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fOBLIHHED EVER* DAY. EXCEPT SUNDAY BELL A TA V LOR, Emmas add Pvausm . past or TMt City at St* TwtNTv-Ftva Csnts pm Regular Autmoruio finals» nv Carrivr« Csnts pm W»t, Month. Payarls to Colliotor, OVPtOR TO NO OTMM. OR BV MAIL. . »3.00 UM . • 1.58 fl* MONTHS, . . a " r *-R»6 Month*. . . .80 Editorial Rooms Alb oow Wilmington Tiliphon« D Advertisements NSCTED NEW« HOURS BETWEEN OP 7 A. M. AND S P. M Telegram* to THE liAZKTTK, ROOM a* all Utters WH M INRTON. ♦1 teile MONDAY, APRIL ». WILMINtlTUI). Some Bpring Election». Even In "off years" political excitement Is kept alive in this country, and the grand biennial shaking up Incident to the election of Congressmen Is revived In the Interim by local contests in a number of States. This year, the uotable contests will take place Id R hode Island, Pennsylvania, Maryland, Ohio and Indiana, and "Little Rhody" l^ads off on Wednesday next with a contest that Is attracting much more attention from the country at large than Is generally given to the -täte election lu this little " pocket »* kAWiNAh ** rtf Vow Rmrlaml For the first time in years the people of Rhode Island are engaged tn a desperate struggle for political emancipation, and a success of the fusion ticket would mean the enactment ol laws for the extension of suflrMge, and the relief of the people from the tyrannical impositions of a government that is Republican ouly iu name and not in form. No better illustration eau be given of the outrageous extent to which suffrage is re stricted iu Rhode Island than the fact that although the State has a population of three hundred thousand, and is entitled thereby to two luemliers of Congress, its full vote, even at the excit ing Presidential contest of 1880, was ess than twenty nine thousand. Our Re publican opponents are foud of* charging the Democratic party of Delaware with re stricting and obstructing suilrage, but this infamously governed ** plantation " of Re publican New England, with twice our population, has never come within two thousand of the vote east in Delaware at an ordinary State contest. The success of the fusion ticket iu Rhode Island on Wednesday Is not predicted with any degree of confidence, as the political managers who huve forged these chains upon the people are Un» strongly entrenched In power to be dislodged at one effort. The revolt, however, may scare them into mak ing some concessions to the popular demand for a larger degree, of suffrage, and if the agi tation is continued it may yet result tn the securing to the people of Rhode Island the same political freedom that is granted by other States. In this eveut the- total vote would be between fiO.OOO and 70,000, aud the result would be the election of two Democratic Senators aud two Democratic Representatives to positions iu the Congress of the Uulted States that have been held by Republican usurpers for years. Another interesting local election occurs to-daÿ in the city of Cincinnati. All tangling alliances have been removed from the contest, auc it is said the result will re veal the relative strength of the two parties and thus have an important bearing upon the State election In the tall. It mi'ht l>e very gratifying to Senator Betta, wlio voted for the pansage of the Lrieal Option bill iu the Senate, to read iu hi* party organ iu this city an editorial Ulti matum that "the Senate paesed the Local " Option bill for the purpose of inducing " the liquor dealer« of Wiliuiugtou 4 to 44 'come down haudaoiuely '—to Dover," The other Senators who voted for the bill are l)em«>cratH, and of course naturally look lor abutse aud misrepreaeutatiou from the •ruing organ, but Senator Bettn right to expect better a journal that only on Saturday laut fulaoim-ly lauded him one ot the men who bad "kept ialth with "the people." The Gazette has taken exception to more thau Betts'official acts, but we Bhalf never be . guilty ot accusing him, even by intimation, ot votiug for a measure simpiy lor the pur pose of forcing ito opponents to pay liberally for its defeat. We believe that Mr. Beits and his Democratic col leagues voted for the Local Option bill be cause they believed it was a just measure, and that they were not influenced by any sordid considérât* ons. We are opposed to the bill, but, we cannot stand idly by and Senator Betts maligned aud insulted by his own party organ without speaking a word in his defense. has a treatment fro of Senator When the Legislati gets through with charter, the City Council will hardly recognize 1rs recent progeny, which wasn't infant when it Most of our a very handsome m started on the journey to Dover of the Legislati ult« rations, however, tv to note good, though we are an mdmeut increasing the freehold qualification for memliership iu the City Council, instead of abolishing it altogether. We have never yet been able to learn that a lew hundred dollars worth of real estate imparled any degree of intelli gence or executive ability to the possessor, and have uo doubt that as good Council men can be selected from the rank* of the renters as from among those who hold tax-producing property in fee simple. The fi ehold qualification for offl-e is as unwise as it is undemocratic, and the Legislature would |*erform a creditable act by wiping it out of existence. ceive how any pt*rson ex cepting those who use risky and unsafe boilers and u We cannot in too penurious to put them in goo*1 condition can object to the bill pro viding for ml in pecti ni of boilers in this State. should not be consulted, but II the Legisla ture desires to protect the people it should provide for the inspection without delay. The 1-ins of these people At last wf. offii-ially informed that party of Delaware "has the Republic " gone out of the disreputable business of " paying private raxes," in order to attend to the more liouotaMe Just debt«, though doub'lcKf tlie ork ot paying its Thin is good news, indeed, would have sditor been better pleased had thi« determination been reached iy >u ihe last cmnpaigu. the nate ber est as to The dbath of James P. Hayes, which oc curred this morning, at his residence in this city, is a cau«e of profouud sorrow and re gret to all his friends, ami a positive loss to the community. Mr. Hayes was a most ex emplary citizen, and a thoroughgoing, practical man of busttiess« At times he was closely identified with local political affairs, but to his lasting credit It* will be remem bered that the direction of his political efforts was more towards the good of the people the merq benefit ol his party. A provision that permits Wilmington city to elect two Senators and four Repre sentatives instead of Representative, as at present, is classed by the opponents of Increased representation as A mere glance at the figures, however, proves It to be an Increase of the most substantial and gratifying char acter. donator and one increase at all. TRINITY CHURCH TROUBLER. Report of the Vestry Committee Kx •mining Into the Matter. [funday Star.] The report, of the Committee of the Yeetry of Trinity Chapel on the trouble exist !ng bo tween the church and the con Old Swedes' Chur, h has Just The committee Is composed of Horace Burr, Samuel *W. Murphy, Edward T. Canby, Walter Cummins and Jamee A. Draper. The report was presented to the vestry about two weeks ago. was unanimously adopted and ordered to be printed. It Is Im portant, as it settles the existing trouble be tween the two congregations and m^kee concession to the Old Swede* people. It opens with a statement on Christmas 1880 the congregation of Trinity Church left Old Swedes, intending Easter Sunday, tlon of tuned. 3 that in a of to resume service there but iu the intervening time the windows, being without shutters, were shattered and there was such a state of dilapidation that me new cnapei, at the corusr uf Fifth and King streets, was permanently occup place of worship. The document th on to show that In 1830 a determined and successful effort was made by some ladies to have the old church put in repair, and after that the V T estry of Trinity Church had charge of the ancient place of worship, aud that the congregation had the place con stantly under its care. There was a great deal of trouble to keep the services up, aud the money was raised almost wholly by Trinity congregation. The report proceeds to sav that the ques tions Involved are difficult to solve— that of a represeutatiou for the Old Church in the Vestry when viewed closely aud con sidered iu all its bearings,is exceedingly per plexiug and fills the mind with feeling of anxiety that there may be clashing of inter est aud bitter jealousies that may be more disastrous to the peace and prosperity of the parish than anything that can result from the preseut state of affairs. These appre he sious are not lessened when the great misapprehension that seems to obtain in the minds of many of the worshippers iu the Old äwedts' Church with regard to the relation of the congregation to the preseut organiza tion is called to mind. They assume that because for t certain period—with many a very short one—they have met for religious services in the Old Church huildiug (which belongs to ever) member of Trinity Church), and uuder the fostering care of the pareul have attained to a condition of partial self support, they are the original church ami have the exclusive right to, and ownership ol the venerated old Parish Church, and of the cemetery where repos-: the ashes ol those who have given liberally of their means and care and efforts to save from destruction the Hallowed Pile .around which the affections of generations have clustered, and have by repeated aud con tinuous efforts provided ineaus of religious instruction for the children of the surrouud iug inhabitants, aud tor a considerable part ot the time during a half century, have lained ted as a en goes a minister of their cher lo break the bread to those otherwise destitute, that the legitimate descendants and repre sentatives of the origiual church who have with each recurring Trinity Sunday yearned for the old place, aud taken-their way with buoyaut step and joyful heart to celebrate the anniversary ?f its consecration, are aliens aud strangers at their That the whole revenue derived from the property ol the parish belougs exclusively to them, aud charges the Vestry, iu the public prints, of misappropriating funds rightfully theirs to the use ot the other con gregation, wfcil» peuded u at the Old Church than the entire net in come from all property belonging to the parish. is lied faith of life altar. W in truth they lmve this lore to auBtaiu the aervieeu Ti claims, the report declares, after arguing the cake at great length,cannot hold good. The report goes on to rive a few addi tion d w^rds from the church property, show the income derived from the ties owned by the church, to say : If there was any ground for the notion that the congregation worshiping at the Old Church that they, are the original, congregation, still the oft repeated asser tlou, with regard to the Income ol the par ish, aud its unfair and improper appropria tiou by the Vestry arc,to put ii mildly,base«! upon ignorance of the real facts of the case. The report then recommends: Fir ut —An regards the proper! y of the par ish (it belonging equally to all metnlier» of the same, and its c having he law placed in the hands of the Vestry, who •sponsible for the proper disposition of j its revenues) we do not believe that any | change should be recommended. i Second —As r- gaids any alteration, res- J torations, or additions to the buildings, and ; fixtures, etc., to the places of worship, Nothing can be done without the consent of the Vestry. An altar in the Old Church | can be erected to the memory of but one j man the God—man, Christ Jesus, and not j to the memory of a respected member. All ! funds shall remain in the custody, as here- ! tofore, of the Vestry, and no delegated thorlty would be advisable, mittce rec ith regard to the income These facta proper It then goes on and administration by both civil and ecclesiastical ■ The c ends that the elec tion for Vestrymen sh ill take place on the first Monday ol March each year, and that section 20 of the ordinance be am<-uded •rubers of the con the adult of Old Swedes' Church to vote who «hull have paid annually by subscrip tion for the support of religious services in said congregation a sum dollars, and shall not. have been i for the same to alio gregatn less than eight •ars the twenty-filth clay of De cember next preceding sui.i elections. The wardens slialI furnish to the t reasurer of Trinity Church the names of all renters or occupants ol sittings, in tiie new church building Adams street, the corner of Delaware street, scribed, to the support ot the above described occupied hic.li Hliall be erected at 'enue and Adam» mtributors aw above de srvicea in the Old Trinity Church, at the corner of Seventh and Church street«, aud the treasurer «hall furnish to the judge of ejectiou a certified list of all person« qualified to vote, at least one week before the time of holding the election, which list shall be placed In conspicuous place in both churches for in spection, that any errors may be pointed out aud corrected. Of the members composing theVestry.two wardens and six Vestrymen shall be elected from the members of the New Church con gregation, and three Vestrymen shall be elected from the members ol the Old Ch congregation. A nominating election shall he held by each congregation on the Monday preceding the day of electibn, at which the New Church congregation shall select candidates for senior and junior wardens, and the num ber of Vestry at the eusuing election, and the Old Church congregation shall select candidates for the number of vestrymen to which they shall be entitled The notice for the nominating election shall be given by the secretary of the Vestry, in like man Tli** u oniinating eiectio by a warden or a president elected by the members preseut, aud the presiding (1 r.f all Millie to which they are entitled of timt tor the election. ay presided officer shall certify to the judge of election liâmes of the caudidates put In nomina tion, and If either congregation fall to nomi nate Candida*re, a* aliovr provided for, the Vestry shall n.ake the nomination. At the election, whoever of the eligible members of the Nimv Church congregation shall have revived the greatest number of votes for senior warden shall be declared elected to that office; and whoever of the eligible mombem of the New Church con gregation shall have received the greatest number of Votes for Junior warden shall be declared elected tothatoffice; and whichever eligible members of the New Church congre gation shall have received the greatest num ber of votes for vestrymen—as may as that congregation may be ent itled to at that elec tion—shall be declared elected, and which ever eligible members oi the Old Church congrcgrtion shall have received the great est number of votes for vestrymen—as many that congregation may bo entitled to at that election—shall be declared elected ; and vacancies occurlng by death, or from any other cause, shall be tilled by the same manner of proceeding. The assistant minister shall have a scat in the vestry, and by courtesy may preside in the absence of the rector; but under the charter, can have no vote. In oonclnaion your committee express their ballef that with the exercise of a rea sonable amount of charity, forbearance and common seme, all existing misapprehen sions and heart-burnings can be removed and a condition of things be attained to which shall rejoice the heart of every well wisher of this ancient church, and rebound to the glory of the Triune God, whose hal lowed name it bears. Is a of in is Cornu." "Moufti Ask for Wells' "Rough on Corns." 15 cent«. Quick, complete, permanent cure. Corns, wfirts, bunions. Drew 315,000. Ticket No. 8,504 drew the $15,000 prise in the last mouthly drawing of the Louisiana State Lottery, and the Allentown papers say the ticket is held by J. Allen Schaeffer, a bookseller and well-known business man on Seventh street, that «Hy, who invested a dollar in the scheme, thinking never to hear from ft again. Mr. Schaeffer received hfs first Information through the uews whlch published the winning prixes The Item says: "This is probably the beat investment he «-vor made. We have heard of uo one yet who begrudges him the bo nanza which he has certaiuiy acquired, only most people regret t at they are not privi leged to enjoy a like fortuue. Mr. Schaffer has persevered and struggled In his bust ness, frequently against adverse cire stances, but he kept pushing along and suc ceeded in building Up a prosperous trade, which, with a little more capital, will In placed on a very substantial basis." It is probable that the good luck of the Allentown man will have the effect of stirring up the interest in the Louisiana State Lottery already felt in this viciulty. We frequently hear of small gains, atid these have kept alive the desire on the part of many to invest. Such a prix»? drawn by Mr. Schaeffer will give a new Im pel us to business. Whatever may be the objectionable principles of a lottery, what ever a man wins tery ticket he is as sure to get in lull as the a good check on a good bank.— |)rt|.rl -, Imrs UUIU on Wednesday. that a Louisiana »täte Lot Kaeton ( /'a .) F\ Schaeffer, the book man, who inaiie tin big bil iu the Loulbiana State Lottery the other <laj, got hi« money yesterday per Cen tral ExpreH« Conipany. ft wasn't much ol a package, the amount, conslating of three five tbouKiind dollar bill». Mr. Schaeffer will continue in Imnlneas, and nay» he will not allow hig'good fortuue to spoil hi hit. On the contrary, he avows his inten tion never to purchase another lottery ticket and to put all ids energh s ami all his for tune into the business which, thus far, he lias made a great success out of a small be ginning through hard work .—Allentown (l*a.) Chronicle and New*, March 28. I*re*K. March 10. Caturrli of the IUiMl«4er. Stingimr irritation, Inflammation, all Kid ney and Urinury complaint«, eure«! by "Buchu-paiba." $1. They Kan for the Doctor. Some people are always running for the doctor when the leaat thing is the niHtter with tliemselve course, the doctor likes I Ids, lor he gets well paid for It. Bur there sions when tin* judicious Davih'm Pain Killer will do all the doctor can. Mr. R. V. Miller, of Syracuse, N. Y., says he lias for twenty years used Pain Killer for miscellaneous family sickness ; und that it is so valuable that It ought to be kept in every house. their children Of many occa ; of Perry I'liotograpliH Kf<|utc«l In prices. Fine retouclied cabinets reduced front $5 per dozen to $M jter dozen. Card photographs finely retouched, reduced from *2 50 per dozen to $1.50 p«^r dozen. T. G. Holland, photographs, main gallery, <VU7 Market street: branch gallery, No. 4 Easl Third street, where'they make a specialty ol tin-type*. The only tin tyjte gallery in the city. . 4| IBabetes. Bright s Disease, Kidney, Urinary or Llver Complaints cannot tic contracted by you or your family il Hop Bitters aie «nd D you already have any oi these Hop Bitters Is the only medicine positively cure you. Don't forget th *®' hU ' ] ? on>fc * el 80,û<, U P tliat wl W,, C V ha»m you. Dr. F. L. Ritter ol Vassar ('ollege lia.« T V!^ rlv refc d/ bis long looked lor work, 1 11 sic in England and America." —"Iu the «Shallow of tin- Pyrenees," a n, *' v book by I)r. Marvin R. Vincent, pastor of the Church of the Covenant, New York city. 1« announced by bis publl.-hers,Charles Scribner's Sons, e Tenn., at $2 per semi monthly, L1TKKAKV MKNilON. The Artinan, devoted especially to south Inpustries, publiHhefl in Nashville, urn, is a well wii led Tile general 'ehatdcal d industrial itewsis excellent. A number of promineut writers tri butors. cou —The first. English edltli Smith's "Life ol Lord L ha listed a few days after Its publication. It is a long time since any book lias he enthusiastically received bÿ the newspapers and reviews. Andrew Lung's fine poem, "Helen of Troy," has also gone Into a » of Bos wort Ii •enee" îcond edition. —Dr. Washington Gladden's three pajiers on "The Christian League oi Con necticut," written for the Century, have ted considerable attention, written for the May nu ziue a supplementary ing the third annual the League., in read from the county general discussion took pia< Ing* ot the League in different localities. plished by the League throughout the State were brought about in the face of many serious practical diffi culties, and how they we Gladden tells in the cent at lie )m8 mber of the muga chapter, dem-rlb conventioii ol hieb n jHirts were -ieiies and a of the work The -forms Dr. : overc pplementary t-tsay. Minher Hwan 's Wi syrup. Infallible, tasteless, harmless, cathartic; for feverishness, : estlessuees, «tipat ion. 25 ceo'A. 1 HE LARGEST RETAIL STOCK OF DRY GOODS. Sthawbridob A Cloth 1 hr, Dralbrh in Dry Good« Exclusivhly, Eighth and MarketStkhrts, Pbii.adki.phia. or ms, c A l.ueky >1 «reliant in l.oulHvIlle, Ky. Yesterday Mr. Crittenden T. Oolllngs, teller of Hit- Second Nat*I Bank, who collected it ad mitted that a well-known and highly respected who c-sale merchant on Main street had boen the lucky man, and that the money had been paid over to him, he having held onc-tifth ol ticket 57,011, the flrstoapltal prim ol $76,ooo in the Feb'y 13th drawing of the Louisiana State Lottery at New Orleans. The merchant pro hibited Mr. Colling« from allowing the his name for publication, ofhls own to have any notoriety subject .—LouitvUle (Ky.) Comme , desiring for rea 1 lie vial, March l. JOHN WA it AM AK KWH. Monday : Partly cloudy; slight change in temperature. Is it possible that a surprise for anybody can lurk under so common a name as colored silk ? Let us say nothing to-day ef any except two colored silks at $1.25. Oog, a subject tnat we shall dispose of it qu ckly. It is that same gros-grain that we have sold season after season without ever hearing a complaint of it in any way whatever. That is a distinguished history for anything to have had in a store that almost offers a premium for complaints. Right by the side of this or dinary gros-grain of extraordi nary virtue is another weave of the same material, with the same little ribs of gros-grain, only separated by a little in terval of plain silk. Gros grain ribs are fifty or more in an inch. Those are about twenty-fire in an inch, way of telling about it is inef fectual, and yet is the best we can do. If it is not at all like gros d'Ecosse, and yet it may suggest that. It isn't like any thing else. If you can imagine tiny pearly ribs ol silk rising above the general surface twenty-five in an inch, that is the surprise in colored silks. It is worth saying thnt it is in one other store in town, but that the price there is $1.50. Here, $1.25. of them is so easy This Next uter circle, south entrance uldllng. l.upin sends two new fine wool dresa-stuffs ol a dozen colors; stuff's that are, in weave, like the soft liibric of the famous shawls of India, and so might be called chudda; but they differ a trifle between themselves; one being as clear of downy wool as a worsted, and the other teazled into the nappy face of the usual chudda Lupin's name for them are Cachemire Hindou and Cache mire Beatrice. $1; 43-inch SCYMIlld Inde, south lYom center. In the whole range of eotton dress-goods trade is most active and will continue so far into summer. We give a great space to these goods, and ar range them to be easily got at, the least costly at one end ot the stock, and gradually going up to the most costly at the oth' r end. There is so great variety in them that even >o name them is a task; and the number of things to look at which each name covers is practically un known to anybody. circle», north fro Alligator pocket-books at $1 each here have caused consid erable comment for some weeks past, especially as the lowest price of such before had been The $1 lot is like the $2.(55 sort, only cheapened in the making; and there was some reason for the extraordi nary price which we never fully got to the bottom of. By the side of them are alli gator purses of one compart ment for 45 cents. These purses seem to us quite as in viting as the pocket-books; hut they are not exceptional. $2.(55. coml circle, mirth fr« Never did we make half so many slip covers i'or furniture. When we first announced the linens for them we said we supposed everybody'd have the same. We mistook. We have apparently altogether the neatest linens. That partly ac counts for the unexpected in crease in trade. But there is another reason, less easy to state. We take all the risk of a job being satisfactory. We not only guarantee satisfaction, but we give satisfaction. We're not going to say what others do in this respect. Some may do the same. Kantor Arcade, 1318 Clieatnut. John Wanamaker, Chestnut, Thirteenth aud Market an and City-hall square, Philadelphia. <• »-I • it At LUO 41* ÜJUTJ P hiladelphia, wil- tS MtNGTON AND Mt • ROAD MARCH, 14tli, IHb? Wilmington as follows for ; BALTIMOltK HA 11 Trains will 1 Philadelphia and Intermediate statlonu— 4.56,7.«», 10.30, a.ui 2.10, 4.00, 7.30, I.U, p. m. Philadelphia (expreM)—2.00, 2.23, 6.30, 7.80, 9.00, «.*,«.68, 11.33. a.in. 12. IA, ïïtt, 220.127.116.11, 7.13 p. tn. New York—S.00, t. ta *.30, ,55, .»a U.M a. no •11.*, I.U, »TlV. V.M.p. in, Baltimore and latermedlate stations— I.oa 10.00a.m. 3.00 p. in. Baltimore and Bay Line—3.C7 p. m. Baltimore and Washington—1.41, 4.61, 8.06 o.iT a. ni. 1.00, *».», 9.00, *.67, 11.04 p. m. Baltimore only—1.03, 10.ro a. m. 12.26 and Trains for Delaware Division leave for; New Castle— «.00, ».10a. tn. 1.06, S.0U, 6. li p. and 12.36 night. Harrington and Intermediate stations—«. 1C a. to 1.0A «.»p. m. Delmar and Intermediate station»-«. 10 a. m. l.OSp.rn 8.1 A S.SA BUNDA\ TRAINS. Philadelphia and Intermediate stations—«. 18a.m. 12.00 m. 5.30, 7.90, 9.66, p. 0». Philadelphia and New York 2.00, 2.23 a. m. 3.17, 3.38, 7.28 p. m. Baltimore and Washington—1.42. 4.31, 8.03, 9.17, a. m. 11.04 p. m. Baltimore—1.03 a. m. for further In ferred to the time formatlon passengers are tables posted at the depot. 4*"Traliis marked thus: (*) are limited upon which extra Ära la charged. UHA8 wpiwi Axt. JJELAWARB WESTEBN RAILROAD. CHANGE of hours. Ob and after JUNE 20th, 1832, traîna will run aa follow«: Leave Wilmington 7.06, 10.30, a. m; 5.80 p. ro. Arrive at Landenberg, 1.80 a. ni; 12.00 noon. 8.40 p. m. Leave Landenberg 6.80 a. m; 12.80 p. m. Arrive at Wilmington 9.00 a. m; 2.16 p. r I>. CONNELL. Superintendent. PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD ON AND AFTER DE« EMBER 25, 1882, MAIN LINK. TRAINS LEAVE BROAD STREET STATION. *Dally. 4Dally, except Sunday. "New York aud <nicago Limited" of Pullman Palace Fast Line, Pittsburg and the West Wenter it Express. Pacific Express Weat . Harrlsburjr Express. Niagara Express. . Watkins Express.. Erie Mall except Saturday. Kane Express. Lock llaven Kxpresa. Martlunburg Express. Chambersburg ajid Hajrersto 8.10 and 11.05 a. in , dally, 11.*0 p. bersburg only. 5.40 u. in. Shenandoah Valley Kallroad every week day at 8.10 a. in., and New Or leans Express, via Luray and Chatta nooga, dally at. Harrisburg and York Exprès 11.20 a. m ll.06a. m 9.05 p. ni 11.20 p. n> 4.90 a. n, 8.lOa. m 11.06 a. D) :i Buffalo Express, dally . 11.20 p. m ■ .$ 8.10 a. m $11.06 a. m d 11.05 a. ni 51.30 H-*» Cham 11.20 p. I 5.40 p. * 7.00 a. Mall Train. Harris!« York «rjf^ Accommodation U I •er Exprès» .5 8.10 a. York, liai over and Frederick Expresstll .05 a. Columbia and York Accommodation. $4 H p. l'arkoslnirg Train.56 45 p. in. Accommodation, «. |ft, 7.46, 11,4ft in. On Sunday, 7,46 a. in., Downlngiow a. iu., ami 10.30 p. 2.45 and 8.16 p. m. Paoll Trains, 8.10, 8. '5. 7.45, «.15, 10.15 a. in., 12.45, 1.45, 2.14, 2.45, 3.15, VIA 6.46, «.15, «.45, 7.45. ».15, 10. iu. uu Sunday, 7.45, ».15 and 11.45 a. m 5. IS, N. 15 and 1Ô. Bryn Masr Trains, fl.U), 6.15, 8.4V 7.15, 7.46 8.15, 8.45, 10.16, 11.45 a. iu., 12.45. 1.45. 2.14 2.16; 2.45, 8.15, «.4i, 4.1V 4.*, 4.45, 5.15, 5.44, 8.15 8.45, 7.45, '».15. 10.80 and 11.90 p. in. On Snndav, 7.45, 9.46, ll.tS a. in., 1. 2.45, V'V 8.16 and 10.16 p. in. West Chester Express, 8.10 a. m.. 4.44 5.40 p.in,, acconimoduilon, 8.14,7.46, 11.45 a. m., 2.14,4.15, 5. .6, 5.46. 8.45, 7.46. 11.30 p. m. « >n Sunday,7.46, 9.46, 11.4% a. in.. I. 6.11 and 10.16 p. m. Trains arrive-From Plttshurg, 2.55 and 7.1V) a 6 -l*. 7.25 n. ni., dally. I roin Erie \t I 11 am sport, 7.50 a. in., dally, except Monday. Aal«» ami Niagara Falls, 7.60a. m., daily iu Lock Haven, 3.20 n. tn., in Watkins, Elmira dally, except Hun d 11.45 3.46, 4.1V 4.45, !. V; T& 15 p. m. ; -4-pt Monday. Knn dally except Sunday. I and Williamsport, 7.28 p. day. Hi NEW YORK DIVISION. TRAINS LEAVE BROAD STREET STATION FOR NEW YORK. Express on veek-days, S.OA 3.2», 3.46, «.60, 7.90, 8.20, 8.9» and 11 a. in. (Limited Express, 1.90, 6,20 n. tu. ) 1. a, 4, 6. 8,6.9», 7.46, 8 ^ I-.01 night, on Sundays, 3. . in., 4, (Limited Express » ami 8.ai p. m, and 12.01 nlirht. For Brooklyn, N. Y., a'l through trains c uect at Jersey City with boats of ''Brrniklvn Annex," affording direct transfer to Fulton strict, avoiding double ferriage and Journey ross New York city. Express for Hea Girt, Spring Ijike.Ocesn Beach Ocean Grove., As -ufy Park amt Long Branch 8.5» and 11.00 a. in., and 3.00 p. m. days. i . 8.2» p. in., 1.06, KSK 3.45, . 6.20)8.3», 7.45, - week FROM KENSINGTON STATION FRONT AND NORRIS STREETS. Express for New York. 6.56 week-days. FROM MARKET STREET WHARF. Express for New York, via Camden and Trenton, 9 a. in., and 4.30 p in., on week days. Express for Tifin's River and Intermediate stations, 8.20a. m, and 5. Tucker ton, 8.20 a. d 8.40 a. m. . and 5.20 p. m. BELVIDRRE DIVI8ION. FROM «ROAD STREET STATION. l>ally, except Sunday—Kx pi csh for Lambcrtvllle, Kiuomi, Delaware Water Gap, Scranton, Bing hamton and Oswego, 7.32a. in., 12.01 ami A.Ü0 p. m. For Scranton and Water Gap uuly, 4.0» f or I aiubertvllle, 3 p. tn. or Flemtngton, «.32 a. iu.. 12.01 and 4.00p. m. Train» arriv e daily, except Sunday-Krom Easton 9.26 und 9.50 a. u». ; 3.J») and 8.45 p. m. FROM KENSINGTON STATION. AND NOItRIS STREETS. I W IN ! Daily, e • cept Sunday-Exprenh ter Lambcrtvllle, Lax to ii, Delaware Water Gan, Soaulon, Bing hamton and Oswego 7.4» a. m., 12.01, 6.35 p.m. Fur Scraiitun an>l Water G an ouly, 4.35 i«. in. Koj_ Lambert ville, 2,10 p. 1 ,7.40 a. dally, except Sunday—I* d 10.30 a. in., and 4.08 p. in. Sleeping-car tickets can be had it Broad and Ohestnnt street*, 888 Chestnut street, ami Broad Street Station. The Union Transfer C check baggage cards and lull ] stations For Flemln Trains ;fv7 . ; 12.01 •I 3.35 p. in. K ■ . «. lo Company will call f< otel» a.ni residences. <1 ■ 1 1 'in ,, . Time be «litalne«! at the lutermatl" the following T No. 83H Ghestnnt street, S. K. cor. Broad No. II« Market hi reet, (.No. 4Ghelionave. Gennant'n, CHARLES E. PUGH, General Manager, J. K. WOOD, General l'aatienger Agent» d L'ticatnul, OFFICE* : GREA ' PENNSYLVANIA ROUTE. DOUBLE TRACK-STEEL KAILS. SPLENDID SCEN FRY,MAGNIFICENT EQUIPMENT, NORTHERN CENTRAL RAIL WAY. KKFKCT OCTOUKK 1, 1882— »• Balilmore dly dine, aa follows day, ter Tral Mall Ti h 1 ii, «lally ex the North Chlvftgo an li «I West d Limited Exprews, dally .. 7.90 a. 10.45 a. lit rai due, daily, Weat Lock llaven ceptSunday. Harrisburg Paaseug Sunday. Exprt-HM, daily .. Mail fcxpir-H. West, dally Erie Mafi and BiilValo Express, except Saturday.. n. m. Park town Accommodni ton, 3.:iu and «.3» pV m '»ally, except Sunday. Sunday only, 9.3» a. m' CockeysvIUe Accomm«Hlatlou. 9.9», j 1.30 a. m 2.30, 4.90, 8.00, I0.ro, 11.30 p. in. On Sunday. 9,ü0a. 111., 1.30 ami 10 p. m. For Hanover and Gettysburg, 7.30 s. m. For C umberland Valley Railroad, T.30 a. m Hagerstown, 10.45a. in. For Green Spring Branch, 8.30 a. m. t 8 and 5.3» p. m. Tralusarrive from the West, 7.40a. in., 5.05 »uu 7.15 p. m., dally. From the North, 7.4» a. in., dally, except Monday, 5.06 und 7.15 p. in., ex cept Sunday, For tickets to all points East, North and West, Calvert Station, at Northeast corner aud Calvert streets, aud at Union 10.45a. m. u Watkins Express, . 10 . dally P< 6.30 p. m. W«-»te ■ 8.45 p. m. .11.16 p. m. Kl Ü Station. WMurag* called ter and checked at hotels and ordt rs lelt at office, northeast Baltimore aud Calvert streets. BALTIMORE AND POTOMAC RAIL ROAD. FROM CALVERT STATION. TAKING EFFE47T DECEMBER 24, 1882. For Washington, 7 a. m. 8.15 and 8.55 p. dally, except Sunday, and 4.20, 7.85, 9.46 _ and 11.35 a. in., and 6.00 and 7.10 p. in., dally. For Pope's C.eek Line, 7.00 a. m. and 4,10 p. m.. dally, except Sunday. For Annapolis, 7.00 a. in, dally except Sunday, and 5.0» p. n> , dally, For Richmond and the .~»outh at 4,20 and 9.45 » in., «tally, and 8.16 p. in , dally exceptHundav* For the South via Virglula Midland Railroad at lall) ..All,.,,. .xcïStBÂ? 7.10 p. in., Sunday only. ' For white Sulphur and C. and O. R. R., at 4.2) For Norfolk via Potomac River steamers, Mon day, Wednesday and Friday at 11.36 a. in. FROM UNION STATION. 3 For Washington, 4.3Ü, 6.60, 7.06, 7.46, 9.80. II.40 a. m., 2.55, 8.2Ä, 5.l3, 7.20, O.^p. ^ On Sun day, 4.». *.5077.45, ».60, 11.40 a. m„ 5.10 and 7. I ■ ■ > ?.. Hldl.iul Hovl, .t 4, XI ». I., except Sunday. 7.20 ,v m., o dally, 9.06 *" Sunday fforcCiO. Kond, m ,|»n T ,)!■. m exoept on Sunday. • FROM PKNN8YLVANIA-AVKNUE STATION Tur WuhlnKtON, (I.6A J.1Ü, 7.6(1, ».56 an< l 11.46 ». m., ».», 6.16, 7.26»nd ».lb p. m. On Bun at 6.65, ^.50, 9.55 and 11,46 a. m., 6.15 and For Annapolis, 7.10 a. 6.16 p. in., dally. til daily except Sunday; LEAVE WASHINGTON FOR BALTIMORE At6.4(L 8.00. g.^J and 10.99 a. m., 1.80. 4 20 . 4 40l * 2*oo' u an a'm*' 1 '! in Du Hunday*,* at CUAHLSB K. riJMM, «éu.r.l M. .., ," " HROWXIXGM. GRAND OPEN INC TO-DAY, MARCH 8 ] ')F T [ BROWNINGS Seventh and Market Sts.. Wilmington b e | JOHN J. DUFF, MAN AG Kit. In all the leading styles of Men's, Youths','Boys' and (hi dren's Ready-made Clothing, in variety equal to our l'hiladII phia house. Me H It is needless to go into detail about the standing or v I ability of our house or the correct styles and prices, relvi , the square dealing with our friends and patrons in the pasu! asking for the future their patronage at home, where the mb! goods will be found, made and marked the same as in Philad m phia. Give us a call. «V BROWNINGS SEVENTH AND MARKET STREETS mXMf JJil J RAILROAD UN Eft. j^ALTIMORE THE MODEL FAST LINE, AND THE ONLY LINE BETWEEN THE EAST AND THE WEST, VIA WASHING TON. AND OHIO RAILROAD DOUBLE TRACK ! SCHEDULE^?« JANNY COUPLER l RAILS ! TAKE EFFECT SUNDAY, NOV. 12, 1832. I.RAVE CAMDEN STREET STATION A. M.»Chicago, Cincinnati, St. l«ouls Fast Ex 8.0D Df«ss, B. A O. Palace Bleeping Car* to Cincinnati, 8t. Louis and Chicago. 4.40 ♦ Washington and way ststlons, (VA. MIDLAND) Southwest, Richmond, (via Ï 'uantlco.) Ullcott City and way stations. 6.40 Washington and wav stations. 7.10 tWashington Express. ANNAPOLIS. STAUNTON AND INGTON EX. and stations tan Branch. 7.6o ♦Piedmont. Stras borg, Winchester, Hag erstown, Frederick and way stations, via Main Stem. (On Sunday to Kllkeott City nly.) ti'fTTSHlTRG,CINCINNATI. HT. LOUIS, WASHINGTON AND < <>LI ; MHIJH EX PRESS dally, and CHICAGO dally except Saturday. (Richmond and the South, via Ouantlco). Sleeping earn, Halttniore to Cin cinnati, Louisville and Chicago Junction. Parlor Cars, Chicago Junction to Chicago. Sleeping Cara, Grafton to Indianapolis, 'ally except Saturday. Washington and way sta Ions. Its on Sundays. 10.90 WASHINGTON AND LAUREL RX PKKMH. 7.U» WA8H Metropoll 9.00 9.10 t Annapo r. m. 12.15 Washington, Annapolis aud way. 1.30 ton Sunday only, for Washington ami iy. Illeott City and way stations. Washington ami Way HUtlona. (Rlch 1. Ouantlco, except Sunday). at Washington with 1. AS. C. Co., on Monday, Wednesday and Friday, and with Potomac Steamboat Co. on Tueaday, Thurs day and Saturday for Old Point Comfort, Norfolk, Ac. 4.00 W \SIlfNOTON 1.3b K1 2.60 W 4.00 \SH INGTON EXPRESS. Stups at .Jessup*a Annapolis Junction, Laurel and H vattsvllle. 4.3ft Winchester, Hagerstown, Frederick and way. 5.00 tUashlngton, Annapolis nml way. 5.20 t F red «-rick and way stations. «.20 Martinsburg «.25 tWushlngtoi 7.30 4Pituburg,Cleveland and iK-trolt Express. BAD. Palace Sleeping Oars to Plitslmrff. 8.46 ♦CHICAGO. OINClNN ATI. ST. LOU it 4 NI> C"Rumbus kx 1 Kf-SH. Ii. AO. Palace Sleeping Oars to Cincinnati. Ht. Louis am! OhlcHgo, Lynch burg and the South, via Va. Midland, ton Sunday onlv, for Mt. Airy and way. Mt. Airy and way stations, i..si VYaMiingion ami way stations. Leave for Metropolitan Branch, *" ' For Ria-kvllle, t9.00a d way stations, ushlngton snd way stations 11.15 11.3» Wash lug tun and 7.16 a. m, 1 1.30 n. m. For KiH-k ville, t9.00 a. m. Ins stop at Relay except 8.00 a. in. LEAVE WASHINGTON FOR BALTIMORE: hm. I 5.00, 18.90, «.50, t7.45, 8.10, t9.00, 10.00 a. m • K: 4 "' «xVi'îÆ&unl» 1 "" 1 *' U " ly ' ° tb * r tImlnl ' 1 * UT • Blur*»*.. c»lk.l for anil oliecked at hotel, and reMl«Ii*m-<*a on orders left at Ticket OfTh-eu. Is2 W I ST BALTIMORE STREET, N. W Uor.\'il vert; CAMDEN STATION BROADWAY. W. M. CLEMENTS, Master of Transportation. d 81 SOUTH C. K. L<XRI>, Gen. Pass. Agent. HT KAMM H U- LtMKft. ^NCHOR UNE. UNITED STATES MAIL STEAMERS Sail Weekly to and from NEW YORK and GLASGOW, via LONDON DERRY. Gabln Passage, t*> to *#). Returns $110 to $141 Second Gabln. $40. Return Tickets,$75. Steerage prepaid, $21. Outward, $28. 1 asnenger aceoniiuouatlons are unexcellud. A1 Staterooms on Main Deck. Passengers hooke« ut Iowost rates to or from Germany, Italy Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Ac. For hook4 of "Tours In Scotland, "rates, plans, Ac., apply to HENDERSON BROTH KKtLNev A ork, or SAMUEL F. BFrurs 4«lai-. mlngtoi?' L,îC * r P* nU,r * DuPont's Mills, Wll FREIGHT LINES. pOR NEW YORK. Electric Line Steamers Triplet, Vesper and Annie -SAU, PKOM Kine Street Wharf, | Pier IS, East River, Wilmington,Del., New York, Tuesday, Thursday, I Monday, Wednesday Saturday, 2 p. m. | Fridays, 4 p. m. Freight carried »« New York aud Kant m2«- if by any other Hue to SUM E, ANDREWS, Agent. y OR PHILADELPHIA. l?inmr£*â N WARNER'S Philadelphia and Wilmington Propellers Snll dallv fro Market street v. harr, Wllinlng Cliestiiut street. ton, ami Mrht wharf brio Philadelphia, at 6 p. in. FREIGHT CARRIED by any other llne.nud can fuHy handleil •unc-rvlslo.i. ExpreuM deliv clly by our own wugoiiM. crie«, ule Ii Chas. Warner & Co. Only office In the ritjr connected with Telephone Exchange by two wire*, two trail «mit ter* two In !h (JEOROE STECK A CO.'S PATENT TONE-SUSTAINFB UPRIGHT PIANOS I Just received, a line assortment d unrivaled Pianos. We take pleasure Superb Stock to all interested. these cele In showing ALBERT KRELL SOLE AGENT, R. W. Cor. 4th & Elm St*., CINCINNATI, O. PENSIONS TO ATT. '**' ïlve * you â Dfctuion. Widow*, mother*, brothers and sUien are tled to pen*iont. Pension* procured where dis j. . ' l - New discharges obuined. Hon* ^le décharges and pensions for all deserter«;. £\£ r 7 .188*. Pensions Inc kkasrd DAM Vi N ff. pROF. A. 8. WEBSTER'» SELECT Dancing Academy, MASONIC TEMPLE, (Fourth Flour,) Wilmington, Del. MF Now open for the reception of dm for the Second Quarter. GENTLEMEN'S C LAHM— Monday day «venture, from 8 to in o'clock. LADIE- v ' D LTIILDKKN'F » T.ASS- days from 5 4.80 p. ni. Hn'ur.lay* ft-«, in The latest dances to he uarter aught «luring a ^Rl^ipli- w»ltu\ ( HOICK OF DAYS. La Kuss« wall Cnlv. r d Iji Schools, seuitnarles or private <-Ium-< u out of town should confer wttli mt-v practicable for cholee of «lays. city For u-rius, circular, H. F. RO HELEN'S, Vo. 710 Market street. or by maU u. c„ apply s> A. S. WKUHTRK, Mason!.- T. tuple, WIlmlngM». »« t* AH M Mi if ft Oh Hi, * O > p O S I *** I O ► n TT * S 3 m C 3 p O a ) ilo P . ifi r : V« 2 Ü ^ !UR| h iia s a » o> Ol 00 f Jt EM 5tf ist 9«ti O 8 I :ii si «I H =r . .Mül trl CD g ja •d W et o fi O jr: ■■ id Q h .IW.J - hit I . nth* .ei »' ■0 ■' c . cr ta« iirli (ii Mid h •0 H. H. WAPNfcK A ' V _BO CHESr .V« Il 1 1> I /■ « Tlsftl A ' 1 ''- . AGKNTS. Attcntioi KTWIK AI.AHM HÎ -0 Î ÎK tS?««» into. Coill|M»^tlO» V»«® 1 tlnctlv lit nlKlit. NOTHIN ^ • R APflll.Y. *«'>« a month e i '" | 1 J ly f " f „|| »•2.MI for^ami.lo, or 3-oent »tarnj mr ^ St krisbu.,«®»;» 1 « M ulare.Oljl) janlft-1-14 TEAS P U R E IN DI A From the Districts Ot .Att'«- j/AkJ EM- ,S CACH A KANGKAV a **• ' • A'îoiaielt DKHRA I)(*'»N nnd oth* r »; ".„«oinlc? 1 ; ... ..IlHIllUV 1 . U. Bum*rlor tli Th,, . »ii tci onl) half thujuul Won. Ion n v. villi' ... TfK Hy. ctll'H'«- I'« ÖO.. « I \ V I I CLAIMS A Ä IjAIN I * A WARKAN te. Al l i\t HOME -T E A1 > t K RT I F « A < »» , unUfJJ ttie * 'alcul . \\ lilEK* FKNMONS^S ulury. Fw». • »' r ' . BÄ»®.® PasapAWi mt bsstractions trmm '"fig for Deseiiers, arg expert » C. NO PATENTS. Have lind 14 years ex i-. Paten I iu iMs hcr c vl - n n. rt. Wa-M», PATENTS.