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TO BRIGHTEN UP THINGS
City Guardians Decide to Make The Place Attractive. BAD SIDEWALKS BEIM REPAIRED. In Accordance With the Kequeat of the Fire Depart ment , Council Conclude* to Kcpatr and Heantlfy all Street* Before the Firemen'* Parade— Rough Weather on the High Sean. Special Correspondence Evening Journal. New Castle. Oct. 5.—All the mem bers of City Council were present last night except Mr. Eckles, who was not in the city. The finance committee sub raitteil a report showing that there was $1,053.19 in hank to the credit of the city. As this Is plenty of cash to work on. the councilmen settled right down to a discussion as to how the streets could be all repaired, leveled, cleaned and the weeds and grass grubbed up on the out skirts of the city in order to give the city amove attractive appearance for Fire men's day, October 13. and pavements will also he placed in order and notices were ordered to be served upon several prominent citizens who have heretofore been treating re quests that they repair their sidewalks with contempt. They will now have to attend to their pavements or stand by and see Council do the work at their ex pense. This also will be one great good that the Firemen's convention will do for New Castle and, if it does nothing else, the city will be amply repaid for any trouble that the citizens may be put to. Council also accepted invitations to participate in the parade and a commit tee was appointed to procure convey ances for the occasion. The committee will also brush up the old silk hats of the members and hunt up enough con gressional coats to go around. Council will probably ride at the head of the pro cession. Already the city's appearance Is im proved os workmen have begun on the unpaved streeta in earnest and will go for some of the paved streets before the week is over. At the Intersection of South and Young and Eighth streets, jnst opposite the railroad station where ail the visitors will land, a^bright new road has been made of line gravel and tel ford. The gutters A Captain's Fiiplessant Job. After experiencing all the tribulations of a protracted Arctic voyage. Captain Dix aud the crew of the bark Iodine, which arrived at the Capes on Monday from Ivlgtut, were congratulating tbem ( sel vos on the prospect of soon being com fortably moored in dock. A pilot had l>een shipped, the tug Pride had hold Jf the bark's tow line, and the Breakwater was being passed. The keen-eyed officer in charge of the United States cutter had seen the bark pass without stopping to ask leave of the quarantine authorities and the United States tug Thomas Smith was at once sent in suit. start, but she was rapidly overhauled and off Brandwin« she was brought to. Captain Dix was told that he must trace his course, and reluctautly the captain of the tug Pride was told to lake the bark back to the Breakwater, bark did not reach the Breakwater until 7 p. m., and was ordered to anchor for Yesterday morning she released after a cursory examination and proceeded tip the river. Captain Dix knew nothing of the quarantine regula tions, as he had been away since April last. revenue pur rin' hark had about an hour's re The the night. WHS V*ln*blf Freight l'a*se* Doun. Two important cargoes passed this point yesterday going down and out from Philadelphia. The British steam ship Garlands had on board 94,780 bushels of wheat, valued at $75,000, for yneenatown. The North Atlantic Tri dent Line steamship Bldar passed down for Avoumonth, with 300 head of cattle onboard. Both vessels are preparing ftir a rough voyage as incoming vessels re port severe weather along the coast. Things Worth Knowing. Mr*. Elizabeth Murpbey's real e»lale will be sola nt public unction on Wednesday, October ft. Ht the hotel of John Becker, at 10 o'clock. Seyeral dwellings ami a river front lot. suitable for wharf purposes, will be Bered. Lot. new express wagons at Stoops's. Ladies', missus's Colchester goods,Shaw's. New crop fancy N. O. Molasse«. J. I. Hoyle's Pratt's food for poultry, horses,Thompson's. bee tbs teas.coff.-e and pure spices at Boyle's Incident* of the l)*;, Photographer Brown, of Wilmington, came here yesterday and took views of the new home of the Leuape Fire com pany Mnhlon K. Lancaster, the bicyclist, lias purchased from Fred W. Hoffman, the Relay wheel upon which he won thé 35 mile road race last week, A pound party will be the source of amusement at the Rose Hill school house, for the benefit of the Sunday school there tomorrow night. A well-known citizen indulged in a feast of watermelon on Sunday night and it proved too much for him. On Monday morning he nearly "turned up hiatoes." It took several "prescriptions . and hours of rest to briug him around all right agaiu. The jcolored shoemaker of Orange street, who is the first African ever in this neighborhood who could make a pair of shoes, claims to have learned his trade in France. There is some discus siou as to whether this enterprising man really came from France or the farm. John Townsend, who recently dropped off the back of the Republican elephant, has since been granted an absolute di vorce from his wife, Margaret Townsend. The trustees of the common were to have met last evening but as only Messrs. Herbert, Ferris, Mahoney, King and ••i'll Large as a Dollar M ere the scrofula sores on my poor little boy. Sickening aud disgusting. (They were espe cially severe on his legs, L back of his ears and on A his head. His hair was a so matted that combing M was sometimes imposst Vsi hie. His legs were so Pf bad that sometimes ho t could not sit down, and ^^when he tried to walk ^Bhis legs would crack open aud the blood start. Physicians did not effect ; x Job. Ruby. a cure. I decided to give him Hood's Sarsapa rilla. In two weeks the sores commenced to heal up; the scales came off and all over his body new* and healthy flesh and skin formed. When he had taken tw o bottles of Hood s Sarsaparilla he vis entirely free from fore*." Hakry K. Buby, Box 358, Columbia. Pennsylvania. HOOD'8 Pills »re a mild, *ecUe. painl**i. safe and leut cathartic. Always reliable, ttc. 'd/äl T Baking* Powder yfbso/utdjr Pure A cream of tartar baking powder. Highest of all In leavening st rength.— lauest Clilted Stales Government Food Report, Koval Bah mo I'owiubCo., mo Wall St.. N.Y. Toman were present., they 'could only come to order end adjourn. Much amusement is being caused all over the city by the ages that have been given the registration officers by the old bachelors of New Castle, I'ersollHl Events. Miss Mary Megary,of Dobblnsvllle, has gone to Boston for a visit to relatives. Mrs. Harry Newlove, who died yester day, w-as 53 years old, and a stater of John S. King. NEW MODERATOR CHOSEN. Ilcv. XV. H. I.ognn Now Presides Over the New Castle Presbytery—Order of Services for This Meeting, Special Correspondence Evening Journal. Nrwahk, Oct. 5. —Last evening the audience room of the First Presbyterian rhurrli was well filled by an interested audience who listened to the opening of the New Castle Presbytery. After a short service of scriptural reading, sing Ing and a sermon by Rev. John S. Huwk, who took for his text, second Corin thians. 10th chapter and 5th verse. Immediately after singing, the Presby tery was called to order, and the follow ing ministers responded: Revs. Lafu yette Marks, D.D., James L, Vallnndig liam, D. 1)., Henry Mason, Samuel W. Height, N. M. Miller, 1). D., William H. Logan, J. F. Stonecipher, Joseph R. Milligan, VV. P. Swartx,Charles A, Walker,John D. Blake,John S. Hawk, T. H. Moore, George E. Thompson, Joseph F. Marshall, C. C. Adams. J. E. Franklin, W. .1, Fitzsimmons, Luther A. Oils. call but few ministers or delegates re sponded. The election of moderator was next on the order of business. Dr. Vallandig ham nominated Rev. J. L. Swartz, but ho declined, in a neat speech. In favor of Rev, W. H. Logan, who was unani mously elected. The newly elected mod erator was handed the gavel by the retir ing moderator, Rev. John S. llowk. Joseph F. Marshall and delegate, J. J. Budk were elected temporary clerks. The committee of arrangements read the report consisting of the places where tha visiting ministers wer» to go and also the hour of service. The morning service will begin at 0 o'clock; afternoon at 3. and the evening at 7.80. Wednesday there will be a special meeting wide«««*! by several able di vines, and im jMih'ir are cordially Invited to come. The roll of churches was next Rev, FOR THE NEEDY AT HOME. An Anrllonaiiil Supper Proves Profitable to ThU Society Fast IIelse, to Knee. Special Correspondence Evening Journal. Mipdmctown, Oct. 5.—The Woman's Home Missionary society, of the M. E. church, last evening gave a supper in the Opera House,amt several tables were spread from which refreshments wert« constantly served. At 8 o'clock Frank C. Stidham, of Wilmington, a well-known auctioneer held an auction and disposed of a large number of art icles, which for this purpose had been donated by differ ent people in this town, aud vicinity. The list consisted of almost anything from a paper of plus or a box of tacks, to a ton of coal. Besides many very pretly fancy articles were disposed of iu the same way. On Friday next at their races near town, the management of the Gentle men's Driving Park, have secured W, B "Biggs' "Flirt," Prank Phillip's "Fred" from Delaware City, aud W, Y, Harriots' "May C." from Chesapeake City for a match race. The prospects at present are very encouraging and there is no doubt but that the racing will be good, the horses having been well classed, and this being the last of the season, there will no doubt be a good atten dance. THE WORK OF BURGLARS. They Filler and Steal From a Black smith Shop—A Young l>emucratlc Oxator. Special Curreeimndence Evening Journal. Ngwanii, Oct. 5.—Burglars entered the blacksmith shop of Chambers & Dawsou Monday night and broke into a heavy wooden box obtaiuing therefrom about 50 cents in small change. The funeral of Mary Tweed, an aged lady, who died on Saturday last In this town, took place yesterday. The inter ment waa made at White Clay Creek Cemetery. W. W. Knowles, a student at Dela ware College, made an address at a Democratic night last at Rising Sun, Md. an excellent political speech aud was the recipient ofgauerous applause. There is a steady demand here for McClure's speech in reply to McKinley ou the tariff question. It will make Democratic votes in 'this ..neighborhood. Wilmington, visited her niece, Mra. L. K. Boweu, ou Monday. mans meeting Saturday He made Miss L. C. Thomas, of Uoxle in Durance Vile. Jacob Oaten, colored, commonly known as "Hell Fire Jack," swore out a warrant for the arrest of Hoxie Citmmile, before Magistrate Sasse yesterday afternoon. Osten charged the Locust street belle with assaulting him. She was arrested by Constable Brown, and had her hear ing lost evening. She pleaded guilty aud was fined fifty cents aud costs. Being unable to pay this she was sent to the City Hall to languish. Consideration of the Messiek Charges. The committee of Council appointed to inquire Into and report on the charges of intoxication aud neglect of duty against Clerk Messiek, held a secret meeting last night. Several witnesses were examined, hat no report was reached. It is prob able, however, that the committee will submit a report to Council at.its meeting Thursday evening. Kniargeincnt of the Time*. ■ster Timea will shortly be en Th'e Timea is now the greatest Delaware county and its con st anfgrowing circulation demands the change. Thd larged p»!*^ Hprcial! Saturday. Oct. Hth, we will give a beautiful "Idaho" Niicht i-ftinp with each pound of Grand Uuloo Baking Powder. Grund Iniou Tea Co., 800 King street, Wilmington, Dei. SUSSEX REPUBLICANS. They Meet, Fight For Places And Hear Two Speeches. CHAULES EMORY SMITH TALKS Complete Itcpiibllcan County Ticket Made by the Suhscx llo*ae* Yetterday-Ei* Minititer Smith mid Senator Higgins Tell the (îoorgetoHii ami Neighboring People how Kiel» They are Getting. Speelai Correspondence Evening Journal. (Jkoiioktown, Oct. 6.—The Sussex county Republicans convened here yes terduy, and about 1,000 persona attended the mass-meeting, which was held in front of the Court Housefsimultuneously with the legislative, sheriff and coroner's conventions which were In progress in the levy court and grand jury rooms. Representative Republicans from all por tions of the stat e and a number of women had seats on the porch of the hotel op posite the Court House. Dr. Hiram R. Burton was elected chair man of the legislative convention and Henry O. Benannt and J. W. Prettyman chairman and secretary to nominate ex ecutive officers. Four candidates were in the field for state senatorial honors. Dr. John O. Pierce, of Milford,iwas nominated on the first ballot by a vote of 33, a majority of 0 over his competitors. The unsuccess ful candidates were C. L. Moore, of this place ; hundred The legislative nominations are as fol lows: Newell Ball, of North West Fork hundred; William M. Spicer, Broad Creek : L. V, Cooper, Little Creek ; T. E. Townsend, Baltimore; (1. E. Magee, Hroadkllu ; Joseph C. Ellis; Dagsboro, loustou Newell Ball, North West Fork and D. O. Moore, of Laurel. and Robert G. I hundred. The levy court commissioners nomi nated are : J. L. Black, Broadkilu hun dred; Samuel White,Georgetown ; 'Hardy Betts, Broad Creek; Joshua B. West, Gumboro; Joseph E. Adams, Little Creek ; David Coverdale, Lewes and Re hoboth;aud Joseph B. Phillips, Jr., for Baltimore hundred. The sheriff and coroner's convention was more harmonious and the nomina lions here were uuauimuus. Joshua Morris, Little Creek; J. M. C. Moore, Nantlcoke hundred and Alfred King wore the candidates for county treasurer. King's name was dropped after the first ballot, and Moore received a majority 23 over Morris. J. Cannon Short of Ni tlcoke hundred was nominated for sheriff on the first ballot by a majority of 31 over Isaac A. Peck, of Georgetown. There were five candidates for coroner: Joseph A. Warrington, H. H. Hudson, David C. Lawson, Salathlel Baker and Torheit Conaway. Warrington was nominated on the first ballot, receiving a majority of t wo votes. for Georgetown of nil Mas. Meeting Begins. At a few minutes after 2 o'clock the mass-meeting was called to order. The officers chosen were : II. P. Cannon of Bridgeville, chairman ; Thomas Curry, J. M. C. Moure, J. C. Short, Thomas J. Davis and David Rob bins, vice-presidents, aud Robert G. Houston, secretary. The first speaker was Charles Emory Smith of Philadelphia. Russia who said iu |gu I : Mr. Smith waa glad ex-minister to to sec the great activity manifested by the Republicans of Delaware and said the state ought now to take its place in the Republican column. "It has for some years,"he con tinued, "been steadily advancing in that direction " Mr. Smith said; "Four years ago, you electedaRepublicanUnited States senator and two years ago a Democratic governor was chosen, but by only a little over five hundred majority. With the advantage you now have that margin ought to be wiped out." The speaker then dwelt upon national issues and said: "The Republican policy addresses itself to the highest interests and true patriotism of the people. Within the last year we can trace an in crease of more than $30,000.000 of ex ports directly aud fully due to reciproc ity. On the other hand, the protective policy has decreased our Imports of man ufacturod articles by more than $46,000, 060, while increasing our imports of non competing articles." The ox minister portrayed the condi tion of the workingman in Europe, as he had seen it, iu contrast with the work ingman of this country and drew the con clusion that the made the favor of should be sustained. protection policy great difference iu the American workingman An appeal waa made to the soldiers of Delaware by pointing out that Mr. Cleveland while president had vetoed every pension meas ure, while President Harrison had proved himself to be the friend of the soldiers as an executive os he was their comrade the field. "Delaware in her chief city and other points," Mr. Smith concluded, "is largely interested in manufactures, but all of her people, including the agriculturists, are no less interested in sustaining aud building up the home market for the more prosperous the industries the more pros perity comes to them." Senator Higgins made a brief speech defending the pension policy and pared the Force bill with Delaware's new election law, which he believed to bo more tyrauuicai and un-American than any law ever proposed in th e Congress the United States. on (fin PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS W. H. Stanhope is In New York. Daniel Kos« was In New York yesterday. C. Joseph lias been visiting Olaylun rela tives. D. H. Laverty, of Lewes, was in this city yesterday. Professor Wesley Webb, lis- returned from New York. O. O. Gardner is registered at the Plaza Hotel New\ ork city. Congressman John W. Causey, of Milford was In this city today. Miss Mary Hanna, of RusaeleWtU, Pa., is Die guest of Miss Vina Sollowsy. Mrs. Frank M. Stoc kton will return to her home in Elizabeth. N. J., tomorrow, J. F. Callahan and John T III, key regis tered at the Hoffman House while in New York city. Miw. John F. Sisals, Mrs. Thomas Enos and Tom Knos ure the guest« of Comptroller Stoats, in this city today. —— 5 n % * commercial traveler for the Biddle Hardware company, of Phlladel phis. Is III with typhoid fever at No l. r sB Harrison street, which he contracted while on a southern trip. Samnsl F. Nixon, of the Chestnut Street Theatre, Chestnut street Opera House and K" 1 />"•' theatre. Philadelphia, and Daniel rmhinan.of the Lyceum theatre. New i ork. witneaaed the performance 'The Urey Mare at the Gran d Opera House last night. Moves of All Klads And sizes repaired at G sorge ij. Hollia's stove store, » east Fan ft h street. Waaled—Tobay or loan money onLifelnsur ance and Endowment policies. Anson A Maker, room -•«, Equitable Building. Harry K. Thomas A Co, Repair watches and Iswelxy. Sun Marks'. THE BEST FOOTGEAR FOR FALL WEAR WH-AT, A2TD 'WB31BK Here we are at the season when it is required for the preservation of health to change your apparel adequate to the weather. First and uppermost in your mind should he your footgear—What to wear ? and where to get it ? We make your wants a study, and in our establishment you can find just what is required. We have added lots of new designs for Fall wear that can't fail to interest you. Here are some of the newest and nobbiest of them: LADIES' Of the four acquisitions to our already immense $3 line, the one that will claim the biggest attention is our DULL KAN GAROO BLACK BOTTOM SHOE. It is just the proper Shoo for fall wear, im pervious to" water and a wearing quality equal to any $5 Shoe. FULD^i, 336. $2. A WONDER FOR THE PRICE. Fuld's Black Bottom Shoes. Our variety of Ladles' Shoes at $3 is strengthened by three new designs,made plump and the best Shoo for $3 ever shown by any house. Wo are making this superb footwear with a full hand welt, so that they give perfect comfort and can be repaired by sewing. We are using the best Tannery Calf vamps and Kangaroo tops, and will place them beside any $5 Shoe for wear and style. We have added five new styles, including the Newport and Orabam lasts. All widths. FULD'S. 336. nynzEisrs The $3.50 line has been enlarged by We are the four natty fall Shoos, makers, and no $3.60 shoe can give more wear or comfort. Our Gentlemen's $3 and $3.50 Shoes are sure winners this season. We sell you at these prices a Genuine Calf, all solid Shoe, that for style, fit and wear is a wonder. We have also a $3—The Best in the World—$3. Fuld's Black Bottom Shoes. new style made on the spring-heel last. FULD'S, 336. FULD'S, 330. FULD'S ! SHOES FOR TENDER FEET FULD'S Our Great Leaders this season, as here tofore, are our hand-made Shoes at $3.50. We have in stock four new styles, and have added the requirements necessary for this season. Our Richmond last is a Our Gent's $ 1 shoes are beyond doubt great values. They are made of beat calf, full baud welt aud iu every desira ble style, from the pointed dress last to the French toe for perfect comfort. See our "Wet Weather" specialty. HAND SEWED. sure favorite, and an elegant appearing Shoe. FULD'S, 336. FULD'S, 226. 1 ÉS*».» m h tl Our $4 and $5 hand made Shoes are indeed the very zenith of elegant ahoe mokiug, and the variety of now fashions this season that we carry are pretty, One of the nobbiest now things we carry is our $4 Paris glaze Shoe with a pointed tip of the same material. FULD'S, 236. aisfiO Our Department for Boys and Girls is freshened by many new styles. We can fit up the children—of any age—with just what is neat and durable, and our prices are down to the very niche of economy. C-.-V. : TULD'S, 226. THE EASIEST SHOE WORN FULD'S SHOE HOUSE, 226 MARKET STREET. THREE DOORS BELOW THIRD STREET. Fun at Wawnaet I'ark. At the meeting of the Delaware Turf club on Tuesday, October 3, at the Wawaset Driving park, a very interest ing feal ure was a match between two friends of Robert Blakely, the enterpris ing Rising Sun grocer. The men were John Ramsey and Isaac Chambers, and they had made a wager as to who could drive Mr. Blakely'? dun gelding "Blakely" in the quickest time around the half-mile stretch. Chambers won the bet by driving the horse around in 1.26. Ramsey's time was 1.30. An Old Almanac. A Philadelphia friend of the Shield's Library association has presented to that well-known and influential organi zation a very old almanac. It was printed in 1800 by Klmber Conrad & Company, and edited by Enoch Lewis. It contains astronomical calculations pecu liar in their character, but highly inter esting. The book is in an excellent state of preservation. A Hrakcmun Injured. Morris E. Reese, of 613 Penn street, and a brakemanon the Delaware railroad, was thrown from his train at Middletown last night and was seriously injured. He suffered concussion of the brain besides being cut on the body. He is now at the Delaware hospital. CITY NEWS IN BRIEF. —Edward W. Heald had the property at Joseph's road transferred to Joseph L. Car penter this morning. The Grand Lodge of Good Templars of this state' convened in annual session in Smyrna today. The order has no representation in this city. —Coroner Sparks gave a certificate of death from heart disease in the case of Hester Brown, who died suddenly at Harmony, yee terday. The deceased was 37 years of age. —The Phoenix Steam Fire company haa elected O. W. Blast chief marshal and H. E. Sheward company marshal for the firemen's parade whleh will bs held on October 13 at New Castle. of O CM mm : Nature's Remedies are oft times poorly flattered by chemical and dangerous imi tations. For live cen turies Cnvlsbml has stood in the role of strength and health fh'er, and millions ® 1 nave been cured by the Carlsbad Waters of all sorts and manners of diseases. The genuine Carlsbad Sprudel Salts are the Carls bad water solidified, bottled, and placed in every American Drug Store, to relieve the public of mal assimilation of food, flatulent obesity, catarrh of the stomach, and gives to all a healthy appetite, strong, vig. orous flesh, a perfect digestion. Take no imitations. Eisner & Men delson Co., N. Y., Sole Agents. \\ - f Die her —— for sB and and USE FRAGRANT TRIPHOSA In plsce of Air.munis A For the BATH, WASH L HOUSE CLEANING. and Softens Water. Grocers sod Druggists Sal] K WE CORDIALLY EXTEND TO YOU AND YOUR FRIENDS AN INVITATION TO ATTEND OUR FALL RECEPTION IN MILLINERY to be held on WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5th and 6th. Our success in the past has only impelled us to redouble our effoats to out-strip all our past events. To do this we have been busy for more than a month preparing for this event. Wc have been to New York, the leaders of Fashion in America, where we studied with care everything pertaining to LADIES' HEADWEAR, and can assure vou that our trimmed Hats are the cofrect styles. \Ve will display the LARGEST NUMBER of TRIMMED HATS and BONNETS ever exhibited by us. It will be to your interest to see them, before making your purchases. Thanking you for your pat ronage in the past and hoping a continuance of the same, I am, very respectfully, L. STEINICKEN, 217 MARKET STREET, WILMINGTON, DEL. Store open evenings During Reception. R, W. BIRN1E & SON, Watch and Wait N.E.Ccr. Front and Market Sts., SAIL MAKERS In a few days we will make an announcement in this paper that will he of great interest to every consumer of Clothing, so if you arc in need of anything in the Clothing lines it will pay you to watch and wait for our advertisement, which will appear some time this week. Respectfully, And • Awning Work in all its branches TENTS, WAGON COV ERS, CANVAS and NET BANNERS made and lettered. Porches covered with canvas steamboat fashion. Dealers in all widths and weights of sail and awning goods Old can vas on band. Customers' awnings stored free of charge during the win ter. Flags of all Nations. R. W. BIRNIE & SON, Telephone. No. 354. DENTISTRY. DR. W. E. WRIGHT, 619 Orange 8t., Wilmington, Del. PERFECT FITTING R. W. Wolters, S.W. Cor. 2d and Market Sts. ARTIFICIAL TEETH. THOMAS McHDGH Cement, Oxy-Phosphate, Amalgam, Silver and Gold Filling. I'lates Repaired and Re modeled. Extracting, SS cents. Gas admin istered. SO cents. I'ainb -s Extracting and Ope rating. Terms moderate. Office open from 8 a, m. till 8 p. m. ' WHOLESALE LIQUOR DEALER, No. 13 Mantel Street, Wilmington Delaware % GEO. H. HOLLIS, AND FURNITURE I I am now ready to supply all that come my way with anything needed to furnish a house from top to bottom. THE BRIDE RANGE Is the Leading Stove of the day, having distanced all others in popularity. Every one guaranteed to bake or no sale. THELENORRANGE Is our next in size and price; first-class and cheap. In our five-hole DASH RANGE We have a world beater. It is by far the cheapest stove ever sold in this state. Wecansell it as low as SI 0.50, With a full outfit of Fix tures. FURNITURE Cheap Parlor Sets, Bed room Suits, Tables, Lounges, Side-boards, Wardrobes and other furniture wanted by all house-keepers. CARPETS and RUGS. A large assortment of Car pets both Ingrain and Brussels at the lowest possible prices. OILCLOTHS Many handsome patterns as low as 25c per yard. GEO. H. HOLLIS, 9 East Fourth Street.