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; TO AID STRIKERS » ♦ Rally in Behalf of Philadelphia Trolleymenin This City on Sunday A moss meeting In the Interests of the striking street car conductors and rootormcn of Philadelphia will be held on Sunday afternoon next at 3 o'clock at the Palace Theatre, No. 117 Market street. An appeal will be made for the sup jx>rt of the strikers, and addresses will be made by well-known speakers of this city and Philadelphia. Some concerted plan for the labor organizations of this city to aid the Philadelphia strikers probably will be outlined at the meeting. BOOST WAGES OF PENNSY MEN Pennsylvania Railroad officials have an nounced to Ita employe« on the various linos that a general rats« of fi per cent. In the salaries of those receiving less than *300 a month would tsko place beginning lo-morrow. Tho Increase Is given volun tarily, and tho first intimation that the men had of It vat when the notice was placed on the bulletin boards In tho em ployes' waiting rooms. Between 180.000 and 190,000 men will be affected by the general Increase, which Will amount to *7.600.(too annually. This Includes all the employes connect ed with the company, whether employed In the offices, on the trains, along the tracks or on ferries. Those whoso salarb s are Ï30O a month or more will not come under tho new order. Tho linos of the Pennsylvania Railroad pass through 13 Plates and the District bf Columbia and reach all the great north ern cities from the Mississippi River to tue Atlantic Coast with the exception of goeton. The annual receipts of the mm amount lo nearly »400.000,060. The pany various lines employ about 300,01)0 cm pleyes. and pay out about 16 per cent, ef the total wage« of railways In Ihe country. The number of employe« Is about 13 to 14 per cent, of the aggregate of railway env ployea In tho country. The annual pay roll ef the company at present amounts to about »125,000.000. The system has more than tSiOO stations and the rolling stock In a single line would extend 1600 mile*. The various line» of the system have «500 locomotives. 248.000 freight cars, 9700 service cars and ve hicles, 6400 pafcengor cars and 370 lioats and barges. The Increase In wages proved a great surprise to everybody concerned, and It was not long before the news spread among the men. The matter was In all probability arranged at a recent meeting of Ihe Board of Directors, bat was care fully Kept a secret until near the day for the order to become effective James Me C'fca. the president of the company, had jhven "a Intimation that an Increase was contemplated. — Fined For Disorderly Conduct. Ten dollars and coats was the fine Imposed upon Isaac Richard, colored, by »'tty Court Judge Cochran this morning on the charge of disorderly conduct. Patrolman Burns testified that Richard was one of several colored men snd women who were using In decent language Inst night at Taylor and Wilson streets. Patrolman Burns was also the witness against Hattie Johnson. Julia Price and Hattie Ford, young colored girls, whom ho charged with having been disorderly at Tenth and Lopibard streets last night. They »vorn refrerred to Humane Agent Stout, who will report tomorrow. a In In TO HEAR APPEALS FROM ASSESSMENT •'Announcement Is made by Clerk of Council McGovern that the city as sessment books will be open to the public In the office of the Clerk of Council from April 1 to April 15 from 9 to 12 in the morning and 2 to 6 In the afternoon. The Board of Assessment, Revision, and Appeal will sit In tho mayor's office, city hall, during the month of April. The hour will be from 2 to 4 In the afternoon and 7 to 9 at night. To Buy Stone Crusher. The Levy Court at Its meeting yes terday afternoon considered the ques tion of buying a stone crusher for Brandywine hundred. The bid of the George N. Cresson Company, of Philadelphia, of »1.008.42 for a 10x16 stone crusher without an engine was accepted. m ■ew*. V r * W. L. DOUGLAS *3,*3=&*4 SHOES Boy* Shoes, $2.00 & $2.50 W. L. Douglas shoes are the lowest price, quality considered, in the world. Their excellent style, easy fitting and long wearing other makes, high prices for your shoes, the next time you need a pair give W. L. Douglas shoes a trial. You can save money on your footwear and get shoes that are just as in every way as those that have costing you higher prices. If you could visit our I arg at Brockton. Mssa, and see for yourself how carefully W. L. Douglas shoes are made, you would then understand why they hold their shape, fit better and wear longer than other makes. UNION MADE. Fast (Mar £yelat ». CABTIOV W. L Donctss o&meand pore Is • Abusped on tb« bottom !o protect the weiter felfb prtowtnd Inferior iht««. Takr *«* HnUstt tui«*. If W. L. Dodffl** rhô*« are not foe nUtui your rtctaltf, write tor M*.' Order C*t*iog. W. L. DOCa LA». Brockion, Ms* Wilmington Store: 701 Market St qualities excel those of if you have been paying been e facloriea ' COPS TO HAVE BUZZ WAGON Police Commission Decides One is Necessary but Will Wait for Appropriation The Board of Polies Commissioners, at their weekly meeting yesterday afternoon, practically decided an automobile whs necessary for the good of the police ser vice. It was brought out that the police have appealed to private citizens for the use of their automobiles In case of a hurry call and the commlsslonera consid ered that tills was not Just and proper. That a machine Is needed In the depart ment has been demonstrated time and again and the fact that other cities have taken to automobiles for service In their police departments has Impressed the local board with their usefulness. At present the city Is overburdened and the finances are In such shape that It I» hardly likely that City Council will ap propriate any money at this time for an automobile. The commissioners, however, will take up the matter with the police committee of Council with the object In view of having provisions made In the next budget for the purchase of an auto mobile. Hold Man on Larceny Charge. Accused of the larceny of harness from Vitus Feoht, of Penny Hill, his employer. Harry Brown, colored, aged 65 years, was held In *300 hall by Magistrate Robertson yesterday. GETS A VERDICT AGAINST ADDICKS An echo of the campaign of 1903, In which J. Edward Addlcus played a part, was heard In Superior Court yes terday when a Jury returned Judgment for »2114 In favor of Dr. A. E. Frantz, who had brought suit against Addlcks for »1600. The jury awarded the full amount asked, with Interest. Dr. Frantz, the only witness, said he loaned »1500 to Mr. Addlcks on June 8, 1903. He said Mr. Addlcks asked for the money and he paid It to Uio late Francis H. Bradley. Dr. Frantz Insisted the money was a personal loan and that Mr. Addlcks romlsed several times to repay the money, but failed to do so. dicks was not in court. - Mr. Ad AVENUE GETS CROWDS. Attendance Thi* Week Will Exceed Previous Records. With another capacity house last night business at the Avenue Theatre this week promises to exceed that of the banner week presentation "When Knighthood Was In Flower." There Is every reason to expect that "Dorothy Vernon of Haddon will prove date. Judging from the big Increase In of Hall," the biggest success to patronage. Next week, The Conness and Ed "Brewster's Beats are now selling for wards Co., will present Millions." next week. •THE GREAT 8TIRK" ACT. Grand Opera House. Has a Brilliant Trick Rider. The tills of "great" belongs properly lo Ihe Great Stlrk. at the Grand Opera House. This performer Is a bicyclist and a wire walker but not in tho sense that tbs public supposes when It reeds his an nouncements. He does ride a bicycle and he docs walk a wire bnl bo does more for In the most reckless fashion he balances himself on a bicycle and also upon a unl cycle on i#io wire and rides back and forth upon It. The charm of his perform ance Is that be does this feat In the most j natural day and has his balancing down to I such a nicety that he has no difficulty whatever In keeping upright. With tho exception of the Great Stlrk j every act on the blit now playing Is a ! comedy act and another Interesting fact | In connection with It Is that each act ex cept the Great Stlrk shows vecal music 1 ns well as oomedy. Every art has scored a hit and attendance Is at- the same old point where people are standing each night before the first show 1« over. Beginning to-morrow at the matinee there will be a complete change of bill. Tho Harris Amusement Company appears determined to see how much good vaude ville can be offered at ten cents for any scat A NOVEL PONY ACT. Garrick Has One This Week That is a Unique Feature. The most blase critic cannot fault with the quality of the enter tainment which the Garrick presents this week. find Tho pony act of Charles Carlos is good enough to close any bill, and yet It Is the opening number of the Garrick show by reason of the fact that hero are so many big acts to follow. One of the novel things these ponies do is at the end of the act, when one of them released from a closed cage a dozen or morn pigeons, which fly out over the audience and finally alight on the stage. A dog trots out from the wings drawing an ordin ary express wagon and tho pigeons Im mediately fly to the wagon while the dogs unconcernedly trot out with them. It Is a unique feature. Daniel Sully, in "The Peacemaker." Is a splendid contribution to the Easter bill, and Joe Hart's "A Night In a Police Station" Is a musical comedy that Is refreshing In its newness and pun B'1'i-n UKiuoag ui sXpwiOimpj eqj ■kuipia «pXojq autaasw rt»»» m sui»]yi 'Xtuanb BJi uj StrjBneid Afpepioap balancing; the Paul Durand operatic trio, and Chalk Saunders make up a great bill for this week, and one which -n. local playgoers cannot afford to miss. To Receive Pastor Poole. A reception will be given this even ing In McCabe M. E. Church to the newly-appointed pastor, the Rev. W. C. Poole. An Interesting program has been arranged. Members and friends of tBe congregation are Invited to bo present. Miss Narlton Leaves Hospital. Mies Annie Narlton the trained nurse, who swallowed laudanum late on Sunday night has recovered from the effects of the drug. She was dis charged from the Delaware Hospital yesterday aftern»xm. Officer Returns to Duty. Patrolman William Burchinal who has been seriously ill with nervous prostration has returned to'duty. Po lice Matron Ellen Wigan, who been suffering with a severe attack of acute Indigestion is improving and »be is now expected to recpver. boa - LONGER LUNCH PERIOD OPPOSED There Is considerable dissatisfaction among the students of the Wilming ton High School because of the change made In the lunch hour by the Board of Education In order that the digestion of thes indents might bo Improved. Ninety per cent, of the student body opposed the change and so expressed their sentiments In petitions presented to the School Board, but these were Ignored. The boys at the High School who are employed after school hours and many who are members of dusses at the V. M. C. A. are moat ef fected by the new rule, dismiss at 8 o'clock instead of 2.30, as under the old rule. The students point out that In no high school In the country is the lunch hour longer than a half hour. There Is a movement on foot now to make In dividual protests to the board. the afternoon School will JUNIOR CHOIR HOLD SOCIAL The third social event of the season of the Junior Choir of Scott M. E. Church was given last night at the home of William B. Todd, Spruce street, when more than thirty five members participated In an April fool frolic. No. 714 Appropriate games were played, and with Instrumental music and singing, the evening passed ally pleasantly, unusu Dalnty refreshments were served, the favors. Small silk flags were Those present were: Miss Francis Todd, Miss Maud Harvey, Miss Myrtle Harvey. Miss Estelle Gray, Miss Myrtle Jackson, Miss Pearl Horner. Miss Jennie I.usage. Miss Margaret Waller, Miss Lillie Ray, Miss Mable Amelia Werner, Miss Lloyd. Miss Estelle M. Robinson, Mrs. William Todd, Mrs. J. E. Hall, tho Rev. Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Koons and Mrs. C. Hickman, C. White, J. lister McCoy, Charles Davis, William Purdy. George Vandegrlft, Walter Aurand, Oscar Lang, Clarence Malcolm, Pres lob Hains, Harry Ray, and Clark R. M. Kuhns. Florence M. When shopping go to Llpplncott's. they will give you a Photo Punch Card.* LOCAL BOWLERS LOSE Y.M.C.A CUP Chester Association Takes Ser ies From Wilmington With Fifteen Games Won Wilmington Y. M. C. team lost the last of the A. bowling season's ser ies ol games with the Chester Asso ciation team last night, dropping of the three rolled and loosing the cup <>f i. •• r,e> of twenty-seven games rolled Chester won fifteen. Chester will hold tho trophy cup this summer and the teams will play for It agal next season. It goes to the winner of the series after three two " season's play, Tho concluding game of was rolled the series I neutral alleys—the Terminal—fn Philadelphia last night. Kirk, Day. Hooker. Green and Jeffer son made up the Wilmington five and although the men appeared to be in good form they fell down on two sots and lost out by fifty pins, got two of the had t on Chester games. Wilmington ■ w, n all three to get the cup. The local association bowlers roll the West Chester Association at West Chester tomorrow night. The Pennsylvanians will be here for a re turn game on the following Thursday night. ' will team PICKED TEAM TO TRY THE Y. M. C. A. The Wilmington Y. M. C. A. basket ball team will meet a team at the as sociation gymnasium Saturday night from Camden, which has been picked from among the Camden basketball players, for the purpose of defeating the locals. It Is probable that the management of the local team will range for some special feature for the intermission between the halves, has been the custom during the entire season. ar us BUFFALO MAY GET NEXT N. B. A. TOURNEY By United Press Leased Special Wire BALTIMORE. March 30.—John C. Floss, one of the leaders of the Buf falo bowlers, sent word today to those who are arranging for the coming convention of the National Bowling Association, which begins here on April 23, that Buffalo will be tender for the 1911 tournament. It la probable Buffalo will be chosen, • here has been a strong sentiment favor of that city since It failed to land the 1910 tournament. Baltimore, which defeated Buffalo for this tournament will support the Buffalo men for next year and word from New York says the Metropolis bowlers are also In line for the Lake Erie city. h con as ' M Equals World's Record. LOS ANGEITES, CaL, March 30.— With an average of 100 Willie Hoppe equaled the world's record of Jacob Schaefer at 18.2 halkllne billiards here In an exhibition game with Ora Mor,. tngstar. Hoppe made 400 In four runs, the third being 276, while Mornlngstar made 198, his highest run being 1,7. This was the first game of a series of two that the men will play here. COULD NOT A CR 1717 V,V/C1.I7 itiui AVjKLIIcis BR1NCKLE-ENGLAND The Brl nek le- England J ury failed to reach a verdict In Superior Court yesterday and was discharged at William Draper Brinckle sought to recover »191 from Howell R England for plans drawn for alterations to a farm bouse in Brandywine hundred. Three sets of plans were prepared, claimed he wanted plans for a »1500 al teration. but the architect drew plans that called for more expensive alter ations. 1 IS. 8.40 o'clock last nlghL Mr. England INDEPENDENT TALK PLANS Paige Expects to Open His Season at Sonth Side on May 12 Fred Paige, of New York, who Is talk ing of playing an Independent baseball team here. Is again In Wilmington looking over the prospects. The club will use South Bide Park. It Is Mr. Paige's present Intention to Games open the season on May 12. will be played every Thursday, Friday and Saturday with Independent teams of tho class of the Philadelphia Giants, Cuban Stars and Atlantic City. Teams composed of college players will also be brought here. Mr. Paige began to-day to sign up He said ho would endeavor a team. to get McMillan and Parquett of the University of Vermont, and Gleason, of Dartmouth, to come to Wilmington. Gleason Is a pitcher who has made good. Mr. Paige is a base I tall organizer, who has promoted many leagues every one of which has made good, lleves Wilmington Is ripe for fast In dependent hall and promises the fans the best of attractions. He he PEERLESS CLUB OFFICER WHO ALSO PITCHES BALL t 1 * ■ If? 1 ") -n, V*- ! / $ -V 1 L..A ■ -12: HARRY P. CRONEY Vice-President of Peerless, of the Semi-Professional Leagiua Mr. Croney Is one of Peerless' best pitchers. He has been connected with the Peerless team for three years and played with Abrahams two years be fore Peerless was organized. KLING STUNG, BUT SATISFIED May Pay $700 Fine and Work for ''Low" Salary of $4500 By United Press Leased Special Wire. CHICAGO. March 30^-1 f* the re ports printed here that the National Commission has decided that catcher John Kling: must pay $700 fine and play for at least one year with tho Chicago Cubs at his 1908 salary of $4.r>00 are true. Kling la satisfied. "That »700 Is a lot of coin," he said I In Kansas City today. "But I suppose 1 am stung. If things go along all right, I expect to Join the Cubs In about ten days—maybe." The finding of the National Com mission will not be made public offi cially until tomororw but what Is said to be tho text Is published here. Ac cording to this, the finding providi.-1 that the »Chicago club may not trade, sell or release Kling for a period of one year and that neither the Chicago club nor any other club or person con nected with baseball shall pay Kllng's line nor reimburse him for Its pay ment in any way directly or indirectly. The verdict Is also said to call upon the Chicago club to show cause why It should not be flnndfortonderliig Kling a new contract after he had made himself Ineligible. PEERLESS TO PICK A CAPTAIN Peerless F. C. will hold an Important meeting at the home of Its president. Alexander Abrahame, No. 616 North Van Buren street, on Friday evening. All member» are urged to be present. A captain to succeed Howard Mllllken. who recently went to Atlantic City will be elecletl. Among the men mentioned for the place are Harry Morgan. Miss O'Don. nell and Jay Clarke. Morgan and Clarke have had High School and college ex perience. while O'Donnell has been play ing semi-professional ball for many years. Several other matters which should have every member's consideration will be brought before the meeting. Ashley vs. Merwick. The Ashley A. A. will play the Mer wick Club on the grounds at Ashley on Saturday. Manager Tlnsman will likely play this line-up for the first part of the game: Llnthlcum, c; Wintrup and Nennsthehl. p: W. Gif ford, lb: Stewart, 2b; Davis, ss; Rainey and Anderson, 3b; Work, If; G. Gif ford, cf; George, rf. The following utility men will also be action: Mac Farland, Redland. Artis, Magnnigal. Hirzel and McCardell. . Umpire Bald win will officiate. Many other new men will be given a thorough tryout. Duncan and Duffey will be the battery for Merwick. Quinlan Wants a Fight. Young Quinlan, of Philadelphia, wish es to challenge any bantam weight In w 'ln>lngton who ran make 110 pounds He very quick and has a punch that will tell every time It lands, wants to accept thla challenge will ad dress, M. F. Jones. No. 1812 Gilpin ave nue, Wilmington, Del. Any one who Oral Batting Not Prohibited. SAN FRANCISCO, March 30.—That oral bettlug Is not prohibited In State by the anti-betting laws passed by the last Legislature was the de cision of the Supreme Court In grant ing the habeas corpus writ for W. W. Roberts, a stakeholder accused of vio lating the Walker-Otls law. t >s DELAWARE WINS DOWN SOUTH I Beat Out Fast Virginians in Game That Goes Eleven Innings Special te THE EVENING JOURNAL. WILLAMSBURQ, Va.. Mardi 29— Polaawne College baseball team arrived here this morning after spending the night In Norfolk. The game yesterday with William and Mary College was an exciting eleven-inning contest. In which Dela ware earned a grand victory, 2 to 1. Jolla and Johnson each had eight strikeouts. Delaware goes to Ashland, Vs., to play the Randolph-Macon College team. The score: WILLIAM AND MARY. R. H. O. A. E. Garth, If ..._ Harris, ss ...... Alfrind. 3b. Ellis, c . Pritchett, 2h .... , Paramore, rf Johnson, p ...... Schanok, lb .... Goodwin, of ........0 Collins, rf ». .ft 1 1 0 1 i S 1 .0 n 4 o i n o 11 2 o .0 i 5 1 0 o i 0 ft 0 .0 1 ft 6 1 ft ft 8 1 1 ft 0 1 ft .0 ft 0 ft ft 1 4 33 13 5 Totals DELAWARE. R. H. O. A. E. .0 0 5 3 0 Haley, 3b ... Porter, so ... Edgar, lb ... Marshall, c .. Ward, rf .. , Cann. cf .... Dunn. 2b ... Knopf. If ... Jolis, p. .0 2 3 4 2 13 0 0 9 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 i ,o .0 o o t i 0 too .0 0 .0 o o 0 5 83 11 2 SCORE BY INNINGS Totals Wm. & Mary. .0 000010000 1—1 Delaware .. .....0 001000000 1—2 Strike outs—By Johnson, 8; by Jolis, R. Sacrifiée hits—Alfrind, Ward, 2. Base on balls—Oft Johnson. 2; oft Jolis, 2. Two-base hit—Haines. Double play—Schanck and Alfrind. LOSE SECOND GAME TO WAKE FOREST TEAM Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL. NORLINA, N. C„ March 30.—Delaware College was defeated In the second game with Waite Forest College by a score of to 0. The Delawareans played a better than the score Indicates, but their game opponents succeeded In bunching their hits to good advantage. The Delawareans were out early for bat ting and fielding practice. Coach Me Avoy divided the squad and drove them through tho light drill with snap and vim. The score: WAKE FOREST. R. H. O. A. E. ,2 2 0 0 « 0 0 2 0 0 0 Beam, If .. Brett, lb. Lee, ss .... ... White, 3b. Castcllo. rt .... Daniel. 2b. Futrell. cf . Carter, p.. Watkins, c .. .. .. 0 .0 12 ..I 0 1 .. 0 0 2 .10 5 .0 10 .1 0 1 . 0 0 8 1 1 ; 1 1 j o o ; 3 0 I 0 0 ; .B 6 DELAWARE. Totals, R. H. O. A E. 0 Haley, Sb. Porter, ss . Edgar, lb .... Marshall, c .... Ward, rt .... Cann, cf. it 0 1 ! 0 t .... o 1 3 ...... 0 1 II 0 0 ..0 1 0 .... o 1 0 .... 0 0 0 0 0 1 ft 0 4 1 ft 0 Dunn, 2b Knopf, p Jolis, If . Total., n n 1 it 4 21 9 3 Two-base bit. Haley, stolen bases, Cos tello, White; struckout. by Carter. »; hv Knopf, 7: sacrifice hits, Brett, Caste'lo. 'Ward; wild pitch. Carter, 2; Knopf, l MOM, OURSELVES A By Dave Latest News and Gos sip From Ihe Radiator, Hoi Slove and Steam . Heal Leagues. i Don't forget the date—May 7. 0-0-0 They say the roll of mega Tray nor has "promised" Flood would clog a big throat. 0—ft 0 Mouslc.' bus consented to allow the Gas team to light a few rounds on Jhe Rivervlew field. 0—0—0 What is this blooming Joke about Pete Madden and Banner? 0-0-0 We hear very few complaints over the Lewis-Devlnney case. There are so many other things, you know. 0—0—0 The first time Reeves loses a game it will be like taking a peppermint »tick from a child. 0—0— 0 There'll be other menus at Madden's We will order Can't speak for New Castle bazaar, coffee, rolls and pie. the others. Griffith is separating himself from j quite a bunch of kale to get his Gas team together. 0-0—0 We cin'l understand why anybody should think harshly of those Dela ware City chaps. 0 -0 0 Strange that Brlttlngham has not been mentioned as among those pres ent. 0—0—0 If Burke hopes to be the heat all i around man In the league this year! he will have to go some. They say Bacon Is selling at a Msh prlce Juat now than ever belore. 0 — 0—0 T|je new Infield that Mousley 1« going to spring will make somebody f r elt up and take notice. 0—0-4) Archie Rennie's benders are lo bead more than ever this season. Mr. Gainer in Baseball. Joseph Gainer, formerly of Wilming ton. and now manager of the Hunt ington W. V., Theatre, has been ap pointed manager of the Independent baseball team of Huntington for the Mr. Gainer has been success-! season. ful In tho theatrical business, and his| friends predict that he will make a big success In the baseball manage- i ment. NORTH END EXPLAINS ITS SATURDAY GAME I Sporting Editor THE EVENING JOUR NAL;—In relation to the North End-Park slde game on Saturday, I wish to make a few remarks that may be of Interest to some persons. I have noticed on two occasions that It has been published that North End was too fast for the All Wnlmlngton League. X would like to know where any one got that Idea, as 1 have said nothing to this effect. The trouble Is that the league la down on us because we wouldn't enter, and as I said before we never said we were too fast for the league, but we bar no team. When I arranged the game with Park side I did so In order to pick a team, but the way they tried to roast us you may < ru*,. tO — 2 Watches Howard 1 • *-.9 5 * ;8 4* We are showing the largest stock in town at our store in the Ford Buidling. When a man appreciates precision in a timepiece he is in line for a Howard watch. It is the watch when reliability and accuracy are de manded. There is no watch more suitable for engineers, auto Its hard tempered balance will mohilists, or tourists, not knock out of time, with the jar ibid jolt of travel, it is unhurt by changes of temperature. Its adjustment is per manent. A Howard Watch « is always worth what you pay for it—the price is fixed at the factory. Ever try to buy one second-hand? Millard F. Davis JEWELER Market and 10th Sts. 9-11 East 2d St. J ESTABLISHED 1879 The Best Clothes Are Always Made to Order They Fit Better, Look Better, Hold Their Shape and Wear Longer Than Ready-Made "Clothing." Our Suits are Superior to Any That the Clothier or the "Cheap'' Tailor Can Produce, Yet Our Prices are. Even, Less Than They Charge for the Same Quality Spring Suits lOO New Styles M&,de to Order Tailored in Any Style Yon Like »15 to »40 $ 12. 50 Morton C. Stout & Co. TAILORS - - $26 Market Street BLUE SERGE Coat and Trousers. Made to Your Measure i 3EJC 3E3C Burglars or Fire cannot worry you when your valuables are in the Safe Deposit Vault of the Union National Hank. This Vault is Fire Proof and Burglar Proof. We have Safe Deposit Boxes for rent here as low as »5 per year. Prices from »5.00 to »20.00 yearly. UNION NATIONAL BANK Wilmington, Del. Surplus and Frofits $538,167.91 IEEHEEEEEEEE _ Capital $293.175 \$ • B Try Our New Blunt Shape JsËN RUBEn st CIC-AP _ » j P MfcWÈnmtfûnM sjunnrnm* i H. ^W. Vandever Co •» BICYCLES Base Ball Suits and Supplies General Sporting Goods 809 Market Street i m hr.» thought It was for the championship V of the city, and as any team wll. ha*e on off day, I can't sec why they should make such a big howl over such a gome. It Is all right for a team to play nine men but when It comes to playing the umpire you have to go some. What teams ever did win on I'arksiclc grounds? Very few. if any. The reason North End left the field In the seventh Inning was because a ball was knocked fifteen feet outside of the foul line and the umpire called It fair. What team would not quit? Parkaide knew it was a foul ball for they had to give In. it the score keeper will look over his score he will find that Parkside got fite hits and North End. 4. Yours truly. George W. Hillman. Manager North End. Wilmington, Del., March 31.