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The daily gazette. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1874-1883, November 16, 1882, Image 2

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(CeratueMfo m 1784.)
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY. EXCEPT SUNDAY.
BYCYaXa A TAYLOR,
■»none atrn Fmucnan».
•v Cawmm tn *Nv pout or th« Ctw at Sti
OcaT« ecu Wtf*, oa Twaww-Fivt C**t» eca
Moots*. Pavaoue to th« Re ou lab Authooizco
THE BUffMEM
CouPSTon, AMO TO no other, oa
BY MAIL.
a . $3.00
Mat V«Aa, . .
.tT"
1.55
M
EotTomAi Rooms art com*
4W Bumncm Omet
occtso WITH THE Wiumnotom Telephone Ex*
, AMO New« oa AovtaTiacMtNT« mat m
THM WAV AT ANY TlMt «fTWECN TME HOUH»
■ n
7 A.M. AMO 8 P. M.
au Lrrrtas ano Teleoaam« to
THE ÖAZETirrE,
WlUHWTOM, Oik.
WILMINGTON. THLK8HAY, NOV. If.
New Poste! ProiMMltion.
There b a probability that at the next
»easion of Cougress a bill will be introduced
hating for its object the abolition of our
present postage stamp 6chcmo and the sub
stitution therefor of stamped envelopes upon
some plan similar to that now in use
the Government for stamped
It is estimated by post
by
envelopes.
office official« that the time saved in the
manual work of putting off the mails of
eitles of the size of Wilmington and larger
would be at least, twenty per cent, of the
time now occupied for that purpose. This
would result chiefly from the fact
that with stamped euvelopes every
stamp would be In the upper
right hand corner, whereas now probably
one-third of the letters mailed have the
stamp stuck on sein»* other jjorncr or lu the
middle of the envelope. It is thought too
that by the adoption of a uniform stamped
envelope system the postage on all sealed
matter can be materially reduced. For
instance, it is claimed now that
letters for which a postage of three
cents is charged can be carried
with the present mail facilities at a cost of a
Uttleover a cent, and all other mail in pro
portion. The principal expense in connec
tion with our postal system is not the cur.
riage of the mail, but the labor of properly
distributing and dispatching it. C
quently, in proportion to Its weight, the
letter-mail received at any flrst-elass post
office costa the Government more than any
other class of matter.
But there are other matters to be consid
ered when the question ot abolishing the
adhesive stamp comes up besides the one
Involving increased postal facilities by a
more rapid system of distributing and dis
patching, and that is as to whether or not
the system proposed will admit of a satisfac
tory adaptation of the wants of business.
If all letters were of uniform weight or of a
limited series of weights the new plan might
be easily made to work with comparatively
little friction and the proposition,
which wo have not yet seen in
detail, may include
upon that point. At any rate we arc in
clined to believe that the contemplated
change would be one worth considering as
apparently embracing advantages over the
present system that would commend it to
the judgement of the people. If, by im
» r I,,,; . ,
proved facilities, it "dl give up
a quicker and cheaper postal sys
tera, then it becomes * a matter
ef great importance, and should re
.•«IV* lh«! attention or Congress a. early as
practicable. Meanwhile, as there is cou
slderable time intervening boiore the assent
bllng of the national legislature, we should
be pleased to receive more explicit Informa
•*" <* **• .
provision
.
Tub 8myrna Time* doc?» the Gazette a
rvoea lojustIce when it charges this paper
with urging the Cauvassing Board of New
Caatlo county to declare Lynch elected
TU« Gazette
apply
to the count of th* rote the
ktiue principles that were applied two years
ago, when the successful Republican county
ticket was In danger of being defeated by
legal technicalities. Then the Board, in the
interest of justice and fair play, corrected
deflective certificates and counted votes held
fo be doubtful by the inspectors for
the candidates for whom they w
intended. If such proceedings
when applied to Republican candidates
(and no lawyers then opposed them or de
clared that the courts were the proper
place to remedy such defects) they are
* (ually correct when applied to a Demo
cratic candidate, and those lawyers who
commended them tw
oppose them now do Injustice either to
their knowledge of the law or to the
spirit of Justice and fair play which we feel
*wre still prevails in tins community. Jho
Gazette ouly urged a fair count of The
votes cast, and this we shall continue to
urge until the dispute Is settled.
Congressman Edward I.. Martin of
tills State, has been prominently mentioned
aa a candidate for the Chief Clerkship of
the next House of Representatives. During
bis term of Congressional service Mr. Mar
tin was a member of the committee having
the supervision of the accounts of the
House clerks, and by his watchfulness and
«-ouatant opposition to the many extrava
gance« that had clustered around
these offices during years of Republican c<.n
trol, gained the esteem of Ills eolleague« and
an influence in the House that enabled him
to carry out all his measures of reform in
this connection. Many of the members of
ths present House, recognizing Colonel
Martin's fitness for the office, united in
tuuning him as a candidate for Chief
Clerk of the next body, and
have thereby placed him in a
tkvorable position for securing the prize,
fie has not announced himself as a candi
date, but having bceu put forward in such a
flattering manner will remain In the field.
He would make a competent official, and his
»election for such a responsible position
would reflect credit upon bis native State
and upon the people he has eo ably repre
sented tn the lower House of Congrers dur
ing the past three years.
The argument that a Democratic Board
ef Canvass should do justice to a Rcpuh
f can candidate one time, and refuse it to a
Democratic candidate on the next occasi^jp,
>hould have no weight with Governor Hall
in deciding our sheriffalty contest.
Sheriff, in defiance of law .
»imply urged the Board to
■•evidently
(ere legal
ago and
ye
f
Ths barkertNE sa of the morning organ
when if urges Republicans to consider the
abuse« of Federal patronage In Delaware
"pr a yerfully" I» alme»t pathetic, y«t
i»f wtifcal.
amtie
The cunc I» Ipnomotlr tn.Ae that art»»
Wfllt.m Herbert wn elected Sheriff of N«w
Cjrtlo county by only It majority, in IMS,
the C.nv».ini; Board that laraed hia certiff
cate of election waa controlled by a majority
of Republican«. Ttala atatement is untrue.
The Board was Democratic, and the Repub
lican member«, though in a minority, at
tempted to preTent the counting of »everal
ballot« for Mr. Herbert which were evi
dently intended for him, though they did not
contain hia name in lull. One of these bal
lots the Board allowed to go by default.
With the feeling that then prevailed Mr.
Herbert would have had to whistle for hia
certificate had a majority of the Board of
Canvara been Republicans.
HANGING AN INDIAN.
The Htory of 111» Crime end How He Mel
111» Death.
Yankto», D. T., Nov. 15.—Matooptleke,
or Brav« Bear, the Indian, was banged in
the Jail yard in thia place at noon lor the
murder of.Joseph Johnson, a whit« man,
near Fort 8o!1y, on May 15, 1879. The gal
lows was erected in the jail yard. Nearly
800 officials, reporters and clergy were ad
mitted. The execution wa« witnessed by
large runt hers of people from adjacent
houses, though the law require» the execu
tion to be private. Brave Bear manifested
no fear, only feeling the disgrace by dying
in that way.
The crime for which Brave Bear waa hung
was one of cold blooded and atrocious char
acter. Joseph Johnson had long been In
the employ of the post trader at Cheyenne
Kivj* Agency, and having saved nearly
f 1,9W, starten! in May, 1879, for the upper
James river, more than 100 miles distant,
where his mother and brother had mad«* a
pioneer settlement, taklug with him his
«aviuga. lie was a quiet and inoffensive
man, but he was destiued never to reach his
destination. His brother, becoming uneasy
at his non-arrival, and knowing that he had
started, went to Fort Sully several days
later and. with the assistance of parties
there, made starch for the missing man.
Some distance out on the lqpiely prairie
they found the dead and putrifylng body of
Joseph Johnson with a bullet through hi*
brain.
His pockets were empty and the horse he
had ridden, his revolver ènd rifle gone.
Brave Bear was afterward seen in possession
of a rifle and horse, which were identified a«
the property of Johnson. While stepi were
being taken for his arrest he fled to the hos
tile camps, but waa compelled to come in
when Sitting Bull surrendered, when he was
arrested and tried for the murder. The evi
dence was such at the trial as to leave no
doubt of his guilt. His
made secretly to confidential friends, ex
hibited the bloodthirsty character or the
tiSMassln, who laid in wait for his victim.
known to have committed other
crimes in addition to the murder of John
son. He had few sympathisers in the West.
When brought into court at the end of his
trial to hear his sentence, ho looked upon
the floor, sighed a little, and then touching
his forehead with his finger, said: I have
brains ami intelligence, and I know letter
than to point a gun at a white man."
The judge replied that that was reason,
and continued : "The sentcnc#of the court
is that you, Matooptleke, alias Wapel, known
in English ha Brave Bear, be removed to the
place from whence you earn« and there con
fined until the 15th of November, upon
which day you shall be hanged by the neck
until you arc dead, and may the Lord have
mercy on your soul." The Indian seemed
to take the sentence coolly, though be ap
•aml to be very serious all the way through.
o made several efforts to take his own
life. This is the first instance in which a
Dakoto Indian lias been executed for mur
der, He left a request to bis relatives not
to avenge his death and tu omit the usual
mourning.
j
confesision,
He
B
DEVOURED DY CANNIBALS
late of a Tarty of Colombians In a South
. [ an a ma, Nov. 15.-—Dr. Agnoczi. Papal
delegate to Colombia, has addressed a cireu
lar to the Archbishop and Bishops begging
them to obtain all possible information re
»peeling the number and condition of the
ln interior. This measure is
f™', which lias recently takeu place,
A young merchant of Barbacoas, named
Portes, who had engaged in a trading en
■ terprise in company with some friends on
! i ,an ^ 6 ol the Putumayo, among the vir
Ä ÄyTa^S
Indians, who came o.stensiby to trade. They'
were received well and wer« apparently
satisfied, but suddenly they attacked and
killed the Columbians and afterwards cooked
and ato them. The Indians have never
visited the Putumayo before and no one has
ever fallen in with them on the Amazon.
Other tribes have also made their appearance '
in different places, and it is believed that
some more powerful tribes are driving the
weaker ones from the heart of the unknown
forest regions or that they are volentary emi
grants, who will murder and plunder when
ever opportunity offers.
The Putumayo is one of the streams which
from the eastern slope of the Colombian
Andes and which
are captured on all the interior rivers and
carried off to different out-of-the-way
regions, where they are compelled to work
ou the plantations which have been estab
lished lur away from anything bearing even
u semblance to civilization. It is probable
the death of lienor Portes and hl» friends
will attract the attention of the Colombian
Government to those long-neglected regions
of the republic.
American forest.
ami canuibal
of
in
of
in
a
a
his
a
little knowu. India
That lluMbantl or Allno
is thrt'o tint« 1 « the man be was before he be
can using "Wi'lla' Health Rvucwer. «1
Druggist«.
Kronght In tlie Hear'. Meat Alive.
t Turn
o Globe. 1
A Toronto lawyer, who Mas one of a
nartyout hunting lately in the Muskoka
District, had a narrow escape from the
rather dangerous embraces of a boar. The
incident Id uu amusing «me. It appears that
tha members of the party had arranged that
they should take turns at the cooking. The
gentleman in question did uot take kindly
to this work, and when the remainder of
the party returned from the chase he
invariably asleep, not having prepared a
meal. Ills companions became tired of this
conduct, and
out to bring in some game. This he pro
ceeded very gladly to do. In a few minutes,
however, he was sc
this occasion ordered him
returning at the top
of his tpcvd with an im men«« bear in hot
pursuit. He dabbed into the shanty, the
heavy doors of which Merc at once barred
against the would-be intruder, the gallant
hunter exclaiming, "Boys, here'» your freeh
•at all alive." Some dozen ehots had
been fired into the bear's body from the
roof of the shanty, whero the gallant
hunters had managed to crawl through one
of the numerous smoke boles, they
descended and after come ellght delay in re
moving the «kin were soon enjoying a
hearty dinner of bearsteake. It appear«
that whet: the bear was first eecn by the
hunter he had bi« back turned toward' that
gentleman,w ho taking him rather nervously,
managed, if not to seriously wound the
brute, to at least irritate him, the brute
turning upon the hunter.
Where are tho Diamond«.
A jyackage which ought to have con
f twined diamonds to the amount of about
$30,000, shipped by the steamer City of
Chester to Lewi« Strasburger & Co., of N
York, was found, on being opend in the
Appraiser's department in that city, yester
day, to contain nothing but
which it was stuffed. The box had a proper
cover, sealed, and the seals appeared intact.
It is thought the disappearance of it« con
tents mult have taken place before its
ceipt on the City of Chester.
CW
with
re
the
Catarrh of tb. Blwldur.
Btfuging Irritation, In
qey and UiTnarr
"#nvhnp.lb. " ft.
mation, all Kid
«ompJÄÄl», cured by
town WAX AM A HER*A.
»p)-DAT
— AT—
Wanamaker's.
John
Thursday, Nov. lti.
Do you remember how we
told you awhile ago, when the
weather was hot, that cool air
was blown into our great base
ment at the rate of 5,000 cubic
feet a minute \ Now the
weather is cold, and the fresh
air comes in warm, twenty
degrees warmer than your
blood. It is like importing
our weather indoors. Still we
shall say little about it at
present. Wc mean to do a
great deal better yet. It is
fair to say that the store is
comfortable.
Black silk guipure lacc comes
in so many new ways now,
that you need to watch it, or
you'll miss the real news.
Notice ; we mean more than
mere patterns. We have new
patterns, such as might have
come any time these five years;
only they didn't. We mean
new ways; ways not expected,
not looked for.
One of the new ways is a
heavy lace that might neverthe
less be torchon, if it were not
of black silk.
Spanish in pattern, guipure in
fabric. Another is really
Spanish, all but the net; that
is guipure. Then there are
plays upon all these. The
variety is considerable; though
one runs into another.
Guipure alone with these
variations would make a
notable exhibition of fine laces,
but for the fact of the much
larger and even more varied
collection of Spanish.
JOHN waxamakek.
Another is
Third circle.
nth wet fr..
• enter.
'
1
Seal-brown satin, quilted in
big and little diamonds, 22-inch
and fine enough for any -pur
pose $2.
JOHN WANAMAKF.U.
Outer i-lrrlr, »on them! f
We've had the lead all the
year in embroidered dress
patterns, because the other
merchants have been a little
slow to risk buying them. We
bought first and we bought
most; of course we had our
choice. We've lmd twisted
silk, when they've had floss, in
the embroideries,
shouldn't cry, if we had to
burn up all we've got left. But
there's a better use to put
them to.
They are advertising us.
We don't want 'any better
advertisement than a $25 dress
for $15; or $75 for $50. Black
and colors.
Now we
_ JOHN WANAMAKER.
Tlilrtland Fourth circle«, south fr«»
center.
French imitations of India
shawls; some of them with
broidered borders, same as you
see on real Indias; $12 to $125.
These began to he made
better last year than ever before.
One man did it ; and lie's one
of the happiest men in France.
All the world is after him. But
we're going to sell his shawls
for less money than they want
in New York; a fifth less; may
be a quarter.
Olll
JOHN WANAMAKER.
13M Chestnut, -ccond flc.nr.
O shivering man, why didn't
you come yesterday for*warm
undershirt and drawers and
stockings ?
, -TOHN WANAMAKER,
« **At of AW'sde, ntnrhcftnat; west counter.
JOHN WANAlVIAKER,
MATUCOAV LIKES.
J
AT
PHILADELPHIA, WIL- (TUC—MB
MI NOTON AM)
BALTIMORE HA1LROA1 ».
OCTOBER, tili. IM2.
Train« will leave Wilmington ae follow« for :
Phlla4elplilaan«Jlntenm«r.aW , «tatlona-4.8A,T.OO,
10.a. m. J.8* 4.00, 7.30, *.5&, p. in.
Philadelphia (eapreM) -LOO, Î.R 4»%7.8#.
».00,».», ».AH, 11.A3, a.tn. 12.1%LM.L17,0.10,
7.28 p. in.
»bw York -J.Ä *.«. «.*>. .5A 11.0 a. m.
*12.8«, 1.88, tJKK AIT, 4.38. 7.M,p. Ul.
Baltimore and latermciUte nation»—1.06, ».17
10.00 a. ra. 8.00 p.m.
Baltimore and Ray Line -8.67 p. m.
Baltimore and Washington— 1.42, 4.11, 8.01 ».17
a. to. 1.00, •l.M^.tt, 8.57, 11.W p. ui.
Baltimore only-1.06, lo no a. m. 12.2b and
Train« for Ilelaware Division leave for:
Now Castle-4.00, 9.10 a. m. 1.04, 3.00, 8.25 p. tu
Harrington and intermediate «tatloua-0.10 a. m
1.06, 8.85 p. m.
Del in a r and Intermediate station»--». 10 a. tn.
1.06 p. in.
8.15,
4.88,
of
BUNDA\ TRAIN».
Philadelphia and Intermediate stations-4.10a.m.
12.00m. 6.90. 7.80, 9.65, p. m.
Philadelphia and New York-2.00, !.8a. m. 8.17,
6.M, 7.38 p.m.
Baltimore and Washington-1.42, 4.61, 5.05, ».17,
a. tu. 11.04 p. ni.
Baltimore—1.05 a. m.
For further information pasM-ngrra
fsrred to the time table» posted at th«* depot.
AWTralus marked thus: (*) are limited »après#
upon which extra ihr« is charged.
ou». ^
I « -
STEAMSHIP LIKES.
£JHANGE OF TIME !
FOR PHILADELPHIA AT 7 A. M.
ON AND AFTER MONDAY,
OCT. TUTU, THF. STEAMER
SAMUEL M. FELTON
will leave French street wh»rf at 7.00 a. in., ll<w»k
at 7. 50 a. lu. inri <'h.M« r at 8.10 a. in. and re
turning leave*Philadelphia »t2.aup, in.
Fare from Wilmington, 16 cent»; excursion
tickets36cents. From llnoksr Cheater, locents:
cxrurüloii tlekctM. 15 « ent». Ticket» will be »old
the boat good to return by thel*., W.A B. R. It.
accommodation train» unir, to Chester, JO
■nt«: W11 uilngton,
cents: I. lu wood (Hook >,
poR
NEW YORR.
Electric Line ol Steamers
Satis ft-om Klng.atm t wharf, Wilmington,
TUESDAYS.
THURSDAYS
..I SATURDAYS,
at 2 o'clock, p. m., sn<l and flrotn Pier 14,
East River, New York.
MONDAYS,
WEDNESDAYS,
and FRIDAYS,
at 4 o'clock, p. m. PrHgkt mi-rled as low
M by Aliy other line. For rate»
Apply to
ARIEL ABBOT, 53 South »tree!. New York;
E. ANDREWS, Wilmington.Del.
»■
^NCHOtt UNE.
UNITED STATES MAIL BTKAMKU3
Ball Weekly
NEW YORK And GLASGOW, via LONDON
DERRY,
('»Mu I'aftMge, |S0 to $«0. Return» $110 to $14C
Second Cabin,$40. Return Ticket»,|75.
Cabin passengers booked At low r»t«*»
I*ft*NCiiger Accommodation* »re unexcelled. Al
Staterooms oil Main Deek. Fan.sen k<- re hooke<
at lowest rate« to or from Germany, Italy
Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Ac.
. . : ■ ■!!
For book» of '*Toiir» In Scotland, "mte», plans
Il EN PERSON BIB »TII KHS, Nev
AMUEL F. BUTTS, Adam» Expreß
ÎWS"
Wllinlmrlon
rintAxciAL.
THE ARTIZANS SAVING BANK.
NO. 802 MARKET STREET,
Incorporated Jakdabt 24tii, ibsi.
Open to receive deposit-(tom9 a. in. until 4 p. m.
Tuesday and Snturdc.y
from 7 to 8 o'clock.
SEMI-ANNUAL DIVIDEND,
Regularly made In April
dividend» are not withdrawn they are account«-.1
an deposit*. Thus permanent deposits
their Interest twice lu each year.
MANAGERS:
and
eulng«
d October. When
potfad
Clement B. Sinyth,
(Jlinrle» W. llnwlan«!,
Nathaniel It. lh-nson,
llenry F. Dure,
\V. Hasting
Edward I'ii
(«••orge W. Bush,
G 'Jorge S. rape lie,
M. L. I.lclitcubteln,
Edward Parllngtou,
.fob H. JaekMin,
*y, William H. Swirl,
Anthony HIkkLi«.
GEORGE W. HI Ml, Tre»ldent.
K. S. C A TELLE. Vice Treridciit,
E. T. TAY LOR, Treasurer.
.1. M. MATHER. Auditor.
feb21-ly
piR8T NATIONAL BANK
RKPftHlTOP.Y OT
OF WILMINGTON.
FCBLtc Alosxy
—AND —
FINANCIAL AGENT«
—or
THE UNITED STATES
Howard Betts, President,
GEO. D ARMSTRONG, CuaMer.
PAID UP CAPITAL, fGOO.OOO.
Philadelphia, New York and Boston Kxrhang*
Oirnlahed to r» Kular Deporitora without charge.
Discount day», MONDAYS and THURSDAY}!
i«.30a. w.
DIREtTTORS:
Edward Betts,
Clement B. Smyth,
George W. Bush,
Daniel J »me«,
John II. Adam«,
James C. MeComn,
William Tatnall,
Eli Garrett.
Samuel Bancroft. Jr.
nl-ly
gPECIAL NOTICE.
MESSRS. E de V. VERMONT & CO.,
T ü BLI SHE RS,
OF 76 ( HAMRERSSTREET, NEW YORK,
regular correspondent» «ol 40
NEW HI Al'KltH In the United States and Canada
•r«. «... prepared to »end their
PRIVATE FINANCIAL LETTER
from Ni
York rlt
y (under white sealed c
lope) to all
INVESTORS OR SPECULATORS,
who may dcrire
•ekly the ln
Information concerning the
STOCK MARKET
tn the metropolis.
HINTS and POINTS
furnished
SPECULATORS
concerning the probable rise or decline in
stocks ; ulhoadvice to Investors
and Capitalists concerning
SECURE and PROFITABLE INVESTMENTS.
Notice : f. de V. VcnnonU Co., not being
connected, directly or IndlKctly, with any
Brokers or Ranker«' RnslncHH, give tlielr Infor
mallon and advice with full Impartiality and
without being Influenced In the least by pe
Interest. * 1
i* r THntTKKN n 1 Æ'!n
vsmussst # the re^c " ,, or,he
..I
E. DE V. VERMONT & CO.,
PUBLISHERS,
76CHAMUEBH STREET, NEW YORK.
»ugu-lv-M
R. R. ROBINSON & CO.
BANKERS AND BROKERS,
Fourth and Market Streets.
ron 4 alb:
6.000 Delaware city 4X percent, bond*,
r and bond» on comnlMlon.
OU AU
J AM NOW PREPARED TO DILITX1
ALL SIZES OF COAL !
—OF—
BUrKKIOH QUALITY FOR FAMILY U8I
-AT TUI
AT THE LOWEST MARKET RATSS !
All coal well acrcened an pat In cellar«.
B. F TOWNSEND,
OFFICE A YABD, FOOT OF FOURTH 8T.
with all part»
augl»
communication
«"Telephonic
of the cltv.
gOMETHING NEW.
Connellsville Cokel
Crushed for Family use.
Egg, Stovk,
Small Stove,
and Chestnut,
Comparing with corresponding Anthra
cite aise«, 17.00 per 3,000 pounds.
NO ASH !
NO CLINKER !
NO WASTE !
NO DUST !
ÏÏRAT INTENSE ! TRY IT !
Chas. Warner & Co.
>
Market street Wharf.
-100
-100
yq RAPPING PAPER.
WOODBINE MILLS.
LABEL REGISTERED
GUARANTEED FULL COUNT.
89"FXHRUARY 5TII, 187».-%*
18 SHEETS TO THE QUIRK.
STRAW WRAPPING,, to be Tull (Slsnilaril)
count, riiould have 18 «heet»|ln 'each Quire, and
2» Quire« to each bundle.
SSei'lren-1. milch paper now
I.* «beets to the quire, and In «orne
12 »beets. These faet» are uot known to the_
tue paper being low in price, they do not
think of the number of riiee}« they get in a
bundle. COUNT your PAPER. Ask for
being sold with
few aa
WOODBINE,
d take nothing else,
^«, t P,&JFUL!7<BUudard)rount,ana »o 1« FAB
< il KAl Eli to the consumer tliun a lower priced
paper, put up with LESS sheets to the Quire.
wA?ï' , î!r««7 îX 0 ?.î* u f °. rto * ,ve y 0,1 ••WOOD
B1 NE MILLS*' Wrapping, and take nothlug
el«e,a« this paper is the cheapest In the market.
this brand l»Guaran
Count, Quality,Weight & Color
Ir .y #u fannot get It of the firm yoo
«Icul with, then try elsewhere. Do not be Induced
to buy any paper |, u t the
WOODBINE Mi'LLS.
aprS-lm
HHEUNIATISM AND GOUT CURED
»'« 7» ci.Wi.Ii l.y i chuln of cvideuoA
»Ii.c.1 every Inquiry hut makiw Wronger, that w.
lulLJ 10 on % rm1, " r ra '*'Cal remedy for Ulieumatk
.r?,. e lU U'»t evidence within tlin reach
of every suOorer without
daim ihm
nry nod wilhovt priez, W4
. . hat tho fool will turn to it a deat
Mb 'ur ' e *'t° 8 lo ,ho U ,ad Mùtyt w o bring to
I is bhgl. ted life. In jusiPe to ua, to yo i. to vour
l .cLc „ L " eloro v - r0 .trick« u down by
fo ibflio mw 5 ."' 1 R ',' w '"' UB ,or 1 r, w momentfi
„y ° r " '•" n.T. «Ir.uk or the watrn
lel/ie Rm\c'rl!? 0 «h Jl " ,0 */ *««*. ™*<ly I.
lell to tin u.irlj their glad cvpcrirncc. We will give
faire Blatemrut, cud ui .ku no .«.Tito, which
m D |!h '« I ,y 1>r , 0i ? r '.'lull)' |hv lolt. r or I rough
if lruM M 1 ' r< " c ' 1 ,u l ' J0 t* 0 «»"» at : fourni to I» full
■»!!• •»»*■" lo rrfrr
•tlkciraiü. Kh "mul/fSu Sl ;; »««»lljn, .tour
UoIl lu, ' w * I*—«I »V. inMin-Umr.
:
I
r. ,!
Bhenmstl«
»♦ , Brooklyn - Acute
Dr. C»emu
Chrouto Kheu
Mr. Koehsk
9*7 B
OoutSycar«.
' ,Br * *' • 'y'^yn-Sctsttcs Rhe
d expended
I
< r medleti»«.* nud
ihm! vesr./ 4M Th,r ' 1 Aw »« e - Brooilyn-Chronl« Mtevau
Mr. Uni land. 2.".» Balnbrtdge £H., Brooklvn^.Ar
! 3 .r ■"-» -"/ I.L c>,„ u
Lai cv-ii.
Oapt. Naibni
Rheumatism 23 ts
M r. Abrami. 7T
Wwd, 15* Snout Si., Hew Yert-ChroeU«
. »ew York—Chronic Shru
mattem and Kldoryl>ti^r^ h
B'S'.Tr.' Ι, 4 k»«*n..y «HIM., oan. b .
I «
icmriua
I
A
*
güBSCRI».
POP
ni
THE SUNDAY STAR.
u
ADVERTISE IN
THE SUNDAY STAR,
V
u
Only Sunday Newspaper
■1H
WILMINGTON.
All the Local
-AND
Telegraphic News!
Strictly Non-Partisan.
SUPERIOR ADVANTAGES AS
ADVERTISING MEDIUM.
AN
"THE STAR
I* served to tubserlhcra roughout the city
early on Sunday mornings st the
moderste price of
TWELVE CENTS A MONTO, PAYABLE
AT THE END OF THE MONTH.
SINGLE COPIES, THREE CENTS
▲ DDKRS8
J. b; bell
NO, j502 KINO ST
UBVOUf.1l,,,
J-JEalth is wealth.
^ATjiKVT */-■"'>< Senvy 11
HJT* Involunu", l ; i "; r "e»- 11,1
A K''. «ÄUHOfl »IV '
anti «I« «il,
«'onuiu» on.
* »>***. or»U box
1
I
Hr.
i.
U
III
it
'•atniint.
h
»
rw..|,„ „ f[ , rl
SffiYi**"'
\\
|4"»r»ntJ
« w r 1 Vt*
tin- puroliiiM-r,
»ouey if t ,„. tr ;;
DrîÂÏÂ^S-.v-v'i:
ni ln g Um, l)eUware^ 0 „'i Ä ' ,,Mtr
vt .-ir,., ,
•nt.
i>HV by oIts,
Fancy Hosiery
11
'dernear.
VEW OOi Du I
S. Ii. STAATS
No. 405
Market Sti
is opening ALMOST IUI 1.1
In
'* , " J ■"»««to dnijJ
ENGLISH, FRENCH AND
germ]
FANCY HOSIE:
FOR LADIES, GENTS AND MlSfi]
xi wri.i
Al.o op. nip, . i ar ,,
»elected
STi UK
OK
Ladies',
Gentlemen'»
ami
Merino XJnderwci
AT THE VKKY LOWEST MAltKCT
Naw Dress Good», ajo., at NhaqJ
WILLIAM B. SHARI*,
Fourth and Market Stal
New Dress Goo
AT BEUUCKU riilCKJ.
Colored and Dress Silks,
Direct from the Importer,
Cloths and Cassis
Th« Urgent stock we have
—Also a full Hue of- j
Carpets and Oil Cloths]
From 35 rei
■ offer
lo {2.00 per yard.!
WM. B. SHA
Fourth and Market Si
•* We do hereby certify that w. -npe
arrangement» f.*r all the Monthly au
Annual Drawing» of TU*- L"ul»
Company, and In person tu:
Drawings tlwmaelv
ducted with honest
toward'nil partie«,
pany to u*e this certlllcnt
•Al «Ignnture« attach, d, lit i
and th:
fairness and
•!
Iltll.
, 111.
I vert M
6
7
7
I TNPRECF.DF.NTF.D ATTRAI T]
J OVER II \I.K A MII.I.I"M»Mi:|
Louisiana State Ldttei
•:.rs byth
Incorporated In laßs r<>r 25
tun; for Educational an«f
I charitable
with a capital of|l,«W,«»
fund of |550.UdU has slue*
•Id.
iul
By nn overwlu-liniuK l»"l*
whh made n part of the i»r«
adopted December2.1. A.
ITS GRAND MINGLE
1NGS " III lake Dlacc in
or postpone«. Look at
•nt:
i UM II KB
oiithlv. B ne
hull
GRAND PROM KNABE COM
Mon/hLY auîtl»'- FYI'K -
œAV.'KK-ïiWiit«^ .
ËÏÏaÏ! M 1 G.** V. REAL' MÈ«AKI> .°' f
GENERAL JURAI. A. EAKl.l
Capital Prize,
TENTHS **■
LIST OK PRIZES:
1 Capital Prize «f O'JJÎ
1 Grand Prize ol •"
1 Grand Prize ol -f
2 Large Prizes ol
4 Large Prizes ol
2u Prize« of
Dur!
IKBIN
ONLY.
»,000 .
I.
5J Prize» of
100 Prize« of
200 Pi lze« of
«no Prize« ot
10,000 Prizes Of
ii
AFN10X1MAÏ1OT
100 Approxlmatic
no "
II.ns Prize., «mountlneie •■••_
nth*
Ft r Inf«»
M. A. DAU1MU
or - "• »-«H
N. R.-Orders addressed to «
receive prompt atteuiton. J_ J
EVERY,.
Should Under
of lb
ago.NoriroMiHl'ditJ.
t Êrematurô D
>o receipt rifourÇj
Mar.
tlOQ
070
€t*hTkd AsS , «*î ,, ,;ï
MAKKIi n ASI| gmOICAl. 11;
Î4T I- l- ,k Kl '' '
in 8
nu
Address, MEDICAL
[[VERY /('ROF. MARSTO^S
— ml „UHI Ol ^ cr . „
man I
SHOUlP /j
b]
V
I
The Mi l*!«'
red pis
*• Every
'• ■
edUl«
R 1 AB
8ABST05__
PUREWf?
rAn IARK A other-. V.»
mmBmi
fhc Calcutta ___
Y.
W ol
W I1.M1^T0N COLOR
^ealxnowa^or^
8 oluable B i.u^ bTHE
paint
BRADFORD'S
. 6 and 8 E. T
Nos

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