Newspaper Page Text
EVENTS ON THE RIVER.
Two Mammoth Towboats for Coastwise Trade. VESSELS EXPERIENCE HIGH GALES. Return of DpIcrhIph From tlie Now Volk Convention of Democratic Club»- Broke rn an Keese. Who Whs Fatally Injured' Had Just Returned From Ills Honey moon. Special Correspondence Evening Journal. New CasTLK, Oct. 7.—It is said t liât two of tlie largest tugs in the United States are those which were recently brought down 1 lie river on a trial trip and which are now ready for delivery to the Heading Railroad company by tlie Neafie and Ijevy Shipbuilding company. They were built originally the Iathigh Valley Railroad company. Both vessels have been planned ami con structed to withstand the heaviest weather necessarily incident to outside coast towing, aud uqthiug essential lias been spared to make them seaworthy and strong enough to live in the wildest gale. Each vessel is a duplicate of tlie other in general construction and machinery. They have compound engines of tlie most powerful aud economic type. Fire ap parat us has been put on board, which can throw a stream further t liait any fire eugine in existence, aud when laid up at night they will always lie ready at a moment's notice to respond to a fire alarm aud protect property along the river front and amongst shipping. Tlie tugs ate entirely of iron and have been named the Ilonevbrook and IMymoutli. to the order of a . a K< tiirn«Ml From Csothuin. Delegates Harry W. Herbert nnd Samuel II. Black returned home yester day from New York, covered with badges from the Democratic Club convention. Ex Mayor Black had two large oil paint ings of Cleveland and Stevenson for t lie Young Men's Democratic Club whose quarters are in the City Hall. Herbert was loaded down with campaign litera lure and information. He also brought with him a large kodak of tlie latest pattern, which may prove of advantage to him in the campaign. Ilrakenian lire*«'* Injuries. Morris E. Reese, the young lirakeman who was so seriously and perhaps fatally injured by a fall from liis train nt Mid dletown on Tuesday night, was well known in this city, where lie formerly lived. He was the regular lirakeman on the New Castle accommodât ion trnins for nearly a your and made many friends by the efficient discharge of liis duties. Reese, only a few weeks ago, married Miss Mary Begley, of this city,' and liis young wife is now almost heartbroken. liuprUoued in Re. The Britisli bark Iodine, Captain Dix. thirty-six days from Ivigot, Greenland, with 880 tons of kryollte, passed up the river for Philadelphia yesterday. Cap tain Dix was imprisoned in tlie ice with the rest of the fleet and met with similar experiences. Inrlileiit. <if tlie Day. it a "William 11. Bradley is congratulating himself on his success as a prize winuer. A scheme of guessing on tlie number of beans in a tall glass was started by Mer chant Thomas Gravel). Bradley guessed the number. 1,069, aud got a gold watch. The puddling mill of the Riverside Rolling Mills resumed duties yesterday, and by next Monday the entire works will be in full blast, after their brief suspension of the past week. The Helgiau steamship Caucase cleared Philadelphia yesterday for Seville with «38,21« gallons of refined oil in bulk, valued at $31,600. A callthumpian serenade, which had been planned for the new benedict of Orange street, was abandoned at the suggestion of several prominent citizens, because of sickness in an Orange street home, only a few yards distant. Mrs. George Holmes and son, who have been visiting lier fat liar at the Jeffe House, returned to their Long Island home yesterday. Miss Lizzie Hofrna accompanied the visitors as far as Cites ter. I ...u î.i, Harry Houseman returned yesterday from an extended visit to Washington, D. C. Houseman lias sights. T ahead of all the places and that Grover Cleveland and tariff reform will win the day. m «een a great many He still thinks New Castle is I'ersoual Event«. Miss Marne Holrontb returned last evening from a long sojourn at Trenton, N. J. Mrs. R. A. Foster, of Wilmington, ■who has been spending a few days with Mrs. A. E. Davidson here, returned home this morning. Joseph F. Atkinson, the young man. formerly of this city, who lias recently taken unto himself a wife, will not reside in Camden, N. J., but on tlie southeast corner of Chestnut and Van Buren streets, Wilmington. Thing« Worth Knowing. Lot new exprès« wagons at Stoops'«. Ladles', miste*'« Colchester goods.Shaw'«. New crop fancy N. O. Molaasea. J. t. Boyle's Pratt s fond for poultry, horses,Thompson's. See tlie teas.coffee and pure spices at Boyle's MARRIED AT EASTON. A North Carolina Man Takes an Eastern whore Helle for 111« Wife. Easton, Md., Oct. «.—Miss Ida May Taylor, daughter of the late Benjamin Taylor, was married to Janies Locke Er win, of Burlington, N. C., at Christ Prot estant Episcopal church, Easton, by the "Rev. Albert R. Walker, assistant minis ter of Trinity Cathedral, at 6.3'J last eve ning. -The bridesmaids were Miss Ethel Boyle and Miss Rilla Henning, of New York; Miss Jennie Woolford, of Ken tucky ; Miss Madie Thomas, M ss Sallie Powell, Miss Alice Adams, Miss Jennie Adkins aud Miss Anna Taylor. The best man was Harper Erwin, of South Caro lino. The ushers were Louis Woolford, of Kentucky; A. Rhelt Walker, Dr. J. L McCormick. Charles S. Henry, Edward T. Nicols and Marion Dawson. The bride was given •way by Dr. E. M. llardcastle. After the ceremony a reception was given to the bridal party at the residence of the bride's mother. Erwin took the Bteamer at 9 o'clock for Baltimore. They will reside at Burling ton, N. C. 1 € i 1 t l Edward W. Huglilett. t I I I Mr. aud Mrs. J Hoard of Trade'« Annual Meeting. The annual meeting of the Board of Trade will be held iu the rooms of the Board, this evening at 8 p. m. There will be business of importance and a full atteudance is expected. t Special! ^turda|\ Oct. 8th, we will give a beautiful Idaho*' Night i«ai!ip with each ]M>und of Orand I'nio*. Baking Powder. <>rand I'nlon fea Co., LU9 King street, Wilmington, Del. d- ffc-Aik 'dyäl Baking* \>wder Absolutely Pure A cream of tartar baking powder. Highest of all in leavening strength.—Latest l lilted Staten Government Food Report. Royai. Rakish 1'owlimit 'u.. »«■ all si.. N.\ . THE DISCOVERY OF AMERICA. That Great 111*! or leal Event to be Com me inoral cd With School K*crclnen. Special Correspondence Evening Journal. MlDDI.KTOWN, Oct. (1.—An elaborate program has been arranged for the célé brât ion of Columbus Pay, in tills town, under the direction of Professor W. it. Thorp of the academy. Tlie following is an outline of tlio exercises: The G. A. R. Major Joliu a] ones Post. No. 22, will parade from headquarters to tlie academy grounds nnd forming around the flag pole, will fire a salute while the stars and stripes are being raised. Thin exercise will lie followed by a company of color guards, formed by pupils of the school, who will form around the G. A. It., which will bo aurrounded by all the school singing "America." Prayer will then bo ilcli four young women of the school will give a flag drill. tumes of red, white and blue, oration of tlie day will he delivered by Master Reese Parker, after which an essay by Miss Fixer, a pupil, will be given, on "Columbus Pay. ' After which several short speeches by prominent local speakers will be delivered as called upon. Should the . weather he unfavorable, the exercises the Opera House, and will commence about II. 30 a. in. Among those who were in a( tendance at the meetlug of Masons in Wilmington, from hero, were Messrs. Lee Darlington, Wallet O. Stark, J. H. Emerson, John W. Jolis. Roland Anderson, night operator at the station here, is spending u few days at his home in Sussex. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Smith, of Wll jnington, were tlie guests of Mrs. Jacob S. Cochran yesterday. There will he a meetlug of young men tliis evening, at tlie residence of Prof. W. R. Thorp, for tlie purpose of forming a debating club in this town. vered, after which twenty They will be dressed in cos Tlie will be held in THE PRESBYTERY ADJOURNS. CLOSE OF THE ANNUAL MEETING IN THE NEWARK CHURCH. The Next Aniuiiil Meeting Witt Cc Held In Flkton, Md. -»Olio A ppllcutloti for Adinlft*loii • WorkiiiHii'* I'alnfiil In jury. Special Correspond-"''*' Fveniug Journal. Nkwaiik, Dm., yjcL. 0.—The New Castle Presbytery was called to order at it o'clock yesterday morning. The prtu cipal work of the day was matter that pertained to the general business of the Presbytery and uothiug of general im portance. Lut her Otis, of Stroudsburg, applied for admission. He passed examination successfully except in Hebrew. By a vote of 8 to 7 it was deemed advis aide to pass aunt her year in study before being assigned to a charge. The evening session was opened by a voluntary by Miss BesMo Mason. A talk was indulged in on sustaining churches in poorly settled neighborhoods. The discussion was opened by the moderator. Rev. W. II. Logan, followed by Revs. Swartz and Stonecipher. Rev. Mr. Swartz offered a resolution, thanking tlie people here for tile kind hospitality they had git en the ministers; also to the rail roads for their generosity, and lastly tlie urn-tinted thank s to the press for tlie very fair treatment given them iu their reports. Tlio Presbytery adjourned to meet at New Castle at the call of the moderator. Tlie next annual session will be held at Elkton, Md. John Kirk, while working with a corn grinder tin tlio farm of John E. Lewis, near town, yesterday, had liis hand caught in the machinery, which consists of two heavy rollers or crushers, aud be fore he could extricate his hand that member was terribly ntasbed up to tlio second joints of the fingers. Dr. Kal loek dressed the wounds, after which the unfortunate man was taken to the hospital in Philadelphia where he will undergo, in all probability, amputation of the injured baud. THE PIGGERY QUESTIOZ. Mate lloaril of Health Invest tgat Ina tlie UartiniE« Ilium». Several days ago the Evknino Jour nal published a description of Thomas Fagan's piggery on the Lancaster pike. Accompanying the description were eral interviews with persons who live iu the neighborhood, condemned the piggery as an institution prejudicial to public health and comfort. The publications in the Evkmno JOUR NAL have led to a determined effort upon the part of the citizens of the immediate community to abate the nuisance. They have taken the bull by the horns, anil formally called the attention of the State Board of Health to the condition of affairs in Buzzard's Delight. Aslitou R. Richardson lias sent to Sec retary E. U. Frazer a petition asking for the intervention of the state board. It is signed by a large number of respect able citizens. Accompanying the peti tion is a certificate from Dr. R. P. Green leaf. which states that tlie piggery is prejudicial to thu health of tlie tilty. MCV These interviews commit This afternoon Dr. Lowber aud Secre tary Frazer, of tlie State Board of Health went out to view the piggery with the idea of bringing the matter up at the next meeting of the board. When an Kvg.Ni NO Journal reporter visited the place he interviewed Thomas Fagan, the owner of tlie place. Mr. Fagan said t hat it was liis inteution to remove the hogs to the woods on the other side of the railroad and plow under the ground now covered with filth. The First Dubltshed iu Wilmington. "The Old Time Rustic Bridge," words by J. B. Cook,music by Will lias just been published by Taylor & Smith of this city, it is the first musical composition published in Wilmiugton. The words aud music are very pretty. Mr. Brown through Taylor & Smith will issue other compositions shortly. Wanted—To buy or loan money onLifelnsur anee aud Endowment policies Anson A. Maher, room 2Q£, Equitable Building. . S. Brown DELMAR GETS THE MONEY. the Coin The Fund In Hand Will Go t< mitte« at Delmar for Distribution. A meeting of the Wilmington com mit too for the relief of Delmar was hold nt the oflice of Ilenld & Co., at 9 o'clock this morning. Those present were Mrs. A. I). Warner, ex Mayor Allmond, Enoch Moore, Taylor and Anson A. Maher. Mr. Maher moved that the $500 of Wilmington relief money now iu the hands of the committee at De'nnar be dis tributed by that committee to the ac tual sufferers aud that the balance in hand here, amounting to about $1,200, be handed over to the Associated Charities, subject to recall by individual subscribers. William Lawton, Daniel W. Tim vote upon this motion was a tie, ami the motion did not pre vail. Mrs. Warner moved that the $500 in Ute bands of the Pelniar people be dis tributed to tliç needy and that tlie bal ance oil hand be returned to the sub scribers. This, also, was a tie. Ex-Mayor Allmond then struck a popu lar chord by moving that all money in hand be sent to Pelmar. His motion was seconded by Mr. Moore. The ayes mid nays were called for, tlie vote standing as follows: Ayes, Almond, Moore, Taylor and Mrs. Warner; nays, Malier and Lawton. Tills settled the matter and a check for the amount will be sent down the state to , the home re lief committee. LOCKWOOD STILL ASTRAY. An I'liknoun lloy Complain* of ISidng Assail 11 «'«I by a llrukemun on Niimlay Night. Tlie whereabouts of 13-vear-old Eman uel Lockwood, of Baltimore, is still un known by tlie police authorities lioro. Nobody at the East Junction on the Bal timore and Ohio rail load seems to have beard anything of the assault which is said to have taken place there. On Monday morning a boy called at the police station with bis head badly cut and stntcd that a biakcumii on u P , W. & B. freight train had assaulted him between this city and Chester. The boy said be got on tlie train at Philadelphia on Sun day night, aud was on his wuy to Balti more to secure work. The brakeman ordered him off the train and, as he was obeying this command, lie was struck by a coupling pin. He further said that tlie hrakepiau compelled Him to get on another . train which was going to Philadelphia. He got off at Chester and came to tills city. After liis wound was dressed, he was sent to liis supposed home in Philadel phia. He gave liis name, but it could not Iki remembered by tlie officers aronud the slut ion bouse. It was at first thought by the police that the bey was Lockwood, but as Lock wood was assaulted on Thursday uiglit, the supposition was banished. It also appeared that tlie boy was much older than Lockwood and was attired in a different suit than that which Lockwood wore when he left liis home. SUMNER POST PLACATEQ. Tlie Colored G. A. It. Men l*urudc on (Join hiIiiim Huy, Charles Sumner Post, G. A. R., No. 4, about the participation of which iu the Col umbus Day parade there has been so much controversy lately, was last night ex tended an iuvitution by the Columbus Day committee to join in the celebration. DuPont and Smyth Posts, and Garfield Camp, Sous of Veterans, which withdrew from the parade in symputhy with the colored post, were again invited to take part. This delicate legislation accomplished, the committee proceeded to the transac tion of routine business. The Germans reported t lint they would have eleven societies in the parade. The Delawiue Siengerbund, Wilmington Tnrnge meinde and German Library Association will each have flouts in line. Chief Marshal Norton asked that caeli society furnish him witli the name of a member for aids on his stuff. Some discussion arose as to the use of foreign flags in the profession, but action was taken. The National Guard of the state has not yet decided to join the parade. FOLLOWS WAYNE MACVEAGH Another I.ifc-I.nng Kepuhiieim Heehire* Iu Favor of ('IfvfIhiiiI. Another staunch Philadelphia Repub lican lias found a support of that party's policy antagonistic to a good conscience and declared himself for the Democratic nominees and Democratic doctrines. He is H. La Burro Jayne, a prominent lawyer and son of the late Dr. Jayne. He has been a life-long Republican and lias served his party in various ways for years. He will resign from the Union League club aud join the Young Men's Democratic asso ciation. Mr. Jayne lias become convinced that tlie Force bill is an impolitic measure. He is opposed to the assumption by the national government of powers unau thorized by the constitution and is there fore in favor of the repeal of the state hank tax and all taxes not levied wholly ON THE RIVER ROAD IVitlMl tO no Merry Dancer* Entertained By Mr. and Mr*. Abraham hcllu l.ast Kvcnliig. A pleasant dance party was held last evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Kelley, on the Derringer farm, located on the river road leading to New ! Castle. Among those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Richenberger and' son, Misses Ella aud Florence King, Julia and Florenco Lolland, Annie Fagan, William, John and George King, Albert Loflaud, John McCafferty and son, Harry Wolffo, Charles II. and Wilbur L. Sasse. A Wilmington orchestra furnished tlie music, t ween dances. Mr. and Mrs. Kelley were the recipients of a number of presents. Refreshments were served bc Scenery nnd Costume« in Danger. After the performance at the Opera House on Tuesday evening, two horses of tlie Wilmington Transfer company, uttaebed to a furniture wagon on which the sceuic effects aud baggage of the Grey Mare company were being loaded, started off at a rapid rate down Eighth street. Drummer Isidor Singer and William Jewel who were coming from the Opera House stopped the animals just in time to prevent a scenic wreck. Now I* the Time 'Ll have that PaiierltiK done and (hose Win dow Shade», put up. anil »lie place to Unit a large selection Is at Preston XV. Yeager's, a IS King Street. Wall Pajicr as low as 5 cents a piece. Window Shades as low as Si cents each with Spring Rollers. Nonfadeatile and Waterproof; Hand painted, plain. Go cents each; with Fringe, <£> cent*. 7» cents and ft Shades to order Curtain Poles. Ready Mixed Paints. Frescoing. Fine work a specialty. Life Insurance solicitors wanted for the Strongest, largest and Pest company In the Ï o . A - MAHER. Ueierai Agent. Equitable B ulldtdg . Harry K. Thomas St Co. Repair watches and jewelry, 509 Market St METROPOLITAN MILLINERY Th« Dig Stare or Mitchell and Ha»!. All Ablaze With Colored Ineandetieent Lights Showing Upon Dotted Plants. This morning u reporter of the Evbn INd Journal was sitown through the big store of Mitchell & Hash, milliners at 219 Market Btreet. The newspaper man could hardly get around, however, as the store was crowded with a jostling crowd of purchasers. Each customer yesterday was presented with a sou venir book of World's Fair illustrations. The decorations were profuse. The stock of an ordinary niilliuery store would not suffice to decorate this one room. Tiiere were ribbous, laces, featli ers, and artificial flowers, peudaut from tlie ceiling; canopies hang from the waits, and urches span the spaces be tween the counters. Along the centre of the floor is a line or ferns and palms and among them are cloaked lay figures, and rarely beautiful hats. Tlie canopies are of plaited silk of delicate tints, and are trimmed with luces, flowers and feathers. Tlie arches arc! covered with silks and velvets de corated with sprays of flowers and lighted with colored electric lights. The show begins at the front doors. Tlie big show windows are each one is window being full of cloaks and the south side window with trimmed hats. Inside the store lines of show cases beginning at the windows extend nearly its entire length. Inside and out they are aglow with light and color. The colorless plate glass of the cases protect orunge blossoms, roses and white rib bons, und over them in pots, as if grow ing out the earth, are artificial flowers that in color and form might deceive a butterfly, or a bee in its quest for honey. The rear of tlie store is devoted to cloaks, trimmed hats, laces and lace cur tains. Yesterday it was a bower of beauty. Tlie ceiling was like a rainbow, the side walls in fleecy clouds of lace. The rear wall held a big mirror, the edge of which was decked with flowers. Last night the place was brilliant with elec tric lights, and up to a late hour the store was crowded with customers. The 200 beautiful electric lights of all colors, shining upon the scores of potted plants on the floor and flower stands, make the store look like a bower of beaut style returned from Paris. Owing tothe suc cess of the Aupimn opening it will be continued over Friday and Saturday, ^amusements? - Acudpmy of Munie. Go-Won-Go-Mohawk, the Indian ac tress, in her romantic drama "Wep-Ton No-Mah," with her company of artists, closed a successful three-niglits engage ment at the Academy of Music last even ing. The specialty work was very good und elicited much applause, and dances gracefully. The accom plished and charming Alice Evans who appeared hero with "Cupid, s Chariot" two weeks ago will be with the Tuxedo company. aglow with light and color: a store of itself, tlio north The trimmer of all the late in the store lias but recently y bat s Academy of Mu*lc. The production of "Good Old Times," at the Academy of Music tonight, prom ises to be a notable event, the demand for seats being very large. Times" is a romantic drama which lias duplicated the success it scored at the Princess Theater, Loudon, where it was first seen, in every large city iu America. Wilson Barrett and Hall Caine have put together a very great play. Although is strongly emotional in its character istics, it rarely approaches tlie bounds of the melodrama in its style, and bears out the claim that it lies rightly in the liue of the legitimate drama. While the story ami incidents of the plot are strik ingly effective they do not exaggerate scenes iu real life, or give a sensational coloring to tlio events depict,-d, aud the dialogue is at all times free from the high flown language of the melodramatic stage. ing the tour of the play, has used great care and judgment in the selection of his large company, aud each one is a thor ough artist in his or her particular liue. Henry M. Pitt, one of our foremost lead ing nufti will be seen as the hero, the role originally played by Mr. Barrett. Miss Lucie Lewis, a charming woman aud a very clever actress, plays the heroine. "Good UId it Harry Bernard, who is direct Inder the Lion's ]'uw, This heavy, melodramatic production will be seen in this city, on Saturday, October 8, at the Grand Opera House with the original east, comprising Colonel E. D. Boone and Milli Carlotta, the king and queen of lion tamers, Olive Gates, Mrs Grace Gayler, Sophie Hunter, Mrs. Helen Lee, W. F. Granger, Charles P. Rice, Dave II. Woods,Charles O'Brien, James H. Griffen nnd others. The produc tion is under the management of George Peck, an able and experienced manager, who has tnken great care, in the selection of his company, to engage actors and actresses who were capable of bringing out ail the strong points in this power ful melodrnmn. The piece is built on entirely new lines, differing entirely from the so-called circus dramas. No thing like it has ever before been pre sented and it occupies a distinct field of its own. Tuxedo, Miss Lolo Yberrl, a clever Spanish danseuse, is a recent addition to George Thatcher's Minstrel farce comedy "Tux «do," which comes to the Grand Opera House, Monday and Tuesday evenings, October 10 aud 11. Miss Yberri is a par ticularly attractive girl, who possesses versatility of talent. She acts cleverly ARRIVAL OF "JOHN" FROST. lie ('ant* III* White Mantle Over Wil mington and Hrlng* Out the Overcoat*. Jack Frost, in reality, made his first visit of the season last night and there was a general rush for overcoats to repel his attack. From 1 o'clock yesteruay there was a steady decline iu tempera ture and at 8 o'clock last nig* the mer cury was down to 44 degrees, aud it uped to 82 degTees before morning with indications of a heavy frost. The cold wave is the result of a gen eral fall in temperature in the wake of the storm which started In the north west and passing down over the lake region is now central over the Gulf of The low temperature chilling the warm, moist atmosphere with which it came in contact caused the small local showers. The lowest temperature was probably reached early this morning, but the cold wave will contiuue for the baiauce of the week, followed by a gradual rise after Satur day. Snowflakes mingled with the rain which fell in the northeastern section about 12.45 yesterday uoon. All over the city this morning doors were closed and "Shut the Door ' signs were noticed at neatly every small busi ness house. The overcoats noticed on Market street varied In sizes and colors during the morning. dro St. Lawrence. MITCHELL & BASH, 219 MARKET ST. OUR ANNUAL Fall and Winter OPENING Took place on Wednesday AND Thursday, OCTOBER 5 AND 6, And will continue until Saturday, Oc tober S. AV e earnestly solic it your inspection. We will exhibit the linest line of TRIMMED HATS, Ladies', Misses' and Children's COATS AND WRAPS ever shown in min&ton. AVil Souvenir to each customer on Opening Days. < r Our store will be open until 9 o'clock. Yours respectfully, MITCHELL & BASH, 219 MARKET ST. Kennard & Co OUR OPENING RECEPTION. AND EXHIBITION FALL AND WINTER 1892-3, This Evening AND FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7th, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 8th, ALL ZD_A-"Y\ Both Your Presence and Criticisms are Cordially In vited. The store will be closed at five o'clock to allow us to pre pare our Counter display. The reception will be held between the hours of eight and ten, this Thursday evening Oct., 6. We sell no goods during the evening. KEMRMCO. Watch and Wait In a few days we will make an announcement in this paper that will be of great interest to every consumer of Clothing, so if you are in need of anything in the Clothing lines it will pay you to watch and wait for our advertisement, which will time this appear some week. Respectfully, R. W. Wolters, S. W. Cor. 2d and Market Sts. REMOVAL ! TIIE EQUITABLE GUARANTEE AND TRUST CO. IIAS REMOVED TO ITS NEW BUILDING AT THE Northwest Cor. 9th and Market sts IT IS NOW THOROUGHLY EQUIPPED WITH VAULTS FOR STORAGE AND PROVIDED WITH SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT. Of all Mizes suitable for the use of individ uals, corporations and firms, and cru oner every reasonable accommodation to the pun* lie in the care and safe-keeping of securities. Tlie baukiu^room i* open from 9 a. m. to 4 ^ Interest allowed on deposits and trusts of every description executed. D -831 / EHNYROY$l.P]LLS -/"wk. V A",.> r. l.bk' UOIW, »-» a\ IlnufM lor 1 -kù-hrMérê Knyüth moiid Hra.d ln H. .1 «M UM »»Ullic e»l*l ei» »'e rIMw. T.kr KKi>fc|nooll»rr. tofu" dmfrrM «.lull« - AS t*»«..««. At Pr««(i.u. or «cod 1 a - Y Mak >r iMOo4*SaM9i9i> À««*Tvî? ••14 by *U Lw«i DntfflMa. WHERE Our nobby styles arc catch DO YOU i n g the town and the young GET YOUR men are de lighted with the new tilings we are offering ev ery week. Notice carefully the qualities, make up and styles and particularly the prices. The young men in the department will he de lighted through even if you are not ready to buy. Ask to see the nobby shapes in the $2.50 and $3.50 qual ities and see if you ever saw more style or quality for the money anywhere. Your initials put in all hats without extra cost. HATS? to show vou JAMES T. MÜLLIN & SON, Clothing, Hats, Shoes, Cth and Market, Wilmington. Men, for Young Men, Boys. SCHOOL Began Wednesday September 7. We have already begun to Bupp'y the Girls and Boys with our popular School and Dress SHOES Of all desirable grades. Neat, comfortable and at our nnri valled low prices. THIS WEEK Is Remnant Week lor light weight and light colored Ox ford Ties, Slippers and High Shoes for Ladies, Men, Boys and Girls. Our low prices will make them go thfs week. BABCOCK'S FAMILY SHOE HOUSE 20« MARKET STREET, Boat Side, Kant Side. Above Second. We will be pleased to have yon look, and you will be pleased when you buy—MUTUAL ADVANT AGE. Our Lines of WINTER UNDERWEAR Are now ready for yottr inspection. We have a larger assortment of CAMELS HAIR, 50<> mul $1.25; RED FLANNEL, '50c and $1.00; NATURAL WOOL, 5<>e and $1.00; BROWN WOOL, (Something new in Underwear) $ 1.00 Than we have ever carried. WYATT & CO 603 MfiRKET STREET. WM. B. SHARP & CO.. MOURNING AND BLACK FABRICS. Henrietta, Clairette, Convent Cloth. lthailnniea, Fricotine, Animer;. I Mervllleux, Satin d'Lyon, Cnslnuere, Violine Cloth. Nun'« Veiling, Dr luce tt a. Drap d'AItna, Satin Luxor, Courtlaulil Crapes, Gros Grain Khadsamlr. The Best Black Goods to Buy. The Best Black Goods to Y/ear. The Best Assortment Here. Fourth and Market Sts. ICE CREAM E. E. HANNA, JEFFERSON STREET. parties, Weddings and Festivals 1 ' SUPPLIED. Also Fine Covc P ' hnt Oysters iki, IJ6 and 45 cents per quart. I telephone - - - - 434