(EaTAautMto « 17B4.)
•DBUSHXD KVEKY DAY, KXCKPT SUNDAY.
BSBXsX. dc TAYLOR,
m Cssam HI s«T cast or thc Cm st S«
Caavs ess Wui, os Twurv-Fivt Cists hi
M anna Plsvaau to ths Rigolas Authosizio
AUG TO HO OTHIA. OS AT TMft ÉUMNU*
• > Ohs THS i . . .
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. , «tu Nesmsss
WITH THC WlUMNOTON TELEPHON« fix»
•MAIMS, am Rim OS AOVtSTIMMSHTG MS* SI
SONT m this war at
or 7 a. m. ano 8 s. m.
41« SI ASSIT 8t.. WsHtHOTOM, Mu
WILMINGTON, TUESDAY, OCT. lO.
DEMOCRATIC STATE TTCKKT.
CHARLES C. STÖCKLET,
let Sussex County.
»RMSBNTATIVI IN CONGRESS,
CHARLE8 B. LORE,
Of New Castle County.
DEMOCRATIC COUNTY TICKET.
VOR STATE BRNATORS,
DR. 8WITHIN CHANDLER.
ALEXANDER B. COOPER.
HENRY M. BARLOW.
GEORGE H. BATES.
ROBERT C. JU8TIS.
ALBERT N. 8UTTON.
WILLIAM A. COMEGY8.
DR. JAMES V. CRAWFORD.
FOR LEVY COURT COMMISSIONERS,
EDMUND HA MAN, Mill Creek Hundred.
#«>HN T. CHEAIR8, Red Lion Hundred.
J AME8 H. MACKEY,White Clay Creek Hd.
SaJvECK F. SHALLCROSS,St. George's Hd.
JAMES T. TAYLOR, Appoquinimink Hd.
irwOKGE C. ROTH WELL, Blackbird Hd.
PURNAL J. LYNCH.
FRANK E. SMITH.
The "froaen facts" which are published
by the morning organ and given by Chief
Hawklna himself to a reporter of this paper,
la relation to some peculiar police court
transactions published in yesterday's
Gazette do not differ materially from
the first publication, and the authorities
have utterly failed to give a satisfactory ex
planation of their strange conduct. In the
first place, the officers accepted from the
saloou keeper, in whose house Gräber and
Casey claimed to have been robbed, the
money alleged to have been stolen,
thus virtually compounding a felony
instead of arresting the
accused of the theft,
place, when It was learned that thene two
men were suspected of being connected with
a robbery at Middletown they should have
been held for a bearing, and not released
under any circumstances. And finally,
when the same parties were accused of
selling goods without a license, the plain
duty in the premises was to hold them for
trial at court, as the Mayor had
ity to settle such a case in any event, much
less to order, by telephone, the release of the
accused on the payment of fine and costs.
Trials by telephone are not supposed to be
legal in Delaware, nor has the Mayor any
power to settle eases that come within the
jurisdiction of the Court.
We believe the above to l»e a fair presenta
tion of the case, ami fail to
Chief of Police has done more than to throw
a portion of the responsibility upon the
Mayor by his explanation.
Iu thc second
■ how thc
The Delaware College Jicitiew takes Mr.
Wm. Dean to task for his outspoken utter
ance* concerning the utter ineflfleiency of
the college as an Institution for the
tton of the agricultural interests of the
State. We doubt the wisdom of the college
fledglings who have charge of this publica
tion In thus attempting to draw Mr. Dean
Into a controversy upon this subject,
conclusively proven what has long beeu a
notorious suspicion, viz.: that while Dela
ware College, as a general Institution of
learning, has been productive of much good,
it has entirely failed to fulfill the main
IU organization and boeome
well as Id name.
We have no doubt
that Mr. Dean will, a« the Review a«ks,
" give the College a chance under thc
order of affairs," but the College organ
should avail itself of this chance, without
assailing Mr. Dean for hi« plainly expresHcd
but well meant restrictions.
Hon. Stewart L. Woodford, of New
York, 1« announced to address a Republican
meeting in this city in a week or two.
Woodford ha« repudiated the machine
"traud, forgery and Folger" ticket in New
York, and it is safe to presume that he
would refuse to countenance the machine
ticket in Delaware, if he only knew how it
wa« nominated by Dick Harrington and the
friends of the Stalwart administration in
this State. Mr. Woodward should know
that the Republican party of Delaware is
u Arthur party " and that " Half-Breed "
sentiment« have been so completely crushed
out that they scarcely have a representative
even on the county tickets.
Cambkon'h "man Friday" Delaney, hav
ing failed in his attempt to deliver the vote
of the Pennsylvania Land League, is
endeavoring to wean the support of
the Irish voters from Pattison, the
Democratic candidate for Governor,
by falsely accusing him of using In
sulting language in reference to the Irish
at a public meeting held ln Philadelphia
over a year ago. Fortunately the published
report« of the speech In all of the Philadel
phia papers give the lie to Delaney'« charges,
and his scheme is likely to prove a miserable
failure before it gets fairly started.
The Republican party's acquisition of a
number of noted "bums," roughs, bruiser«
and illegal liquor sellera, I« calculated to
drive three times a« many of its decent voter«
Into the Democratic ranks.
Fkom th* gorgeously colored report of
the Republican ineetliijr et Middletown tbet
appeared In the Republican paper*, many
persons who were present euppoeed they
The " a
eia hot to be aeen, while
i use number more
earrtgpts " that Rocked Into
UgfM cbnjfl be readily counted on one per
son's fingers and toes, and the
" paralleled enthusiaam
the noisy demonstrations of the negroee.
The only truthful portion of the reports, in
fact, was the paragraph which stated that
that the morning organ contingent, the
eloquent Beah, spoke for an hour and a
the organ«, and an ordinary party gathering
distorted Into an immense and enthusiastic
was confined to
The whole afikir
beautifully " doctored
meeting. However, the reports will have
the effect of eanitng people to m«ke due
allowance for all the political statements of
the Republican papers.
According to the morning organ's argu
ment Ned Cassidy should not be arrested
for selling liquor without a license because
he voted a Republican ticket at the " Little
" Election." But It may as well under
stand that no kind of political voting gives
Immunity from arrest tor crime, and that
Cassidy would have been arrested had he
not voted at all, or even in the remote pos
sibility of his voting the Démo
cratie ticket. As to Bailiff Brady's
delay in arresting Cassidy, it is safe to as
sume that he only waited to secure the ne
cessary evidence, as he had not hesitated to
arrest him before for this offense, when his
political opinions were not considered as
having any bearing upon his crime. Cassidy
may vote the Republican ticket as often as
he likes, but he cannot sell liquor Illegally
without incurring thc risk of arrest and pun
The Ohio election takes place to-day,
but the campaign in that State has been
completely muddled by the injection of the
liquor question that the politicians of both
parties have been unable to form any In
telligent estimate of the probable result.
While a Democratic victory is not at all im
probable we are not of those who have looked
forward to such a termination of the
campaign, as the State is Republican by
thirty thousand majority on a full vote, and
it will require an immense defection to
wrest a Democratic triumph from such odds.
However, there is no doubt of a large re
duction of thc usual majority, and if the
Democrats succeed, as they confidently pre
dict, In gaining three or four Congressmen,
they will have secured a substantial victory,
even if they fail to elect their State ticket.
The "uniform ballot law" has been a
fruitful source of complaint to
can brethren, but since so good and honest
a Republican as Thomas B. Coursey, of
Kent county, not only approves it but de
clares that he has been In favor of such a
measure fbr twenty-four years, they will
doubtless modify their objections to a con
Our Little Onen } for October, comes filled
with many bright gems for the children.
The letter-presR as usual Is faultless, while
the engravings are
fine as those found in
agazines gotten up for the old folks. It
is gotten up by the Russell Publishing Com
pany of Bosten, at $1.50 a year.
The June number of The Cottage Hearth,
published in Boston, at $1.50 a year, has
interesting table of conteuts, many of the
articles being Illustrated. The poems an*
"For North and South," "Violets,"
"Sonnet," ''Harold Gray," "Incomplete
," "The Rope Maker," "H. W. L." and
"Via 8olitaria," Longfellow's last effort.
The prose selections are all good. Articles
health, fashion, fancy work, and the
household contain points worth noting, and
two new pieces of music are given.
WUford'n Microconm , a rellgfo-scientlfic
monthly, the third number of volume three
of which has just appeared, is a magazine
tilled with solid lood for the scientist and
thinker. The current number contains in
all 35 articles, and the list of contributors
includes many well-known writers. The
magazine is published by Hall & Co., New
York city, at fl.00 per year.
The Delaware Colle; je Review for Septem
ber has just made its appearance with eight
pages of neatly printed matter. It is edited
bv H. (ireely Knowles, assisted by J. P.
Ware, J. B. Cush, L. L. Curtis ami W. H.
Heald, and to judge from thc first number
will uudoubtedly be ably conducted.
The Knormou* Size of Lomlon.
London lias a larger population than
many a European State with a sovereign
aud a parliament. At thc census of lhhl
■a of metropolitan taxation and police
contained 4,7tW,312 persons. Thus there
In London more than double the number
of people in Denmark, Including Green
land! nearly three times as many as In
•; more than 18 times the population
of Montenegro ; some thousands more than
Portugal, including the Azores and
Madeira; nearly treble the jsipulatlon of
Servia; more than double that of Bulgaria;
three quarters of a million more than in
Holland; more than Sweden or Norway or
Switzerland. And yet this splendid capital,
thc most populous and wealthy city the
world has ever aeen, Is practically without
A Place Where Woman la Supreme.
[Pall Mall G
KSt is r
sported to exist In
Finland, the fundamental principle of which
is the sovereign authority of woman in the
family. Tlie disciples of the sect, whether
married or living in concubinage, take an
oath to submit themselves entirely to their
wife or mistress, and to confess te lier once
*k. On their side the women choose
;n remain faith
one of their number
duty it is to see that the
ful to their oath, and to punish them if they
transgress. There are some villages entirely
devoted to this new religion. The only
analogy to this sect Is to be found In Siberia,
where the Purifiers recognize equally the
authority of women.
Kick Them Out.
fHiiMsex Journal. ]
Mr. Albert Currey,gubernatorial nominee
of the Republican party, carried his own
hundred, Nantieoke, but at what a cost to
htrn and his party iu dollars and cents,
and his friends jmid a« high as $25 a vote.
It is time that certain local leaders In that,
hundred who call themselves Democrats
hut who are always taking Republican
money and voting the Republican ticket,
were pushed out of our ranks. A hearty
kick which will land them by Bob Lamb
den's side will render them a« harmless as
he at present Is. This is the la«t year that
they ought to be allowed to attend any of
the Democratic primaries.
They Would Not Take It.
Bob Lambden offered an high a« $20 a
vote in Broad Creek, but the Democrat«
would not take it. Their blood wa« up and
they openly told him they were not to be
«old like a flock of sheep. 8u«8cx inde
pendence and self-respect was too much for
Bob's Republican money.
The sad death of Horace Spruance, Esq.,
of Smyrna creates an aching void In the re
fined social circle* of that town. It was the
him for the
leans to nominate
The Indications of the Congressional can
vaa* In Virginia point all one way—to the
overthrow of huaslem in the election which
take* place on the Tth of November.
cordant elements of
opportunity to display themselves. Both the
Keedjdeter and the Hepohlican partie« to
the coalition have epllt The former have
' od into Mahons and anti-Mahons
jve the dls
factions, whiles third section of the Read
Justcr party under Massey's leadership, have
announced ReadJusUirlsm as a dead Issue,
and have returned to the Democratic party.
The Republicans bave efiaeed to act together,
a part only adhering to their bargain
Mlhone, while thé remainder, comprising a
large proportion of the colored vote, have
made a " straighout Republican " or ar.tl
Mabone nominations. Hie sum of the
above facts fa, therefore, this: that
Malione wtll lose largely from both the
Democratic Hesdjnster and the Republican
ReadJlister wings of kla army, and is most
probably marching thc remainder to a
K litlcal Waterloo. This will be more evi
Dt when It is recalled that the majority
with which he carried the State last fall,
when he controlled all the elements of his
past success, was only about 19,000. That
he will not lose enough of this vote to beat
him, say 7,000 ballots, would seem to he In
credible, considering that some of bis most
influential supporters, sucli as Massey, Ly
hrook, Hale, Newberry, Ward, Bailey, Rey
nolds, dec., have abandoned him and Joined
his opponents. The fight made against him
by anti-readjuster Republicans is specially
bitter. Dawson, the colored Republican
candidate lor Congressman-at-large, is an
active canvasser, and little doubt ean lie
entertained that he will draw enough votes
from Wise to elect Msssey, who will poll
almost the whole Democratic strength.
TV a* John Banyan a Gypsy?
[Pali «lall Gasei tc.)
"Was Bunyan a gypsy V ' Is a controversy
that seems alwmt to arise in the Daÿy New*,
and has called forth a letter from Mr.
Thomas Bunyan, chief warden or the Tower
of London, full of thc most appalling erudi
tion on the subject. Thc Banyans are not
gypsies; they are one of the "first families"
of Roxburgshlrc, and, though they did not
come over with the Conqueror, they came
over soon after him. The original Öunyan,
whose name was jpsrtiftj» Buuyano, was an
Italian mason who came over and helped
build Melrose Abbey in 1430; he settled
near Melrose and Melrose is full of Bunyans.
The chief warder goes on to say that the
younger sons no doubt went lo England
and probably were ancestors of the great
Bunyan of Bedford, and moreover, the
sturdy Independence of Bunyan shows at
once he could not have been a "submissive
Bedford peasant. " What will the submis
sive Bedford peasant say to this? If meek
ness is a characteristic of Bedford, why
should it not l>e of Huntingdon, the county
of Cromwell, the next county a few miles
THE LARGEST RETAIL STOCK OF DRY
Straw-bridge & CLOTHIER,
Deai.kks in Dry Goods Exclusively,
Eighth and Market Streets.
Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver Cure.
Ready for Fall HtmliieM.
Oar fall stock of hats and caps
store. The most elegant stock of Derby
hats we ever had mode up. Prices as usual,
the lowest In the city. E. H. Rumford A:
Bro., No. 404 Market street.
7>r. R. V. Pierce, Ruffalo, N. K—Dear Sin:
I wrote to tell yon what your "Favorite Pre
scription" ha« «lone for me. I hsd been a great
sufferer from female complaints, especially
"dragging-down," for over six years, during
much of the time unable to work. 1 paid oi__
hundred« of dollars without any benefit till I
took three hot tels of the "Favorite Prescrip
tion." and 1 never had anything do
good in my life. 1 advise
rery sick lady to
Mas. Kmily Kin
», McBrldas, Mich.
The Change of the Henson*.
During the past summer weather wise
prophets have been disturbed by the fact that
iu the city of New Orleans the weather lias
been much cooler than in the Northern cities.
Why tili« I« it is hard to determine, hut
Inquiries are «laily made by the curiously «lis
K »seil, who make inquiries of M. A. Dauphin,
ew Orleans.!*..in regard to the next Monthly
Oraud (the 140th) Distribution of The Louis
iana State Lottery, which takes place on
October 10th. under the sole
Generals O. T. Beauregard of La., and Jubal
A. Early «if Va., when »?6,ouü. »26
etc., will he give
ticket for »6. or
pu relia sing it
a fractional portion ut name
MONTHLY DRAWING OF THE
In thc city of LOUISVILLE,
Tuesday, October 31st '82.
These drawings occur monthly nrnier provisions
rr» n AHHeinbly of Kentucky.
T ttU '. 8 C, r u . U . r ° urt «n March 81
jlered the following decision :
Flrxt-Tliat the Commonwealth Distribution
oinpanv 1 h legal.
»ec on «I- 11 ft nraWl
The rompait V Iihm
on liaml a larjre rese
carefully the 1I«L of prize* of the
. 1 0,01«)
10 Prizes, 1
1, «DO Prizes.
WHOLE TICK ETH,««. IIAI.P TICKETS, «1
27 Ticket», gw: M Tickets, «100.
Remit Motley or ll.nk l»r«lt In Letter, nr »end
tiLt-W"";, (*"•>'», send by ltr„Lt. rcd Letter" r
rost Office Order« Order» ot jr> and upward l«y
*an lie sent at our expenwe, \dflresH nil
R. M. BOA |/1»M AN. foil rier-.l on r
San! u & rÄ!!£ nA '-"' 1 "• M -
for the permanent cure of
r No other disease la ao
try oa Constipation, aud no remedy
•equalled the colobrated Kidney-Wort u «
ST'™^ h îîfr < " th0 however obMinot.
m ^ rnVi °veroom«it.
© PILES. dhitrosalng o
5 ^ th ""Älon T ^d^.Wort
arut medldnoa have before felled. * ^
tFli you have either of theao troubles
PRICE $1.1 USE
prevalent in this
J. T GARDNER,
COIL SEVENTH AN1J SHIPLEY STS.
Ills business ami I«
111 deliver oysters to ull
left with the driver will
ore help . .
part« of the city,
be promptly attended to.
"yyiLMINGTON COLOR WORKS.
SEALING WAX FOR FRUIT JAR8
SOLI J ABLE BLUE FOR THE LAUNDRY
BRADFORD'S PAINT STORE
Nos. 6 and 8 E. Third St.
Tuesday, October 10.
All the dresses and wraps
bought by Mr. Graham abroad
have now come; and a great
many of our own make are
ready. We are entirely ready
for trade in every grade. We
shall make no opening.
Mr. Graham brought over
also a great number of single
dress patterns of the most lux
urious character, which are
ready to be seen and made.
They belong to a class of stuffs
that we have never dealt in be
fore. indeed that nobody can
sell without at the same time
affording facilities for the most
fashionable and distinguished
1.101 and !*» Chestnut.
■con«l fl »or.
Spanish-lace fichus and
scarfs have come from across
the water again.
We can't avoid buying in
New York more or less; but,
when we announce laces from
abroad, we should like it to be
understood that the prices are
lower than can be put on laces
bought at home. The same,
of course, is tme of man y other
goods besides laces.
Our policy is to "support
nobody and nothing. We buy
where we ean buy to best ad
vantage. [Somebody will bo
writing us anonymous letters
now, because we don't buy Eu
rojiean goods of American
merchants. As if we ought to
hunt around and see how many
jKîople we could pay profits to!
The other day somebody ob
jected-to our speaking of "the
larger city !"]
No ! What we want is the
best of everything at bottom
prices. We want it for you,
everybody, grumblers included.
It was laces; wasn't it ?
<1 circle, «outlie
Smoking jackets already.
('amj)-stools, 35 cents for a
good one. You'd give a dollar
for a poor one, Bi-Centennial
Day. Be rational now. Buy
when you ean.
People are finding out what
beautiful work is done in rat
tan; and how easy the chairs,
lounges and many other things
No, they are not for sum
They're too comfortable
all the year round.
ent, K 10.
The finest, and of
most delicate, suit for a little
boy is of plain velvet, black
green, trimmed with silk
braid, not too much; but
for a very little boy than for
his brother a little bigger. The
trimming we have in our eye
is only a row of points on the
places which bear trimming,
even when trimming isn't much
in vogue. Some are not quite
satisfied with entire plainness,
matter how rich the style
The finest we have is but
You can pay $20 or
more for such made to measure;
but what's the use in measur
ing little boys? Think of
measuring lor short trousers !
Every tailor knows that
ready-made fits boys as well
he ean fit them. * Indeed lie
buys ready-made for his own
hoys; always. We never knew
one that didn't.
We are caring perfectly for
those who want the finest.
_ . „ JOHN WANAMAKER.
West of middle aisle« towards Market-street.
Chestnut. Thirteenth and Market streets,
and City-hall square. Philadelphia.
MAI1.no A19 ht N MCA.
JT M1NOTON AND
OCTOBER, 9th. 1ML
Trains will leave Wilmington as foil
hifedslphla and Intermediate station
»HTa. m. ».«. 4.00, 7.Mfct.6S, p. -
sod lolernisdlaMwaMUafes-l.Oa. *17
10.00 s. m. A.00 p. m.
Baltimore and Bay Line— «.»7 p. m.
Baltimore and Washtn
-1.42, 4.61, •.*, 9.17
n. m. I.Ofc -1.U9, 6.UU, *«*, ll.Mp. m. j
Baltimore only—1.09, 10.» a. m. 12.» and ip. m.
Trains for Delaware Division leave for;
New Castle—4.00, 0.10 a. m. 1.06, ».<«. «.26 p. m.
Harrington and In termed lat« stations-A. 10 a, in.
Delmar and Intermediate statten« -0.10 a. m.
1.06 p. u.
Philadelphia and intermediate station»—i. 16a.m.
12.00m. Aat7.Ms9.66* p. m.
Philadelphia and New York >2.00. 2.» a. m. 6.It
Baltimore and Washington—1.42, 4.61, 8.06, 9. If,
a. m. 11.04 p. m.
Baltimore—1.06 a. m.
For further Information passengers are re
ferred to the time tables posted at the depot.
99 Tialns marked thus: (*) are limited express
upon which extra fare Is charged.
J. R. WOOD, General Passenger Agt.
CHAH. E. PUGII. General Manager.
S. M. FELTON
—CHANGE OF nOURS—
ON ANDAFTEH MONDAY,
8EIT. 26TH.TIIK 8TEAMKB ». M.
leave French street wharr at 6.46 a. m., and
I2.»p. m. returning leave« Philadelphia at 9.*)a.
Stopping a tidies ter and Hook each war.
Fare 16 cent?, excursion ticket« 26 cent«.
Ticket« torrtarn by the I»., W. A M. Railroad
good to return on accommodation trains only
■old on the boat Ween is.
JfOR NEW YORK.
Electric Line ot Steamers
Bails from King street wharf, Wilmington«
and 8ATUKDA Y8,
at S o'clock, p. m.. and and from Pier 14«
Kast River, New York,
at 4 o'clock, p. m. Freight carried as low
as by any other line. For rates
ARIEL ABBOT, 6S South street. New York;
E. ANDREW». Wilmington.Del. 6-»-tf-:»
UNITED 8TATR8 MAtl. HTKAMKKS
»all Weekly to and from
NEW YORK and GLASGOW, via LONDON
Cabin Passage., |S0 to »80. Returns »110 to »140.
Second Cabin, »40. Return Tickets,»?«.
Cabin passengers hooked at low rites.
PasHcnger accommodations are unairclle«l. All
Stateroom« on Main Ik-ck. PxHttenger« booked
at lowest rate« to or from Germany, Italy,
Norway, Sweden, 1 ten mark, tc.
For books of "Ton min Scotland, "rate«, plans,
Ac., apply to IIKNDKKHON BltOTlIERH, New
York, or »AMUEL F. BETTS, Adams Express,
KIN AN VIAL.
RaradiTosY of ths i*ublic Money
THE UNITED STATES
Edward Betts, President,
Gao. D Armstrong, Cashier
PAID UP CAPITAL, »800,000.
Philadelphia, New York and Boston Exchange
furnished lo regular Iteposltora without charge.
Discount days, MONDAYS aud THURSDAYS
at ».80 a. in.
Clement B. Smyth,
George W. Hush,
John H. Adams,
Samuel llaueroft. Jr.
MESSRS. E de V. VERMONT & CO.,
OP 7« CH AMBKItlf 8TKRET, N KW YORK,
AGknowl<Hl«Mt rcfiul.ir corn ,him
NKWSI-Al'KItH 111 Ihr Miiluil MU
prepared to scud their
PRIVATE FINANCIAL LETTER
from New York elt
U-, .inf <■
y (iin<l«T white kcaUMl
INVESTORS OR SPECULATORS,
who may tleslre to receive weekly the latest
Information eoncerulug the
te the metropolis
HINTS and POINTS
concerning I he probable rise
stocks-; also advice to InveNt«»rs
SECURE and PROFITABLE INVESTMENTS.
Notice : E. de V. Vermont* Co., not hetng
connected, directly or Indirectly, with any
Brokers'or Bankern* Business, give their Infor
mi!tl«»ii and a«lvlce with full Impartiality and
without being Influenced in tlie leant by personal
'•"«T svnt r<zul»rly I, y MONDAY night'»
B W'flTIvjflniM-. fur THIRTEEN CoN
ON I? in.; f SB "ii the receipt or the
UN E DOLLAR sent to
E. DE V. VERMONT A CO.,
7« (TIAMBKItB STREET, NEW YORK.
R. R. ROBINSON & CO.,
BANKERS AND BROKERS,
fourth and Market Streets.
6,000 Delaware City 4 % per cent, bonds.
i and Mill stock h and bonds on commission
and^drln!« available In all part« or the worïd
'J'HE ARTIZAN8 SAVING BANK.
NO. 802 MARKET STREET,
Incohpokatkd January 24th,
Open to receive deposits from 9 a.
and on Tiietula
v «•» « U.. . —until 4 p.m.
ï to , «ttaîSî"" lu, ''
SEMI ANNUAL DIVIDEND,
uivV.lt, r / ! L , ?^!Si , ;,A!!;LLrii, r 0 y c ÏXv„Â
Clement B. »myth.
Charles W. Howland,
Nathaniel K. Benson,
Henry F. Dure,
George W. Bush,
'Aa,hon,^Ä H - 8 - ,n -
W UUSH, President,
J . M. MATH EH. Auditor.
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