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DISLODGED BUOYSDID IT
I Scores of Damaged or Helpless Vessels On the River. - DO FOREIGN SAILORS 00ME ASHORE? Belief That Some of Theae Kockle«« Tar* Ar* Offending the Peace and Dignity of the State-Work Oa the Spurious New Station—Iteath of a Pretty 1'ounj Girl. Other Matters. 1 Special Correspondence Evening JonrnAl. New Castle. Feb. 10.—Yesterday and last night was the most eventful time of the winter on the Delaware river. No less than twenty mishaps aud accidents to vessels were reported in this neigh borhood, and even last evening the harbor was full of vessels and steam shrieks and piercing blasts wore very frequent. In harbor here were some of the largest vessels now in the merchant marine, aud all were more or less iu dis tress. The ice gorges and floes, however, did not do it all yesterday, of the many guiding buoys and chtnnel marks which have all either been washed away or dislodged during the '•old-fashioned" weather, caused the most of the mishaps. The Reading colliers Berks and Key stone which have been placed In a sea worthy condition by carpenters here, started out to sea but did not get out of sight down the bay before they were cut in an ioe jam, aud were "hustled" ashore on Bulkhead bar. Then the Urge tug Reliance went to relieve them and she was caught in a crash and sent down the river at the mercy of the winds. The steam tng "Martha" steamed down the river as far as Fort Delaware to see the condition of Ice In the river while there fell In with the Reliance, disabled with shaft broken and propellor lost. Marths towed her back to New Castlo out of danger of the ice. The Norwegian ship Maguhold, loaded down with crude petroleum for Havre, put in heie in a crippled condition, the lee having torn oif all her new copper sheathing. She will have to be re sheathed before proceeding from this port. Another splendid vessel cut through by the ico was the American bark Bel mont, which will have to be repaired here before she can continue on to her desti nation. She comes from Port au Spain and is bound for Philadelphia for VV. T. Uagar & Co. When the big bark Nccanon arrived v here she had eight feet of water in her hold among her cargo of sugar, havlug been stove In by the ice. Sugar aud salt water were pumped out of her for two hours as she was almost In a sinking condition. The Delaware in this vicinity ought to be sweet for months to come. One of the most Important arrivals In the harbor yesterday was the Italian hark Giovanni, which had a disastrous collision with the mammoth clipper ship Standard at the Breakwater yesterday. The Giovanni pre.ented a dilapidated ap pearance, in fact she is little more than a wreck. Her maintop gallautmaat, miz zenmast and forward maiuyards are gone or t mashed. The bark's quarter master. William Johnson, who was knocked overboard, pulled from the water by a relief tug just as he lik'd been given up for lost, was aboard aud con fined to his hunk. The Giovanni is on her way to Philadelphia to "be r paired, but will have to havo temporary repairs made here. The absence Tin .«a ... - - of pbyilcal wrecks, Buffering from nerrous mob HASÄÄwÄSS ■ ■ cd,* of thetr ca**, *n.i whose death la certain, I f*el like going to them aud saying, m?pî t 3fiilS , n, L ^L "ÎT Xm"-mem lilloiniB yKnUR t. ffrrer» from SÏ.U and k ner*venreTr.n*tnrhî™, RT 0 * 1 ™' uoufcna nervous exhaustion. Drought on by t!ia character of tbo bniinrm* engaged to 1 would recommend — , . —^ ' MUUbANDS a* a »ure cure far all Buffering from there c&uroa, jAKm k. w*it«^-' sold on a positive ouarantee. Cad the Offender* He Sailor* ? Last night as Mrs. John H. Pedrlck was coming down Union street a strange man jumped from behlud a large tree and eelzeu her before she could raise a baud to prevent. Fortunately she was iu a popu lated neighborhood uud one shriek brought the neighbors ont of their homes and the vlllaiu "took to his heels." Neighbors accompanied Mrs. Pedrick to her borne. Some people express the opinion that the foreign sailors who are allowed to come ashore aud prowl about should be watched. Incident* of tbe l)av. Expressman John Hammers, the obliging and Industrious agent of the Adams Express Company here, now proudlv drives about iu a new wagon. The VV. C. T. U. poor fund, which was provided by tbe Trustees of the Common for these untiring workers to distribute, has about run ont but the demand for them has not by any means. The Baddest incident of tbe week was tbe death yesterday of Flora May Keat ley, the young and pretty daughter of Keatley of Chestnut Mr. and Mrs. street. The girl died very suddeuly and. as she was the only daughter, the entire household Is almost crazed with grief. Railroad workmen from Clayton made "... MMES R, «MUTE. Kinagcr of Waite'« Celebrated Comedy Co, Preninm Band and Orchestra. hr. Mile* Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind. Ton will remember the oonditl in I wns In fire > ago. when I was afllicted with a combina of diseases, and thought there war no F onst. 1 tried all kinds of medicines, and or emlnest physicians. My nerves were pr. rated, wannnlng dizziness, heart trouble and aU the Ilia that make Hie miserable. I commenced to take y**"* tkm HELP scorec DR, MILES' NERVINE A r TRY OR. MILES' PILLS, 50 DOSES 25 CTS. For sale by ail Druggist*. 'dyâl Baking* Powder Absolutely Pure A cream of tartar ha king powder. Highest of all leavening strength. -Latest United States Government Food Report. Rovai.Baking I'ow-taCo. H»i Wall St. N.Y. rapid progress with the work on the Battery station yesterday. Another door was placed in the building and ex tensive alterations were begun. Miss Florence Palmer and Miss Capi tals Long, of Smyrna, are the guests of Miss Edith Palmer. Personal Even!«* Dr. Martiudale preached at Dover last night. Mrs Joseph Hickman and sister have been visiting Middletown relatives. Mrs. J. J. Black attended a reception in Wilmington last evening. D. W. Elkintnn, Thomas Holcomb, Esq , Colonel E. G. Boyd, Trustee JameB B. Toman, John H. Rodney, Esq., and C. H. Bentman have retained from Dover where they worked In the interest of the various New Castle railways dur ing the argument there on Wednesday night. John Bacon 1* again supplying the town with Ohlncoteague oyster* ami fish. Dr. and FEAST OF MASTER BUILDERS. Nearly Two Hundred Enjoy a Splendid tin Willi» Hotel -Mualo Dinner nt Flower* ami Speeche*. Amid flowers and music last night in the dining rooms of the Hotel Willis, the Builders' Exchange of Wilmington and a large number of invited guests sut down to a splendid dinner. The festivities began at 9 o'clock and were just about ending when the midnight hour was struck. It was the first annual dinner of the builderB, and It was such a pro nounced success that there will be more annual dinners in the future, efficient corps of waiters served the courses, aud everything was prepared iu the most delicious style. Albert, violin; Taylor, cornet, and Jules Reybold, piano, furnished the musical entertainment. The menu was as follows: An Professor Blue" Points, Consomme a la bago, Broiled yuall a la Del nionico oysters on toast, 'rerrapln M iryland, Chicken croquette. Green Peas, Ka*p rolls. Chicken salad, Lobster salad, amb chops. French l, Maryland biscuits. Finger slicks. Cran be OllVPH, Celery, Frozen Merangue, rry aauce, Fi enc li Drip Coffee, Pint-apple Cheeae, tthlem Chreno, Swietzer, ***— Cigars, An amusing souvenir was served by Superintending Caterer George Wllmot, as follows: - Specifications-—Of sundry materials to be used in destroying the appetite and producing "gout." Plans, etc., will be epread nt Hotel Willie, Thursday, Feb ruary 9, 1893, and will be open for in spection from 8 o'clock p. in. until con tract 1 b finished. No bond required. Excavation—See that all "trenches and openings" are "well cleaned ont" before beginning to work, and then "lilt In" with Blue Points on half shell. (No "shell lime" allowed.) After Blue Poiuts have been "well rammed and settled," "flush throughout" with Architects soup, food and thick, and use plenty of bread Mason Work —"Carry up" main walls, of thickness to suit, of broiled oysters laid iu rich toast, and "joints neatly tucked," All "coping" for these walls shall be made of quail on toast "well dressed," and "backed" with dwarf celery. Carpenter and Joiner Work—"Lay on" all joints, and "fill in" all partiti ms with terrapin, Maryland style, and "floor" with Maryland biscuits "broken joints." Chips and shavings to be removed. Plasterer.—After the foregoing work has been well done, "lay off" with chicken salad with olive oil dressing, and "finish work" with lobster salad, to bright red color. Run moulds and cen ters of chicken croquet Is "neatly applied." (No "Warner or McCall" mortar will be allowed, as they havo too much hair in them for this kind of work.) Roofer.—Cover all places yet left ex posed, with French lamb chops,"flashed" with green peas. Give plenty of "lnpp." Plumber.—"Discount" all pipes con taining frozen plum pudding, and exam ine the joints, then "file down with" rasp rolls. Reconnect and turn on the coffee. No "leaks" allowed, nor "per mits" required. Painter, &c.—"Knot and stop" all places with imported cheese, and apply as many coats as necessary throughout of "ready mixed" cranberry sauce. "No "thiuners or dryers" needed. Miscellaneous.—The "Builders' Ex change of Wilmington" will furnish all pickets and other necessary "trim mings." which must be applied with their compliments. Note.—"Master Builder" James L. Willis will furnish all "materials." and deliver the same. Contractors to find "labor" and apply the materials as fur nished. A. 8. Reed will provide all "sauces" for the "full performance" of the work, and when he has "inspected and ac pted" the work, will ptoduce cigars. Toastmaster A. 8. Reed introduced the following guests who responded briefly but humorously. A. L. Johnson, "Our Invited G uests;" Harry Emmons, "The State of Delaware;" Mayor Willey, "Wilmington, Ilei Builders the Peers of Any, May They Keep Up Their Reputa tion for Good Work ex-President Wil liam H. Foulk, "Builders Exchange;" Captain E. L. Rice, "The Architect;" Edgar M. Hoopes, "The Press, One of the Great Forces that Shape the Affairs of This World." Those seated at the table were Mayor Willey, Harry Emmons, Edgar M Hoopes, President A. L. Johnson, E. L Rice, W. H. Foulk. Philemma Chandler, A. 8. », H Baynard Fr.uk Sweeten, Canby Cox, Dr. J. H. Morgan, Engineer Hatton Budding Inspector bohl, J- D. Winslow, Alexander Lolquhoun, James Hughes, Richard Kelly, William B. Clerk, J. Merrick Horn, Nicholas Grubb, William Dav*daon, Calrin I Swayne,Samuel M Dillon, Ed ward John . «khi mi t un •. r son, H. A. Miller, Thomas J. White, J, B. Johnson, Horace Allen, J. H. Cleaver. William Haddock, John Cbristield. George Zeigler. George Smith, Samuel White, Jabez DeVille, Charles Simmons, William B. Austin, Charles Smith, J. T. Jones, J. B. Bell, WaUace Irwin, Henry Evans, Harry Evans, Frank W. Pierson, J. Milton Davidson, W. Scott ce Vornon, Charles B. Palmer, Alfred S. McAllister, Benjtvmln Smedley, J. K. Baylis, Thomas Davidson, W. E. 1 .inton, James Reese. Jesse Kimmons, J, W. Key bold, T. F Janvier. B. Lundy Kent, William H. W» eks, Robert Janvier, Charles Reese, W. Hti.kill, I. H. Bullock, F. L. McClintock, John Rumer, W. A. Call a her, Chief Engineer Palmer, J. Smith Solar, Clint les Foulk, George Phillips. John l.um, W. B. I.enderman, J. M. Lenderman, John Reed, Thomas Moysten, Thomas Cardwell, William Simmons, James Perkins, Alvin Allen, Francis Price, F. C. Simpson. J. M. Bryan, Joseph Bryan, Frank U. Carswell, Victor Pyle, Johu P. Allmond, Bert Beggs, James H. Beggs, David Connell, Andrew Carey, James L. Smith, S. C. Long, George H. McCall, Frank A. Mit chell. The committee on the dinner com prised George II. McCall, chairman, Frank A. Mitchell, Richard Kelley, Jesse Simmons, B. Lundy Kent, and A. S. Heed. THE RAILWAY NEEDED. The Member* of the Faulkland Lyceum Think the W. & It. S. JÎ. Hallway fo Necessary. Special Correspondence Evening Journal. Faulkland, Feb. 10.—The meeting of the Faulkland Lyceum, last evening was not as well attended as usual, owing to the inclemency of the weather. The two principal debaters were not on hand to argue the question, "I* the W iltnlng tou and Brandywine Springs Electric Railway needed by the citizens of New Castle county." Good arguments were heard notwithstanding this. By a vote of the audience the railway was decided to be a benefit to the county un anl motisly. Harvey Ball, Isaac Flinn, Charles G. Dempsey and John T. Mullins read selections during t he evening. Miss Mary McElee of Wilmington, is on an extended visit to her brother,John T. McElwee. The storekeepers who were engaged In business at Hickman's Corner have suddenly and mysteriously departed from this vicinity. The Marshallton I. C. Band will hold a musicale In the hall at Marshallton, on Saturday evening, February 25. For Rale. ICkinuit modern upright Plano, one-half of the original cost, prominent maker. For par ticulars address. Journal Office, Wilmington, Del._ Ready Mlzed Faint«, Frescoing, water or oil. Yeager's, 408 Kl ng. ITEMS OF INTEREST. Th© Test I mon I it In Published on behalf of Hood's SarHanarllla reliable and an wortiiy your confidence a* if t hey came from your bent, and most trusted neighbor. They ntate simple facts. Hood's X'illn cure sick headache. "8o »ho favors his *uit?" "Well. 1 can hardly say It Is his suit; but »he is certainly In love with hi»overeoat; It is trimmed with real heaver."—New York Press. The proprietor* of Ely's Cream Halm do not rlalm It to he a cure-all, but a remedy for catarrh, colds in the head and hay fever. It Is not a liquid nostrils. 1 had catarrh of the head and throat for live years. 1 used Ely's Cream Halm, and from the first application I was relieved. The sense of smell, which had been lost, was re stored after using one Isittle. I bave found the Halm the only satisfactory remedy for ca tarrh, and It has effected a cure In my case —H. L. Meyer, Waveily, N. Y. Wanted—To buy or loan money on Life In surance and Endowment policies. Anson A Maher, room ZOil, Equitable Building. or snuff. Is easily applied into It gives relief at once. Sue. till' The deadbeat. I* a great teacher who roy led« his tuition In advance,—Dallas News. Lamas clean your kid cloves with Mos quetaire Glove Cleaner. For aale only by Mrs. J. Percy, No. 1113 Market street. Sole agent for Madame Kuppert's face wash and toilet goods. Life Insurance solicitera wanted for the. in tiie Agent. strongest, liirgeet and best company id. aNHON A. MAHER. General WOI Eoultabla Building Wanted—To buy or loan money onLifelnsur ance aud Endowment policies. W«her rmm aß. Konltal.l» Hnlldln«. Anson A The genuine JOHANN HOFF'S Extract U_Malt is T'fip*''"'' the life '% of grain. > Jf Johann Hoff* f j Extract of Mali ^Vîs the Malt ol •- alt trto MALTS. 'm j ohann hoff *lAIX £XTRA c * Iom.kx net A Delicious Table Beverage. Purcliawra arc werned ugainfit imposi tion and disappointment. IMS upon lbs "Genuine," which must have the mc nature of "JOHANN HOKF" oa the neck label. Awnings! Awnings! As the season approaches Have Your Old Awnings Repaired and New Ones Made and ready to go un when the season come«. Have Just received the largest lot of Awn ing fcdrim*. Including all new patterns for *03, which the awning-requiring oubllo are invite<l to examiue or send for samples. Also Tents, Flags AND Wagon Covers, Porches covered in steamboat deck fash ion. Window A wiling* a specialty: from $2 upward. Sole agent* for Coyle's Patent Awning Frame*. All the above we can guarantee, a* we are practical »all and awning makers and are open alt the year, a* we have been for the past thirty two years. Dealer* In all width*, weights and colors of Sail and Awning Canvas. R. W. BIRNIE & SON, N. E. Cor. Front and Market Sts. TELEPHONE 8S4. as LOMBARDY CEMETERY LOTS FOR SALE. - Prices Will be Raised Shortly After January 1. 1893. Located on Concord Turnpike near Wilmington. C. M. Townsend, Sec. & Treas., 804 Market Street. HOW TO GET ft STOVE FBEE. CONSULT REESE BROS.. No. 6 E. 4th St ssv it äs SaKitog'» Kissinger -m rwrr J ..The Vt-art °f Vurtty.it VOS 3TI VF.LV pure takle water THE BEST HPAMttilBO T.U1LF. W \TEtt IN THE \YttlVt.lt. The Only Tain* Water bottled will» Its own natural gas as U flows from Ute wprlng. Spools up through m feet ofHotltl Uoek nnd t* not ex posed tottie air unit! opened for use. i Sau vtou v Alf la made from the Positively Pure Saratoga Ulsslnpeu Water, without exposure to the air; and tlV-e It, contains NO manufacture* Carbonic Acid Has. BOTH SOI.» EVERYWHERE, IN llOTTl.ES ONEY. Saratoga Kissinger» Spring Co., Saratoga Springs, N. Y. v\Y\v\\\\\>\\^\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\ A WHÊÊÊm 9 «I. GREAT BIG CHANCE TO MAKE MONEY TO - 1ÆOEEOW I I It $2.95 For choice of 150 Boys' Suits, (ages 4 to 15,) all wool Suits that sold for $4, $4.50, $5 and $6—Odds and Ends. Big bargains, these. 20 Per Cent. Reduction On Men's Suits and Overcoats ; new goods this season—no old styles. $8.00 for Overcoats and Suits that sold for $10.00 $9.60 for Overcoats and Suits that sold for $12.00 $12.00 for Overcoats and Suits that sold for $15.00 MEN'S TROUSERS, Finest in the market—patterns exquisite. $7.50 #7.00 and $0.50 Trousers for #4.95. 1 $G.00, #5 50 and #5.00 Trousers for $3.95. $4 50 and $4.00 Trousers for #2.95. $3.50 and $3.00 Trousers for $2.45. i HAMBURGERS, 220 and 222 Market St. Sit. FOR THE GREATEST BARGAINS Ever offered in Boots and Shoes go to BURNS * MONAGHAN'S Until March 8th we will offer the entire stock at such prices as you have never heard of before. The clean, fresh goods will be sold at cost. The slightly shop-worn goods at a little less than cost. The odds and ends at half price. We have Men's, Women's, Misses' and Chil dren's Shoes from the highest to the medium quality. Custom work goes on as usual. On March 8th the entire stock on hand will be sent to auction. Now is your time for bargains. Part nership dissolved March 25. All sales must be cash. BURNS * MONAGHAN, 419 MARKET STREET. HIGH OR LOW ? Well, buy and try and you will acre* with a largo uumoer of our citizens that William F. Lovell 1 h selling and delivering daily a tine quality of Beef, Veal, Mutton, Pork, Sausage,. Hams, Shoulders and Pure Lard At good value. Quality la everything, Call by telephone No. 441. WILLIAM F. LOVELL. 8talls 9 and II, 2nd St. Market. THE FINEST BUCKWHEAT MEAL, Pure, no adulteration, 8 pounds for Prepared Sell raising Buckwheat, No cornmeal in this. 3 pound package for 25 cents. 14 cents 8 cents H H i 4 4 4 AT J. J. SMITH'S, Fourth and Shipley Streets. Beans, Hominy, 8plit Peas, Green Peas, - ■ .09 per quart .05 per quart * .07 per quart .08 per quart Goods Delivered to All Parts ot City Free. MEREDITH'S CASH GROCERY. Cor. 8ixth and Madison 8treets School for Dress Cutting BY Rood's Magic Scale At «08 , MARKET STJ $ 10 -™ $12 Will buy you the best Over coat of the season at Fifth and Market streets this week. 1 have selected about 250 Overcoats, which I want to turn into cash at once, as 1 cannot afford to carry them over for another season, and to do this I have made them the two popular prices, $10 and $12; they formerly sold for $12, $14, $15, $16 and $18, as you will see by the mark in plain figures on them. So if you are in need of one come early as they will not last long at these figures. They are no old stocks or over season goods, all new this season, yet they must be sold, not as the old chestnut of most advertisers, to make room for the incoming stock, as we have plenty room, but we want the cash to utilize it with. H. PENNOCK, FIFTH AND MARKET STS. FULD'S CONSOLIDATION SALE! Sacrifice Feast of Shoe Bargains for the Next 30 Days There will be a consolidation ef fected between the firms of A. FULI>, Baltimore*, Mil., M. A. FULD, Treutou, N. J., A. FULD, Wilmington, Del. Under tbe firm name of FULD BROS ■j We are forced to reduce our im mense stock before stock-taking time arrives. Every pair of shoes in the house is offered far below regular prices. Is a Harvest for Shrewd People. Cost and values will not figure. We have but one object in view, our stock must be reduced, no matter what the sacrifice. See our Window display of Bargains. $1.20. A Lot of first-class V Calf Shoes that sell anywhere at $2, we are selling at $1.20. $1.50. A lot of elegant Calf Shoes, also some double sole police shoes; this lot worth $2 to 2 50; at $1.50 -$1795 Bluchers warranted water proof alao a lot of Calf double sole shoes; this lot worth $3 and $3 50 a pair; at $1 95. $2.95. All of our $4 and $4 50 French Calf hand made shoes; also a lot of the popular "Armada" Shoes; your choice at $2.95. _ $3.80. Any of the Hathaway, Soule & Harrington fine French Calf hand made Shoes selling regularly at $5 and $0. Your choice, $1.80. f 1 24. Meus pieu. Patent Leather Oxfords that are nobby aud good; they are north $2; we are closing them out at $1 20 A lot of Middlesex Grain $1.90. A mixed lot of fine Calf Shoes —all toes—selling regularly at $2.60 and $3, go at $1.90 $2 40. Unprecedented offer. The choice of onr $3 Black Bottom Shoes without reserve, including 100 pairs with cork soles. A rare ^opportunity. JAt #8.40. $2 70. The choice of 200 pairs on the Bargain Counter, shoes worth $4, $4.50 and $5, all styles, at $2.70. 98o. The choice of 500 pairs of fine slippers—goat, ooze, velvet, plash— worth $1.50, $2 and $2 50. At 98c. Ladies' Bargains. $1.19. About 125 pairs of Kid Shoes in opera, common-sense and square toes, that sell elsewhere at $1.75 to $2; our price forthe next thirty days, $1.19. $1.40. An elegant lot of Bright Don ;ola Shoes; also about 50 pairs of Ladies' Ipring Heel Shoes, worth $2 to $2.25 at $1.40. _ $1.74. A great offer—Ladies' fancy Slippers (colored Suedes) for evening wear, worth $2.50, $3 and $3.50; reduced to $1. 74. _ $1.89. Values as good as the Keystone Shoes made of selected Kid stock; all different styles, worth $2.50 to $3; re duced to $1.89. A lot of "our own make" Peb $2 10 ■ ble Shoes, worth $3; also some odds and ends of our $3.50 line go daring this sale at $2 10. $2,40. Here is a bonanza. Your choioe of our own make "Shoes for Tender Feet," six different styles to choose from, at $2.40; also a lot of Ladies'Kangaroo Shoes, worth $5.50 and 4; during this sale at $2.40. $2 89. This unprecedented offer com prises a lot of plain, square toe, hand turned shoes, worth $4; a lot of hand made patent tipped shoes, opera toe, all widths, worth $4; and about 40 pairs of hand welt shoes, tipped (the same ma terial), worth $4, at.$2.89. _ $3 09. Any of our French Kid and selected stock hand made shoes, selling regularly at $5 and $0; your choice at $3 69.__ _ $3^15. During this Bale any of our hand-welt Shoes for Tender Feet, worth $4 and $4.50, reduced to 3.15; 10 differ ent styles, tipped and plain ; your choice, $8.15. A lot of Ladies' Strapped Ties $1.24. and Opera Toe Slippers, selling regularly at $2; during this sale reduced to $1.24. Boys' and Youths' Shoes. 89c. Our Youth's "Hustlers," worth $1.25 to $1 60 sizes, 11-2 at 89c. 98c. Our "Boys' " Hustlers, sizes 8 to 54, worth $1.60, during this sale at 98c. $1.24. Youths'Shoes, sizes 11-2, worth $1.75. Boys' Shoes, sizes 24 to 54, worth $2 and $2.50 your choice $1.24. Bargains in Misses' and Cliil tlren's Shoes. Infanta' Shoes, eizea 1-5, worth fific; at Q A Infants'Shoe*, sizes 1-5. Wurth 60c; at infant«' Shoes, sizes 1-5, worth 00c; at Call Early to secure toe Cream of the Bargains. Fold's Shoe House. 226 MARKET STREET. Three doors below Third St. MULLINS H ave you ever tried our Shoe Department ? If not we want you to. We'll be glad to -show you through. We think you will be pleased with our lines and know you'll be pleased with the value given. Our Patent Leather line is worthy of especial note, and with the prices aud quality you'll be well pleased—$3, $4, $5, $6 are the grades. The $3 and $4 Shoes are better value than SHOES you've ever seen. We want you to take a look and see what we have. 'Twill be some thing you'll not regret. JAMES T. MULLIN & SON, Clothing Hats, Shoes. 6th & Market. Wilmington. FDR We can pell jou the finest lire of Shirts that we ;«■ have ever offered for that money. ^ CENT8 We have received " onr first shipment of Spring Neglige and Workingmen's Shirts, md have not only the most ex tensive lines that we have ever carried but the quali ties and making are the best. We would like you to see these goods before purchasing. 50 WYATT &, CO. MEN'S FURNISHERS. 603 MARKET 8TREET. WM. B. SHARP & CO •I MOURNING AND BLACK FABRICS. Clairette,' Rbadaraea Ardmure. Satin d'l.yon, Undine Cloth, Princetta, Satin Luxor, Henrietta, Convent Cloth, Frlcotine, Mervllleux, Cashmere, Nun'* Veiling, Drap d'Alma, Courtlauld Crape*, Oroa Grain Rhadzamlr. The Best Black Goods to Bay. The Best Black Goods to Wear. The Best Assortment Here. Fourth and Market Sts. ATLANTIC CITY, K. J. .Qi ■ SAN MARCOS HOTEL, Pacific and Massachusetts Aves. NOW OPEN. NEAR THE BEACH. egantly furnished: Ocean View; Steam Heat; Hydraulic Elevator; Suh Parlors; Electric Calls; Fire Escapes; Telephone; Telegraph Calls. Etc. Etc. Hot and Cold Sea Baths in |the House. El $2.GU and Up Per day. . _ . Special Kates by the XV eek. Charles William Edwards, Successor to ISAAC SOLOMON, (Formerly one of the proprietors of the Bingham House, Philadelphia). WILLIAM E. COCHRAN, fill h n agf* r. « KENILWORTH INN, Ocean End Kentucky Ave. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. Steam Heat, Elevator. Elegant and Modern. OPENS FEBRUARY 11, MRS. ANNIE GRUBB, Prop.