OCR Interpretation


The daily Republican. (Wilmington, Del.) 1902-19??, October 04, 1902, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Delaware Library, Newark, DE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88053056/1902-10-04/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

COAL STRIKE.
^ Ccflh-li u.d From H.:
Biot) trainmen ana uy i
violence try to prevent Its shipment to
Si ' fdtere the public.
I, 1 - . "The constitution of Pennsylvania
gfe .^guarantees protection to life and j>rop
•rty. In express terms It declares the
fight of acquiring, possessing aud de
l a;e.
: luumier
fending property 'tot lie Inalienable.'
S- -When a riot and. anarchy too great to
■ lie appeased by tin* civil power occur,
K|fihc governor of lVuusylvaniu is bound
^ to call out tile state troops to suppress
r. it. He must fearlessly use tin 1 whole
f power of the state to protect life and
ft .property avid to establish peace, not an
if, armed truce, tint the peace of the law
j. which protects every man at work ami
i. golug to and from work, lie has sent
Ej troops to the coal regions. (Iradually
fe the power of the law is asserting Itself.
|k Unless encouraged by false hopes or
E der will soon be restored, and tin
m cau mine coal to meet the public wants.
R If tile powervof Pennsylvania is iusuf
Jf fleient to re-establish the reign of law,
R the constitution of I lie United States
requires the president when requested
k by the legislature and tin* governor to
'L suppress violence.' Y
■ lawful way to secure coal lor the pub
;e, there is i
lie.
■ "The duty of the hour is not to waste
■ time negotiating with tin* fomenlers of
l this anarchy and insolent detianee of
law, but to do as was dime in tin* war
of the rebellion—restore the majesty of
L law, the only guardian of a free people,
I find to re-establish order and peace ut
any cost.
L ] "The government is a contemptible
^ failure if it can only protect the lives
i *i»d property and secure the comfort of
L tpe people by compromising with tin*
violators of law aud the instigators ol'
W* violence aud crime.
|e "Just now it is more important to
mi dwelling among
;ed as tools by citizens
that at whatever cost
5; teerch ignorant
misled and i
Hp t other states,
inconvenience to the public I*
^VPvaiiia will use tin* whole power of
^KOverumeiit to protect nut only the man
wants to work, but his wife'and
^Kdilldron while In* is at work, and to
^vanish every man who by instlgati
^^^by overt acts attempts to deprive
man of Ids liberty to work.
^^^Vndor
lit ions
)t Mr. Mitchell's e
we decline 1o
isiderate offer
L to let our men work
names. lie has no right to come from
L Illinois to dictate terms
Banco of which anarchy j
EL cease in Pennsylvania. He must stop
Irtiis people from killing, muimiug and
I abusing Pennsylvania citizens and
[ from destroying property. He must
ful and not
the neeept
* shall
>1 (Til
stop it because it is unit
1 because of any bargain with us.
ill add to our offer to oontin
' ue the wages existing
t strike and t
uv
tin* til
e of
take up :
and adjust any g
condition: !i' tii •
has further \
ployees ;it ai.y particular **olli»»ry
not reach
satisfactory adjustment of
any alleged grievance. It shall be re
ferred to the judges of the court of
common pleas of the district i
the colliery is situated for linal deter
mination."
•ldeh
M1TC ri ELIS ST A TI■: M 1: N '1'.
Tin* following is the
nii'iit made to the preside!
erimon by the official
of the miners' union;
"Mr.
ext Of the state
the aft
President,
at the conference
this morning we, the ;
seotntlvps of the anthracite coal
worker
repre
■ Ii impressed
vitli
the vie*
■S you expressed and the d
gers to I he
a prolongation
•el fa re ol
r country tr<
f the con 1 strike that
lyou so clearly pointed out. Conscious
lof the responsibility resting u;
.conscious of our duty to society, con
Piiftius of our obligations to the l.'iO.nDO
lioin
us,
r mine
hnvfi tho bon
to ropri
careful <*t
sent,
isideratio
after most
and with the
hop
imi anti
averting the sufferings anil hardships
which would inevitably f
wake of n coal fumin'' Ui*«*i<J■ *d
»'v In the
o pro
|
pose a resun.pl it.
g upon |
the lines li»-i-*i
i ftor sugi
l
:
i
Before doing sm. Mr. President.
desi
to say i Ik
e not prompted
to Sligg
this eo
irse I,
•ause ol any I
doubts of the Justice of
dt'feici
your • wishes
prompted by im f ;r
ability t o cantintp* tin*
cesnfut issue. Thanks i«> tin
assista
Work ei
rt of our
' t el low
'is, thanks
to
justice loving Am,-nr
iWhose symputhia
Bide of right, w
the struggle
l-uhlic. I
• always on tlm
are able to « --ntinue .
elv.
But. conti
lent of our ability to demonstrate to
my impartial tribunal the
ur deni a
ride til
of
equity
ds for higlie
I
proved cnvir.i ** i
the issues euliuiiia!
Ahall be
Ill tills strike
find a trill
roe to ac
■ird uj
all or a,
sponsibility and lie r
8 Ot I I,
1'
Sir willlugue
h a
ur deois
((corpora ted
?H9 tlm
it fi
r not
live
is may !■
'between tliemsr
mutually d. tannli
Ives and ii.,.
d.
' : IZ !
mini* workers i
d will i a . the :n
vhie11
uges
)lnted by you shall
•'•U and the trib
vlll
IBunediateJv < ;i 11
oinojcud
reKumntif
vork
Lye Sax.
Greyer
dr'manJh ars
constantly
being made
on the
n
I dei
j
eyes by our
advancing
civilization.
Ti e most
perfect adjustment is called lor.
Life is often a failure
poor sight.
!S are the i
gai
a
in
:ejd winners,
| Rive you the best
lossi 1 -' ■
LDVTOX OPTICA 1 , CO.
M;ickut Street.
Oper
of
V'
Wn '*7(1
it'
ilrl.'.g
J.
thf* qnaemanCiiig mat me wages
which shall he paid are to go into ef
fect from the day upon which work is
resumed."
THOMAS' STATEMENT.
The statement of Mr. Thomas, presi
dent of tile Erie railway, was
lows:
fol
■No
cun more fully realize the
gravity of the situation or the
responsibilities resting upon them than
tile men who for months have been
seeking to protect the property under
their charge as well as the lives of
loyal employees from the attacks of
misguided men Ifieited by people for
eign to the state And to the industry
we are seeking to defend.
"We are doing all in our power and
with Increasing success to mine coal.
Mr, Mitchell and his lieutenants are
doing all In their power te prevent it.
We ask that such efforts cense,
falling, that the state of Pennsylvania
grave
or,
•nd. if she Is unable, the powers of the
Un^eii States shall be exerted to af
ford full protection to employees not
only while at work, but to find from
their homos, ns well as to their fami
lies, and that the reign of terror, riots,
intimidation and murder which for
months has prevailed in the anthracite
region shall eeare.
"A record of twenty killed, over for
ty injured and with constant and in
creasing destruction of dwellings,
works, ma.diinery and railroad by mob
violence, with no proper enforcement
of the law or order by tlie proper offi
cials, i.s net the time to aft on Mr.
Mitchell's suggestion of this morning
to arbitrate with men not in
ploy. There arc over 17.000 loyal
vork in and around the a 11 -
timid t(*
once lias her*
current ii
incs. and since this eonfor
ca 11 od open threats are
that such men
will neither be permitted to work nor
live in that country.
thuf I
"We are contending for tho right of
the American citizens to work, without
regard to creed, nationality or associa
tion. To seek lo prevent this is u
crime, and we cannot by implication
sanction such a course. We ask the
enforcement of law and .order in the
state, that we l>c permitted to deal
with our employees free from foreign
interference, convinced that Holder
such conditions we cau fully perforin
our full duty to the public, our owners
and to our employees.
"I fully concur in the suggestion of
which can be pursued iu
case of failure to agree with
ployecs, hut in many years of such
yet been requisite
to call in assistance to fairly and sat
isfactorily deal with our own men."
dealing it has ne
TIM 'ESI)A EE'S ST ATEM ENT.
The* statement
i' Mr. Triiesdale,
president of the Delaware, Luckawan
Railroad company,
was along the I in- s of that of President
Baer. 1 11 part he said:
"Mr. President, representing tin* in
na
"Mr. President, representing tin* in
\
and Weston
Railroad company,
board of managers and its stockhold
■ to say that, realizing
fully the gravity of the situation as
and appreciating tho
bumlen of responsibility which this sit -
uation imposes upon us.
our duty at tills ti
all existing conditions, is
straight for ward that we
staled (iv
•o feci that
alnd
plain and
cannot possi
bly mistake It. Ab citizens of this conn
, us trust c<b of vast and important
interests committed to our care by the
thousands and tens of thousands of se
\ having
curity holders
cies are invested In thus
hose savings
properties, ai
who have committed to the
the
interests <>f thousands of as loyal, true,
faithful citizens nud employees as
victory in support of right
1 freedom under the flng of this or
' other country, hut v.i
>, with their
lamilies, are today
ytcasts, hunted,
hounded and driven almost to despair
and despemti
simply liocuusp tlioy
'.v.n-fis,* Ihl'ir plain, simpli;
duty of
'"I'king ;it tlwir chosen i
tin
'•uses of iJi'oteeting
lestruetif
and sa
by lire,
| Hood or dynamite the properties of oth
| or citizens, their
employers.
vho aro
l
only endi*:
: fully t.i im
i and operate their properties
is so unmistakably pit
lawfully i
pence
if. protect
tii is duty
'that lie who
I
"It is first and f'orem
lake tii
st
ur duty,
and
to state it
1 press it upon v«
'onsideration
und through you upon that of the ;
•' of Pennsylvania
t Die Misting ••
insist upon it tlm
s of anareli.v and lawlessnes
I <mj
of
a condition
•'*!*
vhicli has
.
iii.ir with
thruiiqlicnit Hip anthnipilp ri'Klons dm
months, be immcdi"t.
ed; that to
tii" entire uuthor
"i' of tin* stale of Pc
ly a
nnently mid
I this 1 -uil tv,. tl:..
isyl
eed.S
if
be 1 ha
«»f the l uit'-d States
v.el! be exereised forthwith.
govern- j
ini nt
d.
ask that tl
Fniterl States
civil
bra
lcll of 11 ,
govern
lent, taking cognizance of and fob
ing the derisions of the
I
1' *
courts j
growing out of
lUiga
previous simiiiir '•»
stitnt. proceedings against the
organizHth
ditions. at
re In ,
illegal j
kuown as the United
! mi
• Worker.
i
riation, Its
Ve||
■strain ppriiuincntlv It nml !
Du'in from "ontinuing tIlls
trgnnizatioi)
'"'I'dilug them to desist iminedi
'•'•iispiring. «
ving. a ill
ini: tho on tin
vry and In
Hi" antlirneit
lu.-l. M. uud tlioy nione
" J ' ' ,; i d, t!.<•:. Mr. l'n*sidi>nt, there is |
11 '"*si fig. duty Impo!
the Hioiiko nds of
I upoi
lit tills rime
1 itlze, r *8 of I*,
nsylvanl:
bo lu
> n lawfully pursuing tlioi
s 'll)
nd who, with
dei gi
gn.Mt •
tied, i.
diriieiilties
•iff"'* ha
■•■ii nhused, villi
any eases al |
been Mae th
' lied the
hood
•IIRe tJjrii
against tiie
i>f this ille j
ilb'L'ill
and its officers
gai
ii]
a gen l k.
taken,
Mr
possibly result
Vhl.-ll in'
in phi' i
of Penn
lylvunia
at tii" f'irth**j' n
f tiiis
i and
it; j uiza tion,
its
offh-ort
members.'
vcr.' nlso
aide by the
•• r.'pivsen
v
•h gen
• voh pres 1
•••re oil '
tl)*' Kttino line
of urgiiincut und showed bitter feeling
iiguinst the miners' union. F
tlciuuu ncmunocu pi election.
The president asked Mr. Mitchell If
he had unything further to say. Mr.
Mitchell said:
"The charge made by the gentle
men that twenty murders have been
committed in the anthracite coal
gions during the present strike is un
true. If they will name the men aud
re
will show that they have committed
the murders, I will resign my position.
That is a fair proposition, Mrefresi
dent, that Is u fair example of how our
organization and our people are ma
ligned. The truth of tile matter is, as
far as I know, there have been seven*
deaths unfortunately. No one regrets
them more than 1 do. Three of them
wore committed by tho coal and iron
has been
(iod knows the
miners do not escape being charged
with everything clone there.
"They speak about burnings. There
was a reward offered % for burnings. I
bring affidavits of u hundred peo
ple if necessary that the lightning
caused
police, and
charged with them.
one else
can
* burning that they charged
to the United Mine Workorsr
"Mr. President, I have admitted
more than oue occasion that there. I
has been some lawlessness, but 1 will |
large portion of such law- |
lossness lias been provoked by crimi
nals who have been brought into the*
anthracite regions to recruit the coal
and iron police. 1 want to say. Mr.
President, that I feel keenly the at
tacks made upon me and my people,
but I came here with the intention of
doing infilling and saying nothing that
would affect reconciliation."
The president then asked the repre
sentatives of tin* anthracite companies
whether they would ueeept Mr. .Mitch
ell's proposition. They answered, "No."
In response to a further question from
the president they stated that they
would have no dealings whatever with
Mr. Mitchell looking toward a settle
ment of the questions at issue and
that they had no other proposition to
•hat whs contained in the
statement of Mr. Baer, which 111 of
y mail chose to re
sume work aud had a difficulty with
hlj^omployer both should leave the set
tlement of the question to the Judge
of the court of common pleas of the
district in which the men were lo
cated.
At about r»
was brought to a close without agree
ment.
say that
feet was that if r
i'cloek the
TRADE CONDITIONS.
Heavy Demand I'oi
mill ('<
DomU-VVlieat
Not l'lenly.
NEW YORK. Oct. 4. - It.
Co.'s
1 >isfI'ibiilion of merehandiso shows
no diminution and prospects lire bright
etivily. Dealers in
many lines are urgent for prompt siiip
ments, calling upon jobbers and
I. Dun &
•eekly review of trade- saws
for continued
iv. Til m*.
This indicutio
of r-dueev
good sign siiid tends t<
tions. Westt rn
favorabb*, a
'V
reports are especially
d tho early marketing of
'otton lists brought distinct improve
ont at the sou tl:. Voluntary advances
wages lu
ounced in a
<. while tin.* hthoi*
although
number of instan
situation i.s more satisfao
not entirely free from coi
furmu
consigi
interru
cuts of euk
and there
is less
ptk
The situation is by no
::* of 1 ue! scareitv.
sati.d'ae
II of
Mute
d considerably
. Much of the
lid oxp>
if facilities \v»
, n imports, the
extent of
■t generally ui
dated.
During A''
imports were 79,417 tons, and for eight
219 tons, valued at $4,070,
<40. while receipts of steii billets were
t aim
pig
montlo
still more.
Limited supplies of wheat grading
up to contract in the vicinity of Chi
cago made possible another sensutiomd
campaign against the sh
interest,
culminating in sales of September op
tions at 1)5 cents. On the whole, how
ever, crop news lias been of an encour
aging nature. Winter wheat planting
has progressed rapidly under most fa
vorable circumstam
Oorn i.s coming into sight very slow
ly. western arrivals amounting to only
1,735.072 bushels against
and whliu Atlantic c
3.513,005 a
ist
(shipments hate risen t(
point of the t-.-.vron at 2.
they make a feeble sin
vith the 812.074 bushels shipped
last year or Ihe 2,144,010 exported two
years ago.
the highest
830 bushels
wing wi
coin
Brent IIumH F
VIENNA,
Lnybach, eiqiitul of the duchy of Car
uiola. that tho emigration of Slavoni
the United States greatly ex
?eds the usual after harvest inove
•nt to America. An average of a hum
drod persons daily are passing through
ere
almost exclusively agriculturists. This
y other classes.
c'l-lcn.
1
j Laybnch. Formerly the emigrants *.
year they include
|
|
I
I
Held IlcurinRM
NT. JOHN'S. N
F.. Oct. 4. The
j
hearings In tho KHd arbitrate
closed
• ith addressed bv i
,
j
t:
lioth sides. The arbitr;
pi'l*
K
e
vale sittings today preparatory to
Ing their award. The announce
ink
c
ut of
i Hie decision is not expected for a week
t
! ol ' 10,1 days.
|
t
UVnllii'i' I'robii l>iIi I Icn,
Rain; fresh north to ea«t winds.
YN
CONDENSED DISPATCHES.
A violent shock of earthquake
tear Home.
was
for
1 <-!t nt Turni,
The crown prince of ^i;
from SoiRhempton for New York.
Rear Admiral .1
naval in
has sailed
■tt was burled with
eemeferv.
s In Arlingt
two Were lulled ami eleven hurt in
elevat
•eident
Ryi
(Mass.;
shoe fnefory.
The k
■ took was said
to western
•city of ot
to move live
be causing great loss
Tlu* contract
I.onisia
port N(
build the battleship
vas awarded to tho New
vs HhJpbullding company.
A two million five hundred tlm
contract to equip electrical generating
stations in Scotland was awarded to
an American company.
N
ikm ml
b
rONSL'MPTION, ASTHMA, CA
v tarrh, Itheumatiim, Neuralgia,
quick relict. Dr. Montgomery, 299
N. Ninth street, Phila., Pa,
If
HONOR THE NAME
OF LEVI C. BIRD.
delightful recollections he lias be
queathed to us, his friends. Cau wo
ever forget the sunshine of his face —
the warm clasp of his hand—the cor
dial, familiar greeting, the warm,
sympathetic tone of his volfle. Is I
not this court room, where life pre
sented itself to him ^n Its must ser
ious aspect, and where his eloquent
voice was so often heard, still frag
rant witli his presence.
Chief Justice Lore from the bench,
said the sudden death of Mr. Bird
was a startling tiling to him ami the
community.
That he did occupy a
commanding position in the state
one can question.
The chief justice spoke of the
marvelous regard and iriend&bip of
the working-men in the state for
Mr. liird. lie had a winsomeness of
character that made for him a larger
personal following than any other
member of the bar. The Chief justice
said he always was impressed with
the marvelous power of **Mr. Bird
over a jury, and that he was more
successful in jury trials than any
other member of the bar.
generous to a fault, out-spoken, and
at the bar and in tne state has ieft
I
|
|
He was
a vacancy. ..Possibly no member of
the bar can take Iho place of Mr.
Bird, and his deatii i.s a reminder to
us that tile battle is not always lo
the strong. All that we can do is to
pick out of his life ali that is worthy
of emulation and try lo do as well in
shaping
Judge Spruacce added his senti
ment to the other euloges* speaking
awfollows: **
"I had the honor to preside at tho
meeting at which these resolutions
were adopted, and tho exercises on
that occasion were extremely in
teresting. Several very touching
addec&ses were delivered by men
who had known Mr. Bird ami who
were very dose to him; and I upon
that occasion added a very few
words of my own expressive of my
grief aud of my concurrence iu the
resolutions. But nothing, even on
that occasion, has touched mo so
much as what has happened hero
to-day. The friendship between
Mr. Bird aud the junior member of
the committee presenting these res
olutions, was one of the most beau
tiful l have ever known. No man
ever bad a truer, more loving and
tender friend than Levi C. Bird had
in A. E. Sanborn. I have known
incidents of it, and I was
lives.
'
nmuv
constantly touched by it—gratitude
larliaps for great favors which the
elder mail had conferred upon the
younger, hut returned with a ten
derness and a heartiness that was
beautiful. And so to day ho comes
and drops his tear over the grave of
And when wo go Ijjjuee
happy for our memory if wo shall
u!i a tender, beautiful, lov
ing tribute as he has paid to-day to
Ids friend: 1 have nothing more to
add to it."
his fri.'iid.
CIIKSTKR TAKKS A (JAJIK.
CIIKSTKR TAKKS A (JAJIK.
a
Altoona Shuts Out A. A. at Pemi
svlvauia Town.
Altoona,Pa.,Oct.3. — Altoona shut
Wilmington A. A. out. completely
b-fore a largo crowd to-day. Tho
visitors wore
while Blough was batted viciously.
►Score l*y innings:
unable to bis Veil
R H.E
W. A. A.0 0 0 0 0 0 — 0 ti 4
Altoona.0 112 12 0 0 x- 710 3
Tho Philadelphia Athletics aro
at Fr. 111 and Union staeots thin
afternoon.
DASEBALL SCORES.
GiintoN l*lu
Yesterday In (lio Nil
Hu ii a I l.t'au
Do
New York
..on
0
o o- 0
.... o
ii -
Hits \ i
. 5; Jins
-Ties' °MII
. Will is and Kittredge.
, i o<
i. r a
.1 Hot.I ns
York ...
0 2
Boston .
Hite—
New V
0 3 0
1
York, t!; Boston. 8. Err
2. Boston, l. Bitttri
an; Pitting- r and Moran.
A* Philadelphia -
1 liibidHplii.i . i
"
0 0
Flit* -Brooklyn. 12: Philadelphia, 7. Kr
I'ors— Brooklyn, 1; i J hiludelphia. J. But
teries -Ciarvln and Hitter; I berg, Dnggle
by and Dooin.
At l'itisburg
Cincinnati .
Pittsburg ......
0
o
o o
ooo-i
0 0 •— L
Er
But
diesbro and
:i
1 Tnolnnati, 13: IMtisliq*-.;,
inoinnatl, 2
tcrlt-rt—Vickers and Pielz;
1 GOOD IOR ONE VOTE. |
CUT THIS OUT
3
3
nml wiilo tho nunio of tho
player you wish to vote for
| ami solid to 1 ho itElTULIUAN' 1
| OlTICE. 3
I
t:
K
e
c Name,....
3
t
3
| Cum,
t
Deu , Wilmington A. A.10t580
Tieruey. Wilmington.*J4?0
YN i* 1 Brounn, High 8 bool.7184
Barton, Wilmington A. A
1U7U
Heelings to be Held
The Regular Republican State Com
mitlee will meet ior organization at
the Hotel Richardaou m Dover to
night.
A regular meeting of the Natural'
History Society of Delaware will b e
held at Fourth and West street a
Monday evening October Oth, at u
o'clock.
C[The annual meeting of the Home
for Aged Women will be held this
afternoon.
AH! RiLA'si FAMOUS BEAUTIES.
Look wbh horror
Skin Eruptions,
Bio(cl)04. ,Soros, Pimple*. 'J'lioy dou'c
, who u4os
BuckI oii'h Arnica Salve. Ii glorifies the
fucu. Kczoiuc or Salt Rboum vanish ho
fore It. It curui sore lips.diappjd Iiund 9 ,
chilblniiH. Infallublo for Plloi. 2 -o
N B. Dunforth's drug store.
them
b
will any
Dubsll tat Hatter
Go to Charles K. Dobell for y<
•nd tups ofaliitrlej No. J l£a*s i'Ulrii
hsk
I
HOTEL EMPIRE,
Broadway and 63d Street,
New York City.
ABSOLUTELY FIREPROOF.
II. 4 TK 8 noUEIi tTR.
Bxcellcnt Cuisine Modern
Kfllclent Service Exclusive
Kxieuslvc Library Accessible
Orche stral Concerts Every Evening
All Care 1'nss the Empire.
From Grand ''entral Station take cart
marked Broadway and 7th Are. Bov eft
minutes to Empire.
On crossing any of the ferrite, take th«
fith Avenue Elevated Railway to 69th
at., from which It Is one zuiute's walk to
hotel.
Bend for descriptive Booklet.
W. Johusom Quinn, Proprietor,
PtJA'Ifl-*.
MORRISON'—Near Newark Pel., on October 2d,
l'.i02, diaries A. Morrison. In bis Gist year.
Relatives and friends are invited to attend the
funeral without further
. October 5, IdO'i, wt 2 o'clock, at his lute resi
two miles south of Newark. Pel, inter
White Clay Creek cemetery. *
Mason-A t Ashland, Pel., on October 2d, 1(102,
Mjirtlm Mason.
Relatives and friends of the family are invited
attend the funeral at her late resi
Ashland, Pel., Sunday, Oct. 5, ](>l*2.
Church at 2.30
Creek cemetery.
deuce.
11
Meet
Red Clay Creek
'clock. Interment Red ('my
U A RIM A N—At Colorado Spriu a, on Septum*
bn-10C2. Clinrle* En.tucHarmau, in tho
' 20 : h
Internum tpiivate.
L'A VK NP») UT- X "nr U r oen v i 11«.
Hepfeinber 30. 1902. Rob«
I't.veuport. aged 72 year
Itvluuve* uiiil lrionJs
tho funeral services the
hushauu. .John Davenport,
Del., on Fridi
Pel., on
, wil e of John
•o invitoi! to attnnd
nr Orttuvllln,
y morning. October 3. Meet at
10 o'clook. without furlh»*
ut Nuwnrk l'ni<»i Comelery
i i
Iho house
In forum
Funeral Directors.
Yy ft. It. KOtil.NiU.N.JK.,
. Undertaker and Bmbalcnir.
Office and Heal dunce.
223 West Seventh st.
'Jelnphoaa cal. (t(l
riomnt nftoni.lon glvsa to nl*h! oill
JAS. i . C11 A.NDL
Vi
I ndtrlaker nml Gmbiit usi*
l ltoHidunoa,
214 West Ninth street.
Office
071.
Ml (•'» !|1 *?'i 1 fill'
20
from
l*i
JO„,N
1. MA KHN.
Undertaker anJ Embal.nsr.
607 Shipley street.
Calls atteu.lol pro u.JCiy
F ilhor jihona No. I If
QUOkGfc M.HddU*.
I ndertuker and Gmbalmer.
Office nrui liesidoncs
722 King; strast.
*'i uut.se/nent.i
OIMNUOPKWA HOUSE.
Saturday, October 4, '02.
Afternoon und Night.
TIIE MLSI' AI. (X.IU-F.DY SKN8ATI0N ,
LOOPING THE LOOP.
a
11
tjk a:.!. fun snow.
-Matinee, 15, 21, 35
<L 1 10 eeut", h it'llv 15, <.5, 16, 60, 75 o
S id Jl.oo.
r
Uchool chll
is.
MONDAY, OCTOBER 6TI1,
MISS PERCY HASWELL
As Pruictsi A a gel i In Marshall's H<
Comedy.
uinfcio
A ROYAL FAMILY
Which rt
yuuiH nt laj'eo
A (iron! CJ( myiiny.
m, jUIuiul Grc
liaifli.Nnney PutUot. 20 oilier*
81. $ 1.55.
Theatro,
Boyd Put
Y.
. iffn r
I'
t
l'r ecu, i
October 8 ' t li
OUOKtiE F. HALL
In IIis-Latest Luagliiug Success
An American Hustler.
client ('list.
Ex
Night prices 1
d 81.00.
Mil cnee lu,;
D
U( KurAUK Ii
'1 lia Ho
• f Pcflnod Vaudeville.
plumber 29.
wys l lie Host in
Monday,
I
Week Com i
i.A
THE DoHKk'iY SISTERS.
US AND HAN.'ON.
HY. NELLIE ELMER & CO
I EKN ATiONAL ol K A ( O.
HITMAN. COLLINS & 11 aUT.
OICol.GE H. DIAMOND.
d even nigs lu, 0, 30c,
H \
LE Clart 1
Ft it
nvalt.
i H Ii i
FRANK
dav
i
A f tell.
BASEBAt.L
Wilmington Rail Park
Market St. South ot' Front.
SCHEDULE FOR THIS WEEK
Saturday, Oc.teliar *
WILMINOTOiN A A VS CHESTR
(Jumna called :
BASEBALL V
Wilmington Ball Park
Front tmd Union Streets.
SCHEDULE FOR THIS WEEK,
Sut unlay, Oc(o)>ur 1.
WILHINOTON VS PHILA ATHLETICS
(Junio railo.l 3.30 ali aro.
rout, Sncoiiil, Four Hi au.l Eighth
i i uu Uireot lo ground*.
N. B.
itrect *;ii
WM. WILSON. JR.,
Iron, Steel & Coach Goods.
3 rd & Shipley Sts., Wilmington, Del.
AK'*ut for Mngmt
bent It no.vn u:itl
satiaiuctory fold Water Paint made;
daily tula plod for Puctorie*. Padciun
Stock YoiUh, Breweriei, RailrTaiPf
an it -N Booncmioal, durable, light
reflecting, fire reaming.
Aiagntle laic, h the p'aue of oil ^aint, lu
tnuny cuaea giving equal aatuii'acttoii
large saving in coat
■a it H many times
Houaen,
; Hupdiior tu whitewash,
durable nud does
uot chip or rub off. For prices, teatimonials
and further iaforiantiou jarop a line to tho
above ogauk Asjroue oan apply it,
u£J-Jm »w
15
eft
th«
to
FOR ^VERY
r
Price $1.00
CUTICURA SOAP, to cleanse the skin
Of crusts and scales and soften the thick
ened cuticle, CUTICURA OINTMENT,
to instantly allay itching, inflamma
tion, and irritation, and soothe and heal,
and CUTICURA RESOLVENT PILLS,
tocoolandcleansetheblood. A SINGLE
SET of these great skin curatives is
often sufficient to cure the most tortur
ing, disfiguring, itching, burning, bleed
ing, crusted, scaly, and pimply skin,
scalp, and blood humours, with loss of
hair, when all else fails.
2d,
the
resi
Millions of People
Use Citticura Soap, assisted by CutiCuiu
Ointment, for preserving, purifying, and
beautify lug tho skin, forclcaustDg the scalp
of crusts, scales, ami dandruff, aud tho stop,
ping of falling hair, for ■oftculng, whitening,
and soothing red, rough, uud sore hands, for
hfihy rashes, itehlngs, and dialings, aud for
all the purposes of tlm toilet, bath, and
ery. Millions of Women uso Cuticuua Soap
I n the form of baths for annoying irritations,
luflammutloug, and excoriations,
or offensive perspiration, In the form of
washes for ulcerative weaknesses, and for
many sanative,
readily suggest themselves to women.
CuTinuRA Resolvent Pills (Chocolate
Coated) are a new, tasteless, odorless, eco
nomical substitute for the celebrated liquid
Cuticuua Resolvent, as well an for all other
blood purifiers ami humour cures. In screw
cap vials, containing GO doses, price 25o.
a
Y
on
at
too free
iBCptio pmpn»e
won
fine
If
Bold throughout th« world. Bo*r, 2!o., OiittmIvt.
40c ,Pills, 2ic. TirUi-li l>«miti 27-M, CharlerhouM Sq.,
London. French DeiM: ,* lined# la Pnix. Parti. Pot
3xu Dklo & CHIM. Cofcr., sole Proys., Umtou, U.B./L |
12
I
Acctunt : bio
11
REDUCED RATK5 TO CLEVELaM) OHIO.
Vi
a Pennsylvania Railroad.
General Missionary Convention ol the
Methodist Eplscopol Church. ,
On account of the'General Mia- l
sionary Convention of tho Methodist I r
Episcopal Church at Cleveland, [
Ohio October 21 to 24, the Hennsyl- j
vania Railroad Company will soli ex- •
curslon tickets to Cleveland October I
20 and 21, good to freturn, leaving "
Cleveland until October 27, inclusive
from all | stations on its lines, at
reduced latea.
FINEPRINTING
LATEST DESIQN5.
BEST WORKMANSHIP.
Largest and Best Equipped
Printing Plant in Deluwuro.
,
SIXTH and ORANGE STS.,
WILMINGTON
IONEY LOANED
ON GOOD FIRST MORTG«(tBH
IN AMOUNTS FROM IlDJ TO
•50.005 Ai' CURKKN'T KAliiS.
HAWKINS & CO.,
- fri-if
•12vi a icuiit ar.tJBi?
P ATENTED AND
linns houglit am
t'NPATKNTEI) IN YEN'
Lui t
A r u . .St
xn
WANTED FOR THE UNITED STATES
N»vv;
-- hinlsLs, lirninen. <-oal peumt*
olu<;trioi«ns, (jhljnvrirfi.*.* suaunai. ordinary 8*ia
. landsmen, apprentiues and in ess attendants:
nuisi tic Ann'rlnin tiorn citizens, nr have made
I' k-d Jci lamtion of laten'.ioi^) Ihcoiii'* iltl/cns;
"idy ui.-Ji of gtHid chiiructei^mul pliysique need
I'l'l'iy: lor information Haply In person or by let
t r o> NuvuJ Recruiting dtation. i'o-'.ofik-c Build,
'UK. 3Hi and Shlp.ey. o4 tt-7S8 '.i-lO-il
PUBLICS ALIi
Will be sold at public '■tie
WEDNESDAY, 0<
T. 8, 1902,
: "dock.
*
.
* carloiid of fresh (
*■ Terms 60
(iEO S. BIGLER.
i'cn licnl Farmer,
noiimd nf spriimvrs, 20 small ►!>
dav
i
ik U. Stidlmm, A lie.
\
THE MIDGET MARKET
121 King Street.
■W. -A.. HOLT
Phones, 274 ami 815 A.
THIS WILL BE A COUPON.
rnrr
HANSCOM '5
Ke.'p Yoiir Rye on- This
Space Next Week it Will
Pay You Big
\
MARKET AND SEVENTH STS
SEAFORD BOY IS
RUNNING FROM HOME.
Lynn H. Rogers, of Staford, has
been missing from home since Sep
tember 20th and no lidlog* have
been received from him. Me left hie
home to buy a new hat, and had
about *4.00 with tflm. Me told some
boys he was going West, and with
two other bovs came to this City
where they were arrested by the Po
lice, but were diecharged upon pro
mising to return to their homes,'all
did but Rogers. He is about 15
years of age has light hair wore a
dark slouch hat aud dark clothes.
Any information about him will
be thankfully received by his mol her
Mrs. N. H. Rogers, or by Hubert
A. Roop.
LIQUOR DEALERS
ELECT DELEGATES.
In German Hali yesterday after
noon the Retail Liquor Dealers As
sociation met and elected James H.
Kane and Thomas F. Cassidy aud
Janies Yeates delegates to tho Nat
ional Convention to be held iu
Washington on October 14,-15,-16.
John Hartman who is an honorary
member of the National Association
also well attend. Auton Hauber, of
this city is national treasure.
BY THE ZODIAC. will f«nSyLU V »*iort?2Lp?h4>ad
of yonr life and a moat InU'rreting Hook on An
offy, if you Bend the dale of your Girth and stumii
return posing*. Our readings ha** mado Mouft
B py and full or hope and success. Address
IAaKi:on< 78 TgBttS.a 2 y. Willltm St., If. 7 . City.
We
f'<i
hi
Mr.
P erhaps you doubt tin* quality
bomtiise «»ur prices me .smaller tl
make a mistake,
a ldg tariff for l'
r shoes
deal with
Y
You arc ►imply
ey expenses when .\oi
Money saving Items.
Mt:»'s 9(.3> F.namd Khnea SJ.97: berrvj c.\tbi
won sole, rope stitch edge.
Lftdic.V Si. 7 > Shoos, 51 .. 10 ; ►plondid ►boos for the
money; kid Up ami patent leatBor tip.
Ladles' 52.n0
fine glare kid.
shoes for
o kid lined,
Men's Box Culf Shoes Sl..Vi. take 82.00 with v
If you want to buv the
mnii.v Mures.
Hutton iin.l Ltu'o Veiv
■s; hr.uvy yet neat—thiwlot ►!/< s
12
— iCv; Vtollic 51.21.
badies' High French Heel Shots Ji.DTfor
Shoi«.
Two barguin lots of Shoe*
bio i'Wd winter Shoo, 81 .( 7 .
11 now ►hot* ut 81.23,
fur
! Cni f,
. 5.Mbund
SpCcisl C) 11P0D Willi EYlfy PUTClll^C'*
well w
rood 81 . *0 vniiit.
son,
ton.
r i THU.money saving shoe
rOlHlflll S, HOUSE
no. 10 B. fourth sr,
Botwoen King and Market street*. 1
Stt,U0 eldtJ J U8t holow Sharp & Go's stores |
"
son
j
I
O
1
(\uu
ihm
4
€/k\
7
u
V
Don't be like the man
in Cathy who looked in
the window all tiny. 'Twits
a matter of pride for him
not to decide till twenty
four hours has passed
Moral—Why not
get your new suit and fall
overcoat now and have nil
seasons wear? The
styles are all in, u big
new lot go in stock to
day. Special patterns tor
Young Men. New styles
in Hats, Shoes and Fur
nishings too.
Open Saturday and Tues
day Nights.
it wav.
now
JAS T. MULLIN & SONS
Ctb and Market,
1
NOTES OF SOCIAL DOING.
I
<
Young People Marry Otlicre En»
teitaiu at Parties.
15
a
I
Probably nothing so emphasizes
the progress of science and the de- 1
tuiind of the present generation for
physical beauty as tho establish
ment in France, Englumi uud Amer
ica of what might ho termed '
"henuty factories."
A woman may be beautiful if she
have a courageous heart and a fat
purse. The man with ears that
suggest a bray is not in tho twenti
eth century compelled to carry
around with him the label of a jest. 1
Such ears may lie set hack accord
ing to the lines of beauty and thus
change thecontour of the head from
that of coarseness to refinement.
Humorous as it may seam, thor o
are many beautiful women, society
lielles and stage favorites, who car
ry around chicken bones in their
noses aud owe their charm to that
fact.
Be her eyds ever so alluring,
her lips ever soled, and her cheek as
delicate as the locus bloom,If her noso
has the appearance of having grown
inward, milady can make no claims
to beauty. On the other hand, If It
lias tiie abnormal growth attributed
to Cyrano she becomes equally as ua
prepossiug.
\
KIHBA UGII—QUINN.
Melton B. Kirbaugli and Miss
Margaret Quinn were married at
Wesley church parsonage, Wedues.
day afternoon, by the Rev. W, F.
Dawson.
ENTERTAINED KRIEXErt.
At-the home of City Councilman
'George A. Willis last evening an en
joyable evenihg social was given by
Klmer Hail and William Willis.
Among those prssent were: Missos
Eliiioro Booker, Annie Laws, Mary
Eton, Mabel Selby, Anna Barrett,
Lulu Mauneriug. Emma Thompson,
Anna Heath, Anna Drukker, Leona
Arran is, Anna Brown, Lydia IliUI,
Minnie Morris, Minnie Willis, Ida
May Willis, Lucy and Etta Proud,
Lojo Osborn, Essie Dempsey, Messrs.
George Miller, Samuel Elliott, James
Barrett, Ell wood Siemen, C. Hack
man. G. Holland, C. Fox well, James
Butterworth, Win. Willis, J. Connor,
Win. C. Hackman, Howard Yales,
Mr. and Mrs. McKerns.
Mrs E. II.
Dillon is visiting her
son, IT. I). Dillon, Jr., in Washing
ton. D.
1
|
Miss Nchie Laymen, of 907 Jack
son street, who has been visiting her
j cousin, Miss Vaugb of Cliesapeaka
I City, Md., lias returned home.
Miss Mary Hyan loft for Baltlraoro
today to be gone several weeks.
Edward G. Bradford, Jr., has re
turned from Philadelphia.
Richard M. Cooper or Kent county
was in town today.
Mrs. John White and Mrs. C. Mc
Alister, of Philadelphia are visiting
Mrs. Ilirara White.
Captain J. T. Thompson, manager
of tho Kenro.vS gold mining company
and Mrs. Thompson will arrive in
Wilmington from Calaveras county,
California, on October 10.
Joseph I). Traxlon and William J.
TlioroughgoodofGeorgetown wero ia
Wilmington yesterday.
Misa May Gutlecl Baltimore, who
ha9 beco visiting friends iu this city
has returned home.
Mrs. James E.Collet, who lias been
in the University
for sot
Pennsylvania
time suffering with blood
poisoning, returued to Wilmington
yesterday.
/
Chrl.il:
rind;avo. Coiventlon,
October 22. :3
and 23 the thirteenth annual conven
tion of llic Delaware Christian En
deavor Union will be held,
the speakers expected are W. II.
Smith of iVasliluj;toil, D. G, the
Itev. \V. Sherman l'liillps of Crisfield
JId , the Itev. C. A. K. Janvier of
Philadelphia, who lias been on the
mission Held for some time, the flev.
Frank A. I.ewisof Ba'timure, Grant
Shields i { riiiladelpiila, the Itevs.
Snupo, lirijfgs and llustou of tint
city.
Oe Thursday evening the banner
will be presented to the society
porting tiie largest proportionate
number of tithe givers, and at the
Junior rally, on Friday afternoon,
their banner will he presented to the
Juniur Society reporting tho largest
proportionate amount given to mis
sions during the year.
I n Georgetown,
Amon/f
ro.
TJ1K WEATHER,
In the Middle States and New Eng.
land, to day, cloudy weather will
prevail, witli cooler temperature
and rains.
On Sunday, cloudy aiul cooler
weather will prevail, with westerly
winds andTain.
Oil Monday partly cloudy weather
and cooler temperature wiil prevail
followed hy clearing.
The thermometer-at \V. C. Taylor's
drug store 302 King street today reg
istered as follows: *
7 o'clock 10 o'clock
1 o'clock
02
04
05
BALTinORB and OHIO RAILROAD, Bnt>
llclleld Route Ve.y Low Rate,
Washington, D. c. Account 36th
National Encampment, Q. A. R.
From all statlona belweeo PhiU
delphia and Washington, tickets
will ba sold for regular train* ot
October 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 'J and 10, valid for
return until October 14 ezeeptif tick
ets aro depo«i ted with Joint Agent,
Washington between October 7, and
14, and on payment ol 50 cents, they
may be extended to leave Washing,
ton until .November 3, 1902, inclu
sive.
to
Excellent "Koval Blue" service.
Forty five minute train* between
Baltimore and Washington.
Call on ticket agents Baltimore
and Ohih It, R. for full particulars.
HR. DeIIAROT'S pbnnvrovai,
" PILLS. The only genuine Pen
nyroyal Pills; at druggists or bf
mail $1 . 00 . O i.e 209 N. NiutH
street, Pnlla.

xml | txt