ammnm KVKkT DAY, EXCEPT SUNDAY.
BELL dc TAYLOR,
» in WUT oe TOS Ott »t
Twsktt-Vi« Ceavs at*
So.ro, fowS 'to TH. PrautAs Avroomzes
: : MS
ME V»*a. . .
McwTwe, . •
rat Eunasw Orm sao Eorroaiai Room am ooa
-WitaaaoToa TltSTOOac Ea
0« 7 A. M. AMO • «. M.
WILMINGTON, THURSDAY. OCT. It.
LTIti STATE TICKET.
CHARLES C. STÖCKLET,
ot Sussex County.
tor evrUehtatitb is cohqri
CHARLES B. LORE,
Of New Castle County.
DEMOCRATIC COUNTY TICKET.
FOR BTATft SENATORS,
DR. 8WITHIN CHANDLER.
ALEXANDER B. COOPER.
HENRY M. BARLOW.
GEORGE H. BATE8.
ROBERT C. JUSTIS.
ALBERT N. 8UTTON.
WILLIAM A. COMEGYS.
DR. JAMES V. CRAWFORD.
FOR LB/T COURT COMMISSIONERS,
EDMUND H AMAN, Mill Creek Hundred.
*«»HN T. CHE AI KB, Red Liou Hundred.
JAMES H. MACKEY,White Clay Creek Hd.
bn. HECK F. SliALLCROSS,St. George'«Hd.
JAMES T. TAYLOR, Appoqulnimink Hd.
GwOitftE C. ROTHWELL, Blackbird Hd.
PURNAL J. LYNCH.
FRANK E. SMITH.
A Time For Kefloctloa.
Tbe extract published elsewhere in to
day'« Gazbttb, from a sermon by Rev.
Howard Crosby, of New York, in reference
to the corrupt polities of that State, is par
ticularly applicable to the present campaign
in Delà ware, aud should be carefully read
by every voter.
Now, we do not expect our owu preachers
to riæ In their pulpits and denounce the
impudent assumption of the corrupt ring
sters who are endeavoring by every un
scrupulous means to obtain political con
trol of our State, a« we are rather inelined
to the old-time but sensible notion that min
isters should eschew polities as
far as possible. But we do think that
wheti the minister« of the gospel in
New York feel impelled to protest agaiust a
Stalwart success in that State, the people of
Delaware, without regard to party, should
resolutely resist the success of a coterie ol
Stalwart politicians besides whose charac
ters and methods the obnoxious rule of the
administration In New York aud the fraud
ulent nomination of Folger by forgery stand
forth as white as the driven snow.
The revolt of the decent Republican ele
ment of New York is full of significance. It
shows that there remains within that party
a sentiment that resents the interference of
the administration in State politic«, and
holds that nominations should be made in
accordance with the expressed will of the
party's voters. But when a candi
date was nominated to satisfy the
caprice of a man whom the bullet
of an assassin male the accidental
President of this country, aud forgery was
resorted to in order to overcome the voice
ot those who resented this unwarranted
assumption of power on the part of the
executive, the people rose in arms, aud press
aud pulpit united lu denouncing the
outrage and the fraud, in the
most unmistakable terms. The Hon.
Btewart L. Woodford, one of the most re
bellious of these party rebels, refused to
speak in that State for the fraudulent
ticket and came to Delaware, but .finding
the same corrupt administration wlug in
control of the Republican party he confined
his political work to a half-hour's address ou
general topics in Wilmington, aud ten
minute talks to audiences in Kent and
If there is any difference between the
Republican party of New York and the
Republican party of Delaware,as represented
by their respective candidates and chosen
leaders, It is certainly In favor of the former.
And we therefore caudidly ask the honest
Republican voters of this State, who
admire decency in politics as well a«
in the ordinary business affairs of life,
if it is not time for them to openly
declare their opposition to the machiue
method« and ring rule they have had
rogantly thrust upon them during the
present campaign. Some of *them have
already expressed their feelings In no un
certain terms, and though the sentiment of
revolt may not be openly expressed
In advance we believe It will make itself felt
on the day of election, and that the "silent
" vote" of the community will aid the
Democracy in burying the administration
party in Delaware beyond the possibility of a
The old story falsely charging the tax
collectors of Kent county with heavy de
falcations, which was published by the State
Sentinel two years ago, just on the eve of
election, In the hope that there would not
be time to counteract its effect, Is being re
vived. This time, however, the Sentinel did
not have the hardihood to start the defama
in tills direction, and
was assumed by its
morning contingent iu this city, for
which nothing has been too small or too
mean since it so meekly surrendered the
little political Independence it formerly as
sumed, and donned tbe collar of Its master,
Harrington. It is doubtful, however, if this
lie about the Kent county collectors will
have force enough to travel its own length.
Evas Judge Folge», the adminUtratlon
candidate for Governor of New York, • too pa
to the pitiful plea that the buaioeaa intereata
of the country will be damaged by a
Democratic Congreae, and actually
declarer that there waa
of forty mlUloha, m
great propertlee of tMoc
the Ohio electtoçt. .Bo
atuff aounda, codling ft«
talnly haa aenae enough to know better.
The bualpeee Intoaaata of the country, up to
a ye*f ago, had wlthatood a Democratic
Conger aa for alx yeare and proa
before. They can atand a Democratic Con
greae much better than they can another
aeealon of the profligate and extravagant Re
publican Congreae of lait winter, which
reetored the lobby, revived Jobbery and cor
ruption, waited the people's money and
only adjourned when hot weather and a
hotter public aentlment fhlrly drove It out
That was a vert pretty little "fairy
" atory" that Judge Flatter caused to be pub
lished in one of hla organa In relation to the
tale of two negro women in 8uaaex county,
for aiding slave* to eMape, In anle-bellum
days. But the true story, taken from the
official records, la published In to-day's
Gazette, and by It people can not only see
reluctantly" Judge Fisher proee
cuted theee poor negro women for whom he
has such an unbounded sympathy at this
late day, but how willingly he fobbed the
fee of $8.40 allowed him by tbe State In each
THE MAGAZIN EM.
There i« no telling what Is to be the near
future of the leading monthly magazines
nor to what degrees of perfection the artist
aud priutcr may carry or push their respec
tive profession. Each mouth seems to pro
duce something more attractive, until the
reader and lover of the finished has long
since ceased to be surprised. With Novem
ber both Uai'per'» aud The Century begin
new volume«, the former Its sixty-fifth and
the latter Us twenty-fifth, sud it is hard to
tell which, in a literary point, is the most
excellent. Typographically and artistically
Harper'» leads Its youthful rival,who comes
hardly a perceptible distance behlud.
The contents of Burner'» for Novem
ber Include« one of William Hamlltou
Gibson's very beautilul aud natural
«ketches, "Across Lots," the subject mat
ter of which is familiar to all. The frontis
piece, "Reverie," also by Gibsou, is a ge
The illustrated articles are "The Earlv
(Quakers in England and Pennsylvania,"
"The Home of the Dtiones," "Southern Cali
fornia," seeoud paper; "AutumnSketches,"
"The Vertical Railway," "For the Major,"
and the installment of William Black's
"Shandou Bells." The poems are "Porde
none," "His Cavalier," "The Bride's
Toilette," "The Night-piece to Julia,"
"Slmllla," "Her Tour," "Perspectives,"
"At tbe King's Gate," aud "Sub Luna," the
first four being Illustrated. All coutribu
tions are by writers of repute. Other prose
sketches and the departments complete tbe
The Century presents, too,a choice table of
contents, also from the pen« of favorite con
tributors. T. Cole's engraving of Florence
Nightingale, from a photograph, forms the
frontispiece. Henry James, Jr.'s illus
trated paper on "Venice" Is followed by a
sketch of that author by W. D. Howells and
a portrait by T. Cole. Other illustrated
numbers are : "A New Profession for
Women," telling how nurses are taught at
Bellevue Hospital, New York; "Wood En
graving direct from Nature;" a novel and
noteworthy step in art ; "The Beginning of
a Nation,'' "Sculptures of the Great Per
gamou Altar," and chapter i of a romance.
"Tbe Led Horse Claim." "Is tbe Jury
System a Failure f" in discussed, and a long
Ust ot poems, short articles anti "Bric-a
Tbe American edition of lilacku'wd'H
Edinburgh Magazine for October has been
received, and as usual contains a fund of
good things. The contents are : "Adol
phus—a Comedy of Affinities," "Tunis,"
part vu "The Ladies Llndorea," "lu the
British Museum," "Tbe Ersklnes and their
Kinsfolk," "Nottingham Lace—Its History
and Manufacture," part ii "Urbs Roma
Vale!" "The Story of James Barker—a
Tale of the Congo Coast," and "The Situa
tion in Egypt."
HASTINGS AND THE TARIFF.
What Mr. William Dean Think« of His
To the Editor of tiih Gazette : On
Saturday night last I went to listeu to Mr.
Hasting«, the Republican nominee for Con
gress from our State, In expectation that I
should listen to a well digested es«ay that I
was told would be read ou the subject of the
tariff. A more miserable production com
ing from a man who,from hi« daily practical
observations, must have had many oppor
tunities to post himself upon the subject
which he undertook to propouud at a public
meeting of American freemen I never
listened to. If the men who belong to the
Republican party can gulp aud gobble down
such stuff as that essay ami call it intelli
gent reasoning why then they are almost
beyond redemption. It was evident to me
before he had half got through why tie did
not accept my challenge to discuss the very
questiou which he is uow trying Loenltghtcu
the intelligent voters of Delaware upou. I
do consider that the tariff questiou is one q
tbe great national questions of the preseii '
Lime and to vote for a man like Mr. Hustings
to go to Congress and expect him to vote in
telligently would be like putting a six-year
old, delicate, sickly boy into a stone quarry
aud expect him to do the work of a first
class quarrymun. I have got
printed speeches, delivered in Wilmington,
and if I can ouly spare half an bour's time
will dissect it for your columns. 80 tar a«
I have read of it there is not much in it to
be dissected. Whether it really is worth a
thought has been the question with me, but
I would still like to meet Mr. Hastings
before a Delaware audience and discuss this
very imi*ortant questiou before our people,
so that they might be better able to judge
of Mr. li's qualifications. Atiy preacher
may make a readable sermon 11 it is not to
be a subject of criticism. Respectfully,
A Reproductive Comet.
The present comet in the Eastern sky,
which can la: distinctly seen by everyone at
early morning, 1« certainly the most remark
able one of »11 the modern comet«. Pro
fessor Lewis Swift, director of the Warner
Observatory, Rochester, Ne
the comet grazed the
eause great disturbance,
lias divided into
York, «tat«« that
so closely as to
much so that it
less than eight separate
part«, all of which can in; distinctly seen by
a good telescope. There is only one other
instance on record where
divided, that one being Biel la's comet of
l»4fi, which separated into two parts. Ap
plication« have been made on H. H. Warner
by persons who have noted these cometary
offshoots, claiming the $'J00 prize for each
one of them. Whether the great cornet
will continue to produce a brood of smaller
comets remains to be seen.
That Husband of Mine
Is three times the man he was before he be
gan using "Wells' Health Rvuewer. $1
A Volume In a Single Word.
The Hon. Horatio G. Parker, on being
called upon for a speech, merely said,
"Ohio," in a loud voice, which was received
with tremendous applause.
•When the fountains ofllfe
and embitted by sulk-ring; when the function«
strictly normal, woman
life Is like mu»!«, with no discord to
Jar her sensibilities and break the vital
Immediate relief and a permanent cure by
using Mrs. Lydia E. Plukham's Vegetable Com*,
organic harmony. But many who sutler
vital and functional disorders huve found
Ex-8cuatnr Colliding, It I* stated, 11
take do part whataoever " |- " -
cauvaaa Id Maw York State.
The Republican Judiciary
Balltlmore met lart evening
the iDto p a u dent Judiciary
ex-Mayor Fiedler of Newark
The AnM-Monopollete of Hoflaoa county,
New Jene*. laat night Indoreed the nonil
WtlUam HcAdoo, Republican, for
In yeetarday'e ballot for U. 8. Senator In
the Legislature of Oregon, Mitchell rece i ve d
87 vote« and Sbattuck 88, the remaining
An auxiliary dvfl service reform aaeocU
tlon has been formed at Auburn, New York.
oontalna about forty members, Including
the principal citizens of tbe place, and D.
M. Osborne Is president.
Stinging Irritation, Inflammation, all Kid
complaint«, cured by
nev and Urin
keeps canaries in constgnt song, and cures
disease«. 15 cents at drug store. Bird
Food Co., Ctmden, N. J.
pROF. A. 8. WEBSTER'S
188« —SEASON OF—1883
COMMENCING MONDAY, SEPT. 11.
GENTLEMEN*8 CLASS-Monday and Thurs
day evening«, from 8 to It) o'clock. Monday, Sep
tember II, fiftR.
LADIES AND CHILDREN'S CLASS-Tliur»
y aud Saturday aftt rnoou». commencing Sat
■tlay, September 16. Thursday» from 5 to 6 p.
.. Saturday» from 2 to 4 p. m.
LADIES'CLASS—Wednesday evening from 7
to «o'clock, commencing on Wednesday, Sep
All the latest and most fashionable dances
taught. Including the Lawn Teimls, 1.
New Racquet Quadrille, Glide, Hide Glide, Five
Step, Newport and all Society Waltzes a
•peelaltv; taught either privately or In classes.
Also s nsw Minuet specially adapted
as a parlor dauce. r
CHOICE OF DAYS.
private classes In the
out of tow ii should confer with me a» soon
as practicable for choice of days.
During the summer the Academy rooms have
been haudsomely decorated aud refitted, and are
In splendid condition. They will hereafter
I exclusively for class purpose» and select
For terms, circular, etc« apply at
H. K. KOBELKN'H,
No. 710 Market street,
or by mall to
A. M. WEBSTER.
Masonic Temple, WilmlngUm, Del.
J. T GARDNER.
CUR. SEVENTH AND MllIFLKY ST8.
ha* sdilwl morf help to his business, and .. __
atilt* to supply all pt-rson« wlthOYHTERM st short
notice, ni» waguu will deliver oyttter» to all
G rt» of the city. Orders left with the driver will
promptly attended to. ort2-lnil4
Spinach and Hale Seeds.
EVERYTHING IN THE 8EEI) LINE
J. J. SMITH'S
FOURTH AND 8HIPLKY 8T8.
New York not
■Itles In *prlnr amt summer
. PRICES always
Our One Dollar Shirt has a reputation Tor ex
cellenee unequalled In thlsclly.
MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS.
A foil line
everything belonging to the
WM. B. COLE.
202 MARKET STREET
j ^ POS1TIVECHRE
ALLAN'» soluble medicated itouuiK»
'uleiitcd, October 16th, 187«.
—One box of—
No. 1 will
No. 2 will
matter i*r how long »taiulliig.
No nauseoufl dose* or cubehs, eopalha
y ease In four «lays
t obstinate case, no
pepsin by destroying the routings or Ihe >tuiuarl
1 rice, $1.50. m*ld by all druggist* or iiih
rccelnt of prlee. For fort her particular
for circular. |\ O. Box, 1,533.
J. C. ALLAN CO.,
S3 .lohn Street. New tort
FR 35 8COIIST «
id Promptly Kxecuteil.-fe*
G. W. BOULDEN
No. 307 King Street.
^RE YOU GOING TO PAINT?
JAMES A BROTHER
204 Market St.,
HAVE A FULL LINE OF
COLORS IN OIL, ! a
s K l
KOK SAI.K AT THE LOWKHT CASH HKICK.
204 MARKET STREET,
Friday, October 20.
The filter, which we have
picked out as, probably, the
most practicable one, is
Jewett's, made in Buffalo, N.
Y. It is not altogether satis
factory; but it is nearer satis
factory for general use than
any other which has come to
our knowledge. It has these
virtues : It costs but little,$6,
$8 or $10; is more clcanable
than any other; the part that
can't be cleaned can be re
newed as often as you like, for
little, $1.50, $2 or $2.50; and
it gives you about as clean
water as is attainable, at a
cost of, say $10 a year. You
can't do better at present.
It isn't fair to say this, with
out saying a great deal more.
What can the filter do 1 How
ought it to be managed ? IIow
often renewed Î We answer
these questions in their order.
What can it do 1 It can
take out of water solid matter
held in suspensio i; that which
makes it muddy, or otherwise
not clear. It may,or may not,
take out a bad smell or taste,a
noxious gas or anything held
in solution. Those who are
willing to pay $50 a year, can
probably get a little more out
of a filter that has to be
brought from Scotland,
h ive no reason to believe that
anything more can be got out
of any filter here; possibly we
may imjiort a very few of the
Scotch one of these days.
How is it to be managed 1
The sponge ought to be taken
out and washed every morning;
also the gravel below the
sponge, and the movable
gravel-cup, and the immovable
holder ot the gravel-cup, and
the whole water receptacle.
These do the first of the filter
ing. Keep them rigidly clean,
and filth will gather hut slowly
in the large tilteri ig-crock be
yond. But it will gather there;
otherwise there would he no
use for the filter-crock,
crock is filled with charcoal
and sand mixed in a certain
way. You can't get at it to
clean it. You'd spoil it, if you
should get at it. When that
crock has been used long
enough, throw it away and get
a new one. There's no other
way; and it is made sepaiate,
so as to be renewable at the
least possible cost.
IIow often ought the filter
ing-crock to he renewed ? No
body else who has filters to sell
will answer this question as we
are going to answer it. The
makers of this very filter put a
testimonial in the top of it
which we print here as a curi
ItY, CONN., May 6. 1S7H.
c, and It work»
a* at Ural,
work» when It
lu y head. The
the filter, wa*
your niter* ami
nave bail It In
»put iu water from «*ur water
• ft ho Htrong that I hail to turn
, nfler panslng through
i* pure and sweet h» the boat spring
"' 1 "'ll Mil.'*» K. ANDREWS.
Think of the piled up filth
that has gone into that filter !
of the decay that has been
going on in it all these years;
of the concentrated stench that
is pent up in it. Drink of it 1
If foul water is capable of kill
ing anybody, isn't it amazing
that that man was alive to
write that testimonial in 18781
And the filter-makers are not
ashamed to publish the fearful
tale for your instruction and
But this isn't answering the
question, IIow often the eroek
ought to be renewed 1 Of
course it depends on the water.
Filthy water may spoil the best
filter in an hour,
not going to advise you to use
any filter longer than three
months, without renewing the
Cfieatnut, Tliliteintl aud Market atreeta,
and City-hall aquata. Philadelphia.
OCTOBER, Hh, IMS.
Train« will Imrt Wilmington M follow« for i
Baltimore and Intermodule *<attea*-l.N, XI»
10.00 a.m. 0.00 p.m.
Baltimore and Bay Une-0.17 p. m.
a. m. i.oo, *i
4.11. s.os. s.n
Baltimore uolr-l.m, U.WX ». ix.» and
Trains for Delaware DlvUloa leave for:
Mew outfo-Aa, s.Ma. ». i.es, ass. e.*». »
Del mar and iDlermeduu atatleaa-t.M a. ».
1.06 p. m.
Philadelphia iid Intermediate station «—6.10 a.m.
13.00 m. ft.ft). 7. ft), ».56, p. ».
Philadelphia and New York -Î.0S, 2.» I. ». $.17,
6.18, 7.SS p.m.
Baltimore and Washington- 1.43, 4.51, I.IA t.IT,
a. in. ll.M p. m.
Baltimore 1.05 a. m.
For further Information paasenfars arc re
table» posti l at the depot.
ft^-Traln* marked •.hut: (•) arc llwllcd express
upon which extra fare la charged.
J. K. WOOD, Mènerai Passenger Agi.
1*11 AS. K. I'l'G II. General Manager.
BTEAMBBtF LIN KB.
Ï 'OR PHILADELPHIA.
"S. M. FELTON
—CHANGE OF HOURS
ON AND AFTER MONDAY,
81C FT. 25TH.TI1K STEAMER 8. M.
leave French street wharf at S.45 a. »., aud
12.ft) p. m. returning leaves Philadelphia at O.SQa.
in,, and3.S)p. in.
stopping at Chester and Hook each war.
Fare 15 cents, excursion tickets » cents.
Tickets to return by the P., W. A H. Railroad
good to return on accommodation trains only
sold on the boat SO centa.
JjH)R NEW YORK.
Electric line ol Steamers
Balls from King street wharf, Wilmington,
at 2 o'clock, p. in., and aud from Fier 14,
Eaat River, New York,
at 4 o'clock, p. in. Freight carried as low
as by any other line. For rates
A KIEL ABBOT, M South street, New York;
E. ANDREWS. Wilmington.Del. 5-a-tf-*>
UNITED STATES MAIL STEAMERN
Ball Weekly to and from
NEW YOltK and GLASGOW, via LONDON
Gabln Faasage, |ft> to fftO. Returns $110 to $14C
Seront! Cabin,$40. Return Tickets,$75.
Cabin passengers booked at low rates
Passenger aecoiiimodatloua are unexcelled. AI
Stateroom* on Mnlu Deck. Passengers hooket
at lowest rate» to or from Germany, Italy
Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Ac.
of 'Tour* in Scotland. "rates,pla
to HENDERSON BROTHERS. Nev
A MU EL F. BETTS, Adams Express,
»piE ARTIZAN8 SAVI^Q BANK.
NO. 602 MARKET HTREET,
INCOKPOKATKD JANUARY JMT1I. VAX.
Open tt> receive deposits from • a. ». until 4 p. ».
Tuesday aud Hat unlay evenings
from 7 to 8 o'cloeg.
SEMI ANNUAL DIVIDEND,
gularly made In April and October. When
nilentU are uol withdrawn they are acrouuted
tit deposits. Thus permanent dépitait» compound
• heir Interest twlee In each year.
Clement R. Smyth,
( 'hurle» W. ll»w| M inl,
Nitllianlel K. ticn»ou,
Henry F. Dure,
Edward Fust y,
George W. Bush,
George H. Capelle.
M. L. Lichtenstein,
Job h. Jackson,
William II. »wilt,
GKOKGK W. BCHII, President,
F.. 8. CA FELLE. Vice President,
k. T. TAYLOR. Treasurer.
fe 1*21-1 y
J. M. MATHER, Auditor.
HxrwstTOKY or thb Public Money
THE UNITED »TATE»
Edward Betts, President,
G Bo. D ARMSTRONG, «'ashler.
PAID UP CAPITAL, $6(10,000.
Philadelphia, New Y«*rk and Boston Kxehanft«
furiitnhed to regular IK poultors without ehsrge.
Dlseount days, MONDAY» and TIIUKHDAYH
at 6.» a. in.
Clement B. »myth,
Georg« W. Bush,
John H. A «tarns,
James C, McCouib,
Bamuel Uaucroft, Jr.
MESSRS. E de V. VERMONT A CO.,
OF76CHAMBER»STREET, NEW YORK,
lge<| regular corre*pondenta ol 4U
PER» In the Uniteti »täte» aud Canadt
iow prepared to »end tlielr
PRIVATE FINANCIAL LETTER
from New York city (under white sealed
• dope) to all
INVESTORS OR »PECULATOR»,
who may desire to receive weekly the late»
in formation concerning the
In tlie metropolis
HINTS ami POINTS
concerning Hie probable rl»e or decline In
storks *, ul*«« a«l vier to InvCHtor*
ami L'apItallsU concerning
SECURE and PROFITABLE INVESTMENTS.
: F., de V. Vermont A Go., not being
• directly or Jn«tlre« tlv, with any
•r Banker*' BuHines*, give their Infor
»nd advice with full linpiiitlalltv and
t heilig liinueueed III the least by personal
, ,, , , , regularly by MONDAY night'«
H E< *1 ! T IV E* W if !*' K i" ,H I ° r TO . ,, « T *EN A.N
» J.i . KM 0,1 Lhe receipt ol the
ONE DOLLAR »«•lit t«»
E. DE V. VERMONT & CO.,
76CHAMBER» STREET, NEW YORK.
R. R. ROBINSON & CO.,
BANKERS AND BROKERS,
Fourth and Market Streets.
5,000 Delaware City 4>* per cent
J ust the Latest Styles
ow in the market
Ç^f Ready Made .Clothing
ill be found at Market &
~|~^ecidedly the largest Stock
~j~ n the city to select from.
^ very Department is filled
"plor your inspection and
E ach suit is guaranteed
\Tobby Patterns for Boys
IN and Men.
our best for the
O f this Department we need
R ich are the styles
or a Custom Suit to fit like
a stock unsurpassed, 2d
ut, trimmed and made
stylish and neat,
O f fashion, the finest lound
on our street.
4 TH-with let us go,
stock to view,
make our selection from
ove with the crowd, and
leave your measure,
A nd get a suit that gives
I ) emembering "merit de
\i mauds recognition,"
K lett, the cutter, first in the
very garment must suit,
your favor to win,
rphis the reason we expect
-L you again;
o give us a call, we boast
not in vain,
T he leaders of Styles i
*toi ks AM,
Tou ' re ."r r ^r"* mi "'
Six Hole Magic h ANg
With Illuminât«] End u ,„i Br „ ni „
.Dd Dumpi". U',,,, 1)U61 »>»*
''. f and Shell „„
*ud. It hin a Ki vi rril.i,. Plia-Cull«
^ "~'<l "U tin: ton nr
th« lurk at pltauurv. The live,,
Door la lined with Tin, and has a
patent Automatic Oven si..n
Attachment. It ha, „ickcl tab
name plate and lu Style
Ue S"»l U) the beat,
a BAKER it la uii,ur(ia,.( .[
-Alao a foil line Ol
HEATER, RANGE * STOVE HOUSE
209 & 213 Shipley St, '
• 0MB MOODS,
EM«y Hosiery and Underwear.
j^kw oof tin I
S. li. STAATS
IS OPENING ALMOST DAILY
itl beautiful designs
ENGLISH, FRENCH AND GERMAN
FANCY HOSIER 1
FOR LADIES, GENTS AND .MlââEâ.
Also opening a large amt WKI.l.
SELECTED »Tot K of
Gentlemen'« and Chllilreii
AT THE VERY LOWEST MARKET KATI
Bpeclal Bargain»— KuhmII.
Hiv r :
B 35 35;
FOR A FEW DAYS !
NOTE HOME OF THE FOLLOWING
Our special bargain In Ml'SLI
A Hill, «emit* a yard; Applet«»
ynrd; one lot Best FrlnU
*le perfect g«eid
Our 34-lncli Wool Filled ('A8IIMF.RE hi
■hades, at 21 cent* a t ar
ladles. Delays are danger«»
Gents' HrltUh Super :
regular made at I« cent* a |
rents a yard. Usually sold »t W
NAPKINS to match at «LIM
test linen bargain» ev«
, regular price.
Our Stock of Fall and M M
SILKS, VELVETS, PLl'SHES, VF.LVH
EEN8 and CLOTH SUITINGS Ist'om,
l>h*tc sml contain« many »•b*»**'**
Everybody knows our I'M
Some of the above prices »re
30G Market Street.
Drew GOort», àic., at Sharp*.
"yyiLLIAM B. SHARP,
Fourth and Market Sts.,
New Dress Goods
at REDUCED PHH'Fd.
Colored and Dress «Silks,
Cloths ano Cassimew
the Imp«"l* 1
The larReat atock
-Alao a foil mu-of
Carpets and Oil (-lotus,
35 cell I a *«»
SB A HI
Fourth and Market SN
W E TAKE PLEASURl
the attention ii*
onr NEW. LAK«K
ihr ID»«* 31 *
I I» 111«' f,,J '
»tiM'k, Ju»t opened.
.u. nt of Instruments
cuiptlng |» r| « , «* H *
Will find II Kr rtt,l>
We lake plei
whether they wi
i » call.
: & C<
I). S. Johnston
46 and 48 West
(JlNOt'l N API
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