(F.sta»ushco in 17*4.)
fCBLIBHED EVERY DAY, EXCEPT SUNDAY.
BKLL Ac TAYLOR,
Editom and PrauiHEBS.
BY CMMMt IN ANY Mrr OF TM« ÇjTV AT 3«
CKNT» M« Want, oa Tw«NTv-Fivt Cwn JJJ
Mouth. Payadls to TH« Rtauua Au th^im»
OOLUWTO», AND TO NO OTXI», ON AT TMt DU ••»»••
Dr A tMO
a . $3.00
Oar Y Ian, a • • •
a» vtoMTH», . • •
Te «* Month#, • .
Business Osrici ««»£»'«« °2":
WlLNINBTON T tllPHON« CX
AOVtNTiaiNINT» MAY 8t
NCCTED WITH TMt
-, AMO NtW»
or 7 a. m. ANO 8 r. m.
TINE MTW UN THE HOUM
MONDAT. NOV. 6.
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
CHARLES C. STÖCKLET,
ci Susse* County.
FOB KKPHBSENTATIVB IN CONOR***,
CHAULES B. LORE,
Of New Castle County.
DEMOCRATIC COUNT* TICKET.
I OR 9TATB SENATORS,
DR. SWITHIN CHANDLER.
ALEXANDER B. COOPER.
HENRY M. BARLOW.
GEORGE H. BATES.
ROBERT C. JUSTIS.
ALBERT N. SUTTON.
WILLIAM A. COMEOYS.
DK. JAMES V. CRAWFORD.
rOR LHYT COURT COMMISSIONERS,
EDMUND HAMAN, Mill Creek Hundred.
w>iHN T. CHEAIRS, Red Lion Hundred.
JAM ES II. MAC KEY, White Clay Creek Hd.
SERICK F. SHALLCROSS, St. George'» Ud.
James T. TAYLOR, Api>oquinimiuk Hd.
OUoKGE 0. KOTHWELL, Blackbird Hd.
PURNAL J. LYNCH.
FRANK K. SMITH.
Tuesday, Nov. 7.
1'OLI.H OPEN BETWEEN EIGHT AND
MN1! O'CLOCK IN TIIK MORNING
AND CLOSE AT FIVE O'CLOCK IN
apparent that the
Since it has become
c Democratic ticket is sure tobe elected
a square test of par
i» u large majority,
t,.„, in New Castle county, the Repub
L r>e of electing their ticket
and are would
fact they build ca [
e i IcAVor'iig to
tomber of the Levy
of a single member
control of the County LegU
r tori If
< >urt. The electi. i
Till give thei
Li live body, and ou thi
their hopes lor obtaining possession of the
cry, and using it to pro
a >eßsracnt machii
d-jee such majorities In this county in the
ventuallv give them poese*
lature as will
if the State.
I . '!
-ill for an instant
this or any
We hope no Democrat
t her sort of
iv propositions fo
trade. The Democratic
irdy, and will be elected
receives a solid Dorao
t Uet is iu
1 . its entii
v uti*- supp -r
weaken it, and
« .mliilates a chance to slip in,
> ttld otherwise be defeated.
Let. the Democratic voter» »tan«l up
• iidly for the whole ticket, and not a Re*
j. ibllcan c
r,e storm of ballot» to morrow.
Beware of the trader !
didate iu the State will survive
g «ni authority that
» Dirk Harrington, being in
itnpaigu thunder iu the lower
unable to secure
r>er cents, made
It p* reported up«
need of some
my of Ilubbell's tw
« lrec.t proposition to a "redheaded and itope
1 tl" reporter
» >tne reputatiou as ac orator to stump Sussex
the disguise and under the name of
f j liomas V. Coojier, the likewise "redheaded
of tlie Pennsylvania
»f the Morning Xettu who has
and bopcdul" ciniir
Central Cnmmlttce. A wholesome
1 :ir of the Gazkttb eettin;' wind of the
1 I tie ira me i» understood to have been the
, ■■ training force that operated to prexent
t ! - brilliant idea beiuft carried into eflect.
Tue morning organ is almost fer«x:lou8
geH. Bates, Esq.,
In iie assaults upon Ge
Ida earnest advocacy of Democratic
principles and his denunciation of the Re
publican tendency towards mixed schools.
Mr. Bates not only ably defined the Demis
tills campaign, but did
i ratlc position 1
L .,ble service for the party all over the
, ,unty, and in a manner that made heavy
inroads into tlie ranks of honest Republi
Ilenee, the morning organ's
n . alignant assaults..
Since Red Bane has beeu visited by a
destructive fire It is a matter of sincere re
"Asaoclated Press fiend" of
not scorched to the Extent ol
( ret that tlie
preventing him from writing any sensational
cis-patches for six mouths, or more.
Republicans of Penn
lvania don't know what to do.
movement took their appetite,
made them »ick, and to
morrow's work will fairly paralyze them.
ahrewd suspicion that the
Tiikre is a
' vest-pocket voter" will be out in force to
. and that he will «maah Harring
Ion - * machine ticket Into ''smithereens.
The Philadelphia Timet will hereafter be
h nowu at the Daily Vote fur ITantrt Oervern
Umitt. _ _
Vote aoainst mixed schools
FUln Tnlli To Honaat Repnbllcen». I
The prêtent political campaign coinee to
anend to-morrow. The light la drawing !
'acidly to a eloee, and while there U yet time rotera
we draire to aay a few plain, friendly word» ua
to thorn Republicans—and we know givo
many- - who are, to put It at
lng of their party over to the control oi auch
Dick Harrington, Oeo. P. Fisher, aud
others of that clasa, who regard their party
as merely a convenient stepping stone to
their owu personal elevation, regardless, If
that be attained, of all considerations ol
decency or honor. We want to say to them
precisely what We think, and what
we believe they will think, if they
reflect upon the matter, would be the
result of the triumph of the faction now
dominant to the Republican party in this
and we hare
we Intend to
deaire to aburo any man
Plain statement« of facta anil logical de
duction» from thoae facte, when they
vitally affect the interests of the |ieople, srs
not abuse, but rather the pciformance of a eau
public duty, which no newspaper that la aa
loyal to the interests of those who support
It can honorably cacape. We know that there
many worthy people in thla State who Is
closely bounce ted by ties of blood with
the man whom the Oazbtt* haa been daily
■denounulng and warning the people against
for tho paat few week«, but that is their
miafortuue and not our fault. We sympa
thlie with them aud deeply regret that our
convlctlora of duty should make it impera
tlvely necessary to lay before our readers
facta which under other circumstances
than those Involving the public welfare we
should regard as lit only for the pages or a to
criminal court record. But the obligation
of a public Journal, aa we conceive it, does
not end with the preaentation of the news,
also a walcblul aur
I ■ '
vetllauce ol the public interest«
governmental, partisan or personal methods
that are calculated either to enhance or hn
For the Oaxettb
peril the public wcllare.
have done leas than it has done would
have been to prove itaelf unworthy the
confidence and unuport of it» readers,
not »imply aa a Democratic paper opposing
the Republican party that the Gazette
but it lia® been
the champion of purity ami honesty
iu our government that it has fought the
fight of this campaign aud done what little
in its power to prevent the State falling
into tho hand» of thoae from whom it be
took fur nothing
lieves Delaware rau
We believe our
cause, which is the Democratic cause,
will be successfully supported t»y the people
ut the polls to-morrow, but at the same time
there is a probability, remote though it be,
that Dick Harrington, the conspirator,
bribe-taker and compounder of felony, may
secure by bribery and trickery, that "vindi
cation" which he has so long sought
here in Delaware and which was denied him
by the courts of the District of Columbia.
And it is because of this possibility that wc
desire the honest Republicans of the State
the very probable
to reflect upon
result of a victory tor
Because we all know that the
election of what is called the Republican
ticket will not meun a victory for the Re
j publican party, but simply the triumph of
who have taken their party by the
a highwayman would
and demanded of
take a victim,
it as the price of ita continued existence
acquiescence in their choice of candi*
all know further that it
would mean the bitterest humiliation of the
only men iu the party who as a body are de
serving of the respect and consideration
of the people, and who have alone,
during all the years the Republican party
has come before this community for politi
ca [ favors, done whatever has been
«lone to advance in a manly and decent
manner tho success of their party,
you, honest Republican», lend a helping
hand fo your own degradation? For
party degrades yon, and you cannot conceal
from yourselves the fact that victory for the
who have arrogantly assumed the
leadership of your party would mean a deeper
disgrace to the party than the most sweep
ing defeat. The Democratic party ha»given
fair and economical government.
The truste«! leader of that wing of your
party, which, an we have said, is alone
cutltled to the credit for whatever his been
done for the real advancement of tin* pat ty
here, has paid a glowing tribute to the
honesty ami economy of the Democratic,
administration of Delaware,
you not rather see a continuance of such
a government ami trust to the excellent
men who constitute the Democratic ticket
for such Improvements in
emmental method» as the
times show to be necessary, than to turn the
State over to Harrington, Fisher and Lofland
and the men who obsequiously do their
bidding without query or cavil ? We know
that party tics are strong and under ordi
nary circumstances we think it proper that
they should be, but ought they to he strong
enough to command your cooperation in on
effort to secure the dismissal of true and
faithful officials to make room formen whom
you would not trust one moment in the
management of your private affairs • ^ ou j
are all men wlto are deeply Interested in the _IL
...Hnn^r.rtwi^iiiiGfn.ir qmti- I,ut MIC '
continued prosperity or our Stau, nu. sir« ■
not those of you who are accepting Harriug- j
. f , .
ton'a dictation lor the sake of party
allowing yourselves to he blinded by a false |
devotion to party into making the mistake :
of consigning the State's moat vital in- | a
terests into the hands of those from whom
you can expect nothing i»ut despoliation for
the people an«l insult for your
selves ? These are question., which
you should weigh well before de
positing your ballot to-morrow. They
are of more importance than any party con
siderations, however urgent, an«l us you de
cide then so you will decide, it muy be, the
future weal or woe of Delaware.
The records show that Mr. Albert
Carrey, tlie Republican candidate for Gov
ernor,waa a slave-holder before the war, and
only released his hold upon his human
chattels when compelled to do so by the law |
of the land. His opposition to public
schools and his evident reluctance to pay
school tax have also been clearly proven.
On the other hand, Mr. Stockley, his Demo
cratic competitor, never owned a slave in
his life, and has always been in favor of im
proving our public schools, paying school
taxes in large amounts willingly aud without
•These »re the men the people
must choosa between as Governor of our
State for the next four years.
It I» *o all along the line and tlie mem
bers of the "grand old party" speak of
their coming majorities in whispers and in
the feaeo «orner».
The Election To-morrow.
The election In Delaware takea place to
morrow, and as the time for appeals to the
rotera hat gone by, it only remain» now fo»
ua to urge our people to go to the polie and
givo an expression or their political choice
at the ballot-bo*.
We dothlafortworeaaona. Firat, because
it 1* the duty of erery cltiaen who la legally
qualified to vote at all election», and eec
ondly, because we belleye that the larger
the vote the heavier will be the majority for
honest government and Constitutional re
form, ac embodied in the Democratic State
and county candidates.
■ We firmly believe that the success of the
Republican party In this State, under Its
present corrupt management, would be a
disgrace to the commonwealth, and be fol
lowed by a rolgn of extravagance and official
prostitution that would assail the pocket of
every taxpayer, and replace the honest,
economical government we bave enjoyed for
years, with an administration of which cost
liness and Inefficiency would be the dis
Equally convinced are we that Kepubli
eau succesa would Impose upon Delaware,
aa it haa upon other States, the fearlui in
Aktion of mixed schools,aud thuaeventually
destroy the ey.'.tcm of public education that
Is being gradually improved throughout the
Stute and haa beeu almost perfected in the
city of Wilmington. In Republican Cheater
county mixed achoola have curaed the poor
white people for year«, aud if the Republl
can party proves successful tu Delaware
they will aoou stretch across the border and
Inflict their bauetui preaenee and evil re
»ulta U|>on our people.
for these reasons, in addition to many
others we havs fully and earnestly preaeuted
to the people during the campaign,
sincerely hope for the election of the entire
Democratic State and county ticket« to
morrow. And not only do we hope for this
result, but from the temper of the people
we expect It, and by majorities» decisive
as to have no room to doubt that they are
In favor of honest government and against
the success of the worst political methods
that ever dlsgaced a campaigu in thla
IKlX'T BE IXTlMWATEn hV deputy U. S.
Marsha!» and special officer« around the
poll», but ace that every Democrat who la
legally qualified gets his ballot into the ho*.
Tim polls open between eiobt and nine
o'clock to-morrow morning and eloae at
fi \ B o'clock in the afternoon. Be
vote in time.
Look out for negro repeater* at the polls
"Spot" every vote they cast
aud report them to the Board of Canvas»
honest candidates and a
decent party management.
Vote for every candidate
TIIK BALLOT LAW.
opinion of Messrs. Gray ami Apruan
to Its Operation.
scope of the nniftmn ballot law, the follow
ing has been furnished for publication :
Since some misunderstanding seem» to
have arisen respecting the provisions of the
•act to provide a nniform ballot for election
purposes," the nnderstgned. after careful
consideration of the same, state the follow
incr a* their opinion upon certain matters
concerning which inqnlrlra have been made .
1. Thr. act prescribe« the alte, and pro
hibits any marking of a ballot upon the
inside otherwise than by printing
or writing of the names of thoae voted for,
and of the office to which those voted for
are intended to be chosen, together with
the name of the
of those voted for
2. The act, however
from a ballot even though no name be sub
stituted for any name «0 erased or scratched;
but a name may, or may not be substituted
for a name scratched or erased at the option
of the elector, snd such substitution, if
made, may be either in writing or by p
slips, pasted over any name proposed
erased or scratched.
3. A ballot which contains the namee of
more than two persons for the office of
Senator in the General Assembly, cannot be
counted as a vote for Senator, though good
ns to the residue of the ballot; and a ballot
which contains the names of more than
K-ven persons for the office of
Rcprrumtatitn§ in the General Assem
bly cannot be counted as a vote for
lb prcscntatives, though good as to the resi
due of the ballot But a ballot which con
tains the names of fewer than two persons
Representatives in the General Assembly, is
good as to those voted for.
4. Only one person can be voted for from
each hundred entitled to a Levy Court
Commissioner, though it is not obligatory
that a ballot should contain the name of a
candidate from each hundred entitled.
.V A voter is entitled to vote for any one
j or more of the officer* to be elected without
. voting for the others.
In answer to numerous inquiries
partv to which a majority
, does not prohibit the
ratehing of any name or names
than seven persona for
ou j tje^lth IS WEALTH,
MIC ' Git. F.. r. WEST'S NERVE AND BRAIN
sir« ■ treatment, a speetflefor Hysteria, Dlsalnees,
j (/»avulsions. Nervous Headache, Mental Dçprcs
. b?»» ,,r Memory. 8pcrmatorrtm*ft, Hnno
party u-ncy, Involuntary IlernlMloa, Fremstur« Old
false | .n^'-induTgrncV, °wh\cti 1 ïîi l «f» fc %ô* Glf ' abUSe * ° F
: JJj J^onti/^'siruatinent. «
in- | a box, or six boxes for |5, »c
cure < any > case? rl with^*
W. C. BPRUANCE.
Wilmington, Nov. 2, 1882.
Ready for Fall lluslnes».
Our fall stock of Lata and caps now in
store. The most elegant stock of Dcrbv
lmts we evpr had made up. Prices as usual,
the lowest in the city. E. II. Rumford &
Bro., No. 404 Market street..
keeps canaries in constant sr»ng, and cures
•lineases. 15 cents at drug store. Bird
Food Co., Camden, N. J.
recent cases, r
order received by us
for blx boxes, accompanied with $5, we will send
the purchaaer « written guarantee to return the
money If the treatment does not etfeet a cure.
Guarantee issued only bv N. B. I)AK?«)UTH,
Dniggl rt,corner Second and Market street*, Wil
mington. Delaware, olesjrent.
TRUSSES a SPECIALTY.
X I> ABGEBT STOCK IN THE CITY.
To «nit any kind of Rupture. Over 86 years'
pcrlenee. A fit guaranteed. A private apart
ment for ladle«. LADY ATTENDANT.
Z. JAMES BELT,
SIXTH AND MARKET STS., WIL.. DEL
New York novelties in spring an
Neckwear for men. FRICltt
Our One Dollar Hhin has a reputation for ax
cellcnce unequalled In this city.
MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS.
everything belonging f the
A full Hoe
WM. B. COLE.
202 MARKET STREET
John • Waimmaker s.
Monday, November <!.
Of engraving for weddings
for the ordinary imposes
civilized social life, cards, ad
dresses, illuminations, etc., wo
can speak in a manner highly
agreeable to the people of our
own city. The Philadelphia
standard is decidedly higher
than that of any Other Ameri
of ° P
two houses which do iitr better
work than any house in New
York or Boston; which is not
so high praise as it seems; lor
truly there is not a single house
in either city, which can be
trusted to piloj
through a delicate social occa
sion, make the most of its pro
prieties. and avoid its dangers,
and at the same time furnish
tirst-class stationery. That is
what an engraving house is
continually called upon to do;
and must do <>r rank low.
Somebody has got tobe master
ol ceremonies; a ul in our re
publican society that dignity
falls largely to the stationer.
He may bo a more tradesman,
or he may be a Professor ol
Propriety. Philadelphia society
is fortunate in having the most
emi lent Professors ol Pro
We are one of these two
houses. "We employ one ol
the two Professors; one who
has been entrusted with some
of the most delicate work of
his time. Mr. Mattheus lias
charge of our engraving. [The
way we take to deserve confi
dence in all work of a delicate
nature is to employ experts.]
We acknowledge frankly
that, in the competition of the
two houses which do first-da
work here, wc fire not (lie one I
so firmly established in the an- 1
cient and habitual confidence
of society as to enable us, it we j
wanted to, to charge the high-1
est prices. We acknowledge
with pleasure and frankness,
that the other engraving house
here deserves sp well the con
fidence which it enjoys that
the only inducement we can
offer for your preference ol us
is that of the price.
If this isn't a fair advertise
ment we don't know how to
d Fourth circle)*, northwest fr<
B1 ick all-silk damasses, 85
cents a yard; all one quality;
mostly remnants, but not all.
Others of the tame quality, §1.
Next-outer circle, south entrance t »
Satin-stripe cashmeres of the
vainc of $1.75, that we adver
tised at $1 several days a^o.
never came till Saturday,
had the very same some time
ago, hut two Inches narrower;
and wc don't mind telling what
they rost, viz., $1.49, freight
and duty included.
ce to main building.
Warm skirts for ladies, and
leggings for ladies, girls and
little girls. The warm skirts
are satin, satin-and cloth, satin
and Italian, all quilted; cloth,
flannel and felt prettily trim
med, not quilted,warm enough
without. The leggings are all
sorts;one very useful and fairly
pretty sort, woven at two
tliirds value, 25 to 65 cents.
of south entrance to main building.
RAH. HO AO LINKS.
P hiladelphia, wil
OCTOBER, 9lh, 1W2.
Wilmington a» follow» for :
Trains will loo
7.38 p. I«.
New York-2.00. 3. »» *•». 1L * ** m '
•12.®*, 1.0, -SO, J».l7, 8..W, 7.Ä.P. *•.
Bel it more and Intermadlale »uilona— I.OA •.»«
10.00 a. ii
Baltimore and Bay Llne-d.W p. m. _
Baltimore and Washington—1.45L 4.81* *- 17
a. m. 1.(0, •!.», 5.00, «.57, 11.0« p. m.
Baltimore only—1.05, 10.no». ». *2.28 and
Trat in, for Delaware Division leave for:
.06, 8.00, 8.38 p.
. «.00 p. ID.
New Caatla-4.00, ». W a. m.
Uarrlncton and Intermediate »Uttona— ». 10 a. m
1.05, 8.25 p. in.
and Intermediate »tatlon»—9.10 a. m.
*nd Intermediate »tatlon»—8.10a.m.
I 5.5». 7.:», 0-55, p. m.
•I New York-2.00, 2.28 a. m. 5.17,
8. M, 7.» p. in.
d Washington—l.dA 4.51, 8.05, 9.17,
Hal 1 1 in <
. 11 .
gor further Information passenger«
, ferret! to the time tabler pouted »I the depot,
Ä^Traln» marked thus: (•) an* limited expre»»
oil which extra faro I» charged.
►OU. General Passenger Agt.
, 1 . II. w
H A-. K. IM'UH.
^ 'HANGE OK TIME !
FOR PHILADELPHIA AT 7 A. M.
XT. nil, TIIK STEAMER
SAMUEL M. FELTON
will leave French »Irret wharf at 7.oh a.
»17.50 a. m. nml «.îieaiur ui a.u» 1». '•••
turning Ira Ye* Philadelphia at 2.5» p, *"•
Kam from Wilmington, 16 <*«nu: «•
tick<U26. ciiU. From llookj»r <1ic»ter.
•k»ts. 15 mit». Tick
» nt to rrturii bv thel
iMMitw; I.IdwochI ( lluok 1,
111 he sol-I
W.A 11. It. It.
» ('hejstor, X,
oil the boat K
JJOR NEW YORK.
Electric Line ot Steamers
Sail, from Kin* »trout wharf, Wliralil*Uin,
at 2 o'clock, p. in., anil and fr<
fca.l River, New York,
» o'clock, 1». in. Freight carried a» low
», by any other Hue. F
AIDE!. AimOT. VI South »treet. New Vork;
E. ANDREWS. Wilmington.Del. t-a-lfdll)
UNITED STATES MAll, STEAMERS
Kall Weekly to ami from
NEW YORK and GLAHMOW* via LONDON
Cabin Pannage, t<* $V. Returns fllO to fl4C
»croud Cabin,H'- Return Tickets,f76.
hooked at low rati*»
»»«sen gern book«*«
Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Ac.
For book» of "Toumln Scotland, 'Tate».pinn».
Ac., apply to HENDERSON IlltoTHKItS, Ne»
York, or o A MU KL K. HETTS, A.lams Kxpresa,
tl Boston F.xchang«
THE ARTIZAN8 SAVING BANK.
NO. cos MARKET 8TB E ET,
atki) January 24th. ih61.
. in. until 4 p. m.
h i. .'»Itsfrom
.1 Haturiluy evening»
to s n'clora.
8EMI ANNUAL DIVIDEND,
J« punit« coin pound
««• >t with'
lee In <
tin 11 ii
r«c W. Bush,
rjri* 8. t.'anelle,
M. L. Lichtenstein,
Job It. Jackhon,
William II. «wirt,
fiKOUUEW. HUSH, President,
! .. 8. < A PELLE. Vice 1
h. T. TA Y LOU. Treat*
J. M. MATHER, Auditor.
Clement H. Hmytti,
el It. He'UHOII,
llcur> E. 1
I W. Hastings,
' Edward Puhej
IRST NATIONAL RANK
REPOSITORY OF Tit * PUBLIC MONEY
THE UNITED STATES
Edward Betts, President,
Geo. DArmhtrono, ('ashler.
PAID UP CAPITAL, #500,000.
Philadelphia, New York
inilHlicd to regular Dep«
;it s.:w I
John II, Aflaina,
«C. Met tomb,
\\ 111lam Tatnall,
Bainuek Bancroft, Jr.
Uteinent B. Hmyih,
George W. Bush,
Dan lid Jauieu
MESSRS. E de V. VERMONT & CO.,
OK 76 UI1 AMBERS STREET, NEW YORK,
Acknowb'dgctl regular rorrcspon«tcnt»
N K\V81*AI*ER8 lathe United States and Cauadk
ow prepared to »end their
PRIVATE FINANCIAL LETTER
New York city (under white sealed
vefope) to all
INVESTORS Olt SPECULATORS,
•kly the lates
who mav «tcslre to rc«*elve
information concerulitK the
in the melrapolu
HINTS and POINTS
concern in« the probable rla«*
•ks ; hIbo ndvlce to luvcbtor»
nd <'apltiillbts couceruliiK
SECURE and PROFITABLE INVESTMENTS.
, : K. de V. Vermont ft Co,, not being
I, directly <»r Indlrcctlv, with any
Broken»' or Bankers' BiibIiiorh, «tvn their Infor
mation and advice with lull Impartiality and
without being Influenced lu the least by personal
Letter «ent regularly by MONDAY night'»
mall. In cloned envelope, f or THIRTEEN CON
SK.« til l V F. W Ei« KH on the receipt of the
ONE DOLLAR «eut
E. DE V. VERMONT & CO.,
76 UHAMliKItS STREET, NEW YORK.
It. It. ROBINSON & CO.,
BANKERS AND BROKERS,
Fourth and Market Streets.
1.000 D.lawara u«r 4M per «mt. bouda.
Buy and Mil Blocks and bonds
Lpitcrsof credit available In all parts of the world
From the Corners.
At this time ol the year
gentiemcn are lookiug after
their wardrobe tor the winter,
and the query generally heard
is this, viz : "Where can I get
the best Overcoat and Suit;
one that will lit the best, cut
and made in the most approved
style, and at the lowest price."
We answer: at Fourth and
Market streets, Wilmington
Clothing House, because we
have the stock to select from,
and if you want a custom
adc garment our facilities are
superior to any of our compet
itors, and we make as tine
work as can be done in any
first-dase Tailoring Depart
ment. II you want a ready
made garment you have a much
larger assortment than any
other clothing house to select
from, and goods made express
ly for us and not to he dupli
cated elsewhere; while our
prices are as low as usually
paid to the wholesale dealer,
because we got direct from the
manufacturers. We mean, if
large stock, superior quality of
goods and workmanship, low
prices and our business repu
tation, which is not to he sac
rificed by any misdealing, to
do a larger trade during this
month than ever before. W e
therefore invite our patrons,
with their friends and all others
who have never visited our es
tablishment, to come during this
month and look at our Over
coats and Suits for men, boys
and children. We feel confi
dent we can please you and
you will be delighted to know
you can get as tine clothing
as is worn in Wilmington at a
lower price than elsewhere, at
Fourth and Market streets,
"Wilmington Clothing House.
Jno. W. Diefendorf & Co.
N. B.—Please call to-day.
magio rangé i
Ton ara invited to call awl
Five and Six Hole Magic Rang
With Illuminated End ,nd Broil *
lng Door. Detachable Hearth.
"8 lln ' 1 imping Orntr.
Wldo F rout Ilearlh and Shell ,, u
end It has a Reversible Pipe Collar
that can bo used on the topi,rim
Uie back ut plenum*. The Oven
Door U lined with Tin, and hcR*
patent Automatic Oven Shell
Attachment. It ha» nickel knobs
und name plate ami j„ stvk* a-id
A t) pea rance U equal to the test. a,
a BAR tit It ia unhurpahsei!.
-Al«o a fail line of
Stoves and Rang
HEATER, RANGE & STOVB HOUSE
209 & 213 Shipley St,
HOC CATION AL.
—Will reopen on
MONDAT BVH'Q, OCT. 2,
In roon No. 4. MxsonlrTerapl». P«r»ou»*L
Information »grill apply to
nit. SAM I. w. MritPRT,
or PROF. J. JAl.KSU.V Wzitc
yj A PLKWOOD INSTITUT K
Phlla. A Balt. Lent
I» 22 mile» w<
Courses of Study—English, Biifl'.uesi,
aud Claasleai ; & thorough Chemical <te;
Buperior opportunities offered
tnd boys to prepare for the be*t Am
ferred by »ullftiiT of the
Inlature of Pennsylvania »p"ii yonng >
taking a full co
Reading taught by n flr»t-«U»« e!<»cution
Penmanship by a prof«*
beauties of the art.
Private Instruction given to thone vü 1 *
cation has been neglected. A home-lliH
ment for little boys. Twclre instruction«.
J. snORTLIDGE (Ytlr College), A. M..
ctpal, Concordvllle, Del., Co., Pv
tfAUIf JMTfl WBF.
Disease- ... xtta
within; Hs manifestation«
the disease the e*nfle mu« rr
In n*» other way eau « •
WARN Kll'8 8 A I* E K H
CUKE, is cHtabllsbed on
tuet thla P r ' ccl
95 Per Cent.
of alldl&esscs nriflfl f*om *• '» P
liver, an«l It strike» at on • .,
"■tty. Thu element» of which F
.llr. i lly up ,m ,, "'iT 1 / r ô|Ü.|na frér» I» *
,I restorer, anil J>F M»«IM
K r.:it nineily L„;,, '4»' t'J»;',
' ln FlÂîiSi.'îS for WA B.NE«'* »*
I a*r<*t* **
I »»»"•'" ' r "„V
1 tNtSoiÂt* 1
i |08Fb1*o 9 s *' ,!
DAMS AND BROTHER
No. 504 Market Stree
TOYS, DOLLS & ^
l,llV «Sffll» Y
boots, shoes & RUB
c " 0CK u r L%*fe
Largest an;l ''■«Çr/JJ." 1 Tah'««'
-tot» w* " .,-rai
HARPER' 8 baZAR ' <M
?ABW 1 BÎA&' L00 ' 01
tapestry brü8«m, aMA9
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