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A. rrr <f PRICE ONE CENT WILMINGTON, DEL., TUESDAY, MAY 12,1891. PRICE ONE CENT T p MORE FOREST FIRES. Harrow Escape of a Train Load of Flame Fighters. HALT A DOZEN BURNED TO DEATH The Mon Forced to Take Heftige in A Brook, tlio Wi So Hot That Many Wore Severely 8ca.<d<Hl -Miohlguu'a Dread Visita tion. er of Which Wi Keating Summit, Pa., May 12.— While the forest fire was raging in tensely a work train of the Sinnemuhon Ing Valley railroad, in charge of Super intendent. Badger, with seveuty board, steamed out of town and up into tho woods to fight the fiâmes. The truin proceeded about live miles from Austin, Into the heart of the forest, when in tense heat and blinding smoke put end to its furtho r progress. An attempt was made to reverse the course of the train and retreat, but it was too lute. The truiu was overtaken and caught fire. All hands jumped from the and sought safety in a creek that flowed near by. The water of the creek wa: boiling hot. and ull the Vorely scalded. Sui>erintondont Badger was overtaken by the flames while ning and was burned to death. His chaired remains were found late yester day aft «»moon. The lire i '■ 1 re under control. Thirty persons arc badly injured, fifteen of them variously. Six Others RoumUmI Death. It ia known that six others also miser ably perished at once or died and thirty others of the party badly burned, many probably fatally, owing to fears that they infinled the flames that seemed to fairly spring into their faces. Seven others of the party •re mirsing, and their fato is known, though they are likely to bo in the charred wood of the logs of • 'the train. A wrecking party started for the scene «s soon as tne fearful news «prend, many relatives of tho iured insisting on accompanying tho wrecking train, though they will hardi be able to reach the place of tho unless the fires have burned out. after, were £ themselves Under a Pnll of Smoke. Kbat:no Summit, Pa., May 12.—One of tho largest forest fires for wuny years is raging south and east of Austin the land of F. H. and C. W. Goodyear. The fire has been burning since Satur day. It is estimated that 80,000,1)00 feet of logs and 10,000 cords of bark have been destroyed, beside ton miles of tram railroad. Williamsport, Pa., May 12.—This city was buried all day yesterday under o pall of smoke. Occasionally shifting «lies fell, telling the story of the raging forest fires, which continue with « mZ***£- * 'j\ «il directions. Reporta from the Pme Creek regions are that the mountain sides are all ablaze. Bald Eagle mountains, ca".!, west and south of inis city, are burning, while the hill eides to tKe north are invisible, owing to the smoke, which tells of other flros. Cuitw ENS ville». Pa., May 12.— Forest fires have been raging here for Weeks past, and they have broken out afresh. A groat deal of damage has been done to valuable timber lands, but ao far no buildings have been burned. The local fire companies succeeded iu Controlling the fire close to the town, Which was in imminent danger. I Losses at Warren, Pa. Warren, Pa., May 12.—Forest fires have been raging in this vicinity since Saturday afternoon. High winds have fanned the flames and destroyed prop erty as follows: Six oil rigs of Brown & Kegun; forty-eight rigs of A. J. Thomp aon. together with puuin station and five oil tank>;, one 00« barrels and four 250 barrels. Two rigs of Morck & Boyer; three rigs of S. II. Briggs. R. R. Armor lost eight rigs, together with pump sta tion and two 250 barrel tanks; F. P. Hue lost twelve rigs; Bost & Cablo, six teen; Midland Oil company, six; Allen Higgins & Co., two. Property owners Ore paying $1.25 per hour for .fight the fire, which is under control. The loss will be $200,000. WHOLE VILLAGES DESTROYED. Michigan's Fearful Experience with tlie I ire Floml. Detroit, Mich., May 12.—Each addi tional report from the region of the for est fires »hows that damage, instead of being exaggerated, has been underesti mated. Altoona, a small village ten miles from Motley, is in ashes. Rapids reports that fires Big raging in «everal places in that county. A report from Bear Lake, a small settlement in the northern portion of the county, Btates that several houses were set on fire by sparks from tho forest, fully half ft mile away. Harrison, the capital of Clare county, had twenty-four hours of imminent dan S ind summoned help from other ril Clinton, a small station on the o, Ann Arbor and North Michigan road. was wiped out. Million* of Logs Destroyed. Wagner Sc Pierce had 2,000,000 feet of logs and Hyde Bros. 1,000,000 feet burned. Farwell burned, with all toe houses in the settlement. The con flagration is now spreading in ull direc tions. A train which arrived here from tho »orth brought news of the burning of the railroad station and a train of j freight cars at Batchelor, Manistie county, and the destruction of 100 rods railroad track, 1,000,000 feet of lum ber and 1,000,000 shingles. Tho towns of Dodge and Baldwin, the county seat of Lake county, are both still iu danger, as the ruin has had but little effoct outlie burning there. Lake, Osceola county, had a narrow es ?ap©, nothing but the arrival of a steam Migm© from Grand Rapids saving the . a r° l T mn * cen ^ wna danger that the Inhabitants had packed all their goods, md in many cases buried the most val lAbl© in the ground, while a crowd of ben stood about the only briok building n town in, wliiah all the more valuable goods wore stored. TTOie Flint A Per© Marquette railroad bridge, on tho Mt. Pelia branch. •1 , v M DÄYIS SHOT TO KILL Deadly Warfare in tho Denver Brickmakers' Strike. THE STRIKERS WERE FIRED UPON. Parley with Col They Wanted ored Men Who Were Going Take Their Places, When Boss Davis Ordered nts Mon One Killed, Two Fatally Wounded. Shoot. Dover, Colo., May 12.—A desperate figlit took place in City purk yester day between F. N. Davis and Ed Dr.vis (white), and John White, Tom Davis, E. Farris, J. W. Smith and James Black burn (colored), side and some fifty more strikers on the other. One was killed, two fatally shot, and about twelve wounded more or less seriously. Tho fight, which brought about by the brickmakers' strike which has been in progress at the Davis yards for several weeks past. F. N. Davis & Son, the proprietors of the brick yards, with five negroes with double barreled shotguns, heavily loaded with buckshot, started for the yards with the avowed attention of beginning work or dying in the attempt. As they were nearing the yards a party of strikers, headed by Frank Surlier, neared and asked that they may bo lowed to talk to the men who wero go ing to work. Davis replied that the did not want to talk and ordered the strikers to ullow his men to pass. This the strikers would not do, and Davis and opened fire on the at close range, waa Z Ills and five si 1 Un r L The Killed and Wounded. Thomas Kelly was shot in the small of tho back and died two hours later. John Ridenour, shot iu the back and mortally wounded; Frank Surber, shot in right arm, necessitating amputation, may die; Burt Brown, shot in right arm; S. Paid, shot in left shoulder; Jack Garrett, shot in side; W. J. Slmunte, shot in forehead and shoulder; Sum Farrar, shot in legs; Pete Nolan, shot in leg; B. O'Brien and William Dickson, both shot in head and side. A number of others are known to have been shot, but fled from tho scone before their names or the extent of their injuries wero known. Immedi ately after tho firing began tho strikers , except those who were too badly hurt to get away, and Davis, with his men, proceeded to the yard, where they surrendered to an officer and were locked up. Davis Accused t»y the Dying Man. Immediately after the shooting a United Press reporter arrived 0 f the trouble and found a the large there, being attracted by tho shooting. A number of the strikers, who had at first fled from the scene, bad returned, but some were tl>«ir waumk attnmWl to. Thomas Solly was lying dring. Beside him wus his sister^ a girl about 14 years of age, almost, crazed with grief and moaning most piteously. Before he was too far g< Kelly stated that N. F. D man who shot him. He then fell back fainting. Kelly was not a striker, and only went to the place out of mero curi osity. John Ridenour, who w mortal ly Sisters' h dying condition. A Wounded Strlk scene crowd of ,'ay having the ground , a to speak ras the also taken to the voundod, w pital, where he lit-s in a 's Statement. W. J. Shaunto, one of tho injured, said they wero sitting undor the trees when the Davis party came up with theii their arms. Mr. Surber said: would like to talk to >liod: "Get out _ing," and imme diately shouted "tire" and emptied his gun at the strikers. When poor Rid enour fell young Davis shot him again after he was down. A number of the who wero present, at the time cor roborated the «tory of Öhauute. Davis Shot to Kill. guns "Mr. Davis, these of this; ." Davis want F. N. Davis ten at police head 3 uartcre and said: "I shot to kill and I on't deny it. Thia morning I got some and started out to my yards. We at the gate of the City purk, and startod ae my yarfls tho yards tho utrik the road. Surlier the load and said he would like to talk to the men. I told him they did not want to talk and ordered them to get out of tho w-ay. Surber then Bald: "Boys, every man grab a gun." They thou rushed ou us, throwing stones and shouting. I told my men to fire and shoot to kill." The men about the park say that in addition to the men shot, two little boys who were crossing tho park at the time were hit by stray shot, but neither was fatally hurt. stopped loaded c Ë ark to efore located. bloc m Thankful for the Indictment. Richmond, Va., May 13. — w. A. Feagles, a merchant of Newbeme, has been indicted by a special grand jury Pulaski county for the murder of Jo H. Cuddall, county treasurer, on April ffi, »2g». « h0 V i" court, "U, the indictment was read, arose and said: "Gentlemen of the jury, I thank you one and all for making this indict ment." Ablo counsel on both sides will anuear in tho trial 1 ** ' 7, 77* . __ «©dedicating u Chinch. Hagerstown, Md.. May 12. — The Lutherun church in Smithsburg, Wash mgton county, Rev. J. B. Keller, pastor, j "''J 8 rodedicutod, and the services were ; attended by a large crowd of peopls. \ °riginal church was built about seventy years ago. It was rebuilt I twenty-five or thirty years ago, and has 1 J* 011 remodeled recently and very much improved. The congregation spent about $5,000 on tho work. ; Deer-j Only Ou© Escaped. ; 8t. John's, N. F., May 12. — Partien* lars of the wreck ot the Swedish bark Helga on Renews Island show that thir teen out of the crew of fourteen were drownod in the surf. Alexander Alii «on succeeded i of ■ I mnming ashore. A N< Church for Oakland. Oakland. Md., May 12. — Messrs. Bpeddeu & Bolden, hare been awarded in© contract to build u new Methodist , Episcopal church in Oakland for $5.140, SILVER SOÜÏENIRS. The President Has Bright Me mentoes of Colorado. MB. HARRISON'S SPEECH AT PUEBLO Lauding the Miners for Their Ad mirable Organization in the Early Days of the Industry—Colorado's Hidden Wealth and Her Marvel Growth. Pueblo, Colo., May 12.—Tho trip from Denver to Pueblo was through eomo of the grandest scenery on the Denver and Rio Grande route. All day tho party were kept busy admiring and wondering at the great canyons and mountains. It was about noon when the party passed through the Royal gorge and the entire party watched from tho rear platform of tho observa tion car. The train passed through narrow passages between the perpen dicular mountains of rock. The weather was cold and misty, and snow and clouds were about the mountain tops. At Pueblo, which was reached at 8 o'clock yesterday afternoon, tho silver bi*ick presented to the president at Leadvillo was exhibited, and mired. Tho brick is an exact of tho bricks as they come from the smelters, weighing seven pounds, os is suitably inscribed. The citizens of Pueblo presented the mombers of the party with souvenirs in the shape of sil ver, copper and lead paper weights. The programme consisted of a parade and review of school children. The city was decorated most lavishly. At tho reviewing stand, where Editor Lambert, of The Pitÿblo Chieftain delivered an address of Welcome, tho president re sponded as follows: The President's Speech. Fzi.low Citizkss: Th« able In this hasty Journey to allot to the city of Poublo has almost expired. It has given drive through the Btrcets of this prosperous and entorprlHing municipality, and at of of greatly £ p fac Biûi M ilo of to a Mr. Mayor briof tiiuo which pleasure to that concentrating great bURineu interest, which must in tho future make you a portant center in this state. You have in this Btnte a varloly of resources, unexcelled, I think, by any other state. Your attention was very naturully first directed towards the pro cious metals, to the mining of gold and silver. The neglected. Your in all mmouer mining camps. Nowl history has tho American capacity for civil organization bocu as in tho mining camps of the porfoctly demonstrated . Coming hero cutirolv beyond tho range of civil insti tutions, where courts and sheriffs and police officers could not give their aid to suppress the unruly, at a time when California, Colorado, Montana and Idaho wrought cumps, a system of mining and governing laws that have received the approval of the government,. It was quite natural that interest should havo ficenlirst directed towards tno precious metals. You metals, as great hills national mining unfruihcd, these pioneer miners of for themselves, In their mlniug o coming to realize that baser call them, with which your groator and of a lasting value. This is the irou age. With tho modern inventions for converting iron into shapely stoci, with the uisnpiwaianoc j of tho timber with which our fathers bullt, the manufacture of structural iron haadorel oi>cd a marvelous industry. I do not doubt that this rolling mill, to which rcfereuco has been modo, is but tho first of a number of such establishments Which will give employment turning your attention to the development of your horiticultural and agricultural i-choi trees. You have learned that many of these valley«, died by the magical influence of easy lrri capable of product pie crops, but fruits and flowers to delight ami beautify your homes. Wo passed this morning through a region whore I waa a orchards that reminded California. I am glad to hail you izens. After the speechmaking the party escorted by Mayor Hamilton and the Denver committee, headed by Governor Routt, to the train, which left for Col orado Springs at 4:30 o'clock. At Colorado Springs. Colorado Springs, Colo., May 12.— Two days of rain had made the streets rather muddy, but this place looked its best when the presidential train ar rived at 6:80 last night. The town was handsomely decorated and tho people guve the party a most enthusiastic wel come. The committee, headed by the mayor, received the party at tho depot, and ' the president and Mrs. Harrison rode in an open carriage, drawn by four black horses and driven tandem. The drive was through principal streets to the colloge, where the school children greeted tlie president and lie , addressed ther .. The party wore taken to Artler's hotel, where the president ad dressed the people from balcony. The hotel was beautifully dscorated and the entire first floor was reserved for the party. After dinner the President and Mrs. Harrison held parlors, and everybody Springs, Colorado City and Mnnitou culled to shake the president's hand. After a night's rost the party left hero for Denver at 7 o'clock this morning. a to gat ion, dI fellow cit I reception in the in Colorudo VI.I1IUB Hi. OKI Home, r» f ,_ r ..._ xj v 1(1 » n. ■ ' HflH« 0 ,STem* tiirft , Vlal , tn '° th J a « ! 18 " the ® r8t v" 1 * ha to Buffalo since Novemlier, 1885, when ho came home to vote for the state ticket that year. Last night Mr. Clove ] an( j addressed a meeting given in his honor by the German Young Men's sociation, and this forenoon he held a public reception at tho mayor's office, ; To-night he will sjieak at tlie opening of \ the Cleveland Democracy's new club house. I 1 Found Dead Philadelphia, May 12.— George W. Lawrence, 29 years, of New York, a ; member of tho "Ship-a-Hoy" company, now performing at the Girard theatre, ; was found dead yesterday in bis room, ou the third floor of 1014 Race street. ^ a<1 1x6,1 suffocated by turning the without lighting it. Confirmed by tho Cardinal. ■ Marlboro, Md., May 12. —Cardinal I Gibbons preached in St. Mary's church I and confirmed 103 children. During tlie muss he wus assisted by the pastor, Rov. James A. Ctirnane, und Rev. ' Thomas Hughes, of Amicostia, D. C. Buthlur'b j ' I JIMMY LARKIN WIN& Hagan, tlie Philadelphian, Defeated In Fourteen Fierce Rounds. New York, May 12.—Jimmy Hagan, of Philadelphia, 122 pounds, met hia first dcleat in the prize ring last night, Jimmy Larkin, tho famous oross coun try runner and 122 pound champion prize fighter of New Jersey, defeated him in the fourteenth round. The bat tle took place before the members of tho Granito club, of Hoboken, tion recently started and composed of all the influential sports of Jersey. The purse was $1,500. The men entered the ring at 10:45 p. m. Jere Dunn was ref Waltor Campbell und Jack Fogarty were the seconds for the Quaker city lad. Tom Murray and Jack Hines attended to the wants of Larkin. Tho betting was even at the start, but after a few rounds were fuught it was evident that Hugan had no chance, and the Now York and New Jersey crowd tried to coax the visitors into gambling at $100 to $80, and finally at 2 to 1. Ha trainod to a hair's point. Lar , if anything, was a trifle too fine. one of the best battles ever seen in this vicinity, and the red paint canvas which covered the twenty-four foot ring was dyed in red gore ' at its completion. orgamsfe 8 at is of 1 It give and take from the very start. After the fifth round Larkin had everytlfiug his own way. Towards the close of the encounter Larkin pounded opponent all over tho ring. It most brutal exhibition after tho fourth round, and in the last round many of tho spectator* lmd to turn away, the Philadelphia lad's face being a mass of blood. lie was knocked down nine times in tho last round and, finally, out of pity, the refereo stopped tho affair and declared Larkin the winner. hia ilo Strikers Stop a Passenger Train. Indianapolis, May 12.—Tho strike the Midland railroad is extendi ing and tho oxcitemont among the i>ooplo and employes ia increasing iu intensity. Yes terday a passenger train was stopped at New Ross, and travel Is now completely blocked. Harry Crawford has sworn out warrants against the strikers, but the officers refuse to go out to arrest the offenders. They claim that Crawford has no money to pay mileage and tliat they are not compelled by law to serve the warrants unless their actual guaranteed. While this is a doubtful point it serves the purpose of the officers, who are in sympathy with the strikers and do not want to arrest them. to I use* To Suppress Betting in Covington. Covington, Ky., May 12. —In answer to the motion of the oommonwealth for —- abatement of tho pool rooms in this city Judge Perkins issued the following order: "The defendant is commanded to cease betting, or suffering or permit ting persons to assemble and bet on horeo races in the houses named in the indictment and proof, and he will be committed to jail until the order is oUiywl." Tiii« »vplim to ©very pool room proprietor in the city. of a Mr. Gludstone III. LONDON Mav 12_Mr rjlndjt^nn *1,7 , * 4m • * Uladî l t $î î0 13 j R-iiniMlKa^ prominent men of Groat ®ri««in J*® announced as on the sick forenoon be seemed in his usual health, but in the afternoon ho was seized with a succession of shiver ing fits. Alarmed at the symptoms Mrs. Gladstone sent for Sir Andrew of „ 5. : wla<J stono S lllutHH to ho of a Very *°riOU8 nature, declares that he must not IettVe ,1W room for several days, A New Farmers' Allluuco. Salisbury, Md., May 12. — Over a hundred Wicomico farmers met in tho court house and organized a Fanners' Alliance out of the eight sub-alliances of tho county represented. R. B. Taiutor was made president of the new alliance; A. A. Robinson, vice president: W. C. Mitchell, secretary; George W. Mezick, treasurer, and RoDort G. Robertson, sec retary. There are 2Gt)members. A Prosper Norristown, Pu., May 12.— The dead body of John Hoffmann, a prosperous Gwynedd township farmer, was found hanging iu hia barn, about 45 years of age, unmarried, and lived on the homestead property. When found the body was cold Hoffmann, it is believed, t unbalanced. Convicted of a Capita! Crime. Ckntervilljc, Md., May 12.—The ex citing trial of Asbury Green, colored, for a capital offense against Mrs. Mary Ann Toison, of Kent Island, wife of Howard Toison, lust Februury, was con cluded with a verdict of guilty. Sentence was reserved. It may be hunging, or im prisonment for from eighteen months to twenty-one years. School Children Killed by the Car*. Hartford, Conn., May 12. — Two children of Edward Douglas and Charles Tilden, of Suffield, aged 9 and 10 re spectively, were killed at Thompson ville by the morniug express from Bos ton for Ntw York. They were struck by the can* while crossing the tracks their return home from school. The Went her. Showers; cooler; northwesterly winds. N U G G MTS OF NEWS Farmer's Suicide. Hoffmann w in death, wus mentally ' a Tho [H-.it'i crop in Connecticut «-in be ÄIÄiÄ? u£ looswui tentie»otiau.uuu. Maj. P. H. Downing, collector of the , ,* port of Sun Pedro, Cal., died yesterday. He is the fourth collector under this ml- I ministration to die when just entering upon dune« of onice. ' Mr. Graham, member of the llritiph house of commons, has been expelled from France iu consequence of utturauoes of- i fensive to tlio l'totich government in a ■ P !Eng rt ' Uvor " d bJ hm ' 01 " 0011111181 1 a 7» Hail. Jr., I Crook, \v! i Lewis HaII and his s got into a quarrel near K Vu., with Samuel Steel Hall, Jr., was shot Hiram Steel wus I Lewis killed, ' Simon Hteel w_ shortly afterward, d his son Hi d instantly 1 pierced with j 'en bullets, and diet! S ■leil. (lying ; Hail receive'. ortftlly I ! • i ! j foui slight - I ira.nf Um. SpCll T Edw. H. Brennan, hia tho of its SUCCESSOR TO P. J, Walsh & Go. 506 Market St. FIVE BARGAINS NO. 1. VERY GOOD rattan -> COACH Fully Upholstered, nice nickel springs and hub caps, and good strông parasol. All colors. $5 50 and $6.00. NO. 14. Handsome Cane Coach Nicely upholstered, with plush roll and satin parasol. of of $7,50. NO. 2. VERY SERVICEABLE RATTAN COACH Upholstered in heavy silk plush, satin parasol, nickel springs and trimmings. at a of 'I 1 NO. 3. Fine': Rattan Coach With fenders, upholstered in heavy silk plush lined, satin parasol, lace edge. SI2.00. be is FINE CANE, $14 TO $25.00. NO. 4. SOLID OAK. CHAMBER SHIT. FininhcA in 10th Century style handsome bronze handles, be velled mirror 18x24 ; bedstead 0 feet high; combination wash stand, chairs, table, rocker and towel rack complete. 13 Warranted Satisfactory or Money Refunded. No. 5. SOLID WALNUT HAIR CLOTH a PARLOR SUIT, Suven pieces, 'b 1 >1 EDW. H. BRENNAN, SUCCESSOR TO P.J. Walsh X Go 506 Market Street, I WILMINGTON, DEL. TRUE MERIT IN CLOTHING is a combination of highest values and lowest prices. $10.00. At this price we are showing a line unsurpassed in the mar ket for real hard genuine merit, cut Cassimeres, Home spuns, Cheviots and Worsteds, , ,* , ... , . , . , , HHÛU Wltll ClOgailt material aild I « * . i , i • COUVCllienceS that COIllbinO ease, grace and permanent fit. Any ' one who is anxious to save 33 i a ai i n i ■ P pr cellt - 011 «10 dollar Call buy 1 a Suit for only $10 that is I worth §2 or §3 more. i 1 j HAMBURGERS'. ; ! Where Gan You Obtain LEA'S Flour? Ask Your Dealer. 200 Bushels Choice Penna. Potatoes AT $1,25 PER BUSHEL. ron sam: by LYNCH & LEARY, Grocers, N. W. Cor. 4th and Madison Sts. ■Wilmington, Delaware. THOMAS MITCHELL Furnishing Undertaker and Practical Embalmer, NO. 4ia KINC STREET. Residence 1105 Madison street. Tele phone call 312. WILSON'S UNDERTAKING ROOMS, 610 KING ST. Telephone signal 168. Open all night J. A. Wilson, Funeral Director. J. B. MARTIN, Furnishing Undertaker and Em balmer, NO. 607 SHIPLEY STREET. •»"Night cftlid atteuiloj to promptly W anted-ai.i, persons who cook and huke tosend for tlie bost cooking stove in tlio world. Price $ 12 , |15, tF). Terms—10 per cent, discount order, or one-half with order, day«. COLES, 520 Mr y tie Brooklyn, N. Y. bulay CRKD J30-d-w-ly ANTED—A NIGHT WATCHMAN. No. 911 Market street. W Apply at McKEE& PYLE mil-tf Msn's Fine Suits, The great rush wo have had the past few weeks on $15 Suits lias depleted our assort-1 ment and to fill up tlie gap we're compelled to reduce §18 j and §20 Suits lô $15. You'd call a Merchant Tailor liberal if ho would give you the same.to suit for §25. $15.00. j PATAPSCO SUPERLATIVE FLOUR. T r y 11 and have White, Sweet and Nu tritious Bread. IPÄVE ÿ PATENT j CAIAM3RIU.MfgGoJ JOS. F. REINHART, No. 23 South Front St. reproscrteriln Phil adelphia by feblO-eodtf RUMFORD BROS. Hatters, ) 404 MARKET STREET ^r.SruEiT VOU THINK YOUR EYES ARE OOCOI If you have them examined you will nrobablj fing that thero is «öWipthlug v rong with them, w gla|s-'.i will be a great !.«-ln to you. 0 Inimitable "JHA MANTA" lense«,«hieb made ouIÿbV ui. *hd recommended by lend ing Oculists os tho btot aids to defective vi.-loo. HU We ifflaaapr.rai si Artificial Eyes inserted 4.00/ uluoI prlco 10.00 M.2INEMAN& BRO.1130 S. Ninth St. OPTICIANS. PHILADELPHIA. Ch-*:nut and Walnut Street*. MEN REMEDY FREE. Bsskoo* r*«lop*d ;p»rU»»l»rf«4. Ih*TS ONLY HtSaii SMALL STOVE COAL. Tho Coal Mining Companies have all discontinued the making of Small Stove Size, and now mix tlio stovo and biuall stove together. We Are fortunate }u still having a good stock of small stove from selected mines and will be pleased to re dore at the old price of #5.25 per ton of 2,240 lbs. cell G. W. BUSH & SONS CO, FRENCH STREET WHARF. Telephone No. 675, For '5 Sand, Cement, Fire Brick and Clay, Calcine Plaster and Marble Dust. George H, licCill Company. Offices : l i^lit li and Slilpiey Fourth Street. <1 Foot of I» 27-tf boys'suits and outfits. to the public our inducements in §5 Knee-Pant Suits before we saw they were going to be rushers and we've actually sold ourselves so eloso down on these suits that we'vo had to throw in many §0 and §7 Suita fill up the gap. Pcrca'e Scarcely had wo announced Waists, 25c, 50c, 75c and §1.00. CLOTHIERS LUT AilD LEASING s If you need a nice nobby Spring suit from §8 to If 10, call and look at our line. IF you need a handsome Clay Worsted, Cheviot, Scotch Tweed or Cassimcre suit, any color you dosire, call and look at our line, and COMPARE our prices. IF you want a fine black Cheviot suit, all styles and grades, wo have them for men, from §G.50 to §12.00, for the boys and young men from §5.50 upward. IF any of the Veterans need Grand Army Suits, call and look at ours. .IF you want a stylish suit for your boys in all makes shades, and patterns, we have them from §1.25 to §8.50. "In Children's suits, we must say, we lead them all. IF in need of anything in the clothing line, Call and Ezamins Our Lias, A NICKLE PLATED AIR RIFLE. GIVEN WITH EVERY BOY'S SUIT, FROM 84 to $10. A GDI. with every boy's suit from $1.25T0 $3.75. M. Meyers One Price Clotiiier 40G Market St. Wilmington, Del. LEONARD HEISS Merchant Tailor, Cal! and see my New Slack. FIT GUARANTEED. PRICES REASONABLE II1M-3.U o-o-l JJUULIC BALK OF STUCK noil at public nal«> at booth's Cor* , Delaware County, Pa.. MONDAY, MAY 18, 1811. .90 p. in.. end of carefully wloetod dairyJkcFl fresh and forward nprlnjrorj, llCMI >ck bullsundn lot of nieethrifty Mimais, ck Is direct from Ciunlier first class, t . Baldwin. J. II. Slaughter. Auctioneer. n This land County, Tu., and ;ult. mouths C HATS. Our stock is enormous and our variety boundless. Boys' headwear in the latest blocks Our straw hata from 25c. to §1 are beauties, an <} shades. MEN'S FURNISHINGS. A well-dressed man shows his tastes as much by his neckwear as by bis clothing. In fact tlie furnishings finish what artistio tailoring lias begun. Nobby silk neckwear, 25 and 50 cents. 220 & 222 Market St. Open Every Evening.