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The daily gazette. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1874-1883, November 17, 1882, Image 2

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Wf\* <*ax*tt*
(CmBlMMIO IN 17*4.)
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY, EXCR1»T SUNDAY.
ramrx. Ac taylob,
Cents eta Wtct, oa Tw«htv-Fiv* Cmnt* eta
OouacToa, ano to a« otm**. oa at th*
BY MAH..
. . M 'oe
3» Vasa, . . . .
Sa Month.. . . .
VU.CI Most .., , ,
IAS
-80
CorramAL Room a»« ooa
W* Bofwcjo Oewci
wrm th* WKJstearoa TeicewoNS Ex
«HANG*, ANO New* oa AOVKMTtSSMfNTa MA V as
*f,T m THM
•r 7 a. M. ANO 0 e. M.
TIM* aftTWCCN TH* HOUM»
THE GAZETTE,
WmsmoTOM, D«u
'ûseüc
WiiMUrOTOK, FRIDAY, NOT. 17«
Governor Hair« Deolalon.
Governor Hall ha« decided to Uiue the
«ominUuion of tho Sheriff of New Castle
eounty to Jame« Martin.
In thua deciding and refusing to allow
the case to remain open and necure measure»
lor having a fair count of the vote* a« cast
by tha people on the eeventh day of Novem
ber, Governor Hall haa given sanction to
tho dangerous doctrine tluit elections in
this State are to he controlled by Republi
can Inspectors, who
cratlc Tote« at pleasure for the purpose of
electipg their ticket» without the fear of
having their partisan act« reversed, even by
a Democratic Canvassing Board.
Fw it is a remarkable fact that with but
two exceptions all the rejected ballots were
thoac of the Democratic party, and of the
Democratic ballots thus rejected all but two
wer« thrown out by Republican inspectors.
Here we have tho startling instance of an
electiou being decided uud the will
of tho people reversed, by two Itepub
blieau Inspectors of election, while
a Democratic Governor, who might have
been expected to at least do simple justice
to hi* party friends in a maUer of political
controversy, shuts bis eyes to certain plain
facts, and approves the actions that cheated
the people out of the full fruits of the vic
lory they achieved against fraud, Intimida
Hon, Hot and a debauchery or the ballot,
It is fortunate that a session of tho Legis
9
throw out Demo
Laiure intervene* before the next general
election, thus giving an opportunity of
chis&ging the*elcction law and plainly defin
ing the duties of the Board of Canvas«,
under the Sou hern Returning Board parties
thua officially upproved by Governor
Hall, a thousand Democratic majority in
New CantJp county would not elect the
Democratic ticket, if a few Republican in
spectors only had timely notice of how many
ballots It would be ucceesary to reject in
order to return a slight majority for the
Republican candidates.
We congratulate Governor Hall upon the
geueral result of hi« decision. That it will
meet tho approval of hi« conscience we have
no doubt, as we feci sure Ills Excellency
did what he thought w
under the circumstances.
'»111 be regarded by the honest
Democracy of New Castle county and the
»taunch friends of Purn*l J. Lynch who
believed him to have been honestly elected,
we leave to his imagination, but
plainly inform him that he will get
••redit from tha Republicans, and that the
very men wno nrged him to this decision will
be .the lirst to ridicule him and to attribute
his action to fear instead of a desire to
vcspect law and justice as*above the claims
of rival candidates.
his duty
How It
can
no
with no desire to continue the controversy,
we tender our respecte to Sheriff Martin,
*od „.ah film .access la his ofl.ee. .Uboatf,
we ran never admit that he was the honest |
choice of the voters of New Castle county,
In many of the .State« that voted on tho
7th instant, tho Democratic majorities were
»o large that the decent Republican» who
repudiated ring rule and bossism could
claim to have assisted in the general result.
But that 1« not the case iu Delaware. Here,
particularly in the upper county, reputable
Republicans who at first denounced the
«•hine methods that prevailed in
ware politic»
they wonld
Iicketa forced upon them, afterwards
pressed their honest
ma
Delà
and declared that
not support the ring
■imi™ . i
' l0, ' ioUf, 8ni ' «wal
towea tho entire nanneatiriK Jose at one
liUlp. Unlike their political brethren of in
dependent predictions iu other State«, they
Vannot claim to have brought defeat upon
their party as a needed ehnstiflemenf, but
must »hare the general disgrace attendant
upon a corrupt cause,indignantly repudiated
ky the people. In New York, for instance,
the honest Republican of independent senti
ment« can exclaim. "All gone,
; honor,"
but In Delaware this flattering unction can
not be laid to any independent soul. Here,
«•verythiug is gone, and while many members
of the party recognize the justice of tho
defeat administered by the people, they
cannot console themselves with the reflection
that they aided in bringing about this
righteous result.
The frantic efforts of the Republican
papers to explain the defeat of their party
in Pennsylvania, lead them into
and amusing blunder». For instance, it Is
gravely stated that 75,000 Republicans voted
for tho Independent candidates,
the official figure» »how that these candi
date* received less than 50,000 votes in the
entire U täte. Tbl« claim is on a par with
tee one that 30,000 Republicans voted
tae Democratic ticket. If
numerous
w lie
three
»«eertions were true, the actual Republican
rote would be swelled to euormous propor
tions, far greater than it ever appeared,
even after the most exciting conteste. The
truth of the matter is the Republican party
jo- b-vll.T wblppofl all ovrr the country, ami
no amount of explanation will get away
* ith this palpable fact.
The industrial outlook is not as bad
«» some lying politicians would like to make
the people believe, since the tcccnt election»,
und the Pittsburg iron manufacturer« unite
In stating that there ie no cause for appre
hension and that thoy do not anticipate a
reduction of wage« or a general stoppage of
work. One of the large machine «hop« of
this city has been in operation' night and
day for three weoks, and is still rushed with
the amount of work on band.
City Council would do well to pay all
BfHatble attention to the complaints of
»tore keepers against those who sell goods
trôna the street corners. Taxpayers
supposed to bare some right« that
Italian potent vender» art bound to reapoet.
Ou]
are
0¥«D
The ornciAt voU of Pennsylvania, for
Governor, foots up ss follows : Pittiwn,
Democrat. 353,381 : Bear«, Republican,
311,381; 8tewart, Independent, 41,MO;
Armstrong, Greenback-Labor, 32,383 ; PtUt,
Prohibitionist. 4,303. Pajtlson's plurality.
40,930. These figures »re »usceptlble
of quite an Interesting analysis, and
go far to dispute the claim that
Pennsylvania is a reliably Republican State
on a füll vote. In the first place, It will be
soen that the uulted vote of Beaver and
Stewart shows but a small plurality of 880
over Pattlaou'i vote,
vote, probably, would be almost solidly
Republican on a strie» drawing of
party lines, but of the Labor vote fully
three-fourths would naturally gravitate
Into the Democratic ranks, from which the
bulk of it was originally drawn. The vote,
thus assorted, would show a clean Demo
cratic majority in the recent contest,and while
this analysis Is not, of course, absolutely
reliable, It clearly proves that Pennsylvania
is really one of the debatable States fbr
which tho Democratic party has an oven
fighting chance In the great contoat of
1884.
The Prohibition
Soon another me*hion of tljc Forty
acrenth Contes« will afflict the people, but
there I« a penerHl hope that that tho recent
caetigatlou iufflcteJ upon the miüchiovou«
majority will have the effect of inducing the
member« to legislate for tho public roo< 1 or
not at all.
Pome SnRKMUv* Comparison»
To tue Editor of the Gazette.—I
am glad to see in your popular paper this
afternoon an editorial on tho communica
tion I sent you on the 14th lust. You pre
sentanrguments which are wl«e apd instruc
tive, and I have no doubt the many readers
of the Gazette will read it with pleasure
and profit. A professional gentleman of
high standing in this city told me to-day
that he visited a family In this city who
were in needy circumstances. They came
here from Cleveland, Ohio, a few weeks ago
and have five children. They were told that
Wilmington was a good city to live In, that
wages were good, rents cheap, and the
markets abundant, good produce with low
prices. The man found work at mie of our
rolling mills at 1W per week, and he is not a
laborer. He pays $9
house. Tie is almost heart-broken and
wishes ho. was back in the Buckeye
State, where he says sirloin steak
is 14 coûta per pound, eggs ten cents per
dozen, potatoes, 3U cents per bushel, and
flour ÇT» per barrel. Rents are much cheaper
than those here, and for the same work
there as ho Is doing here the wages are $10
per Meek. I would like to know where the
protection comes in for the laborer. It is a
i shame that men ore forced to work for nau
P 01 ". "j!?. 011 ,' vr h , AVe
protective ta rift. Our city cannot prosp
it should while this state of nffairt exists.
But these protectionists claim to have all
the money ami while they grow rich in a
short time they care nothing for the wants
and needs of the poor man. The farmer in
New Castle eounly is forced to pay $1 per
day for huskirg corn and board the man;
feeding him on butter worth 40 cents jter
pound awl pork worth IS cents per pound,
potatoes at BO cunts per bushel and flour t'i
per barrel. Farmers have souls jnd a feel
ing for those who toil, but have
tion. How is it that they can afford to [»ay
more for labor than the protected manufac
EQrXMTT.
per mouth rent for his
;
protec
turcr i
Wi t.m r x ft ton . Nov. LL 1883»
Sale of a Noted Chateau.
Wi t.m r x ft ton . Nov. LL 1883»
Sale of a Noted Chateau.
The demesne of Malmaison, once the
residence of the Empress Joséphine and
also of Mario-Christine of Spain, was «old
October 21. at the Balais de Justice of Ver
sailles, under the hammer of Mr. Pellcrln,
conveyancer, who was Acting for a financial
society, for the sum of 453,000 francs or
$00,fl0<). Since the beginning of this
tury Malmairfun has passed through several
hands. When the Empress Josephine died
it became the property oi her «on Eugene
de Beau harn als und was purchased from him
in lS'jft by Mr. Ifagucrmann, a Swedish
banker, w ho in hin turn transferred it In
Marie-Christine, mother of
ex-Queen Isabella, for 500,000 francs, or
$100,000, it'having cost Queen Josephine
100,000 trance, or $32,000. In mi the Era
peror Napoleon III. purchased it for 1,500,
«»00 francs, or $300,000, and at the fall of
empire it became national property,
^? rae y**» rß » Parisian banker became
| be could divide it and sell it by lots and an
nuitlc«, but the operation did not succeed,
he only sold five hectares out of the 45
which composed the'dot:
1842 to Que
;, and in which
was the historical chateau. Some month»
ago the banker failed and it wan at the in
stance of a creditor to whom 200,000 francs
owing, that the grounds and chateau
ere seized
dsohî bv order of the court.
The price, fixed at 400,000 francs, or $80,000,
may at lirst seem ridiculously small, but Is
explained by the fact that the sale of the
five hectares has greatly depreciated It»
value.
Wluo Making In California.
'nilrajro Trlhuur. |
^ lir ''''t™ 1 nf "inn moViDR in Califnruia
astonlshcB vii-llors from the East. At tho
vinoyorils of San Oahriel, the lurgeet in the
t State, 1500,000 callous of wine ar,.l 100,000
ul l.rarely will he raailc from this year's
crop of grapes. The unskilled labor
ployed is usually Chinese, hut the erperta
e mostly from the wine district? of France
d Germany, though Americans learn the
processes readily. The gni|H-s are stemmed
and pqueezed hy machinery. The juice runs
luto vats, where it ferments sufficient]v, and
is pumped Into (treat Irutts in the cellars.
There It stands until it Is clarified liy white«
of c(t|pi, irintlass or gelatine, ufter which it
is filtered throuith ciiarcoal and drawn off
into casks for shipment. As to the profits of
grape-culture, it is calculated that the vines
Will bear in the third year after the cuttings
are set out, give a profit In the fourth, and
in the fifth yield enough to pay all expenses,
Including the cost III the land. There are
seven wine-producing districts in California,
and the total vintage this year is 12,000,000
gallons. Home ol this will be distilled for
brandy and some drunk nt home, hut the
hulk will lie Beut Eastward to bo sold under
foreign labels.
j
orn
TariflT AlMuirriltle».
••Gall;" In Cincinnati Euqulrcr.,
A ca»e was brought to my attention tome
time ago whcr%» a party had been making
cor.<cl» out of some wild beast's born from
the East indies, and a benignant. Govern
ment had given him a big duty, on which he
made his $500,000 or more. It then occurred
to him that he might use old cow horns on
the plains in place of tho special horn here
tofore used for »plinth in the corset. So our
friend rushed before the Tariff Commission
and asked that the ibex horn be shut out by
a duty that he might make an inferior article
out. of cow horn;-.
8o this iierson hail first
1 « ot Eia ibex horns free anrl mafic one for
tunc, and now lie proposes to shut It out
and make another. Such is one of the ah
surdities of tho tarit!'; and the Committee
of Ways anil Means allows men to strip the
country of fortunes by such turns as this,
and perhaps leave it forever to spend their
money In Europe, wbonco they came.
The Langtry Shirt.
It is said the laundresses of a certain New
York hotel are making small lortunrs by
preteodtuir to abstract certain article« of
uuderware from Mrs. Langtry's wash and
selling them for largo sums to tho young
bloods and club men. One of these fellows
appeared the other day with a ruffled shirt
which his frleuds whispered had belonged to
the professional bcaoty. This accounts for
the now ruffled shirts called "The Langtry"
which 16 coming into fashion for gentlemen.
Catarrh of the Bladder.
Stinging Irritation, Inflammation, >11 Kid
and Urlnaj^ romplalnts, eured by
JOH.y WANAMAKttlt'X.
f pO-DAY
-at
John Wanamaker's.
Friday, Nov. 17.
A collection of'tinislted artis
tic embroideries, made in our
own workroom under the direc
tion of Mme. Mertens, appears
to-day in the large window of
1301 Chestnut. It is rntherto
show what our begun embroid
eries and our teaching of em
broidery methods aim at ; for
we sell comparatively little of
finished jvork. Our zephyr
counter is mainly a source of
supplies for ladies who em
broider. These supplies con
sist of patterns, begun work,
materials and finished work.
But our trade is so well known
to those concerned that we
rarely mention more of it than
the late news.
Just ready : Table and piano
scarfs, mantle draperies, etc., of
plush, satin, satin-surah,sateen,
and other such materials, em
broidered with Arrasene and
silk and bright metal beads.
Applique embroideries of the
same character, embroidered
both by hand and machine.
Just received: Begun rugs,
cross-stitch worked on can
vas, of colors suitable for the
carpets and upholstery of the
day. Stripes of the same, 11
yards long, to be trimmed with
plush etc., tobe used ns tidies;
also table stripes of the same ;
and cushions, slippers, etc. All
these are notable; and some of
them are very moderate in
price; especially the rugs.
JOHN WA NAM AKER.
FlrM, s<>rnn«i and third circles,
south lYotii center.
Embroidered and hem-stitch
collars arc as plenty us cver;all
prices u]) to 75 cents. Rut
don't guess at them by the
prices.
JOHN WA NAM AKER.
Find circle, southeast from
All that class ol goods that
the name Hamburg embroid
eries brings up is in peculiar
condition just now. There has
been a rise of prices; and we
have rccebed the last that are
coming at the old rate. The
rise is due to the use of the
embroidery machines upon
stuff dresses, Nobody knows
how long it 'll lust, it lms'nt
begun here yet.
JOHN WANAMAKEU.
Next «»uîer-rlrclc, City llnll s«|ij*rc entra
Embroidered dress-stuffs are
only fewer, because the time for
selling fashionable dress-goods
\\'hat we
is passmg-away.
have are excellent; but they
are going with little regard to
cost. Black and colors.
JOHN WAN AM AKER.
Third a
Em
til elreii*, son
mill
buhllng.
Strang« 1 that the most won
derful embroideries in all the
world should come out of half
barbaric India. Shawls $00 to
And those poor peo
ple work lor almost nothing.
JOHN WAN AM AKER.
$1,000.
toco Chestnut,
We never had half
cloakings before.
much room,so good a place,
so good light; never showed
them s« well; never had such
a trade. There are two sides
to such having.
Outer circle, uorthcast from center.
Somebody has boon trying to
get the moquette beauty and
avoid the frailty of that ex
quisite carpet; and has just
come short of success. He lias
made the pile last; but it lacks
something of the even, skyey,
softness of the moquette, it
you study it closely. Oh a
floor it shows a iaint rib, like
that ol laid paper. Do you
want to see it at $1.50 a yard ?
But for that rib it would bring
$2 and make the maker rich.
• But we are excessively busy.
JOHN WANAMAKER,
xtond floor.
so many
Never had
so
JOHN WANAMAKER.
Northern Gallery.
JOHN WANAMAKER,
^0
ttAtUtlijUt UJT»
PHILADELPHIA, WtL
HALT! MO WE ItAUrtt&D.
OCTOBER, *th, 1SSS.
Trains will leave Wilmington «» follow* for :
i*h ltadel p)» 1» and In termed l»te s tatlon*—6.84,7.08,
10.», ». 2.30, 4.CW, 7.30, t.W, p- m.
Philadelphia (exp m i) -1.00. 2.Ä «.», 7.60, B.U,
9.00, 9.».*. 60, 11.5». ».m. IS.U.I.HfctfifcW' 9 *
7.3» ». m.
Mew York-2.00. 2.2*. C.». -M» »•« *• »•
*12.3», 1.6.2» 2.i\ 571V, 6.8H, 7.28, P- m.
Palt!more anti Intcrmcdlati staUeu*—1.06, *.17
»o.oo». to. 6.00 p. w,
Baltimore ami Bay Llne-te/ù p. m.
Baltimore ami W&oliltigtoti-1.42, 4.61, 6.06 ».17
a. m. 1.00, * 1 . 0 », 6.00, 0.87, 11.04 p. m.
Baltimore only—1.(4k 10.00 a. m. 12.» and
Trains for Delaware Division leave for:
New ( n-tie -6.00, V.Wi. in. 1.06» >.00, «.26 p. m
Harrt (Mt
d intermediate mations— 0.10a. m
1 . 06 , 6.26 p. m.
Delmar and Intermediate station*-». 10 a. m
1.0& p. m.
HUN DAI TRAINS.
Philadelphia and In »mediate statutes—0. 10a. at.
12.00rn. 5.». 7.JO, 0.65, p. in.
Philadelphia and New York- -3.00, 2.26 a. m. A17?
•.*, 7.yfp. tu.
Baltimore'
d Washington- I.ft t.SI, B.OS, t.17.
. 11.04 p. in.
I
BulUmor«*— l.W a. in.
K«»r further laforination piUMnicrt arr
« J to too time luhlov po*te*l at the depot.
limited expraft*
J. !!. YfOOD. General k*a«svngrr Agi.
CHAS. E. rCGH. Oanervi Manairer.
ft
•kid tho»: (*)
upon wliUb evri-tt fare U charged.
Hrr.AMSB.1V LISES.
flHAKGK OF TIMF. '
FOR PHILADELPHIA AT 7 A. M.
ON AND AFTER MONDAY,
OCT. »TU, TUI STEAMER
SAMUEL M. FELTON
>>
..Hook
will leave French street wharf nt 7.*X)a.
at 7..V) a. m. and Cheater at m.io
turning leacus Philadelphia at 2.
Far«* from \YUiiiIiik(oii. 15 «•«•nta; uxrurslon
»1«A. tÄ «•( nt-. From lb*ok or Cheater. 10cent':
CJUMirinoM tickets, I6eents. 'IlcketswiU be sold
the boat «»>«»« I to rein
o«1ntu
cent*: i.i?iwou«l ' Hook), *)
»«onta.
. nml
i by tlu i\, W.A B.R.H.
14 onlv, to Chester, 35
•titt; Wlltnlnzton,
train
pOR NEW YORE.
Electric Line ot Steamers
Hull*» from King street wharf, Wilmington,
TUESDAY».
THURSDAYS
and SATURDAYS,
•1 from Pier 14,
^ urk,
MONDAYS,
at 2 o'rlork, p, to,, and
Kant River, Ne
WEDNESDAYS,
and FRIDAYS,
at 4 o'clock, p. m. Freight carried as low
»-* by any other Hue. For rate»
apply to
AUIE1. ABBOT, 63 South street, New York;
F.. A N DliKWb. Wilmington. IHI. 5-23-tf-»
AN CHOR LINE.
UNITED «T ATE8 MAIL BTEAMKUS
hall Weekly to
NEW YORK aud GLASGOW, %la LONDON
DERBY,
Cabin Fatsage, f60 to |«P. Returns |1I0 to fl«C
Btcoud Cabin, 6 * 0 . Ret
Cabin papM tigers hooke«! at low rate*«
Pane, nger acroim.iodatlons are unexcelled. AI
Utati rooms ou Mala Deck. Pa-iM-ngertt book«*«
at lowest rat«*«i to t»r from (D rmauy, Italy
urn ay, Sweden, Denmark, àr.
Kor hooka of "Tours In Scotland, "rates, plana
Ac., apply to IIKNDKKHON IlltoTHKKS, N
York, or SAMUEL F, BETTS, Atlanta Express,
Wilmington 1
' • ■.
Tickets, »7».
N
VINASCIAJ~
*J*HE AimZANS SAVING BANK.
NO. W2 MARKET HTKRET,
IXCOKFOIIATKD JAM'AUY MTU, l!W1.
ib-posit s froiii 9
-rlav
Open to
aud
11 4 p. m.
T
v hii <1 Hatiinlay »
7 to DuVIira.
ri-nlng*
HKMI-ANM'AL DIVIDKM),
<1 October. When
they
^Ärr;!r,. 1 ViäL , w';,
riuifcpr uiitm ..
at* «lcpoi.lt
Ihi-ir lnt<,
«Its I'UUipoUUd
twice hi each y
MANAGERS
IL Smyth
ClmriewW. H-e.vh
Nathunlrl R. Bcu;
Hi-nn F. Dur«,
W. tfasting*,
'lein«
Georg« tv. Ruth,
*t, <• sorge ». Capelle,
b M. L. Lichtenstein,
id DarHngtnu,
Jolifi, Jackaon,
Wlllltin 11. »win,
Aiithouy Hlgglna.
GKolhJE W. RI.HII, President,
. S. GABELLE. Vlee l'rcsbtent,
E. T. TA A LOR. 'i n n un r.
J. M. MATHER, Auditor.
El
:.d
«I l*
fcb21-l j
F ürst national bank
OF WILMINGTON.
RXP08ITORY OF THE PUBLIC MuNkY
-AXD
FINANCIAL AG F NTH
—or—
THE UNITF.l) MTATKS
Edward Bkttb, President,
GKO. D AKMHTROjto, Cashier.
PAID UP CAPITAL, $800,000.
Phtla«!«*! plila
Aimlniu-«! to r<
D'Hcount «lu y ;
:ë.30a. m.

York
I Boston Kxrliang*
Depositors without charge.
monda yö »n«i t hurhday.i
1
DIRECTORS:
K«1w»r«l Betts,
ment K. Smyth,
• rge \V. Rush,
D.uiU'I James,
I John If, Adams,
James C. McOomb,
William Tallinn,
Ell Garrett.
T Bancroft, Jr.
• T
ran
nl-!y
SPECIAL NOTICE.
MESSRS. E de V. VERMONT & CO.,
_ PUBLISHERS,
OF 76 <11 AMBERSHTRKET, NEW YORK,
/Lc'knowlcMlff «.1 regular rorr(g<pon«lentB of 40
S KM 8FAFKRS l„ ti„* UnlteH HUtes ami <'
prepared tu semi their
I
PRIVATE 'FINANCIAL LETTER
from New York city (under white scaled
viTope) to all
NVE8TOIM OR SPECULATORS,
who may <leslre to receive weekly the lute*
Infor mallon couccruliig the
STOCK MARKET
In the metropolis,
HINTS and POINTS
furnished to
SPECULATORS
concerning the prabnble rl»e or decline In
bt«H:ks : «Du advice to Invest*
«ml <'upliallsts concerning
d PROFITABLE INVESTMENTS.
F., de V. Vermont A Co., not being
directly <»r Indirectly, with
BuuincHN, give their Infor
Gth full Impartiality
c«-d In the least by p«*rs<«na!
BICCtJKF.
Notice :
mticcted,
>
math»
iv I tho
-1 advh
being lull
lnt< rest.
.T", "•*uj»riy ay miMiAV num>
m ill, in noM'd envelop«-, for THIRTEEN cov.
f>N*F DoVl Wiïïr lÜe recci,>l of the
E. DE V. VERMONT & CO.,
PUBLISHERS,
76 CHAMBERS STREET, NEW YORK.
augl4-Iy-64
R. It. ROBINSON & CO.,
BANKERS AND BROKERS,
Fourth and Market Streets.
FOH SALK:
8,000 Delaware City 4)4 per eent. bonds.
Boy and stll stocks and lionds
Letter, of credit available In al I p,
mntMML
on c
artso
raniw», Germany
•in-:
jonvoorant.
eye on tin* spare :
Keep)«
Z: JAMK8 BELT,
A potbeeary,
HUth and Market HtreeD.
u
TI EALTll 18 WEALTH.
lilt. K. C. WEST S NEUVE ANIl BKAl»
THE ATM ENT. a .|x-clj|r for II > »terl», tUs stasss,
Convaltlona,Nervous Qctuuns, Mental ireprra
slon, Lom «f Munory, Hp4 rmatorrhs *, IBP»;
teuey, Involuntary Keiulaalon, Premature Ola
An. canoed by ovcr-e,*e.rtU»u, seir-abuan or
«ver«ludulK('ne4% wlilrli It-ad* U> misery,deeay
and death. One bo* will rure n*ceat case«. Esrh
bot contai
a box.
one month*, treal 11 HT 1 t. One dollar
,ia boxes for «5; sent by uisll prepaid
receipt of price. Wo iru.r.ntce .1, boteato
rear. With each order received !■>
will Me ltd
boms, acromuaiih-rt with ffi,
tticnnrenasara written guaranter to in?
money ir the treatment do«--. not ctfeetaeiiry.
tinsranlee Icvuttri only by N . B. I>AN *OlU ||,
DruKgUt.r-.rner Mc coud nod Market »treeU, R 11
mlngton. Delaware.
V OAJU
u
J AM NOW PRKTARF.D TO DEI.IVE1
ALL SIZES OF COAL !
-OF
RCrERlOH QUALITY Fug FAMILY UHF
-AT TltK -
AT THE LOWEST MARKET RATES !
put In eellars.
All coal well screened
B. F TOWNSEND,
OFFICE A YARD, FOOT OF FOURTH 0T.
0=#*T« lephonlc communication with all parts
ofthecltv. au* 12
gOMETHINO NEW.
Connellsville Ookel
Cnislinl for Family use.
Egg, Stove,
Small Stove,
atui Chestnut,
Comparing with corresponding Authra
clte sizts, $7.00 per 2,000 {»ounds.
NO DUST!
NO ASH !
NO CLINKEIt ! '
NO WASTE !
ÏÏEAT INTENSE 1 TRY IT !
Chas. Warner & Co.
?
Market Street Wharf. w
-100
-100
■yyRAPPING PAPER.
WOODBINE MILLS.
LABEL URG18TE.ltED
GUARANTEED FULL COUNT.
«WFIUHLAIIY ST 11, I87s.-fc*
18 SHEETS TO THE QUIRE.
STRAW W RAPPING,, to be full (Standard)
count, should have IH «dmeI n |1u ^eoch Quire, and
28 Quire* to each bundle.
0W"The
is much paper now being sold with
, die quire, and In aorae c:
I- sheet*. rticH«' facts are not known to the
sumer, the paper »*elng low In price, they «!o not
think of tlie number of slmeis they get in a
bundle. COUNT your PAPER. A*ki* 6 r
15 sheets to
WOODBINE,

te« d Vî» k n.. n lrVr'r 'i*, thls l,ran ' 1 IsGuaran
ruiPiiiïuF^K (Standard)count,and
« iiI jAI J .lttothe consumer than a lower nricud
p»p«r, put up with LKBM sheets u> the Quire.
Ask the firm v<
bine millb <%
else,
Is FAR
h buy or to give you "WOOD
,, , wrapping, and take nothing
this paper I« the cheapest In the market.
Count, Quality,Weight & Color
considered. If
«*..«1 «m. ... get It of the firm you
Ä7Ä» l r r lS 1 S b ' rr ' 1,0 " ol b '
WOODBINE MtLLS.
aors-im
'yyil.MINOTON COLOR WORKS.
8EALING WAX FOR FRUIT JARS
-AHD—
ßOLUABLE BLUE FOR THE LAUNDRY
-AT
BRADFORD'S PAINT STORE
Nos. 6 and 8 ,E. Third St.
ttnrnAr kvam
gUB8CRIBE FOP
THE SUNDAY STAR.
u
ADVERTISE IN
THE SUNDAY STAR,
»1
u
-Tldl
Only Sunday Newspaper
-Ill
WILMINGTON.
All the Local
AND
Telegraphic News !
Strictly Non-Partisan.
SUPERIOR ADVANTAGES A3
ADVERTISING MEDIUM.
AN
"THE STAR
»
I« served to lubacribers rcughout the city
early on ßunday mornings at tbe
moderate price of
TWELVE CENTS A MONTH. PAYABLE
AT THE END OF THE MONTH.
8INGI.E COPIES, THREE CENTS
ADDRE00
J. B. BELL
NO, B03 KINO »T
£555"*ju«ä
magic range!
;
'
tralfi
ti
tarry
»•
0
Vou are Invited to call
tbelr elegant
Five and Six Hole Magic |;
With Illuminated F.ud
ing Door.
ond ezatainr
tang
ami Broil.
-, Détachai, In ...
..... "5" am ' Dumping (irai,
Wide Iront Hearth and .Slnli ,,
* nd. It baa a Reversible l'lpel>llir
that can be used on the top or on
the back ot pleasure. Tlin Ovta
Door Is lined with Tin, and huï
patent Automatic Oven She]
Attachment. It has nickel knob*
nhd name plate and In Stvle ami
Appearance Is equal to the best.
u BA KER It Is unsurpassed.
n —Also n full Una of
enting. Cooking
R'nrUi,
Stoves and Rang«
-AT
S O H O E N • 8
li HATER, RANGE & STOVE HOUSE
209 & 213 Shipley St.,'
WILMINGTON, Dl l'.
•K't iN-mw f, 12t-î
"Wcdo her*:i»y certify that ire mi
arronprciiient» for all the Mi *.
Annual Drawings of Tin* Louisiana <
Compsuy, t»n«l In permn» manage nn*l
Drawlnfa thcuiseh
ducted with honesty, firiri
d all parti«
pan y to um- t hi
I ><*|
I.
>il
*»S 1"1.1 >1» K'HsI fi
i authoalfe the e<
crtlflcatp, v.' ui» rur-.imiu
Mg » ta turoaattached, in It- w«1a « rt l ju. n»
/fZ
£
J
TTNTRKCEDESTEI) ATTILtCTKiN !
4- 1 OVKUtt.VI.K s MILLION
IjOUisiana State Lottert
Incorporated in is
turf for L<ln<*atloii*l am! Cliarlt
with H cipltnl of 41.0(0,OK'
fund of 0 vh,onoi.y"Mn.i'>M
!tf Lr-a
purp.
hick ^
! ;
By
fra:,«
irwlit'lmlng î*«>i
pill s of till*
adiititeil IK*ci inbc-r 2 d.
IT* GRAND >IM.
INGS will uki ulaff
poEtpvncA. L«n«k
.1
t
: .
MHKli 1 >*.:
ll ID".
«• {■■
HI/ '1
GRAND PROMENADE UA< Fill
^ »vlilch a III tiiki* tiloi'c tilt- lMst t.l!J
ILY «ml the EXIl! VGlGUN \l:V
ING AT M
Dur! I
MON
ANNUAL Dit \
TUKhDAY. DE' KMBK.lt I
personal supervision «ml inanagt
ARAL G. T. HKAl ltEG AIM»
GENERAL JURAL A. EARLY of Vi.
Capital Prize, $100,000.
air NOTICE. -TICKETS ARE TEN DOLL
ONLY. HALVES, *5. FIFTHS, *1.
TENTH
LIST OF I
1 Capital Prize »r Mi
1 Frixe of
.1 I'ri
«• Prl
arg.* i*rl
MMMJ
;

»r I
1 G
r I
2 i
,r
1.
2U
if
511'
loo Fri
200 rn
f
no ...
tea of
I'rUca of
lo.uoo rn*« i of
! 1
ATKIN I'Sl/LV
Frizes of •
A ppm
. »
100 Approxlimtll
.
iru
I «•
11,779 Frizes
AppUcntlun for
in'»«l«-4o the otllc«*
loitntlng
ilH
•It
the«
uillon appl>
M. A. DAUl'H
V
Or, M. A. DAUPHIN, n
UU7 Jicv
N. B. —Orders
receive pronioi
iln/ton,
i-w orhsrj
. W
II
d
«l«ln
EVERY /PROF. MÂRSTON'S
foeu Hierein »*•! f 1
furin» unit •
cut Iteblllly. H
MAH
id
>4
!»«*<•«
SHOULD h
*.r
I ■.
plat«
•• i:
READ . .
fi Alts'll»' ItKimiY CO., h** fuller SI..'"
tit
every ma
ould Under.'»nJ hi* own bo*
She
K*l
b<
d by
TO)
,-jn m
Kg'
lilt*.
of lh
I
Ma
Premature Decay
3c. stater
Th«* I
Cj^Ob receipt of
Y Jib nnd If cult h,'» lltjwr
sssÄ*rfiff«s^«
Pvo
iu
*ddK.., MfOIC^.KD^ROjC^ ^
T
PURE
INDIA_
till- Ul.lrlrts of .ASSA 'I, '{ j
IAHKAN.IKA f }I.Uh ',*,|„|,lv
IIKIIKA HODS mill nllifi».. •'
nnlrv.'onlj lmlf'iïi'oji;[i»l
Jroeera JOII N <'. I IIILLI1 a ». '
fiiecUcutt;« Tea Erudlcatc, W b ^
Y. _
RHEUMATISM AND COuTCU
When wo can eslHblt.di by".'J .
winch every Inquiry but in
have tiio only real, or nnlie.il r«" 11
Di/ordera. nnd wo put Hist «video
Fi
SoM
I
J!
,,rt
•ery soflüinr without^
claim that in» ono but tho fool
car, or close his eye* R* U>e0 ,rt '
Ms blighted life, lu JmUço «»
dependent families, and t
file's ambition heforo >«
dihOHse, we ask you to go w in « - nl tl ,
to tho homes of B"jr.c• " l*o »• f y
of life and are now full of the py f
- tho world their glad expunn^
you no false statement, and ni « ., »
ripiiiot. by proper Inquiry , _ ( , ft
friendk? be probed to the bobom ar.
• V
Dl
Il I urn I- >*
{Ivhv
ti
»tri« k
.
\\<
•pfruM.
Amocg bnnJrcds
to Mr. Joidlev
P*
li P St..nrc4»klfi* :
Zfirirt 11
Billie S*- « Brookb 11 "*'
t. I IH l'ljt®"
lib CbruDlo Bh um*H*m
Mr. UML'a*», »* Foot I
I)p. e*«*mmor
Gout 0
:
^Brorklru
Slot to In oiiit
«, Brook'.jo —*' 1,1
Chroulo Rheumatic
Mr. Boebsl.T, 266
S .Tears—bad expend
floe tor s. ,
Mr. Nevln, 461 Third
ollf"
r/
i l cl
rookljfl— i'J
• ,ft8 J . 4 Ï,5 ul
Mr.. WUIIwn.on. M '' -
lDS.min.wrj KS^im.l™ " J
Mr. Dixon, l«W««i »•. >*"
E
Dr. Qoodr
• Y'>
j«;
w T
SS'ïXrw««, 1« sc, K'
*Sîr"Abr'.m" So— *». ,. *•* Iwk " '
B. 0.ofRh«un*U.o. I)J»F'P* r 1 T ^ '
AiXmm tu

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