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THE WILMINGTON DAILY REPUBLICAN.
PRICE ONE CENT. WILMINGTON, DELAWARE, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 6, 1892. PRICE ONE CENT. /CHINA'S PROTEST. jr Her Minister at Washington Gives an Âpt Illustration. IMEEIOANS SHOULD KEEP AWAY. tf Chinamen Are Not Welcome In the Land of the Free the Citizens Jof This Country Have No Right to jEilioot a Welcome in the Flowery ' Kingdom. New York, April 0.—A special to Th« Press from Washington says that the Chinese minister informed Sonator Sherman last night that if the Chinose kxclusion bill became a law China would lever all diplomatic relations with this Country. Washington, April 0.—Mr. Tsui, tho Chinese minister, discussed the passage of the Geary Chinese exclusion bill in an interview with a reporter. After ftalkin g over the bill and its present ftatus Mr. Tsui said that not passed the senate the president, he did not care to discuss Its effects aft«.*r its adoption oronld be a matter for the slate depurt cnent to settle. "Still," he replied. "I will give a suit able comparison, to show how I look at the matter. Suppose the American minister and the Chinese minister culled at the British legation in Paris and the American minister told an attache or interpreter of the Chinese minister that tie did not like the Chinese minister to come to the British legation, because ho ■did not want to meet him. The attache would tell the Chinese minister what the American minister said, but the Chinaman would not pay any attention to it. "Then suppose tne Am ter would call at the Chi after having made the remark to the attache. Then the Chinese minister would be right in thinking it rather shamefaced in the American minister calling after having expressed his dis like of the Chinese." Mr. Tsui evidently mennt that the Americans, having excluded tne Chi nese, ffi&uld refrain from going to China. If they disliked the Chinese in 'America they ought not to go to their own home. Mr. Tsui said Mr. Blaine lhad not answered his letter yet, hut the laws of this country prevented him from 1 doing so, because congress l;ad the mak- ! Ing of the laws and he had to await the ! ! the bill had been signed by that. the American minis legation 1 action of congress. atorial Caiulidate. ! Indianapolis, Ind., April 6.—Rumors [being again rife that Minister to Ituly I 'Porter would certainly be the Repub |lican candidate for governor, Mr. Porter lias issued the following: "I have not | «aid 7WA« my purpose to enter tho contest for | The Republican gubernatorial nomina tion. I am in no sense a candidate for the office of governor." Regarding his xeturn to Ituly, he said he had ceived any official secretary of state. Not n Gulve intimated to any person that it j i >t re instructions from the Captain Bnkker Appeals. j Rotterdam, April 6. —Two appeals have been taken in the case of Captain Bakkor, commander of the Netherlands American steamship Obdamen, who was sentenced to one years' imprisonment for eliootii.g and killing a fireman on that vessel about a year ago, while that ves eel was on a voyage from New York for Rotterdam. Ciiptnin Bukker has appealed from tho conviction, and the public prosecutor has appealed on the ground that the sentence is not severe enough. A Big Iron Firm Assign «. Philadelphia, April 6.—William R. Hart, the dealer in steel, iron, iron ore and Bessemer nig iron the name of William whose offices are in the Manhattan building, Fourth and Walnut streets, made an assignment yesterday to Will iam S. Pilling. Mr. Pilling is Mr. Hart s business manager and salesman and re ceives a large salary for his sei He has been with Mr, Hart for a years. , trading under U. Hart & Co., everal *ky Fend. Cincinnati, April 0. — A factional loud hits started in the hamlet of Cen tral Covington, which adjoins Coving tho sout h, that promises to equal some in tho mountain counties of the state. It is not caused by politics, but is a quarrel between families, the ) side and the Staggonlx-rgs deaths Another K01 ton, ICy., on the other. There have be ns yet, but several raids have been made, resulting in serious wounds on both sides. Fight Between Mexicans nhd Indian Phoenix, Ariz.. April 6.—A courier from San Miguel, Mex., brings informa tion of a light between Yauui Iudi: and Mexican troops at the Gabian mines. Two Indians were killed and badly injured. None of the troops «voi e wounded. The trouble was caused by tho arrest of several Indians, sus pected of collecting arms and ammuni tion, preparatory to a raid. Minister RcUI's Resignation. Washington, April 6.—lion. White law Reid, minister to Franco, called at the executive mansion yesterday, ac companied by Secretary Blaine, and had an interview with the president. It is Understood that Mr. Reid tendered tho resident his resign ati( ranee, to take effect upon the appoint ment of his successor. Money to Aid Lingo. Philadelphia, April 0.—A large and enthusiastic meeting A. M. E. church, Lombard street, above Tenth street, last evening, in the interest of Francis Lingo. Addressees were made by Rev. H. R. Edwards, T. J. R. Jones, Stephen B. Gipson and Rev. W. H. Davis. A large amount of money was contributed. minister to hold at Grace Uni Minister Hgnn Coming Home. Washington, April 3.—The state de bar t ment has granted Minister Egan leave of absence, ami he will return to the United State« from Chile in May. Secretary McCreery, the charge d'af faires, will be in charge at Santiago, Chile, during the absence of Minister tig an. A CAROLINA DESPERADO. He Has Killed Four of the Ton Named as His Viotims. Murphy, N. C., April 6.—Bill Mur phy, a Tellico mountain desperado, has declared his intention to kill ten and has already made a good start in ; that direction. Recently his brother George married a daughter of an enemy of the family, and during a quarrel over the matter Bill shot his brother dead. Frank Medlin, brother of the dead man's wifo, gave the body burial, and on last shot dead from arn I Wednesday he bush. A moment later bill Murphysprang out into the road ami threatened death to any one -that should touch the body. about to be mutilated by hogs and a Mr. Morse and wife approached to W-feîÏÏS dying. ' On Wednesday night Murphy went to the house of a man named Bailey and demamted lodging. Bailey hesitated, and Murphy shot him in the right shoulder. Murphy heard that Ben Martin had been criticizing his conduct, and yesterday, armed with his Win chester, he found Martin at work in his field and shot him dead. It w 1 battles botw ! ! on el Humbert. The natives have been defeated in all these engogementt here- ( tofore. and at last reports Sainory was ! retreating in tho direction of Farahata. j Providence, R. I., April 0.—Today will be decided one of the most interest tho history of course both parties positive of victory, but tho truth is uncertain, and ull sorts the result, ate officers and the legislature, which is to elect a United States senator. I i A Missing Clergyman. Baltimore, April 6.—Rev. J. J. Q Webster, presiding older of the East Baltimore district of the Methodist Episcopal church, has disappeared from his home, and all efforts to locate him by friends and police have thus far i proved fruitless. Rev. Mr. Webster, a father-in-law and a widower, made an engagement to marry next fall a young woman of this city. Ho became sud denly and seriously sick just after the close of tho Methodist church conference held here a few weeks ago. His physi ciaus prescribed a change of scene and air, and, his affianced expressing a do sire to be his nurse, it was arranged by the two families that a marriage should j take place. Tho ceremony was duly ; performed, and now the people are as tounded by the announcement of the disappearance of the reverend gentle man. ; I St. Louis, Senegal, April Ö. —It is re ported that the members of Captain Menard's expedition have been massa cred by Sainory, tho native potentate of tho upper Niger, whose resenting of French interference in his territory in the Soudan 1ms already led to several his forces and tho French column under command of Col Probably Massacred In Africa, I * | | The Battle in Rhode Island. ing political fights i Rhode Island. Of co ~ . It 1* „„„ DnoH Daniel B. Boyer Dead. Pottstown, Pa., April 6.—Daniel B. Boyer, one of the wealthiest citizens in tills section of the stats, died in Boyer- ! town yesterday afternoon, of pneu monta, a Kfd about (SO. Ho was a larno investor in bank Blocks, wan a director of the Colebrookdale Railroad company, and was connected with vurious finun cial enterprises. 1 ' ' j nre positive c i the fight is very of wagers are wing made The contest is for state off Discoverctl a Dynamite Bomb. j Rome, April 6.—The authorities of Palermo, Sicily, are investigating tempt on the part of unknown persons to cause a terrible explosion. A bomb of dynamite has been discovered by a patrol of soldiers close to the powder magazine of Monte Pellegrino. Had it exploded from the spot on which it was found it would have occasioned i dense damage, at Justice Lamar Very Feeble. April 0. - Justice I Washington, Lamar, of the United States supreme ! court, is still very feeble, and tho rare of his greatly reduced phy irai condition do not thinK he can live many hours. Judge Lamar is now up wards of 70 years uld, and so weak that it is not thought he can ruliy. •ho ■ Reed May Ret I Washington, April 0.— It is reported at the Capitol that Representative Reed, of Maine, contemplates retirement from congressional life after the end of his present term. It is said that his decision in the matter depends upon certain busi ness engagements which consideration. Fic Politics. e now under ; Cnt to Pieces by a Train. ; PoTTRViLLD, Pa., April 0,—Wiliiam 1 Getz Hart, of Cresson, aged 77, watch- j tlie Mine ing ; man at a railway crossing Hill branch of the Reading railroad was struck by a coal train while a flag from the track, and was lit erally cut to pieces. He leav and a number of children. a wife Thirty-two Year«. Middletown, Conn., April (J.— Ed ward Dimock, who left Middletown thirty-two years ago, has returned. Ho had long been supposed dead, but was California. Returned Afii I Hia ag«*d I British Miner. Weakening. r .. it rr\ I * f .1 , ÄTÄÄ w.akon* Thè Staloy Briilao miners have otTered to ro- j turn to work tutdgite £50 to charity in caBe tho employers would t ko all he èmpioyerâ " J employ ---. I Nashvillb Tenn April 5—At a church luncheon Tuesday fifty person» were poisoned by eating ice cream, John ». Hudson and Miss Mattie Good IreserioU'ur y ' . * ' 1 prospwmg mother answered his knock, and was •ith joy at the return of her vercom ton. Poisoned by loo Cream. Six People Drowned. Zurich, April 8.—The small pleasure •steamboat Delphino, formerly owned by the Empress Eugenie, capsized with an excursion party on Lake Greiffen, in Switzerland Six people were drowned. \ VETOED BY ABBETT. ; New Jersey's Governor Disap proves the Beading Deal. DOUBTS ITS CONSTITUTIONALITY. Ho Reviews the Hurried Passage of the Measure, and Bays the Legis. Guard tho Left It to III I People's Interests — No Provision for Their Benefit. Ian xr t a on _ , Thk.nton, N. J„ April 0.-Governor Abbett decided not to approve the bill to legalize the Reading %al. He filed a memorandum giving his reasons for do 'lining to "PI— th. measure. He says: "Under the constitution of the state this bill cannot become a law without my approval, expressed by my of supply and demand." ( The gi /ernor adds that experience does not show that an increase in the prices of an article transported is a j natural result of railroad consolidation, where there nre other railroad facilities. Only a combinations of all the railroads carrying coal across the state might oc casion such a result, signature. Thero i my right to approve this bill within thirty days after the adjournment of the legislature. Doubt« Un Constitutionality. I "I have"grave doubts of the constitu i tionalitv of this bill, because the fifth section purports to suspend the oper of the act of question as to ati 1885, making leases of this kind uulaw ful without setting i it forth in full, as required by tho constitution. If I>jß< ^ had not rcachedfSsMj my conclusions about this bill upon other grounds, tho apparent unconsti- \ tutionality of the proposed legisla won presents j require very ; scheme of til * 7 >N ABBETT. ,-hich would objecta careful deliberation. The » original act is not a novel one in the state of New Jersey. "It is plain that the members of the legislature considered that they were, in ; passing this bill, pursuing the settled policy of the state, which has been to I encourage rather than to discourage tho consolidation of railroad corporations having a common interest in travel and business. A careful examination of the nets fails to disclose any authority ferred by it which would authorize or assist any combination to control the necessaries of life. Thero is nothing which authorizes a control of prices by the corporations beyond the of supply and demand." natural ruin Hurried Legislative Action. The governor then refers to tho hur ried passage of the hill and the impossi bility for the legislature to weigh its facts fully. IIo further says that it is evident that the bill being passed in the closing hours of the session the mem bers looked to him before approving it to see that the interests of the were protected. With this view made an exhaustive examination. He is satisfied that there was no intention under the bill to increase the cost of coal in New Jersey, whatever might be the effect elsewhere. Even if there was the bill protected the public, as it pro vided for amendment or repeal. This, however, might necessitate the calling of the legislature iu extra session, ami he would not care to leave legislation in Buch a B hape. It would give rise to various embarrassments and expenses. . ... ... ! „ 8, *™' d .. n 'J l * s Mud* tne wisdom of legisln '> v,! protection tor tho consumer has impressed tacit on lnm by the advance in the market price of coal since the paasago of this act. The officials of the companies have even asserted that there lias been no agreement to prevent fur ther advance and that they could not agreement. is « ailed to the fact that the ill reduce the cost of transportation for the coal com panies, and that this reduction is to be the direct outcome of the privileges granted by the state, which people, wherefore the saving ought to belong in part to the people. The bill does not provide for this. Such tract was expected. Tho gave mako any auch I Attention 2 ~ combination of roads ! the >r, how ever, thinks that legislative approv would be necessary for the validity of any such contract, und without any such stipulation so approved it would •ise to confer the powers sought by the bill. He therefore disapproves it. al be ; OPPOSING SENATOR HILL. ; 1 j ; Enthusiastic Supporters of Cleveland in MasB Meeting at Buffalo. Buffalo, April 6.— A large and thusiastic meeting of anti-Hill Demo crats was held in Music hall lust night. The great hall was packed. The Dem ocratic clubs were out i force. Thci »ncies were, **llill is not i "No snowball conventions foi us," and it," transp ether like mottoes, Resolutions were adopted reaffirming loyalty te the Defflocratic principles and to the Democratic party and condemn ing the acts of the politicians who bad attempted to 'Mn-franchine the g.vat I Democratic majority, ratifying the call of tho Syracu« convention,anddUclaiin , mg and repudiating any intention or U,4 iS o hq-t, the j ThTünal Sktton reads: "What <» vt . r mav have oeen the estimation in wh ich Senalor Hill law ta-n hehl in thu P ,l8t b - v thu Democrats of tho state it is now evident that the course that he has I pursued with reference to the vital is sues of tariff reform and honest money; his unscrupulous political methods in this state since last November; his un ^"'^"àeuHlï^nom'iufttMf and hû . con.iSuÄd ^couîêmpmou"'neglcct of 1 senatorial duty have estranged from hia support nine-tenths of the Democratic voters in the state, and his nomination, or the nomination of any man supposed to be subject to his influence or control, would result in the overwhelming de feg£ of the nutioryd ticket in th# state." \ NINE BLOWN TO PIECES. Terrific Explosion at a Russian Powder Factory—The Building Obliterated. St. Petersburg, April 0.—This city was thrown into a state of the most in tense excitement by a most terrific plosion. So much has been heard here lately of the fiendish work of anarchists that for a time every they had attempted to destroy some of the public buildings, learned, however, that the explosion was duo to an accident at the state fac believed that It was tory for the manufacture of smokeless powder, where in some unknown man five tons of gun cotton had exploded. tre shflken, their foundations The shock of the explosion mendous. The whole city and houses swayed though from tho effects of an earth quake. The building in which the gun cotton had been stored is nowhere to be blown into splinters. The ad joining factories were greatly damaged, and five workmen in them were injured. Houses a mile and a quarter awuy from the scene were made to oscillate by the shock of the explosion. Nine workmen were in the buildin when tho explosion took place, an every one of them was blown to pieces. A search was made for the remnants of their bodies, and some of their limbs were found 250 yards away from the building. There is no possible way of ascertaining how the explosion occurred, rery man in the gun cotton building is dead. It is thought, however, thut it due to carelessness. It Incendiary Revenge. xork, t-a., April 0.—The store and dwelling of W. \V. Graham, postmaster at Winterstown, this county, stroyed by fire at 1 o'clock in the ing. Mr. Graham and his wife barely escaped with their lives. His stock of merchandise and all his household ef fects, as well as the mail and stamps, were destroyed. The fire was of incen diary origin, as the back <loor of the store room was found open and saturated with oil. Mr. Graham h< received him that his place s de rn time ago anonymous letter informing would be laid in ashes this year. To 1)0 Drought from Italy for Murd Williamsport, Pa., April 0.— It is thought that the murderer of tho Ital who was found dead with three bul let holes in his head i shanty at Mill ago has been found. The county commissioners at Ridgway have received notice from the murdered 's father in Italy that the murderer has been arrested there, wnore he fled after the murder, and as soon as extra dition paiiers can bo procured lie will be brought back to Elk county for trial. creek over a yet ' A Dahl's Remarkable Fsoapo. Newark. N. J., April 6.—An exciting scene wns witnessed at u tire in the home of Joseph Blum, on Springfield avenue. Mrs. Blum became greatly excited when she discovered the fiâmes, and picking up her infant child threw it from tho second story window. Letter l'i.. George Schmidt was passing at the_ •"ent, and the child landed safely in his arms. Before th** fire was checked six dwellings were destroyed, causing u loss of $5,000. A Detective's Son Tu Atlanta, Ga., April 0. — Francis Couch, son of Captain Couch, late chief of Atlanta's police force, 1ms been ar rested for Thief. robbing the Soul hern Ex press company. Couch is 20 years of age, and occupied a position of trust itli the company. A few days ago a package containing several hundi dollars to young Couch being suspected, and he ray. Ho was captured in Macon red Investigation led last eight. Decided by Special Election. Atlantic City, April 0.— The con tested March election at Brigantine bor ough, in this county, ten lay by a si suited in tho ele fas decided yes lecial election, and re tho election of Alonzo Wraith . Ho represents tho interests York capital, invested by a syndicate which has at its head Hon. Theodore B. Roose velt. > may of ulxmt $7,000,001) rth of N Her Death Wi Accittental. Philadelphia, April G.— A v death fre minuting gas w 's jury in tho c 40 years old, the u< stage as Emma Hinckley, who was as room 250, Continental lii't of accidental inhalation of illu jtumed by the of Emma Cinte, •♦ress, kno the phyxiated i lioitl. last Saturday. Fight in Loud New York, April 0.—Austin Gibbons, of Paterson, N. J., and Stanton Abbott, of England, lightweight pugilists, have matched to fight to a finish before National Sporting club, London, England, for a $2.000 purse side. The fight will take plj to her. Gibbons I ■ l $1,000 a in Oc Nature's Remedies ofttimes poorly y Fi \ 1 flattered by chemical 1 .1 , \ and dangerous imi. » Ii I | It . £. .. \I >^,.,5»" » 1 / / /; tl tunes 1,(1 Vf // Hp has stood in the role W-J/JT of strength and health giver, and millions Ö «4 - - luve been cured hy the Carlsbad Waters of all sorts and _ c *c Tim milliners of Tilt. genuillO Karlsbad Sprudel Salts are the Carls bad water solidified, bottled, and placed in every American Drug Store, to relieve the public of mal. assimilation of food,flatulent obesity. catarrh of the stomach, and gives to |j | lea lthy appetite, Strong, vig * ^ * „r ' * -i; * Orous flesh, a perfect digc. tion. Take HO imitations, bisner ô i Men* j dri^on Co., N. Y., Sole Agents.® THE WORLD DON'T KNOW. Only Women Realize the Truth. "3ho fell exln while I Ah, « «•U f,, ling from ndorstanri this. . salesgirls, and you who fined in offices, mills and factories, how heavy Is your drudRcry, how wourinir up ox lip ii-tin tr toy lieauijr. You you only *8.1 strength. your no how hiLiitinjr to y "V ik, and always tired You 1 Illiquid. I«. spirited, lifeless and i faint ir iiiohU. irregular ap . headache, w e malaria, weak ha«*, mlpcrahlo, expo f UllllCHH « Of bloating ufi freshed from Bicep, Ii back-ache, bearing down pains, irregularities. And during spring Tin slip I nlicays fiel wi ■ have had tho Grip with w.*ak which lias loft th dohltitatcil bodies The great restoratl edy In tho world Is m to the weakened and tho bloom of health to ihechvckH, strength to the limbs and visor to the whole system. Use it anil it will give you strength for your work. It In the hentof all «print; medicine*. Pure ly vegetable und bannies?. Druggists, ft. •I renvthen Is Dr. Greene's Nerv urn. No f I 1141 j lit Mi - ! « I I m\\\ -Ifn I!ij Hi Art ifpl I v I !BU r' 1.s m pay Tr. "Tt Is Greene*« Nerv My nerves had beco llh great gratitude that Im« done wonders for der capable of fulfl ling my duties. I had In myself. I would \ to confide ed ■ak th Oi gain. remember anything. Dreadful shoot ing pains :ii rred frequently all thiough my «'yes and Id follow which would prostrate me for hours, l'hysl clane said no help » ran possible. •T began taking Dr. Greene's Nervura and found by llui time I hud taken the first bottle' that I bad !»«•*• n greatly benefited. I doing my work and have gained my original heult h aguln. ANNA KING, PM Diamond Bt., Philadelphia, Pa." •ero homiflche v tinned its IF" Dr. lallofc in Greene, tho successful spec 1 chronic dise Street, Now York, forint it*. No. .Ti W. llth bo consulted free, bylctior. Cull or write to d for symptom Bll out, atul n letter fully cxplainhifr your disease, jfivlnif advice, &c., personally, ni him about, yo. » A Most Delicious ar.d Ecsnomical Dessert 1 MAIZE PUDDING. To two cupfuls of cokl "Lea's Hominy Grits" add tlnco cupfuls of Chopped Ap ples, two teaspoonfuls of ex tract of lemon, one-third of a cup full ol sugar and two-thirds ol a cupful of currants, mix very thoroughly, being sure not to have any lumps of cold grits. Bake an hour or more in a moderate oven, or until a light brown. Serve cold. LEA'S HOMINY GRITS. FDR SALE BY ALL DEALERS. Spring Attractions. Popular Prices, Hats Caps, Trunks, Bags. Rumford Bros., 404 MARKET ST. i MILLINERY OPENING. OuilltEOULAit MILLIMIBY OPENING DaYU AUK Wednesday and Thursday,April 6 and 7 On the above days we cordially invite the public to call and look through our immense display of MILLINERY AND COATS. Thi-; season we have made extraordinary efforts to surpass all of our previous displays, and we think that ail will say we have succeeded when they see the line of Trimmed Hats which we have made and had imported expressly for us. The Style, Heauty and Finish of all our Hats are as handsome as any line that is shown in the larger stores in the city. Our Hats are all Where we differ most is the price. MODERATE IN PRICE, And in this respect wc led assured ol being able to PLEASE ALL. Coat « Departmen n Our extra efforts this season did not stop at Millinery. Wc took the same pains A with our COAT STOCK, and the line of goods wo s how in this department will be A PLEASURE AND SURPRISE to all who will inspect the line. I« . Our prices, as usual, will be away under all others. We again say, come and look trhough Our stock, no matter whether you are ready to buy or not. 5 A Handsome Present to Every Purchaser on Our , Opening Days. <4! mirn Wednesday and Thursday,April 6 and 7 On Opening Days cur store will be open in the even ing until 9.30 o'clock. MITCHELL & BASH, 219 MARKET STREET, WILMINGTON. V o 'in 1 r* THEADVENT OF SPRING. We herald tho advent of Spring with as fine a stock of Ready-mailo Clothing as Phila delphia has ever scon—we be lieve it to bo unequaled. Spring Overcoats will inter est you most now. For quality and stylo ours are very superior; thero is nothing common about them. They are first-class— and right in price. A.C.YAIES&CO-, Cor. 13th and Chestnut Sts. Philadelphia. COAL. — DY MLANS OF OUU SELF SCREENING BINS, Ouu Custom bos All Coai. Delivi IS CLEANED OF DUST AND DIRT. the best ils Wo are furnlshln mined and at sumi prices. G. W. BUSH & SONS CO FRENCH STREET WHARF. GEORGE H. McCALL CO., Agents for Lehigh Valley Coals Deale In— FIRE BRICK, FIRE CLAY, MARBLE DUST, CALCINE PLASTER and GOAT and CATTLE HAIR. George H, Uchll Ccir.pany. H Ti-ls-plioue No 0«3. Offices : JLJuiitn «ad fflil|>i*y aud Yo Fourth of m il- t FULD'S New Shoe House, 226 MARKET STREET. Opons for business on SATURDAY With the largest and host variety of medium and fine grades of FOOTWEAR in Wilmington. Ouu Broad Principle. Goods exchanged or mo ney refunded is a lit guaran tee that our dealings shall always rest upon an honest business busts, and that wo will properly care to your f atronago. Call in at your conveni ence and let us show you through. Look out for the Grand Spring Opening. J.A.FDLD FORMER manager of Hamburgers' Shoe House. REMOVAL. GEO. R. TOWNSEND & GO ■ i HR \L Eßr.ATii A MORTGAGE BROKERS from 6!4 Market Street to 804 MARKET STREET. EDWARD n.DHEVNAN. Well, we will explain a few things about the easy terms on which you can get a nice Spring or Summer Suit. By paying $1 down on a bill ot $10 and $1 a week. And what a beautiful line wa have for your inspection, con* sis ing of the Latest Novelties of the Season. Commencing with what wo know will please the mother*, the children will do the balance, from 4 to 14 years. We have never before shown a better as sortment. Prices, $2.50 to $7. 50 a suit in blues, blacks, light; and dark checks, plaids and browns, single and double breas ted. Our Jersey Suits for little fellows from 4 to 8 years, mothers pronounce to be Marvels of Beauty, FROM 94.50 to 86.50. Leading you on to the boys' and youths' from 12 to 19 years black and blue cheviots, lancy worsteds, light and dark plaids^ browns and checks born $6.00 to $14.00, single a 1 d double breasted. Next come the men for whom we are ready with a handsome line from $8.50 to $ 20.00 in fancy worsted, wood browns, whipcords, homespuns, black cheviots, light and dark checks, single and double breasted sacks and cutawa^^ not forgetting our almost tinjîfl passed line of blue and b^^B worsted in corkscrew and diagonals Sio to $20 in sa^H and cutaways. Or perhaps itjH a coat and vest you want. VB have them from $7.50 to $M in corkscrews, diagonal an 9 ribbed pa tents, which will look very dressy with a light or dark Jtripcd pantaloons you might select from our almost endless variety of handsome patterns from $1.50 to $8. OUR Grand Army Wnits were not overlooked in mak ing our spring selection ; we have them in all sizes, sin g 1 e and double-breasted, manufactured expressly for our trado of genuine Pon toosuc and Slater flannels, warranted fast colors, from $10 to $15; regulation but tons included. Spring and Fall Overcoats feel very comfortable the* cool mornings ami evenings. Choice lino front $10 to $15. Cash, Weekly or Monthly Payments. Edw. H. Brennan, SUCCESSOR TO PHIL J. WALSH & CO., SOS HASSET STREET.