a
measure which the people had recom
Mr. McKenney said the Street and
Sewer Directors were good only for mak
ing discriminations as to the portions of
city that should be paved, torn up, and
repaved with asphalt, while other por
tions of tbe city were left unheeded.
Mr. Vandegrift severely condemned
tbe action of tbe Street aud Sewer
The motion as originally put was
passed, Beale only voting against It.
Mr Magee presented a bill authorizing
tbe Fire Department to elect a chief
engineer aud two assistants annually to
serve for a term of two years. He
moved that it be approved and referred
to the Law Committee, with instructions
that It be taken to Dover and Its passage
rec< mm ended Tbe motion was carried
Mr. Magee presented a bill to amend
tbe act for the revision and consolida
tion of the statutes relating to tbe city
of Wilmington. The bill w^s referred
to tbe Law Committee.
A copy of tbe resolution referring to
tbe note due by tbe Mechanics' Loan
Association, was ordered to be given to
tke city solicitor.
Counoll then adjourned.
ONE WEEK FROM TO-DAY
Harrtgan Must Hune rule** Executive
Clrniency la Extended-The 8hed Kewon.
»Special Correspondence Evening Journal.
Nkw Castle, March 20.—"Jerry" Har
rlgan does not seem to realize that ne
will meet death on the gallows one week
from to day, unless Governor Reynolds
commutes his sentence. He knows that
his life is safe, although the priceless
papers saving his neck from the hang
man's rope have not yet arrived. His
friends, who have been led on to action
by the sheriff, will not request a pardon,
but will ask that his sentence be changed
to imprisonment for life. Harrigau still
goes about the lower floor of the jail, as
has been his custom for years, and his
calm look would uever give evidence that
be was legally deorned to die one week
hence. He will not. be placed in solitary
coufluement and under a death watch
again, as it is expected that the papers
to save his life will arrive from Dover on
Monday. Although Qarrigan wears an
unconcerned look, his fellow prisoners
report that he never smiles.
Sheriff William Simmons was com
pletely taken by surprise last evening by
about seventy of his Wilmington friends
driving up in Urge hacks and Bwarmed
into his residence The guests at once
took ehargo of thehous3 and proc-eied to
make themselves "at home." The mem
bers were all attired in gay and
ancient costumes. The party had as
sembled at the residente of Charles P.
Maroney, No. 818 West Ninth street,
Wilmington, about 8 o'clock. They filed
into the hacks and drove off at 8 .20
o'clock, reaching New Castle at 9 10
o'clock Dancing and other parlor
amusements were indulged in, and at a
late hour refreshments were served in
great abundance The party withdrew
at an early hour this morning, after
unmasking and making themselves
The battery and a number of the
wharves were swarmed with fishermen
all day yesterday. They were "hanging
in" their nets aud making other prepara
tions for entrapping the luscious shad.
The river haB been dotted with fisher
men's cabins and boats, going down the
bay for a month's work, all this week.
These will begin to drift their nets in
the bay on Monday, and there may be
some good catches reported then.
A number of people of this city will
accompany a delegation of Wllming
tonians to Dover to endeavor to secure
some legislation for the improvement of
the New Castle road.
An exciting time is expected at the
Republican meeting to morrow evening.
A Dumber of prominent members of that
party intend to make stirring sperches
advocating the uuion witu the Citizens'
Reform movement instead of "going it
alone. " ;
Bishop Coleman will 'preach and oou
dnet a supplemental confirmation at Im
manuel Church next Thursday evening
A large congregation is expected (o at
An Indian pony which was being
broken to saddle by a local jockey yester
day afternoou, broke away and created
much excitement by running through
the streets at a "break neck" rate of
Edvard Larkin, a well-known machin
1st of this city, was summoned to the
bedside of bis father in Philadelphia
yesterday, be having mot with a serious
aecldent. Mr. and Mrs. Larkin left for
that city at 10 10 o'clock last night.
Mrs. James Foster, one of New Castle's
oldest residents, is seriously 111 at ker
home on Orange street.
John Shcrdon is remodeling and re
building bis residence oa Orange street.
FAULK LAND LYCEUM.
Discussing I lie Klectrle Railway Rill.
Marsballton Waut» a Charter.
Special Correspondence Evening Joshnai.
Faulki.and, Del., March 20—The
Fauikland Lyceum met last evening.
The program was as follows: Reading,
Miss F.va Bali, John T. Mullins, Dr. L
H. Ball; lyeeuin journal, Rev. John D.
Blake ; dialogue, Miss Amy Piser, Mor
ton Gregg, William D, McElwee,
L. H. Ball; debate,
"Is the money in the bands of the few
beneficial, other than detrimental, to tbe
many?" Affirmative, Dr L. H Ball,
Charles W. Dempsey; negative, Rev.
John D. Blake. Isaac Flinn " "Was the
killing of the Italians at New Orleans by
tbe citizens justifiable?" will bo dis
cussed at tbe next meeting. April 2.
Charles W. Dempsey, one of the promi
nent members of tbe Lyceum, will re
move to Mllltown on March 26. Several
other families will change residences
within this vicinity on that dale.
William Jenks Fell's bill presented
yesterday to the Legislature, asking for
a charter to the Brandywine Springs
Railway Company, that an electric street
railway connect Wilmington with this
(laee, was the principal feature of
conversation last evening.
(laee, was principal
conversation last evening.
Tbe citizens of Marshailton will hold a
meeting next. Saturday evening, to deside
whether application will be made to this
session of Legislature, to have that town
incorporated. The recent bad weather
ha» ciiused a number of persons to think
that it Bhould be incorporated, judging
from the condition of the public high
Brandywine Springs Dramatic Associa
tlon will present the play "Nevada," in
Odd Fellow»' Hail, Hockessln.on April 7.
Bishop Leighton Coleman confirmed a
class of ' seventeen persons at Calvary
Church before a Urge congregation last
evening Revs. David
Charles E. Murray assisted in the ser
vice. The bishop preached t.h6confirma
tion sermon aud addressed tbe class. He
was pleased to see the new baptismal
font, which 2h»d been presented by the
girls'sewing school and Timothy's Guild
MAOARGAL - HOBSON - On the 18th
Instant, by Rev. J. K. Bryan, at Newport,
Ephraim K Msgargal and Annie C. Hobson,
both of Wood dale. Del.
MoCLARY McNAMEE.-On the 18th in
stant, byKev. J. E. Bryan, at Newport
Charles w. McClary of l'lra»ast Hill and
Ella M. McNamee of St
RIOE-rKAW.—On March 17, by the Rev.
I). H. Porkrun. Henry A. Rice and Mary R.
Craig, both of thla city.
WILSON—NICHOLSON.—On March 17. by
Rev. W. G. Koone, Willi« tn A. Wilson and
Elmira V. NicnoLon, both of this city.
AYARS.-In this city, on the 16th instant,
Preston Ayars, meed 53 years.
AINSWORTH -On the 14th instant Mrs.
Jane Ainsworth, wife of George Ainsworth of
Riddle'» Hanks. a*ed 68 years.
CROUCH.—At Marshailton. on the 16th in
stant, Chsries H , son of the late John H. and
Kai ie A. Crouch, aged 2 year» and 5 months.
CROZIKR - In this city, on March 17, Ellen,
widow ef the late Wildam CrozUr, aged 68
DREIN.— In this city, on March 17, Caro
line Donaldson, widow ot Thomas Drein, in
her 63d year
INGRAM.—In this city, on March 17, Ma
tilda D., widow of J. seph Ingram.
LYNCH.—in this clty.on March ls.Mary A.,
write of Patrick Lynch.
McGOVERN —In New York, on March 18.
George M. u. McGovern, son of the late Hugh
SWIE \ -In this city, on the 14th Instant
Miss Lydia M. Swift.
WALKER.—On March 16th at his home,
near Falrville. George W. Walker, la UVj 38th
year of his age.
OKASD « jSPMGj • iÖMlGi
In order to make this event one of profit as
well as pleasure we have decided to ofifer the fol
lowing SPECIAL SPRING OPENING
We have bought a larger stock of Children's
Clothing than ever. We have decidedly more
Novelties and Catchy Little Suits than generally
teen, and we are going to
MIKE THIS WEEK SPECIALLY ATTRACTIVE FOR YOU.
150 Fine Stockinet Jersey Suits made plain
or with braided collars and cuffs at only $3.50.
You'll have to come early to get one of these suits.
Ages, 4 to 8 years.
For $5.00 we will give you choice of about
1,000 suits in all kinds of materials and ir\ various
styles, new and nobby; some with narrow corded
seams, others with accordéon pleats and some
more perfectly plain.
Everv one this season's make and as pretty
as you please.
We have just received another lot of knee
pants in medium weights and colors which we will
sell TO-DAY AND SATURDAY at the ex
ceedingly low price of 43c.
220 AND 222 MARKET STREET.
OPEN EYERY NIGHT.
Coal, Wood, Lime, Sand,
JOHN M. SOLOMON,
FRONT AND CHURCH STREETS.
MAIN OFFICE. 3 West Third 8t.
Telephones 116 and 203.
and always Reliable, in
COUGHS, COLDS AND CROUP, AND
WHOOPING. COUGH. Ask your "Druggist
J. MORTON DILLON,
DELAWARE WIRE WORKS,
Window Boards and Wire Work
Of every description
Fly Screens for Door» and Windows mad
and put up In any style.
Wire Clothes Lines put up.
Elec trio Lieht Gnards and Wire NoyeUIti
BOO «HIPLEY RTRKKT,
FR5NCIS KELLY & CO.
SOLE PROPRIETORS OF THE
ORANGE GROVE and BEAVER VALLEY
Choice Cologne Spirits.
103 Market and 102 Shipley St.,
Only the best quality,
nd Free Burning. Cai
repared and screened. N*
McKEE & PYLE
OFFICE AMD YABD.
Soith Side Markst St. Bridgi
Lumber, Lime, Sand, Cs
13 " C'
This is our last crow from the
Ledger Building, 6th aad Chest
nut Streets. We consolidate the en
tire business and have our Opening
Day at the New Stores, Cor.
13th and Chestnut Sts.'
on March 24th. Meanwhile
surprising bargains in Clothing are
at the old stand, as wo wish to
move nothing but fixtures.
A. C. YATES & Co.
6th and CHESTNUT STREETS.
Can give you
only a faint idea
of the size and
our spring stock. The win
dow only a little better one.
To properly understand
what we have and to ap
preciate it you must see
our stock. The assort
ment was never better.
Originality was never in
as full sway. A stylish
young man wants some
thing new, yet he does not
wish to be out of style.
Our clothing comes from
the acknowledged leaders
of fashion, and it is all
nobby and stylish. Spring
overcoats are in demand
and a better line was
never placed for your in
everything from light
shades to those less apt
to show slight discolora
tions. Sizes are consid
ered. "Fats" and "Slims"
are taken care of, and
altogether it is worthy of
J. T. Mullin & Son,
6tb & Market,
ASK FOR LENGEl'S
IT IS THB
On the market, and is guaranteed to
be unadulterated, and oontains only
malt, hops and water.
On tap at all Saloons.
JOHN A. LENCEL
FIFTH AND DUPONT 8TREKT8.
Soda, Sarsaparilla, Ginger Alt
and Weiss Geer.
Order« from the oijv or State taken at tb<
depot. 806 FRENCH BTREfLT, promptlj
BOTTLED LAGER IBEER AND |PORTER
P ERNER Foarth aDd ÜD - 03 Sts,
T. LDltiJllj CkU Telephone SIS.
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