WANT TO BE PRINCIPAL
The Board of Education Re
ceives Many Applications.
SOME APPLICANTS SEND PHOTOS.
Recommendation« and Testimonial« for
Those Who Want to Succeed Professor
Jones as Principal of the Public
School*- Splendid Program for the
Pinal Orchestra Héritai To night-Shad
Met« Wrapped In a Propeller.
Special Correspondence Evening Journal.
New Cabtlk. May 31.—An important
meeting of the Board of Edneatlon was
held last evening with President George
W. Eckles in the chair. All the members
were present except Messrs Connolly,
Worthington and Frazer Bills of J. 6
Lancaster, $5; T W. Hanf, $3; William
D. Morris. 2; William Massey, $20; J. T.
& L. E. Ellason, $78 93; C. E Eckles.
$♦ 75. the salaries of teachers and
janitors for quarter ending June 1, 1893,
were ordered paid.
A resolution offered by Mr. Ellason
and seconded by Mr. Ltmt, providing fur
the monthly pa; ment of teachers' and
janitors' salaries, Instead of quarterly as
is now the custom, was passed. This
new order of things will commence with
the first of the school year, next Septem
ber. The management of the closing
exercises, which will be held in the
Opera Honse, was referred to the Com
mit tee on Teachers.
The remainder of the evening was con
sumed in reading the applications for
principal. These had come to Secretary
Eckles from all parts of the country.
Three of the applicants sent their photo
graphs and all sent long lists of tesll
moniale and recommendations. Among
the most formidable applicants were D.
C. Weller, Eastport, Me. ; Frank Hankiu
son, West Cheater Normal School; U J.
Wightmau, Cornell University, Secre
tary Eckles was instructed to write to
each applicant and request that they
forward more references as to character,
ability aud experience. The principal
will probably be elected on the second
Tuesday night in June. Professor D. B.
Jones, the present incumbent, it is said,
may not be a candidate for re election.
Final Recital To-night.
In the First Baptist Church to-night
the final recital of the Hushebeck Or
chestra will be held aud the orchestra
will be materially augmented for the
occasion. A large number of tickets
have been sold and a crowded house is
expected. The program which Is the
finest ever heard here is as follows;
Grand Man li.
Selection ( Requested i"A Trip to Chinatown,'
Miss Bessie Kuntz.
Mrs. R. A. Valletta.
Maxourka dl Concert,.
. arr. by V 8. Duncan.
Karp Solo."Listen to the Mocking Bird,'
Variations, Imitations, etc, Hlgnor N. Rove.
.."After llic Ball.'
Mrs. H. Sudell.
Farewell Medly,.........."Aiild Lang Syne,"
Made Trouble for Themselves,
So many shad fishermen's nets have
dotted the Delaware with their cork
lines recently, says the Philadelphia
Record, that numerous conjectures have
been expressed by persons In rowboat*
passengers on steamers as to how
fishermen manage to avoid the loss
of their nets on the propellers or side
wheels of the big boats. The truth of
the matter is that pilots, especially
those on small craft, such as tugs, are
as anxious to steer clear of the nets as
the shad fishers are to have them do so.
Not many days ago a gillnet on
the upper Delaware was in peril of de
struction by au approaching tug
with barges in tow. The owners of the
net signaled lu valu ; the green pilot was
unwilling to alter his course. These
fishers soon had the satisfaction of see
ing that tug ruu slowly ashore, cut loose
from its barges aud tie up while a crew
of very profane men unwound aud out
the gill net from the tng's propeller.
"They've made more trouble for them
selves tbsn for us," significantly chuck
eled the oldest fisherman to his mate.
The llrltl.il Prluoe Arrive«.
The American Line steamship British
Prince, Captain Marie, passed up the
Delaware yesterday afternoon, after a
rough passage made in eleven days She
had on board 695 passengers, all of whom
Children of Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Holler
Both Had Eczema
In Its Worst Form
After Physicians !* Failed, Hood's
Sarsaparilla Perfectly Cured.
Great mental agony is endured by
parents who see their children sufferin'
from diseases caused by impure blood, an
for which there seems no cure. This is
turned to joy when Hood's Sarsapari
resorted to. for it expels the foul humors
from the blood, and restores the dis
eased skin to fresh, healthy brightness.
Read the following from grateful parents :
" To C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass. :
"We think Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the most
valuable medicine on the market for blood and
skin diseases. Uur two children suffered terri
bly with the
Worst Form of Eczema
(or two years. We had three physicians In
that time, but neither of them succeeded in
curing them or even In giving them a little
relief. At last wo tried Hood's Sarsaparilla
and in n month both children were per
fectly cared. We recommend
as a standard family medicine, and would not
be without It." Mb. and Mb». M. M. Bullbk,
1412 2nd Avenue. Altoona. Pa.
HOOD'S PtLLS ear* Itver ill«, «on«Up»UoB.
biUoyceM. Jaundice, «Ick hssdscbe, luü.geitlun.
A cream of tartar bakln
alt In leavening strength.—Latest
States Government Food Report.
Royal Bakivo Powder Co 10« Wail 8t. N. Y
were in perfect health and passed the
scrutiny of the quarantine authorities
without dlfflcnly. The Prince bad on
board three stowaways, two of which
are American citizens and will be landed.
The third being an Englishman, will
doubtless be sent back, as he is without
any visible means of support. AH three
stowed themselves away In between
the decks of the Prince while she was
taking on board cargo at Liverpool and
were not discovered until after the ship
bad left Queenstown.
Hurlai of Minn Kiln IlMoksou.
Scores of the friends of Miss Ella M.
Bnckson/jWho died so suddenly at her
home on the river road, of lockjaw, as
sembled at the honse this morulng to
attend the funeral.
Promptly at 10
o'clock the cortege moved from t he nu
fortunate girl's late home. A long pro
cession of carriages followed the hearse
to Union Church, below Odessa, wl.ere
interment was made after brief burial
Council Hearing Appeal«,
Five members of City Council sat in
the mayor's olllce last evening to hear
appeals on Assessor Megonigle's lists,
which have just been completed. Abont
twenty property owners appeared ajid
took objections to the rates quoted by
the city assessor upon their various
estates. The sittings of this city court
of appeals will be continued for two
nights—to-night and to-morrow.
Nut Hnrd to Tell It« Weight.
Conductor James II. Phillips of the
New Castle freight strain caught a fish
the other day that weighed just fifteen
pounds, but before he could land the
handsome fellow it bit off the hook and
swam away. The conductor knew that
the fish weighed fifteen pounds because
it had the scales on.
Conductor Phillips also saw,last week,
a man walking up the railroad with one
side of his face, from ear to nose, as
black as ink. The other side was—black,
Ilaseball on the Hatter)-.
There were several games of baseball
at the Battery Park yesterday. In the
afternoon the Young Delaware Boys
played and defeated the New Castle,Jrs.,
the score being 7 to 4. The battery for
the Young Delaware Boys was Mont
goraery and Conway, while Bridgewater
and fiance were in the points for the
New Castle. Jrs. Montgomery knocked
a three base hit toward the latter part
of the game.
Incidents of the Day.
The May devotions In St. Peter's
Church were concluded last evening.
J. E. Connolly has not quit the tailor
ing business lu New Castle, but has
placed bis Orange street establishment
n charge of a competent man who will
conduct business as usual.
The young women of the H S. A., who
the pretty fan drill to be
given in the Opera House next Saturday
night are holding nightly rehearsals In
the Opera House.
Harry Dalby aud wife, of Wilmington,
visited friends here yesterday.
J. Jones Hudson and three children, of
Philadelphia, spent yesterday with old
Miss Elsie Black returned yesterday,
from an extended trip among the moan
tains of Pennsylvania, greatly improved
Noble McMullen, of the Wilmington
post office, visited New Castle friends
Mias King, of Kirkwood, visited Miss
M. Lynch, on Water street, yesterday.
Charles Huston spent yesterday in
Wilmington. He is a member of the
Hibernian Flute Band.
Fred. Worthington, of Philadelphia, Is
visiting his parents.
Miss Gertrude Able, of Wilmington,
is the guest of Miss Celia Weggenmau.
Marvin Gray, of Wilmington, paid a
visit yesterday to his many New Castle
Mr. aud Miss Bowen, of Delaware City,
returned yesterday after a visit to New
Miss Saille Roberts, of St. Georges, Is
visiting friends in town
Miss Bertha Hammell, one of the
prettiest girls on Union street, is visiting
Mrs. J. W. Mitchell aud son, of Stan
ton, have been on a brief visit to New
here, now of (
friends here early in the week.
Hewing machines from $35 up at Stoop»'».
Wall paper, paste, trunks, etc., at Stoops's
Getting at the Total«
The Levy Court commissioners are try
ing to arrive at a basis for fixing the
county tax rate for the next fiscal year.
The present rate is 40 cents on the $100.
While the interest on the $100,000 loan
will have to be met there are several
ways in which the general expenses of
the coming year will be less than the
last, and some of the members hope that
the differences will about balance them
selves aud justify the Levy Court in
keeping the tsx rate as It is. Just now
the commissioners are engaged in the
long and tedious job of totaling the
Albert Whitslock, a
of the public schools
Cays May, visited old
and door »creens go to Stoops
A 6 Per Cent. Investment.
New York, March 7, 1893.
In 1873 I took out Tontine Endow
ment Policy No. 78,620, with the Equit
able Life Assurance Society of the
United States, for $5,000, and have
paid, in all, $4.768 in premiums to the
On the maturity of the Endowment
the Company paid me $7,985.20 in cash.
W. A. Robs.
This Is a return of all the premiums
paid, and interest on the same at the
rate of 6| per cent, per annum.
Anson A. Markr, Manager, Equitable
Building, Wilmington, Del.
UnnunlBK* uie pbotacraMiar. U Market
CHICKEN THIEVES RAIDING.
Another Gang of Them Operating in
Mill Creek and Chrletlana Hundred«.
Special Correspondence Evening Journal.
Kaii.bland, May Cl.—An organized
gang of chicken thieves is manipulating
in Mill Creek and Christiana hundreds.
Within the past three weeks no less than
six chicken coops of as many persons,
have been entered and robbed Dr. L.
U Ball was the first to lose feathers.
The thieves were scared from the coop of
Samuel Cranston at Qreeubauk and on
the same night a number of
fowls were stolen from John B.
Robinson, a neighbor of Mr. Cranston.
Yesterday morning Horace C. Lynnm,
who is farming bis mother's place near
here, was startled on going to the
chicken coop and finding that thirty five
were missing While Thompson L Bailey
was crossing bis wheat field opposite E,
D Hickman's blacksmith shop and ad
Joining Mrs. Lyuam's farm, lie found the
heads of six chickens. Mr. Hickman, on
making ap examination, found that the
heads belonged to chickens that were
fastened up in his coop on Monday night.
The thieves loft no traces after them
except two clubs, which were found on
Mrp. Lynam's property and were evi
dently carried for fear of dogs.
A wagon containing a number of live
chickens was seen passing Hickman's
shop on a recent Sunday evening. Next
day It was learned that they were the
plunder secured from the coup of a man
ivlng in Mill Creek hundred. Huspicion
is placed on a well-known character of
the latter hundred but no proof can be
secured which could suable the author
ities to arrest him.
Mrs. Mary Brink and Mrs. Elizabeth
Rudolph, of Wilmington, were guests of
Mrs Margaret Ferguson, yesterday.
William Jeuks Fall has taken up his
residence at this place for the summer.
People of the vicinity have expressed
much anxiety as to when the Wilmiug
ton and Brandywine Springs Electric
Kailway will begin operations. As yet
nothing whatever has been done.
The Marshailtou Independent Cornet
Band will give an open air festival on
Spicer's lot at Marshallton, June 8, !l
PENINSULA NEWS P ARAGRAPHS.
Oswald Tilgbraau is announced as a
candidate for State Senator in Talbot
Benjamin E, Cook, of Church Hill,
died yesterday morning aged about 54
f ears. Mr. Cook had heeu long engaged
n the mercant ile business and was owner
of considerable real estate and had
always been a prominent citizen of his
Matthias Merrick died at his residence
tu Trappe, Talbot county, last night,
aged 70 years. He had been sheriff of
Talbot county, and at the time of his
death was a justice of the peace. Wil
Ham S. Merrick, journal clerk of the
House of Delegates, is his nephew. Mr.
Merrick leaves a widow, three sous aud
two married daughters.
John W. Knotts, Jr., a member of the
mercantile and fruit packing firm of
Kuotts & Thompson, of Hillsborough,
Caroline county, died this morning of
typhoid fever, aged 81 years. He was a
son of John W. Knotts, a wealthy farmer
of Talbot county, and about four years
ago married a daughter of the late Henry
John Jewitt, a colored brakemau on
the New York, Philadelphia and Nor
folk railroad, while attempting to board
his train at Westover, was caught be
tween the depot platform and the mov
ing train One of his ears was cut
nearly off, his left arm was fractured
and he received serious injuries about
the chest. He was rolled nearly a car's
length in a very narrow space.
T. J. Shallcross has sent the Balti
more Sun five peach twigs from the farm
of James F. Harris, In Kent county, Md.
These twigs are loaded with small
peaches. One branch, three inches long,
has one single and five twin peaches.
Another branch, eight aud a half inches
long, contains three single, four twin
and one triple peach set,and one branch,
seven inches long, has nine single and
one quartet set. Twin peaches are rare,
but triplets and quartets are things
which fruit men declare have heretofore
not been seen in the peach line. The
leaves of the twigs indicate a healthy
Contracts taken for painting, graining
—Imitate Hardwood-Marble to deceive
experts. Cheap, durable. 301 W. 7th St.
I It's Name |
is Lesion |
1 Tannhaeuser—delicate to i
1 the taste, effervescent as i
g champagne. The favorite 1
1 beverage in the home.
Highest Award Wherever Exhibited,
TbkUi »'.sir A Enocl nnawix-H Co, B
rmiadt-lphta, ' -
MEMORIAL DAY BASEBALL.
Brownson Win« Two Game« From Rock
ford—Result* of Other Game* Yester
The morning baseball game yesterday
between Brownson and Rockford re
suited in a victory for the former by a
score of 11 to 10. Kenny, who bad not
pitched for nearly two years, started to
pitch for Brownson and was pounded
lard. Foster was substituted in the
sixth inning. Thompson caught. The
battery for Rockford was McOonigle and
The same batteries played in the after
noon game. Brownson again won by a
score of 21 to 2.
Wilmington Y. M. C. A. Defeated.
The Y. M. C. A. nine played its first
game of the season with the Chester Y.
M. C. A. nine at Riverview. Yesterday
morning Cheater won by a score of (J to
5. W. Mundon pitched] and Q Muudon
caught for Wilmington.
Eureka Council Victorion«.
At Riverview, yesterday afternoon,
Eureka Council, Junior Order of United
American Mechanics defeated Diamond
Council of the same order by a score of
27 to 10.
Baseball Elsewhere Vent or,lay.
National League morning games—New
York. 8; Cincinnati, 11 Brooklyn, 8;
Louisville, 0. Philadelphia, 2; Cleveland,
1. Washington, 10; HI Louis, 7 Boston,
16; Chicago. 4 Pittsburg, 0; Baltimore,!.
Afternoon games—Cincinnati, 3; New
Brooklyn, 6; Louisville, 2
Philadelphia, 12; Cleveland, 3. Wash
Ington, 9; Ht. Louts, 0.
Chicago, 1, Pittsburg, 10; Baltimore, 3.
Schedule for To-day*
Chicago at Philadelphia; Cleveland at
New York; Pittsburg at Brooklyn ; Cln
cinnati at Washington ; Louisville at
Boston ; St. Louis at Baltimore.
The Championship Record.
W. I. P.C.
Pittsburg. .. is s .we Woohlngt'n 13 14 .4SI
Brooklyn. .. in 10 .«15 Mew York.. i:i. l. r > .4«4
Phlliula.... 15 II .577 Baltimore.. 13 15 .4«!
Boston . lu 13 .571 I Cincinnati. 13 I« .IIS
Cleveland.. 11 » .Ml I Chicago .... «17 .JIB
Ht. Louis... 13 13 .601) I Louisville.. I II .332
Harvard, 9, Princeton 8; Pennsyl
vania 19, Yale Law School 7; Yale Uni
versity 10, Orange 9.
The Brownson team will play the Cam
den Athletic Club on Thursday at the
Front and Union streets park.
OTHER EVENTS OF YESTERDAY.
Important Happening« Throughout the
Memorial Day was observed in New
York by a parade in which sailors aud
marines from the White Squadron and
Italian and Spanish warships partiel
pated. Ex Governor Foraker delivered
an oration on General Grant at the tomb
In Riverside Park,
Wanamaker & Brown and other East
ern stockholders of the World's Fair
have filed a bill at Chicago asking for an
injunction restraining the World's Fair
directors from opening the gates on
The silver statne of justice on the
Montana Building at the World's Fair
was unveiled. The statue is a fac similis
of Miss Ada Behan who posed for the
The minister of public works of Mani
toba predicts a phenomenal wheat crop
for the coming year.
W. L. PC
The Wonderful Moving Sidewalk nl
For those who come by the lake route,
and for others who prefer to sail on land,
there is tha movable sidewalk, seating
40,000 ami extending out on the great
pier 9,000 feet into the lake. The view
of the grounds from the end of the pier
Is superb, and as one can ride as long as
the fancy dictates for one five-ccnt fare,
It ia deservedly popular. The construc
tion of the moving sidewalk with its
endless chain of seats was not alone for
fun, but fact, and to demonstrate .its
wonderful possibilities for the transpor
tatlon of great masses of people. Th#
line, which Is operated by elec
tricity, bas a capacity of 240,
000 passengers per hour. There
are three endless platforms, form
ing a loop at each end. The first is
stationary, the second moves at three
miles an hour, and upon It one steps in a
natural walk, but without experiencing
any jar or shock; from this he steps to
the third platform, moving three miles
faster than the second, or a total of six
miles per hour. This third platform Is
entirely filled with cross seats. The
moving platforms are carried on ordinary
rail way »wheels and track and constitute
one of the most interesting attractions
on the grounds.—From Henry Haven
Windsor's article, "Transit Facilities at
Chicago," June Review of Reviews.
Wilmington & Northern Railroad.
List of country bouses taking summer
boarders can be obtained at ticket office,
French street station, or from general
passenger agent, No. 100 Maryland
ITEMS OF INTEREST.
Treetop—"Our Debatin' Society
all winter erg} in'the question, 'Ii
a failure?' "
Tree ton—" '
»rayin'me question, 'is marriage
" Hayrick- "What'd they decide?"
Treetop—"'Taln't decided yet, but them
ineetln's has gruwed u bigger erop of engage
ments 'n any slngin' school we ever bad."—
Published on behalfof Hood's Sarsaparilla
are as reliable and »« worthy your confidence
as If they came from your best and must
trusted neighbor. They state simple facts.
Hood's rill« cure sick headache.
"The idea of a woman trying to collect
bills!" "Woman is successful in other
branches of business; why not in that?"
"Because woman's work is never dun."—
Into the Heart of Philadelphia*
On aud after May 14th pasBemrer» to i'hila
adelphla via all Hoyal Bine Line trains, ex
cept tike limited leaving Wilmington at 12 21
p. in., will have the option of leaving the
train at the new terminal station of the
KeadlQK railroad, atwTwelfth and Market
streets, in the heart ol the city. All trains
will continue to «ton al Twenty-fourth and
Chestnut street*, aaheretofore
The man who I, ambitious quite
Tod" soms tiling that's rare to-dav
Should sit him down at oni* and * rite
A really funny i »mir plav. __
To Uhlladelphia Via Royal Mine Line.
Because of its largely Increased and greatly
Ininruved passenger terminals at 1'hiladel
phia the Royal Blue I.ine should be a more
popular route to and from that city than ever.
Commencing May Itth. all New York trains
of the Koval Blue Line, excepting the Limited
leaving Wilmington a 13 34 p. m., will enter
the new Terminal Station of the Beading
Hull mail »t Twelfth anil Market streets, Phil
adelphia. All these trains, with the excep
tion noted above, will also stop al Spring
Garden street and at Ninth aud Columbia
avenue stations. All the Royal Blue Line
trains will make the stop at Twenty-fourth
and Chestnut si reels as heretofore.
He who, when called upon to speak a disa
greeable truth, tells If boldly ana bas done. Is
holb bolder and milder Ilian he who nibbles
In a low voice, and ueveg eoasuu nibbling.—
DONT HAVE THE BLUES.
How differently people see things!
Some people have to get ver y near to
see things, others bold them off to look
at them. Some people think the moon
looks as nig as a silver dollar, others as
big as a cartwheel. Aud some people
think the moon is green aud others call
But to those who see through sick
eyes there is no doubt that the world
looks unmistakably blue.
There are people who worry about the
prise of rents next year, foresee trouble
from comets not yet visible, aud
get thin over smashes and crashes that
never come. *
The cause of this uncomfortable state
of mind is very often bad digestion,
nervous depression, or general debility.
Health is hopeful Things looked blue
to the bright young woman whose
portrait is given here, Mrs. C. B. Mark
ham of Valley Falls, R I. Paine's
celery compound made her well.
"I had neuralgia," she writes, "In the
worst stage. The doctors could ouly
give me relief by giving me morphine.
Paine's celery compound was recom
mended to my husband, and he advised
me to try it. I had only taken a few
doses before I felt relief,
now taken about three bottles, aud feel
that I am permanently cured."
Paine's celery compound embodies the
most recent achievements in the study of
dyspepsia, biliousness, liver complaint,
neuralgia and rheumatism—all these
coming from a disordered nervous sys
tem and impoverished blood.
It makes people well. Try it and be
The Result of Unquestionable Bargains.
How we have been selling those Suits we offered this
week for $10.
We have been forced to add several other lota to the pile
so as to keep the assortment up to the standard advertised.
The result: We have more to select from on Saturday at that
price than when we began the sale of them.
Genuine Scotch Cheviots, Genuine Homespuns, Genuine
All wool • aisimeres, Genuine Black Thibet, Genuine Serges
Loot ill He Window for an Eilition of Th».
The make, fit and trimmings are all that could be dedred.
Now then, come along and take your choice for
If you buy from us and become dissatisfied bring it back
and get your money. That's fair, isn't it?
Amtier Bit Lot of Boys' Soils for Salnrday.
All-wool, latest patterns; $4.50, $5 and $5.50 and some of
them $0. Trice on them for this sale.
220 and 222 Market St.
.«.Store open every night until H o'clock.
IF YOU WANT INFORMATION ABOUT
ADDRESS A LETTER OB POSTAL CARD TO
THE PRESS CLAIMS COMPANY,
JOHN WEDDERBURN. Managing Attorney,
Washington, D. C.
Honorably discharged aoMlcra and sailors who served ninety days, or over. In the !ate war,
are entitled, if now partially or wholly disabled for ordinary manual labor, whether disability
was caused bv service or not, and regardless of their pecuniary circumstances.
%V1 UOWSofsuch soldiers audsfttlorsarccutitlcd (»f not remarried) whether soldier *s death
was due to army service or not, If now dependent upon their own labor for support. Widows
not dependent upon their own labor are entitled if the soldier'a death was due to service.
CHILbUEN are entitled (if under sixteen years) in almost all cases where there was no
widow, or she has since died or remarried.
PARENTS arc entitled if soldier left neither widow nor child* provided soldier died In
service* or from effectN of service* and they are now dependent upon their own labor for sup
port. It makes no difference whether soldier served or died in late war or in regular army or
Soldiers of the late war, pensioned under one law, may apply for higher rates ander other
laws* without losing any rights*
Thousands of soldiers drawing from $2 tofio per month under the old law arc entitled to
higher rates under new law* not only on account of disabilities tor which now pensioned, but
also for others, whether due to service or not, ,
Soldiers and sailors disabled In Hue of duty In regular armyor navy alnoetbe war are air
entitled, whether discharged for disability or not. /
Survivors, and their widows, of the Black Hawk* Creek* Cherokee and Seminole or Ff
Ida Indian Wars of 1839 to 1849, arc entitled under a recent act.
Mexican War soldiers and their widows also entitled, if sixty-two years of age or disable»
or dependent. .
Old claims completed and settlement obtained, whether pension has been granted
later laws or not.
Rejected claims reopened and settlement seenred, if rejection improper or illegal.
Certificates of service and discharge obtained for soldiers and tailors of the late war wbf
have lost their original papers.
bend for laws and information.
P. 0. Box 463.
Kocliarge fer advice. No fee unless successful. Address,
THE PRESS CLAIMS COMPANY.
JOHN WEDDERBURN, Managing Attorney,
WASHINGTON, D. C
P O. Box 463.
When you can
get them nicely
and well made,
cut in stylo, ci
and at no higher
cost than you will have to
for ordinary garments,
great demand is for men's Sack j
Suits at from $10 to 116
and if you wear ready-made i
clothing you will be able to |jj|
select from Sixth and Market II
something to please yon in 11
every particular. What applies I
to our clothing fits the tailor- !|®
ing, furnishing, hats and shoes; I
ge assortments of popular
les, good and re'iable quali- I
ties, moderate prices and sat- ]
you boys to buy clothing for?
Bring them here and see how
well you can please thtm and
how well you can do financially.
JAMES T. MÜLLIN & SON,
6th & Market,
As usual at this season of the year we
offer a large stock of Screen Door Frames
in all sizes, ready-made and complete at
$1.25. Measure your doors and we can
Also Window Screens, all sizes, rang
Ing in price from 80c. to 80c. ; from 18
Inches to 24 inches high ; 20 inches to 36
inches wide. Measure your windows and
we can fit you.
Headquarters for the
Mason and Lifhtmi Frnlt Jars.
LYNCH & LEARY,
Leading Madison Street Grocers
N. W. COB. FOURTH STREET.
» TELEPHONE NO. 760
Ail New Goods, New Col*
orings, New Patterns.
AMONG THEM ARK;
Those with two collars and
All our $1.(10 and $1.25 class
Uaundried) at «5 cents. . .
The Silk and Madras (soft)
$1.50 each. .......
Our Special Laundrlod Per
cales — blues, pinks and
Bahts, 7K cents. . H
The Cheviots. Crepes,
teens. Percales lights
darks, 50 rents each. . .
All made to our order, from
the SO cent kind up. . , .
WYATT & CO.
603 MARKET STREET.
Seeds, Bulbs and Plants
Excelsior Dwarf Pearl Tuberose,
splendid roots, rare bloomers, 2 for
Named Gladiolus, 5 for 10 cents,
Tuberous Hooted Begonias, sin
gle, named varieties 15 cents each.
$1.60 per dozen; double, named va
rieties, 30 cents each,
J. J. SMITH'S,
Fourth and Shipley Streets
your ward rob« and
If there are not
tome garments which,
tf properly Cleaned and
Dyed, will be good a a
A. F. BORNOT,
Via MARKET 8T
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