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ONLY DEMOCRATIC DAILY NEWSPAPER IN THE STATE. EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY JOURNAL PRINTING COMPANY, PUBLISHERS, FOURTH AND SHIPLEY STRUTS. WILMINGTON, DELAWARE, ■stand at the Wilmington poet offlaa aa aecond-olaae matter. SUBSCRIPTION, RATES. (In advanced One rear. Six month.... Three months UO .TB Oiis month.. .V ADVERTISING RATES, Oirde furnished on application.'. WEDNESDAY, MAY 31, 1*»3. DEMOCRATIC CITY TICKET. FOR MAYOR, WILLIAM B. NORTON. PRESIDENT OF CITY COUNCIL, DANIEL W. LYNCH. CITY TREASURER, FREDERIC C. MAMMKLE. CITY SOLICITOR. ROBERT Q. HARMAN. ASSESSOR AND COLLECTOR. (Northern District), CHARLES J. CAMPBELL. (Southern District), EUGENE M. SAVERS, FOB CITY COUNCIL. First Ward— Qkokok O'NeiiI Second Ward— B. J. Demotion. Third Ward— Jambs M. Griffin. Fourth Ward— John B. Mranrv. Fifth Ward— Charles W. Gooding. Sixth Ward— George W. Bright. Seventh Ward— William Qosnell. Eighth Ward— John Hitchkn. Ninth Ward— John T. Aurrns. Tenth Ward— Francis J. McNulty. Eleventh Ward— Hrnrt R. Smith. Twelfth Ward— John F. Daley. Wr trust the editors and Grand Army men will get over this hydrophobic aud hysteric scare when they learn that it Is not Jeff Davis, bat merely his ghost, that has appeared In the South. Ex Senator Ingalls has got himself before the public again by suggesting that the negro might return to Africa and establish an aristocrasy there instead of staying here to rnn a barber shop. If that Sunday attendance of 300,000 diminishes to 60,000 hayseeds who stood •bout the Midway Plaisance aud got fed and faked, there will sot ha mach dif ficulty In settling the Sunday question. It is a little unfortunate, perhaps, that the Grand Army posts should have declined to parade at all just on the eve of an election. What will the colored posts think? Were not the colored troops at Petersburg? Mrs. Nrvins Blaine and Dr, W. T. Ball were married in the South Reformed Church, New York oily, yesterday. Hav ing a fresh, new huabaud to exercise hpr energy and talents for notoriety upon, we trust this active and ambitious young woman will give the public a rest. Whkn the Babbatariaus shall have finished whittling down the record of the attendance at the World's Fair on him day the Chicago liar will be la the same condition of irretrievable collapse which overtook the tin plate liar after the recent stesmte dlstnrbanee In the po litical world. If the war had lasted thirty or forty years longer, or If Brigadier General Per klos had waited to ran for City Council till the mist of mildew had gathered about his military record, he might have used it with better effect. At present It seeing to need crinoline to prevent an ignoble collapse. The versatile editor of the News might blow a little more gas at It Thr Chicago liar's attendance figures vanish like the names vanished from that subscription list he presented to Con gress, like a dream of beauty, like mist from the mountain top. Chicago had better seat herself on the "mourner's bench" and be prayed at. Thera's no tell ing where she will pall up If something Is not done. Chicago is a bad place, from all accounts, but It is the popular opinion that there is yet a worse place. lr is sometimes asserted that ths people of Delaware incline to fulsome fisttery of Thomas F. Bayard. Thtt he true, but where another such mm? View may there him even through the myoptie eyes of the partisan bleared by prejulics and where is there another man who stands so high in the councils of the rt public, at the bar, ou the rostrum, an orator, writer, statesman and defender of the national policy? Let some other roan follow the footsteps of Thomas F. Bayard aud he will deserve and obtain the tame unstinted praise. There are not enough men to exhaust the supply the people have to give Montana'* famous solid silver statue of "Justice" was unveiled yesterlay the Mines snd Mining Building, total weight of tbe statne is 1,200 pounds, and it rests on a pedestal In height the statue •olid gold stand* 8 feet 3 Inches. With the ped estai It Is 12 feel high know, however, that Ada Rohan's sjm metrical person is not in it; that that though It fs sad fjgurp is a composite one , representing the equitable and beautiful goddess it does ' Injustice" to the various gracefully limbed beauties of the stage, ■who were wlUlng to pay to enjoy sdverUrinf, that this unvaling would afford, that after all this fuss, figure Is really draped so that the veiling does not reveal the rounded wool-padded legs the stage beauties were anxious to show as theirs. There Is really no poetry about the thing— except its value. Thr Philadelphia Telegraph flops around in an hysteric manner on the curious proposition that the Southern people should not honor the memory of Jeff Davis because he betrayed and reviled them aud because he was a coward. It may be that the Southern people did not know Jeff Davis from a youth up, through three wars, as . a Senator, as a modest,quiet,crushed aud reviled old man. But they think they do. Meantime if the Telegraph will restrain Its unseemly bitterness while those brave people have the poor privilege of burying a hero who did not draw a pension, It might read enough American history to know that Jeff. Davis was not a coward. But why should the Telegraph be disturbed? If those gallant and noble people repre senting the purest Anglo-Saxon stock In the world to-day are not loyal, for what was the civil war? Why did Hayes withdraw the troops and allow the negro carpet bag provinces to fall? Ambassador Bayard, the Grst full fledged envoy of the United States entitled to take official rank with the foremost diplomatic representatives of other nations, will sail for England on Satur day next. His countrymen will follow him across the ocean without misgiving In their eyes or hearts. He is a repre (tentative of what his country has best to offer—able, honest, clear headed, with out fear sad without reproach.—Phila delphia Record. While the whole country may feel that general and universal pride in having a worthy, noble man for an exalted sta tion, we of Delaware, bis friends, neigh bors, admirers, lovers, feel a deeper interest aud profounder pride In the event than others can feel, because he is one of us. The ohief characteristics of Mr. Bayard's person ality are the ease, grace and simplicity of his manners. He is as earnest and sin cere as a boy, as amiable as a girl, as fearless, virile and manly as n patriot ought to be. He has all of the qualities of generosity and personal charm to endear him to the people among whom he lives. He Is ever ready, with all that is his, to assist every good enter prise, to succor any unfortunate or needy neighbor. Capable of the high est and most exacting duties of oitl/.sn and statesman, he never shirks the humblest or shrinks from the most labori ous and dangerous. The people of Dela ware look upon this first ambassador to the noxt great nation In the world from the greatest, whom the country admires, with a pride especially our own, in say ing that in addition to all of these things, be is a Delawarean. jheir leader and then THEY ARE NOT IN IT. An article in the San Francisco call intended to be an apostrophe to "Women in Polities" Is flat and stale, for the lack of point and Incident on which to hang the tale. A.* a matter of fact the gentle creatures are not In politics. They have no conception of politics or of political history. They have scarcely advanced to that state where they think they are in. The Call says: A meeting of advanced thinkers of the femlniue gender was lately held at Bos ton to discuss the political issues of the day. One Indy read a paper ou "Mo Klnleylsm vs. Free Trade," another dis coursed on the questlou whether the Republican party had gone to stay, another ou the questlou whether Cleve laud understood Democratic principles, another on the prospects of populism, aud others on similar topics. We are told that the debates were warm, and that on most subjects new ideas were evolved, from which it was Inferred that men might have derived profit and instruction from listening. Nobody would dare refer to Sherman or Carlisle as advanced thtukers, or con sider It worthy of remark that Glad stone or Caprtvl had evolved "new ideas" from which plain people could gather instruction aud inspiration. No statesman can be considered to be within the threshold of political economy nnless he is prepared to apply the simple principles of that exact science to all cases, ait questions of governmental policy of the past, present or future. There are no new ideas on the subject. The plea, fur tustauoe, that we oau .rausplant a system of robbery of the whole people fur the benefit of the few and thereby Increase the prosperity of all, which has been in vogue, under various disguises, for many centuries, and call it the "American policy of pro lection," as a recent discovery, is both false and absurd. There are no new ideas emanating from the platforms in Boston, adorned by the "advanced thinkers" among shrill-voiced femiuiatty. The ideas may be new to them, simply because they are not familiar with Plato; because they have not read the marvelous "Phillipica" of the greatest orator of the world, be they are ignorant of Machlavelli, and Jiave not studied the political history the Anglo Saxon people The fact that Anna Dickinson may shout crazy nonsense at second-hand from a political campaign committee, that a rich and foolish woman in Kansas may hire a whit« baud aud a co'ured aud dare a brassy campaign in that com munity of "adrauced ideas" is no argu ■pent that women are in pilitics. That a ' practical politics," a species of si l*ged politics Inaugurated by the dotna rogues of a pirty which hat Juit been overwhelmed by the people—but that dot politics. The women are beautiful, noble; full >f the generous fires of genius, but it dlly to say that their achievement is he hue of political economy. la iu iJ of the to the tbe un ^ CAUGHT, A SLANDERER Slanders may circulate unchecked tong time, and slanderers may die be fore they are caught; but they rsught snd punished too, sud tbelr slanders are checked at last. Bach is the case, such is the fate old Ben Butler. He went about the country a long time with ÿls vile tongue aud 'villainous mind. He was smart, shrewd and unscrupulous. But, at last, at the suggestion, perhaps, of an enemy, he wrote a book, pretty nearly everybody he mentioned, and he mentioned ; nearly everybody whom he had injured. That Included nearly every public man prominent dur ing or since the war. He had injured General W. F. Smith more seriously perhaps, than any other man ; hence his book devoted a great deal of attention to General Smith. In that the old callumniator made a mis take, for General Smith happens to be in possession of the facts not sufficiently only to deny Jail of Butler's strictures, but to prove .that ,the old fellow was either lying from malice or Indolence. A recent reviewer says, "General Smith has, in his book, dealt also with some specific assertions of General Butler re garding the facts of the Petersburg cam paign or the personal relations of the parties. He shows conclusively that the attacks made upon him by Butler in the 'Bosk' are contradicted by the evidence of letters of the latter written during the campaign and long after, and by statements made by Butler to common friends. He shows that Butler is grossly inaccurate in historical facts; that he has been careless in using official records, if not willfully perverting them. " It is not at all unlikely that General Butler was both careless and willful "in the perversion of facts. General Smith considers the specific charges of Butler's book seriatim and shows that they are "so absurdly in contradiction with the facts that we prefer to regard them as reckless distortions of memory warped by passion rather than purposed misstatements, for Butler was far too shrewd to iguore the comparison with the record which was sure to come. His whole book is full of marks of the Indolence of one to whom careful inves tigation is distasteful, but whose pas sionate advocacy carries him away into any assertion which occurs to him as likely to hurt his opponent, aud blinds him to his own blunders and luoousis tendes." It Is really charitable to ascribe the malicious misstatements of Butler to blundering and Inconsistency. In one sense Butler may have been a blun derer, that is in the sense of always being dishonest, when honesty is the best policy. But he was not incon sistent. He was mean, selfish, vulgar, insincere, pettifogging, tricky and scoundrelly in everything. That was his history. Those terms, Indeed, would compose his biography. Continuing, the same reviewer says "General Smith lias done his work thoroughly, and it reaches further than bis own vindication. By his efficient ex posure of the methods of 'Butler's Book' and the character of its author, he has done much to vindicate also the numerous distinguished men who were, like him, the target for Butler's libels. Most of them were dead before the 'Book' appeared, but no candid reader of this little volume can avoid the judg ment that, there was never a case in which the maxim, Falsus in uuo, falsus In omnibus, more fairly applied. The weakness of the whole structure is shown when one of Its chief corner stones is found to crumble at a touch. Instead of being a monument of great ness aud patriotic services, the 'Book' is likely rstber to be a standing proof that no self exposure is so complete as that of the man who imagines that the reckless sophistries of the demagogue haranguing upon a street corner can be made to do duty as pages of permanent history." In that he villified WANTED BUTTER WITH BREAD. A Crew of SlxiMen Committed to New Castle for Disobedience. United States Marshal Lunnan re turned from Lewes last evenlug where he went to arrest six mutinous sailors on board the barkentine Herbert Fuller. They were locked itp in the Federal building aud given a hearing be fore United Males Commissioner (Smith this morniug. They gave their names as John O'Neil, Leonard C. Chamberlain, Hubert Tor William Rudd, Richard Schultz Captain Charles I. stated that the men re to do work requested of reason F.ach of them were held in $090 hall for trial at the next term of the United States Court. They will be committed to New Castle jail this afternoon. of or is is in fence, and John Mahlt. Nash fused them by him because of the that they received no butter with their other rations. FIVE OUNCES OF BLOOD. Charles Reynold« In a rreenrlon» Con dition the Result of Spinal Meningitis. Charles Reynolds, the well known saloon keeper, whose place of business on Fourth street between Market sud King, is critically ill with spinal menin gitis at his home. No. 104 East Seventh street. Dr. Howard Ogle is attending him. Mr. Reynolds has been indisposed for several days, but was not confined to his bed until Monday evening He grew rapidly worse au<i the doctor was sum mnued Last evening he was delirious. Cups were applied aud five ounces blood drawu from his body. To day is conscious, but very low. Ran Down By • Steamship. The freight barge Century was run Into by a large steamship supposed to the tanker Kasbek from 1'bil adelpbia Norden limn late Monday night. The ,barge was lowed to Philadelphia yester day morning by the lug Meteor The barge bad her bow badly stove in and rail on starboard side carried away. The steamship was apparently unin jured.- _ Tl»« Weather. Wash m;top. May 31 Korenaai till 8 m. Thursday. For Delaware amt Mar>lnüd: Ut- rraliy fair, f«*W**id b v ahowera in I relive -*»H*ern p« «ruons of Virginia aud M ary* laud; south winde. a are of New York Herald Knrecast#.—In tbe Middle '-late« and New Kucland to-day clear, warmer weather will prevail, with fresh variable winds. On Tbnrwday.ln both of these sér iions, fall- to partly cloudy weather will prevail. wNbsllabl temperature change-, und fresh southerly to soutbeasta'ly w nda, followed hy rain la the westorn part of this a- rllon.aorl on Friday putty cloudy, slikhtly cooler weather and general rain. i»x I THE ROMANTIC BRANDYWINE. And Other Favored riuceii Visited Wlliu iugtou'ii Thoiiftitmli —The New Park Opened—Crowded tttreet Can. There was not a more pleasant spot anywhere yesterday than along the I Brandywine. Cooling breezes blew 1 through the park all day and parties were scattered along from the Tatnall's I woods to the Augustine Paper Mills. A I popular pastime was climbing the steep I and rocky hills. Sketching and camera parties were numerous.' I Ardent and romantic lovers were seen | ■ sitting on the rocks, the grass,In secluded spots, and the trees and rocks would tell many funny stories of whispered con versations if they bub could. The beautiful new park at the foot of Union street was opened yesterday. Fine I music was furnished by the Neapolitan Band. The chief attraction was the toboggan. Dancing was also kept up a greater part of the afternoon. The first annual picnic of the Branch No. 54 international Brothernood of Boiler Makers and Iron Ship Builders] Union of the United States aud Canada, was held at Shellpot Park yesterday. Music for dancing was furnished by Albert's Orchestra. This park received its share of the crowd aud the flying horses aud dancing pavilion were crowded. The greater number of people who went to these places of amusement were carried by the various street car lines. The heaviest travel was on the Eighth street Hue on account of the memorial exercises being held in Eighth street park. The cars were so crowded that the travel was necessarily slow. Personal atten tion was given to the lines by the offi cials. There were no serious accidents and the day was the most enjoyable Memorial Day kuowu here for several years. DECORATION DAY DRUNKS. Patrick Dougherty After a Sojourn at New Castle Could Not Stand "Rats." Patrick Dougherty got out of jail yes terday in time to witness the Decoration Day ceremonies but could not stand Front street whiskey, and consequently was arraigned in the Municipal Court this morning. Judge Ball fined him $5 and costs or equivalent to forty days' hard labor on the "stone pile." James Moore, of DuPont firebug fame, was drunk again last night. His fine is recorded at $2 and costs on the records of the house sergeant at the City Hall. Jeremiah Mtllburg, a light mulatto, was asleep, or did not know Chester when he came to that etty last night. He was ou a P. W k B railroad tram aud when arriving in this c ty became disorderly on passage hack to Chester being refused him. He was fined $1 and costs. John Uatticks, through an interpreter pleaded guilty to trespassing on the property of William A. Ruth. He was lined $•>. DISCHARGED BY THE COURT. Two Prisoners R.I.hpiI Prom New Cas tle Jail This Afternoon. In the Court of General Sessions this morning Deputy Attorney-General Branch 11. Giles made a motion that Enos Hickey and Jackson Thomas, con fined In New Castle jail for larceny, be discharged. He informed the that their terms expired on May they were unable to pay the fine and costs. Ex-Deputy Attorney-General Thomas Davis represented the prisoners. The chief justice ordered their discharge. Sheriff Gould released them this after noon. Ä i d Mold for Selling Liquor Without i.tceuno. Lizzie Mann, colored, was before Judge Ball In the Municipal Court this ing on two charges. The first was that of selling liquor without a license and the second with keeplug a disorderly house at No. 34 Lord street. Officer Virtue made the arrest yesterday on In formation of neighbors in the vicinity. Lizzie has been fined once for the first charge. The witnesses were not present this morning and site was held In $200 bail until to morrow morning. An Old Mnn Chargea With Larceny. Charles Meyers, an Innocent old man with a red nose and gray English "mut ton chops," was arraigned in the Munici pal Court this itioruiug for the larceny of a watch, the property of Oustive Han son. The state was not ready to go on with the case aud he was held In fliOO bail until to morrow. Liirl«*aSorrowful Tien# "Gentlemen of the jury" Lizzie Mann in the Municipal Court this morning, "allow me to speak a few words in my own defense. " The officers and spectators smiled at the remark, while Judge Ball said "go on." Lizzie was charged with keeping a disorderly house and selling liquor without a license at No. 84 Lord street. Yesterday the charge of keeping a disorderly house was with drawn but this morning she pleaded guilty to that offense. The charge selling liquor withont a license was held up and she was fined $20 for annoying her ueighbors. pleaded Miller Sentenced for Antnult George Miller was lined $35 aud costs of prosecution and sentenced to three months on the stone pile at New Castle, by Judge Ball this morning. His wit nesses were not present when called. is i lie man wbo knocked U. T Turner out of the yard of his father's house Monday evenlug and dislocated his »boulder. Miller was fined |50 and costs for contempt in M»gi»tiaie Sasse's court nearly two years ago. is of he be to Struck lly a Train at Cluj ton. Mrs. Mary Brown, of Claytbn. while driving across the Delaware railroad tracks at that place was struck by the train which left this city at 4 37. She was seriously Injured by the head but was not otherwise hurl. Tbe home which she was driving was instantly killed and the vobicle lu which she was riding was wrecked. n » N AH AKER'S. U Philadelphia. Wednesday. May 31, 18*3. The weather to-d»v is likeU to he generally fair, south winds Silks without yardsticks i to 9 yard pieces. I». scissors May go at exactly half the maiked prices—and they are far below market value. Sale begins at 9 A. M. One more world-turn and here's June—and Summer. WAN AM *K i: R*8> ,,, _ The days tur Cotton Dress Goods yet to come—and most of the buying and making. Does the Dress Goods man L now foe's been price-slashing among . ^ the Ginghams and vjrganclies an( J L aW nS and Sateens and all . p , the pretty v_/Oll011S. . 13ad for him, but it may make the World's Fair trip easier for some of you. You'd think not by the way Printed CotlODS. Plaid and Stripe Cambric, white ground with printed figures, at 10c, early season's price, 12 40. 87 in. Cambrics, white and black grounds, 80 styles, at iS^c; early season's price, 10c. 31 In. Plaid Cambrics, white grounds in small designs, 12*0 ; early sea son's price, 10c. 38 In. Irish Lawns, 60 styles, 12Jc. 31 In. Canton Cloth, 100 styles, mostly navy blue grounds with white figures and hair lines. 12Je English Batiste, "black grounds with colored figures, 20c ; early season's price, 25c. Brandenburgs, 200 styles, most smoothly woven [of American Printed Cottons, 20c. Dotted Swiss, tinted fand white grounds, flower designs, 25c; early season's price, 85o. French Dimities, small figures and large flower designs on tinted grounds, 25c ; early season's price, c. French Mousseline de l'Inde, large and small designs, white on col ored grounds, and many navy blues, 25c ; early season's price, 85o. English Bastite In conventional figures, colored and white grounds, 25 e. French Penang, material and de signs especially suited for blouse waists aud children's wear, 25o. French Organdies and Orientals, tinted and white grounds, mostly flower designs, 37Jc. French Sateens, great variety of patterns, many in black grounds with colored figures, 3740. , ,. I GingliamS and OfCpCS. 8un over 1(J0 style8 of the 13ic . Ginghams at 8c. g, at ° leB the silk itr lped Ging hams at 10c; made to sell at 25o. gcotch Gtagham of leading make, che cks, p f aldg and str i peB> 6 at 18e . I early season's price, 40o. scotchuinghams In dots, figures and „tripes, 30 styles, 25c; early season's price, 45o. J Scotch Crepe, the dainty numnss able cotton, graceful In a gown, 25o, early season's price, 50o. Scotch ginghams, shepherd checks and solid colored grounds, with polka dots, 87jc; early season's price, 65c. gcotch Plaid Ginghams, poplin weave, tartan colorings, 87jo; early season's price, 60o. Silk Plaid Ginghams, as much silk as cotton, in tartan styles, 37jo; early season's price, 59c. 42 in. Corded Scotch Plaid Ginghams in self colored cords, 40o; early season's price, 60e. 42 in. Corded Ginghams, dark and light grounds, with cords of con trasting colors, 50c, early season's price, 65o. In the month just ending we have sold nearly a thousand morn-1""' , ' _ , , more »V OIDCn S Keady-madC Suits than any similar time in ... / , the history Of the Such unprecedented trading I , 1 , - I hclS glVCIl US Command Ol tnC Market. Great lots have COme | tO US at less than they COSt the manufacturer. Parts of some store. of these lots are Still here, They may go at less than ever. Ten Dollars Each. Among them are: 263 Women's fine Dresses of choicest fabrics, and with the very newest ideas for street costumes—Eton Jacket, Zouave Coat and Cutaway Coat styles—some of which were yesterday as high as $28. 75 Women's very handsome India Silk Dresses About 100 Dresses for Misses of 14 16 years or for small size women some of them have been $31. | second floor. Chestnut street, old and already being told by On sale at 10 o'clock. That Lace story. Two days maybe a thousand buyers. 1— Bourdon Lace in black, cream and fsucy shades. 2— Chantilly in black si)d colors— widths to 6 in. All Silk and the regular price of either 25 to 50 c; the lie on price nOW tCIl and fifteen CCOtS ctartnut g , re#t . «•» ,» * . . • \ • ^ Rrd s Automatic Awnings Real SUn-shadCfS. So SUD pic that a novice can put them up and a child work them. No measurement needed. Five minutes and a window is ted; thirty seconds (when you're ready) and the Awning is down and ready to pack—in the trunk if you please. length. 60 to 78 in., $ 72 to 102 in,, $4.00 6 I to 78 In. $4 00 72 to 102 in.. $4.50 Price. 8.50 Width. 24 to 36 in , 24 to h6 in , 23 to 48 in , 33 to 48 In., Only at Wanamakcr's. •Benedict Screen if you care to cover the whole window. I'p and down like a fihade. Either one or both sashes may be open at the same time, without interfering with screen. Second Itoor. Thirteen!b street. John Wanamaker. or THE KEELEY INSTITUTE. n 617 WEST STREET, WILMINGTON, DEL. FOR THE SPECIAL TREATMENT OF THE L1QD0R, OPIUM, CHLORAL AND COCAINE HABITS. TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS PER WEF.K for treatment. Patients select their own boarding tdaces. Board can be obtained for $4 per week and upward. The treatment of "THE KEELEY INSTITUTE" at Wilmington la in every reaped identical with that at Dwight. Ill., and IheTeniedien aro supplied us direct from the labora tory there 'ThITORS CORDIALLY INVITED. All correspondence strictly confidential. Write for full particulars to the manager, y, K. g. WHITE, M. D., Medical Director. MR. ABBOTT BELCHER, Manager. FINE CLOTHING. Now is the time to buy your nice SPRING AND SUMMER CLOTHING. We have just received another invoice of goods that we think far surpass any previous line we have ever had. Call and inspect this complete line before buying elsewhere. Boston One-Price Clothing House, 213 MARKET STREET, Wilmington, Del. PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS, Brushes, and everything found in a first-class Paint Store. House Painting and Glazing Done in all branches at shortest notice. JAMES M. BRYAN, NO. 107 WEST EIGHTH STREET. TELEPHONE 41)0. Our mills and retail store. So if you buy your Joined Together CARPETS from us all jobbers' profits are saved. NEW PATTERNS IN ALL KINDS OF CARPETS ARE NOW READY. gy There are gome wonderful bargains left in last year's styles. DOBSON 809*811 Chestnut Street. JOHN and JAMES PHILADELPHIA. to ; QUEEN * CO. OF PHILADELPHIA SEND THKIB VS EYE SPECIALIST To WILMINGTON EVERY FRIDAY. He will be found at «06 MARKET »T., from 9 a. un to 6.30 S . m. Persona who have headache, or whose eyes are causln Iscorafort. should call upon their specialist, and they w receive intelligent and skillful attention. NO CHARGE examine your eyes. Every pair of Glasses ordered is guaran teed to be satisfactory. a iL to I J. & C. FISCHER, Over 94,000 in use. A. B, CHASE *i> 1 The wondertui Piano. r MATHDSHEK, SCHOBERT, The most durable, jjl yjfc The boot medium, NEW PARLOR ORGANS FROM $60 UPWARDS. fit Every Instrument Warranted for Five Years You do yourself an Injustice U yon buy hetor* seeing our stock and getting our prices. 513 shifi.ey street, WILMINGTON, DLL. ESTABLISHED NEARLY an YEARS. GEO. E. DEARBORN, Branch of 1608 Chestnnt Street, Phlla. mhm. -'■•X l I*J r the ry IFOR SALE BY THOS. jyUcIECTT GrH f Exclusive Agent for Delaware, NO. 13 MARKET STREET, WILMINGTON^DEL. Tp>r*»ohonel62Q.