Newspaper Page Text
ff|« töaxett t.
•OKJSHID EVERY DAY, EXCEPT SUNDAY BELL Sc TAYLOR, Put Osmts ms Wbsk, on Twemty-Fiv* Ccnvs ssr Momtm. Pmyamj vo thc Rkoula* Autmomsbs "-OTMta, 08 4TTMS - * 8.00 1.86 "m Sut «cm Omci amo Ewroaou. Rooms art oow ■sons WITH VMS WtUMNOTOM TtlXPHONC £*• «P? A.M. a«oOr.« THE (iAZUTTE, St WlbMJMUTON, HATUKDAV, AUG. 25. llamlall for Spotaker. The Baltimore Day Is engaged in an earn est attempt to defeat the election of Hou. 8amuei J. Randall, of Pennsylvania, to the 8|»eaker«hip of the uext House of Repre sentative«, because hl« views upon the tariff question are not iu accord with those felt by the great majority of the Democratic voters of the country. Of Mr. Randall's failings in this respect the Day says: The Forty-fourth House of Representa tives, which elected Mr. Kerr speaker, was a low-tariff House, aud while It chose Mr. Randall to fill the dead Speaker's place it had a right to expect tnat he would shape the Ways and Means Committee In accordance with the views ol the great majority of the members. He did not then do it, or in the next Congress, or the one succeeding. Re ceiving at the bauds of ths party the secoud place in the government, at times when the tariff was not the main issue, he knowingly anil wilfully packed the Ways and Means Committee In order to stifle the voices of a great majority of his own party. When the tariff commission bill came up he joined an insignificant minority in supporting it, and when a conference committee was necessary to improve the new tariff bill iu the interest of monopolists he was promptly on hand to lend his aid, aud, when the time came, voted for It in opposition to niue-teutbs of the Dem Karats who stood arouud him. Should the tariff be the prevailing issue In the Speukership contest, Mr. Randall will undoubtedly be defeated, by reason of his strict adherence to the unpopular "Pennsylvania idea," but the Day should bear in mind that other considerations in variably enter into a canvass in which he is an active participant. His able scr vices to the whole country iu resisting the iniquitous aud oppressive legislation urged by the Republican majority of the Forty third Cougress are yet remembered, and cause hi in to still be regarded as the chose*; champion of the Democracy in the lower House. In addition, Mr. Randall has the knack of making himself "solid" with the uew members. He alone, of all the candidates for the Bpeak^rship, takes tlve interest iu the prospects of new candi dates during the Congressional campaigns, e nters with them as to their chances and cheerfully tenders them all assistance In his that when they reach Washlm ton jKiwer, their preferences naturally lucline in his di rection, aud h Is the candidate who has their personal if not their entire political sympathy. We are inclined to think, therefore, that when the Bpeakership caucus is held, Mr. Randal] will surprise the Day aud some ether people, who think that because he is a high tariff man he is not an adept in secur ing the vote« of his fellow-members. This is a case where votes can easily override principles, and if Mr. Randall, figuratively «peaking, hold« the longest pole, he will certainly knock down more persimmons thau any of his sneaking suspicion that Mr. Randall holds ust buch a pole in hi« grasp. petltors. We have u Mayor Wales denies that he vetoed the ordinance granting the use of the north sidewalk of Third street, from Pine to Spruce, to the P., W. & B. R. R. Co., but admit» that he returned it to City Couueii without hie signature. He need not have been ashamed to approve the ordinance, but as he did not it would havebeeu more in to veto it outright than to allow *' eome a law by default. auiy »v to be TtIP. MOH.NIN strict observance of ' '»rg»' a U howling for a ihe law. Let it turn its batteries ag-iius* tance to th» ' City Council'« illegal resia vVater CommiMion act. . rn another creditable victory to their «core Quickstep base ball club stock is once the rise. The future look« promis more lag. Notorious Oüen «1er Arrested. The Chief of Police in Hartford ha« ar rested and effectually brought to a stand still that old «»tfender "Cramps." "Cramps" _"known to the police" for a long time; in tact, the Chief hail him in his bowel«. "Cramps" came unexpectedly and at incon venient times, with severe grlpings and _euralg1c pain«. Perry Davis's Pain Killer proved to fie more thau old "Cramps" could stand. The notorious villain surrendered, aud acknowledged him self beaten. « Young Men, mi«ldle aged men and all men who suffer from early indiscretions will And Allen's Brain Food the most powerful invigoa'ant ever introduced; once restored by it there i no relay e. Try lt;it nevpr fails. |1; rt for Î5 At druggists, or Allen's Pharmacy, 315 1st. ave., N. Y. Work Given On receipt of your address we will mak«* W to $7 offer by whlcli you can e evenings, at your home. Men, Won en, Boys or Girls can do it. H. C. Wilkinson «fe Co., 195 and 1D7 Fulton street, New York. Many Times you want to preserve meat or fish for several days. Lay it in a solution of Rex Mague? over night ami you cau keep it for weeks. You can also keep milk a week or more b.\ stirring in a little of the "Snow Flake" brand. A Little Boston Bar her mown up High Theod shaving Avery «I., wh«:u a Star î Voigt, a little (Jortnan barber, was the shop of Ch»«. Baeuinler, No 23 presentative inter i He said: "When I found that my the lucky one 1 did not drop my razor 1 »top work. Wheu 1 tiuished I expresse«! my ticket to M. A. Dauphin, New Orleans Lu., ca.^h was returned to for my $1 invested." He is a sober, industrlouj d prudent young iu a . who will mak«; of his wealth; was born lu Marklinna many; i* age *23. He ha» several bt other» sister» at home who he will a»»ist, and will p iiably op*m a barber »hon <*fhi» —Boston July 2th for collect!« . «6,1k,: :bï! in thisoity. MTKKARV NOTES. —Unusual variety and range In illustra tions and reading malt* r and au out-of-door quality befitting the season are the distinc tive qualities of the September Century. A flue portrait of Robert Bums is the frontti piece. It Is after a daguerreotype owned by Mr. Edmund C. Stedinan aud made from a miniature which belonged to the sister of Burns. In the same number is a delightful accouutof"A urns Pilgrimage," by H. H., who relates sc* eral anecdotes freshly gleaned in the poet's country. A richly illustrated paper on "CapeCod/' by F. Mitchell, transforms that curious hook of sea-sand into a homely Yankee paradise, where the fields are green« the wooda tilled with birds, the villages art* quaint aud prosperous, and the inhahita its are honest and witty. The article has a colonial flavor, which allies it to Dr. Edward Eggleston's illustrated historical paper, in the same number, on •'Indian War in the Colonies . ff This is a careful pape r of thriiliug interest, based ou much original research. Strikt ug pictures also accompany Lieutenant Schwatka's account of "A Musk-Ox Hunt," which was au iucideut of his Arctic expedl lion lu 1879. Of popular scientific iutereat are Ernest Iiigcrsoll's accouut of "Professor Agassiz's Laboratory," at Newport, with a portrait of Alexander Agassiz; and ''The Tragedies of the Nests," by John burroughs, who describes in his inimitable manner the dangers that threaten the birds in the house keeping season. Accompanying the latter is a full page engraving by Elbridge Kingsley; the picture the striking engravings by the same hand, which The Century. A timely aud valuable illustrated article is Roger Riordan 's "Ornamental Forms ln Nature." paper by au artist who has ideas and who knows how to briug pencil aud pen to bear ou a subject well thought out., how a pure taste In decorative art must be based U|*on cl< treatment of beautiful forms in nature. A forcible argument to prove the future supremacy of New York over all other great cities of the world is made W. C. Couant, under the title, "Will New York be the Final World's Metropolis?" AmlH.C.Bun uer, iu the "Open Letters" department,talks '-ncouragiugly aud entertainingly of "New York as a Field for Fiction." The second part of the "Bread-winners," the anonymous 6tory which is exeltlug wide interest aud curiosity, reveals it* motive as a satire on labor unions or socialism. In the eighth part of "A Woman s R* ason"(which will be concluded in the October number), Lord Kaiuford proposes marriage to the heroine, and is rejected. The third and last part of Joel Chandler Harris' "Nights with Uncle Remus" is oflered, In addition to two humorous short stories: ' Our Story," by Frank R. Stockton, showing how marriage resulted from literary collaboration; and "Love In Old Cloathcs," a modern New York love story, in the quaint style and spelling of three hundred years ago, by II. C. Bernier. The poetry of this number is by Charlts de Kay, George Edgar Mon gomery, Miss Josephine Pollard, aud and Miss Susan Marr Spalding ; and the verses In "Bric-a-brac" are contributed by James Whiteombe Riley, Frank D. Sherman, and others. "Topics of the lime" treats of "The Tem j »«ranee Outlook," "The Reticence of Amoicau Politicians," and "Colh-gu-bred Statesmen." Among a variety of interest, lug subject« discussed iu "Open Letteis," besides Mr. Buuuer's letter, im-utione«] above are the Massachusetts Experiment In Education," by Charles Barnard; "A Ro mantic Career" (thatof Dr. Francis Lieber), by President Gillman of John 8. Hopkins Uni versity: and the n«*w scheme lor "Stan dard Railway Time," by the inventor of the •stem, W. F. Alleu, editor ol the "Official Railway Guide." not slip of $3 drawn with the graver, like • published in receut numbers of It has thc completeness of a He «how« obtuTVatlon and simple the or it in proposed NU-holan, for September, Is a bright, breezy number, which Louisa M. Aleott opens with a oharmlug story of child life entitled "Little Pyramus and Thlsbe," telling how a boy — St. d a girl became great friends through a hole in the wall. Mr. Daniel Beard tells Ub of hie young friends "Tom, Dick, and Harrv, in Florida/ and shows us many pictures of the odd things they baw and the curioub adventure« they had. "Lost in the Woods" is a graphic account of the remarkable adventures of th', Lorre children, who foi more thau a we u last summer wandered through the lo* , of northern Michigan, ami wem J' 14 ," louez," ghboring men at The children « laid not lost .ily found u: plan onie. »ouglit by mine "Calumet tro d Hecia," and *r thlrtce u' humlrcd time joining through all their hardshlr heart the then <*ventu' bravely following out t► bringing them »af'Ts h Ttie"Work and r tains the Ûrst liait article ou "Tac ment« oi ai» CH when boy« h* w.tboUt. T re hieb w. i av" department cou nt a profusely illustrated Plaything« and A 1-fashioned Boy," who lived id to make theii < toys i Uo>> will be able to get hi« clever contrivances, rbridge tells how the "Tinkham ii ers" eu me out of the «mull cud of the 'gal horn but ganici g*> .do* le many b* J,*' r lire' / »•its fro . T •h in popular sym pathy. "Swept Away" continues to grow iu interest, and there are three entertaining chapters oj Harry M. Kieffer's "Recollec tion« ol a Drumruer-bov." Sarah. Orne Jewett, Aunt Fanny, and Celia Thaxter contribute each a poem, and there are, iu addition to the usual quota of stories, sketches, aud verses, illustration« by Sandhum, Blum, Reinhart, Champney, Birch, Culrafr Barne«, Rose Mueller, Jesse McDermott, W. H. Drake, De Cost Smith, and many others. The Primary Impo tance of the Primary [Philadelphia North A me: The BtatiHticB of attendance which are published in the annual report of the Board of Public Education tor the y «r ending December 31, 1882, afford the riving at a very cie relativ«* importance to the people of tills city of the different departments into which our publi school system is divided. It ap pears, fr«>m the figures which are there given, that, the total average attendance at all the schools throughout tlie year, exclud ing the «ick, was 84,748. Out of this num ber 1,475 attend«*<l the various high school«; the grammar schools attracted 13,197; there wen* 21,474 who attended the schools, while the pupils at the primary ßchool« numbered : o fewer thau 40,112. These are extremely suggestive statistic«. It appeare from them that the attendance at the primary schools i« nearly equal to all the other schools combined, and that the pupils who go to the high schools form hut inconsiderable fraction of all who receive their education at the public expense. In other words, out of 100 boy« and girls who go to tlie primary schools,«»lily about 50 go any further up tU<* educational grade. About 30 advance as far schools, while not original 100 who b< gan at the bottom of the ladder ever reach tin* top anti enter the high schools. The important fact which these statistics demonstrate is that about one-halt the children who go to the public schools of this city enter upon their life work with more education than thej cun pick up at the primary establishments, while oi tlie re maining half 25 per cent, leave school when, or perhaps before, they have gone through the secondary course. The mural of theie so plain that there can be no «lin ice as many pupils aL ! •y schools as go to any other j I about one-half of them go j nowhere else, the primary schools deserve j and demand the largest share of attention, i and t.h«*ir efficiency should be raised to the highest attainable standard of excellence, I order to for ar 1 correct idea oi the •eondary the grammar three of Ute I 23 faets puting it. Since tw tend the pri department., though it .-liould be accompli«)) that result, to eurta 1 some of the expenses of tlie other and high« r brauche«. * 1 ./OH* WAWAMJKKRW. New Price is no index to quality, now, *t vixt summer and fall. Better look at the fabric first, not at the ticket. The latter won't tell you how good it is. 'Tis the season of "chances and changes," and they come to us even without our seeking. With a large trade we cover many points, as we couldn't do when we did but an ordinary' business. Not many bargains slip past us. Frequently $3 l»ay8 fur $5 worth on close ex amination when you get home. JOHN WA'JAMAKLR. It is natural surely, that the little felLw should want a Sunday suit; one that don't hear the marks of the week's play and rougher wear. Our bargain tables hold a number of Blouse Suits closing out at $3 and $4. how good they are tiill you see them. w You won't guess . I Market »treet, main aisle rlgbit. JOHN WAÎLAMAKER. Whatever kind of head-cov ering you are in qu.est of, for the grandsire, fathei -.son or the little man"(and ge nerally the biggest man) of the household, you'll find it here. I Styles,high and low. Prices, all low. Market street, corner Thirteen th. < 7 ■ . JOHN WANA MAKER. , An English Club Bag of 11 or 12 inches costs $11 or $12, The same in heavy, grain leather, costs a thir d of the money in riveted frame, or with sewed frame ,50 more. Don't you think when every one will buy it is . npplied with the alligator make, it may suddenly turn out that tiie skin of this inter esting animal is ae trop, and you'll be asked to pay Dame Fashion's figure for the neater £rain leather, every .whit as good, except that it won't last too long? You can save the $6 50 now, if you want, on a 12-inch bag, or get as much cheaper ones as you care to. alligator skin. in size Market street. oiln alule left. JOHN WANAMAKEK. There is no rush at the Hat Counters, but we're taking many orders for trimming up Walking Hats as well. The latter mostly with feathers. ciiest left. street entrance, JOHN WANAMAKER. Did you ever buy a trashy house 1 suspender in this We've sold a good quarter dollar suspender, but always telt we wanted to furnish It at 50 Market stre the of the re «lin aL ! j A go j j i the I to our customers a more wearable material and a half-dollar make was the best we could recommend We set about an improvement, got to the bot tom of the thing, and now offer an article of our own make in a half dozen styles some fully equal to the old half dollar quality, and for a uniform price of a quarter-dodlar. Please ex amine them. entranne, main aisle right. J OHN WANAMAKER Those Riaided Pillow Shams you all thought quite pretty and we knew were well made, at 85c. $1 a nd $1.25. We will clean up this lot at a reduction I of one-third or more. cade, east si«|e. John Wanamaker, of r * Chestnat. Thirteenth aud Market streets and City-Hall square, Philadelphia. HJLJJHOA l> LI If KB PhEadklphia, wiL- nsr 1 If INGTON »NH BALTIMORE RAILROAD JUNE 2 . Iasi. Train« will leave WilmingUwi as follows for : Philadelphia and I r»u-r>ne<Mate **ttona-«.*o,:.no. lO.ao, a. m. X,«, 4 . ou, 7. U, ».öö, p. m. Philadelphia <«*xp«-w>i. -JJD, 'ASt, «.SU. 7.o0, B.I.*. 9.oy,D.:w.i».&\ iu. iu, ' i.66, 7.38 p. m. New YorA-z.uu, 2.# . «. «. «». 8.5^ U.53 a. ir •11. «, 1.54, 2.SU.5.K Baltimore 9.17 a. tn M . i.l2.16,L«,&- D, « D*, C 1.0 I -• W* *M«u* •II -l.os. ... Rlr •I Hite . 6.00 p. i Halllmoreand Bay Lin* 6.a7 p. m. Baltimore and Waahliutou 1.42, 4.di, 8. a. m. 1.00; *1.08, 5,09k «.67. It.Mp. m. Baltimore «nly—l.OA. *. u 12 27 .ml 6. imp. m. M. .17 Train» for Delà* New rustle—6. on, n,'0x : Harrington and 'ntt-rm- d 1.06, 8.28 p. *n. Detmar »• HI vlslo leave f«r 1 ^ 8.110, 6.25 p. ui. at>**na—S • P.A HIT \\ •I Interim 1.06 p. n. Exprès» for Dclinar. 4. -m p. n. SUND A 1 MAINS. Philadelphia aud Intel < <Pate i 12.00 m. 6.30. 7.30. «• S\ } ». m. Philadelphia aud New 5 . rk -2.00, 1.23 a. m. 6.17, 6.«, 7.28 p. m. NaRiuiore a. m. 11.04 p. m. Baltimore—l.on a. tu. Vor turthei Ihformatios p»^ age ferred to the Orne tahlep ',*o»ted al ih» depot. Otf^rraln» marked tuna: • » are limited * xpr- «» upon which extra fare D '-liargod. HI. U i • î al lona-k. 10a. m. V V P.è d Wa-Mi./t* -I .-rl » 51. * (18 9,17, J. H J. K. Wool). Gemral i'a^eure- Agi «'HA«. K. PUGH. lierai Mi; ti PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD ON AND AFTER JUN K 28, 1W«. MAIN LINK. TRAIN» LEAVE HROAH SI RKET 8TÀTI« »N «.41» 6. •Dally. §Dally. except Sunday. ••■NVw York and l.lmlfwl" . Pullman Palace t*. Past Line, Pittsburg and tin W Express. Pacific Express West . Ilarnsburg Express. Kxpre .. *11.2« ». ...•ii. or. a. w •11.20 p. in 4.30a. ui ..V 7.40a, in ..DL06 a. Vi . Watkins Express. Krle Mall and Buffalo Kxj except Saturday. Kane Express . Lock Haven Express. Martinsburg Express .. I 'bainPersburg and H 7.40 and 11.05 a. n. , dah\, 11.20 p. bemburg only, 6.40 p. u Mheiiaiidoan week day leans Express, via I lalljf .. 11.20 p. ,.S 7.40 a. * 11.06 a . _S4.3Ü »wn Kxçr 11.05 a. i *4. a. Cham Valley lUliroad e 7.40 a. in. d New A. 1 Cbatta <»ga, dally at ... Harrisburg and York h .dall Train. ilarriabu-g Ae Vork and llanovi r Kxi . 11.20 p. \ »•*» I» • 7.0U a. i 2.14 p. I 7.40 a. U orb, lla.iove »I ¥ rick Ex < olumbia 1'arkesbiirg Train. . d York / lal S4 44 p. in .VS 45 p. m. «. 10, 7. lay, 7.;<U a. Aec< n.Hfatb . I illd 10.» p. iu. d 8. ift p. in. .. i. Pauli t rains, 6.10, 7. IS, S. 15, 10.15 sud 11.45 а. in., 12.45, 1.4N 2.14, 2.45, 3.15, 3.45, 4.15. 4.*'», б. 15, 5.45, 6.15, 6.44, 7.16. W.15, 1U.3U and 11.30 p. m. On Sunday, 7.»), 8.30, 9.:i0and 11.46 a. in. 2.45, 3.4ft, 5.16 8.15 and Bryn Mav.r '. (5 I . 7.16, 7.45 ., 12.4o. 1.46, 2.15, 45, 6.15, 5.46, 6.15 6.4 », ... 11% 8.R», s.45, 10.15, 11.45 a. 2.4& 3.15, 3.4 , 4.15, -1.4!, 7 45, O.Uft. 10.30 ami H.-tO ■ 3n, 0.3U, ll.tfta. 10.16 p. m. i. On Wunda« , 7.1», 3.65, 5.15, H, IS and P: ..1, *2.45. WettChester Expies». 7.g; a. ui., 4.44, 5. at'comiuodallon, « 5.15, 6.45. 6.45, 7.45, 11.30 p. 1.46, a. m.. 1, 5. !'• » a. m., 2.15,; . On Sunday, 7 .30 1 d 10.15 p. m. . -aln» arrive— From lMtthburg, 2. 7. J4 p. in., i la.» y. ./a lav. and 7.N; a. 5.1 M. t Wi'liain» Monday. lall y pt nori* *• IU> * «• From Buffalo and Msgai h Falb , « Monday. Fron. L«» k il oil'll ix.v»l »«««>• »• .»»y. K.. n, 3.15 P kliio, Él ., dally, ex»-ept Sun* W ira N.EW YORK DIVISION. »RAINS LEAVE BUUAl» STREET STATION FOR NEW YORK. *k-da 3.15, I '«Pr« 3.46, 3.2b, Express 4. 6 - » sept Mon» iV i); l.»5 ami 11 a 8 and 8.211 p. in., 3.21), 3.4o, 6.2Ü p. in.) 1, 3» 4, 6. s ami 1. .01 niglit. On :• 8.30 a. in., 4, (ldmite«l Kxpre»«. 6.2oi6.:«j, 7.40, 8 and 8.2n p. in, and 12.ni nivbt. F»r Brooklyn, N. L, a'l through train» eon Jersey City witli boat» <»f "llnxiklyn x," affi«rdlng «11 red transfer to Fullou , avoiding double I . York elty. Al ■rriag«^ N g I 2.45, ii. .. Beach, Hraiu-h, Exp Fa . A* l d d» FROM KENSINGTON STATION FRONT AND NORRLS STREETS. for New York. S.55 hu.I «.40 a. Kxpre week-days. FROM MARKET STREET' WIIARF. for New York, via ( Kxprew 8.5Ü a. 14.30 1 •k .lays. Branch, Ac , > i l.\ <1 Berkeley. i» River via T< Ex press lor station», t. . in., 4 p. lutermedlxi Tom's Rl ,60 a. .20 ,». in. BELYIDERE DIVISION. KIMM ilROAD «TREK 1 BTAllON. Dal ly,except I. ib« day—Expre ville, Bliiu . V\ H* 1*. •i ha jnt* I». in. For Beri p. in. For LamberL For Flenilngt» id N\ a ., 12.01 ami 4.00n. :pt»unday— Fr«» i *1 9 56 p. m. 9. Ui a. FROM KENSINGTON STATION, FRONT AND NuRKIS BTKEKTs. —Express for Lambert ville, rGai», Bcraiiion, Blng c*>. 7.40 a. in., 12.01, 5.5o p.n v\ ater Gap uuly, 3.35 p. m. Daily, except ? pMitOli, Del« .1 l MU For Lain be 10 p. Ul. . ; 12.ui «I 3.; At Rro:i«l ami For Fb-iningt Bleeping-«'« Ch.sliiut str. Btreet at.ill**ii Tlie Union r t(i .1 i;r..,id bet M, IT Ti . Ti : obtained at tlie sr n i * I**ilowing I No. 838 <Tie station» id .i eet, <1 CUeétnut, .Broad an • S. E <1 CUeétnut, .Broad an 116 Market »tr 4Cheilon • S. E TICK KT orrit:. No. :124 Federal Bt. < i •i* CHA1G. EB h. PUGH, General Manager, J. K. VV OOD, General Passenger Agent. GREAT PENNSYLVANIA ROUTE. DOUBLl'. TRACK—STEEL RAILS. BPLENDIL« Bt EN EKY.MAGNIF1CENT EQUIPMENT, NORTHERN CENTRAL Ka.L WAY. KKKkCT MAY 14. 1H83. - city lime, a» foil •ept Bundav, for •d Express, dally —TAKI] Train» leave Ball! Maff Ti at n, «ht! I y « J the North and We *1 Limit . 7.:»». Chicago 10.45 a. in Fast Li Harrisburg I*« Biinday. . Expr.-* «tail) . W «tally pt 4.:» p. m. 8.45 p. in. tally .. dally •elation. 8.30 6.30 4.3U aud 10 ( •ptBunday. Sunday only, 9.i imodatton, 9.30, 11.30 a. m., d 11.80 p. m. On Bumlay, »'Hint Kip. m. mi GetpyBborg, 7.30 a. in. For Green Bpring Rraixcb, 6.30 a. m., 8 and 5.80 We .11.15 p. Mail Ex I F&rkti A ., «tally (-• .«I I Coekeyhv I» 2.80, 6.00, M. 9.80». For II 1.31 K*6t, North ami Wem Button'• Northeast corn« alvert i «treet», and at Unio , locked at hotels o flic« 1 , north« ast .«, -têts. F*»r Hoke to all point» BUtiou. Baggage calle*^ lor leïl ° *,r Ualttuiore and «'alve BALTIMORE POTOMA C RAILROAD. FROM < Ai.VKBT8 Ta YTION. TAKING EF V KCT J U N . ^ 1 ^ *i » .56 p. in. 4.20. 7.8». 9.45 and d 7.10 > v. m., dally. . * u«I 4,10 p. in. K'or Washington, 7 a. . 3.15 daily, except : ami 11.35 a. in., »m For Pope's C'r.-. k Une, 7.00 a. «tally, except Bumlay. For Aunapolie, 7.30 n. m, dally ex*vept Bunday, 6.00 p. ni., daily. For Rlclnnon«! ami me Bouth at 4,20 ami 9.45 a. in., daily, and 3.15 p. m., dally «iX.MsptBunday. For the Bouth via Virginia Midland IGiilr oad, at 4.2oa.m., dailv, and 8.56 p.m., except bu.uday. 7.top. in., Bumiitv only. For *\ and u. R.,'at 3.15 an«l 8.55 p. ui., • tally, ex« For NoriolK \ ia |*««to day, Wednemlay art : River is, Moi> 11.35 a. <i Friday FROM UNION STATION. For Washington. 4.».', b.*>, 7.06, 7.45, 9.60, 11.40 a. PR, 2.53, 8.25, 5.1Ö, 7.20, 9.06 p. u:. On Buti day, 4.3TJ, 6 5Ü, 7.4,, p.fiO, 11.40 a. u».., 5.10 and 7.20 p. Ui. For Va. Mldlan*l Road pt Bunder ForC. A O. ltoo«i, 6 day, 4.66 p .u., ( 1., dully, 9.06 **r Bunday ïept Bun "*»d 9.H6 .5-) a. m.. daily, e limited), 3.26 p. 111. tndav. iy, pt FIU)M PEN NSYLVAN 1A-AVKNUK STATION For Wasliingti'U, 6.66, T.lü, 7.50, 3.56 and 11.45 a. «d *:.10 p. in. On Bunda 11.40 a. Hi., 5.1b an«: 7. in.. 8.30, 5.15 7 25 atâ.66, 7.5Ü, . I" For Annapolis, 7. ma. m., dally except Sunday; 5.15 p. w., dal',) . LEAVE WAS IlNu-ioN SMK BALTIMORE A 16.40, 8. „ 6.20, 7.30, Ö. ., 1.80, 4.20. 4. .20 p. in. On Sun*layn, at 6.20. 7.80, 9.60 an«l 10.^ p. V d 10.39 a. I ijB.HLU K. /UQB,' MÆMLHOAD LI*KB Time Table to irolnU> effec t July 22d. 1MM. GOING NORTH. "ffi 4 Mi it days only. • X' • |.t Btatlons. M Hint>ig I A Ii st J Dupont . . . For i .1. inlays. ».ni.p.m.p. in.p.in.p. m.a.nup.m 1 ? 00 106 5 02 S»5 7 00 110 î 7 20 I 26 6»! «6F 7 'J» 3 I 4> M*2 7 a> 7 V) 8 50 I 51 6 13 7 31 7 4'), 8 30 ! 2 32 7 «I 8 IX» 8 «1 4 4't 302 7 31. C 7 »0 1.0 7 4M ill»' 8 W* I • <0 51* u..; ... »S3 Marwick. 8 35 Hprlngfl«l«l « 53 6 38 I Rlr nboro. 7 37 9 ,Vt 2 Ml: I M. 1 510 12 80, ! 12 45 3 IS 7 45 2 05 8 50 8 20 «12 10 30 2 40 4 26 «30. 5 23 5 36 9 23 . , » I' 1 .fc «40 GOING MOUTH. Dally except Sunday. Sunday» Stations. «»uly. î uv I am. P.A R.S. ( HIT 'Rburo.H SpHugfleld \\ arwirk ui. a.in.a.imp.n 5 P « 00 9 35 3 I ft 51 « 36 10 25 8 52 « 06 7 3ft, 4 06 6 111(908 11 14 4'£1 6 36 »0614 36 6 4« 8 1« 6 55 « 30 • P i «• iu HI. IVtiT U ay lies .1. 6 36 Coaleavllh-4 46 7 (ff _ _ I.euapc .... 5 .7 7 44^0 40 i • Ford J. 6 3H 7 V»l|o 50 IM H 24 4 M HW; »29 H 3H 6 06 _■* ft s r 6« .. -7 Dupont. .. V V limlng ( P.è B. 6 H2 » 17111 12 « 26 «40 111 35, • Z» 10 0 « 6 3 « 10 30 700 For connection* at Wilmington, Chadd 's E*»rd Junction, Lenape, Coatesvlile, Waynesburg Blrdslaor aud Rea Hi nil station». 1.. A, * en. F 1 Hupt. Junction, ig, a e time BOWER. Agent. tables J. H. THOMPSON, Get IS H ALTIMOKK »t Fill LA 'KLI'HIA R. R. CIlANbK OK HOIIKH. il *lt« r .IU N K Ist, IHK3, trains will run Wilmington 7.05, 10.30, a. al LandeiilM-rg, H.-Vt n. rv WDinltigto»», 10.3« a. Lea Arrive «.41» I». ill Mi inlay», le : 5.30 !„. ; 1*2.00 6. ; 1 A rrl leave L Arrive > ii ml« y a. leave I.mnlej. berg, H. Arrive 'Wilmington. «. I»» a. iu. 5 CONN ECU Hup. i. ilen»*#*r , r 6. N» 7.10 p.m. Il. to a. «»er.lie i. 12.50 p. in. at W i 1 tn i : 2.15 1.30 p.m. I' I» r;nt* (1AMDKN AND ATLANTIC R. R. ON AND AFTER JUNE», HWt, TRAINS WILL LEAVE AH FOLLOWS; FOR ATLANTIC CITY : From Vine Street F. rry -Express oi. 9.45 a. in., 3.15 4.00 a >d 5.4u p. in. day only, 2.00 p. in. On Sunday,7.:i week-days, "n Satur d 6.30 a. i rom Hhaekittnaxn week-«lays, 9.30 a. i rday omy, 2.on p. in. Stm t F^ .,3.00, 4.00 V -Expr. d 5.:«) p. Sunday, 7.30and . On 30 a. • »dation Train will leave above F>-rrlea week-day» at 8.00 a.in.and 4. lay at 8.00a. ni. Parlor cars attached to all «*xpr«-ss trains. Excursion train will Have the above Ferries daily at 6.30a. m. A. <1 4.30 p. in. iOCAL TRAINS FROM PHILADELPHIA. »I Sliaekaniaxon If For H addon field from Vine Ferries, 7. u., 2.00. 4,00. 6. , 8.'0, 10 12.00 From Vine »tree 1 only, 5.4-'», 7.30, 9.30 a. n Shaekainaxon stretd on' , 5.3np. in. 8.00 a . i.Fr« Sunday train»!« Fc d 8.30 ■I 4.3n p. in. I I IVnnaylv Market str.-el, 7 in., week-days. Rail ad Station, fo«it of in., 2 50, 6. lay». 9.30 a. <1 11.30 p. ., «.:«» p m. F«»r At« Ferrl« fr.» d Hhii.'kuiu 8.0üa. t da va, <M*t of ftlarkei st 'u». Froi î ua. ni., L 11.30 p 1 iix Vin. î, fi IVrrUi», H days, 8.i t , «.üü p. Il 4.30 p. in. Saturday» only Ol Marke - .akeslde, 11.00 a. • et. 11.30 p. m. F« .. 2.00 p. m. Foi Ma rit» «liate stations, 1 . Medf* I. Mt. Holly •I Inte foot of Mar, t Ir t. •k «I 5. . Ft .. "î., 6.3U j >n F» rri« % llliaiiihtow ok day», nl .-diarkamaxnii Foi from V I». Woodruff parlor «-ar W. N. BA N NARD, HilperlnU-ude II ex pri J. R. WOOD, enT l'as». Age BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD. THE MODEL FAST LINK, AND THE ONLY LINK BETWEEN THE EAST' AND THE WEBT, VI TON. WASHING DOUBLE. TRACK : JAN NY «OU l* LERI STEEL KAIL*! BCHEDlll.F. TO T AKE EFFECT BUN DAY, NOV. 12, 1882. LEAVE. CAMDEN STREET STATION : A. .M. tChicago, Tiiclnnnll, SI. I 1» Fast Ex , B. A O. Ikilaee Sleeping Cars liinatl, St. I 1.40 ♦Washington * MIDLAND) Sol tlco.l oui» ami Clilcag»». ml way »(alloua, (VA. thwe»L Richmond, (via 6.30 Ellîco 6.40 Wadi Ington Tty »ml • station». • I way »latlons. 7.10 ♦WasbiiigUm Expr«-»». 7.15 ANNAPOLIS, STAUNTON AND WASH «I »lat lout.<m Mutropoll INGTON KX. tan Branch. tl'Udmout. Strasburg, Wincbe»ter, Ha »»mi, Frederick ami way »tatlous. Hem. D»n Sunday to EUlcc 7.60 City 'VtIh tl iu;rg,(tn<tnnati. bt. louih, WASHINGTON AND (OLUMBUB EX 1*RKBS daily rday. ( Ouuntico). Sleeping ci cuinnli, l.oiil» ville am I'm lor Car», Cine 1 CHIC »O «tally except and Hie Bouth, vT» % Baltimore toCln ctiou. to Cldcago. mlianapollB, 1 Chicago J I linetto plug Car», Graft* to 1 lall) ♦ Wa.-tili a tu rday. ami way »la Ions. 30 v? a s 1 1 In uVu n AN!) I, AUREL KX PRESS. t. M. 12.16 Wa»liiiigtoii, AiinupiiMb aud way. 1.30 tOn Sunday only, f*»r Wasliington and I.3U Eilieott City 2.50 Mabiiiuglon *l wav htMtlon». d May BtalloiiB. (Rich ond, tjiiaiitlco, n •ci at Washington v onday, U « <iin »*l}iy •«mu Sunday). ' i th I.4B.C. Co. < I I, ami witii day, Thurs Comfort, Friday d Satu ay lor d l'olut N * • »Ik. . Btope p's Aunapoiia Juiivtion, L . ville. 4.2Ü \N iiichCaler, llag. r»t*»wu, Fr»<ierlck way. t \\ a.sliingtoii, Aiinapolih 5.20 tFiM-derlek and way k 20 Marllnsburg and way » 6.25 ♦ Waaiiliigton and wav 7.30 tlTtlsburg,Cleveland an*i nc-troit Kinross. B A (». Talui-e Mlt'c'idtik < ar» to Pittsburg. S.45 +< UK AGO. CINCINNATI. BT. LQUlfi, WASHIMiVoM AM) CnÉUMliUS EX PIwK.mS. It. »<4«), Pulaee Bleeping < !ars to Cincinnati, Bt. I.oulp and Ciii« ago, Lynch burg ami tlie South, via Va. Midland. 0.15 Din Biinday only, f*»r Ml. Airy ami way. 11.15 Ml. Airy and way stations. H.30 \Va»lilngtoii and way »talion». Leav*- lor Metropolitan Branch, 7.i6a. in, tl. and 2.50 p. in. Foi R*M kviile, tH.Oüa. in. All train» »lop at Relay except 3.00 a. m. LEAVE WASHINGTON FOR BALTIMORE: 5,00, 16.:», 6. «», t7.45, .3.10, tO.OO, 10.00 a. m.: 1'f.ift ffiîÂSfi!' tDally. tBunday ou.y. Other train» dally, except Sunday. Baggag - called f«»r and checke«! real deuces on order» left at Ticket offices, 152 \V EBT' B A LT1MORE STREET, N. W. Cor. Cal v< rt; CAMDEN STATION BROAD W VV. Al. CLEMENTS, Master ol Transportation. Je» id >. way. ii< hotels and «I 81 BOUTH K LORD, . Agent. G . P Ai) (/ C A T/ON A L. T RIVERVIEW ACADEMY, DELAWARE CITY, DE ... A Mirdlng and day »eliool for both »exes. Price i'o o extras. ihlicd I») pupil«. Send for circular ii. G. ALEXANDER A OO., re City, D I opens on Monday, >ki*t. 17, m»:«. *250 per a III* ' Otlllllg ft to 1 3i-2tP Drill I'El,A WARE COLLEGE ! -The nexl will «*ot WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5TII, 1888. idy : CLASSICAL, BCIKNTTFIC AN 1» AGRICULTU RAL AND LITERARY. *• nduiiltc*] t«» th«- do»» mom. For Both sex«*» catalog! «Toth r Info all PR EBT. W. II. PURNELL, LLD., . Delaware gs-1 in 15 University of Virginia. SUM MKR LAW 1 begin i 2th July, 1883, picved of signal use,—I 1 to pursue tfmlr ol ;2«i, i d 3d, to practltloue litage of s .K.GTURF.S (nine weekly), «I en«l 12th September. lents, who other ; who propose to read prl who liave not had I«; Instruction. For ) to JOHN 1 II Mil vately; 1 tlie o*i v circular apply (P. G. University of Va.] B. MINOR, Prof. Com. and But. Law. miHOKM.I Ah tUL* The Celebrated Continental Brewing Co.'s Ale, Porter Bro» Stout and Lager Beei also JOHN F. BETZ & SON'S CELEBRATED Sitting g* Moi». The d»f Pro!"* tho'.e* Jinine.1» The rlte.1 tis on bo»« Bepree foil.I us InllVitr The fiibi»- «lésion e< FOR BALE WHOLESALE AND RETAIL BY JNO. MULROONEY, Fifth and Tatnall Streets, Wilmington, Del sole AGENT FOK DELAWARE b.' jijUllfi Willi» tDrf Woo^vl'i pelleil ihut Philett iJiutf* IdlD, Lager, either m kegs N. It.- All prouintlv attended to. der» for Ale, Porter bottles for fa «nyU-Tma^*! DR. CL ARK JOHNSON S, India»!! Blood Syrup J W< found At Smith Cures all diseasesof the Stomach, Liver, Bowels, Kidneys, Skin and Blood MILLION^ testify to its efficacy in he»ling the above-named di-eases, and pronounce it to be the p :: tided bbot Lu«'M Stone) ta»D6, Mflioi (btpanl, Sound L;.vnd' I Then* Bettys! Liu BQt'lic. REST REMEDY KNOWN TO MAS [JvgpGuaranteed to cure DYSPEPSIA. JgPfl AGENTS WANTED. liabratory, 77 W. 3d St. New York City. Druggists sell it] de and The le» ti! iiioD igned Bll t.V Ex Iw iint ,e link DEAFNKSS AND NOISES IN THE HEAD If one Interview with Dr. Hartley does not aoootnpllsh more for your Head and Throat than al j the advertised nostrannt used for a life time, you pav nothing for it Hundred» of per.-ou* In thin city are pleased to testify to the »kill and success of Dr. Hartley, but pre for not to have their names and ailments paraded in a publie newspuper. \t THE SCIENTIFIC TREATMENT OF CATARRH Passage« from the Life of the Most Eminent Specialist In that Line. Dr.Hartley, of Philadelphia, 1« probably the highest living authority upon Catarrhal <ii»oM«r and Its concomitants, and It I» proper to make some reference to theciiu»e» which have led to hi» winning so great a reputation. Dr. Hartley llrst came before the public a-a practitioner I# 1S48 In New York. In lHùo he settled In Philadelphia, where ne has ever since remained. Puri the whole of his lengthy career he has made a special study oi Catarrh and throat and tlon», and some of the most remarkable cures on record are credited to him. In 1851 he President Fillmore of a severe Catarrhal attoction, and the case occasioned much favorable com meutin the newspapers of the day. He also treated suceeshfhliy the Rev. Dr. Deiner «»! Wwh ington. Rev. Dr. ray, also of Washington, ex Attorney General W illiains, and many other dlf tlngulshed men. Among those he has success illy »rented in Philadelphia and vicinity are Mr R Eayre 14u7 Chestnut street; Oon. Charles L, Lelpor, Frankford; Joseph Schoüeld. Kalk ol Schuylkill und many others. Dr. Hurtley Is a man of science and great original tulent.and his methods of treutment have a philosophical and physiologically sound basin. Unlike othei practitioners ne uses only gold aud sliver lustruimmts, which render the transmlsMuu of di.»ea « impossibility. Hi» reumiie» are simple, safe und wholly pamlM give relief, and iu the vast majority of cases a permanent cure. Heexactim , advance and always treats his patients as a thorough iihyslcl in.as a geutleumi highly esteeued here and ail through tlie country patient cured ulwuys ely veJ lit« timr ■H. .N'o Lpo-rte« Ufa I krill another patient and never fall „ orb i ta 'it fees in advance, and always treats his patients and a man nl honor. Hence It is that he is His praotb*e long ago reached immense proportions: lor one patient cured always eenas ni; more to him for treatment. His office at 243South £»ghth street I» the rendeivoua of suHoi > there without afterwards hles.-dug the iuipi"* Indeed one of the benefactors of the age. a u er Mr. all parts ol the country, aud none cause which led them so to do. Dr. Hartley will long be held la grateful remembrance by those whom he has benetltted. Leni"! fr S ; Among the list of chronic diseases which affect the human frame, Catarrh in the lent, most offensive, most productive of discomfort, aud most liable to a variety ol dangeruM* distressing complications. ■ Thousands are annually hastening to a premature grave from its pernicious eHect.«. anf doubt thousands are at this moment slowly perishing under its latal influence, guorailol the cause of their declining health. It was, tu fact, the destructive influence of this dlraue d its alarming prevalence that first attracted thc writer's attention, and it is with paru* u pride that he refers to the fact of having been thc ttrst physician who made thi.i disease » s: • tt| •tudy ami originated asystem of treatment calcula ted toclioct a radical aud periuaneul cu. ■' kt OFFENSIVE DISCHARGES FROM THE HEAD Catarrh manifests Itself by a discharge from thu head vor ring Its nan and eveu in the same Individual at different times. It may be a thin, colorless,acrid glary, starch-like substance; generally, however, 11 Is a thick, purulent or inueo-iiurulent u either a greenish yellow or ol deep green tint, occasionally streaked or ffecked with blued. ■ copious and offensive 1» the discharge in many cases that the patient leels a» though the wkol in a state of corruption. in dlflarent A* e ■ I HAWKING. Much of the discharge passes backward int<i the throat, or collects . behind und above the soft palate. In the passage between the throat ami the head, creal W» constant ami almost Irresistible desire to obtain relief by -'Hawkiug, a practice churn- eri.*t oh C alarrh, and us embarrassing t*» the one affecte»! as it Is disagreeable to those aroiunl. i « the phlegm Is so tenacious that the most persistent and exhaustive efforts lad te dlMougi a unt'l some food or stimulant is swallowed. . . , >ril . ti l Again thu offensive mutter deposits itself in the nasal cavities in the shape of dO ; nardi orusu, which, in some cases, accumulates tosuch a extent »« to form a regular plug,obstructing Dig ami producing serious discomfort. This condition Is Indlcatlveof ulceration, wuicn. may destroy the bony structuiuol the nose and produc its subséquent Hatten lag. a tough, viscid phlegm A rf OFFENSIVE BREATH. The breath 1« always tainted, and sometimes is so revolttngly ottenslveastoreudertheinij biect of disgust to himself as well as others, and cases ar. «»coosionally wet Is really overpowering, ami sufficiently fetid to tmlson tlie atuiospne . Thus a person affected with Catarrh liv* s continually lu au H»>1 are »tun» surrouudlng, and Inhales a poisonous effluvia with every breath. OTHER DISCOMFORTS. lerer wit Ich the stench whole room ol his In many cases the nose Is stopped up, sometimes on one side sometime» on the o ; une n UU both, giving rise to adlsagreeafde "stuffy" sensation in the head, , L^ : sioiial violent and prolonaed paroxysms of snee lug. Aga'n, a distressing feeling » « *" , lir0 compression is experienced above or between the eyes, o. pain manifests itself J" ML Jtim head or temples, (.r on the top or back of the head, sometimes oi s severe a chariieter at ^ taken for neuralgia. The seuse of smell is generally blunted or entirely lw and «JJ come similarly affected. The voice is husky or of a nasal character, while oftentnue ^ side, somettine» el . deed, in some instances, the loss of flesh is so considerable and progressive as to >"6« . • istenoe of tubercular disease, and not a few cases of Catarrh that have oome und r n ) been regarded as Consumption and so treated by unwary or inexperienced pracuuouti . DEAFNESS AND NOISES IN THE HEAD. ('aturrh is one of the most frequent causes of deafness. Scarcely any one affile. - » diseuse for uny length of time retains a normal acuteness of the hearing P ow v* . t without thr hearing suffers at ilrBt only hv spoil», while In others the hearing grow» indistinct. ai appearance of premonitory symptoms, the deafh- ss increasing gradually until ne . he eX inin I »lost. Noises in the head of every conceivable description often odd materially t distress. DEVELOPMENT OF CONSUMPTION. As the disease fastens Itself upon it« victim, one after another of thrf vital The patient loses ffesh and strength; he Is languid, unable to perform ,m ' n,a ' * ., ie meuiori with the usual facility; Is depressed iu spirits and Incline«! to drowsiness and sioei, D weakened, and its permanent impairment seriously threatened. The mucous membrane becomes morbidly sensitive, ami in spite ol tueutmo 0 f the affected from the slightest causes, so that at last even a breath of wind upon i* tlie r e»plr throat becomes productive of cold, and givoe rise to a serious di.^lurt »unc V ating tb« atory orgous. The patient 1 b subject to frequent and repeated cold , eucn ,' „"'Jr. Iir edet , c«»°i. .lisL-anu hy RivlnK It a new Impulse, and attacking a lariter extent cfjort"» ? J and lu this manner the Catarrh spreads from organ to organ until it flnall) f«acn , j earn an«i produces Consumption. It would indeed he a blessing to humanity H every i n ., KB T hiut remember the lesson that experience teachos us dally ; That to nkolkot tub it WITH COW8ÜM1TIOM. , tH'Cotnw ort'ATAHRH IS TO DR HARTLEY'S Office and Residence, 243 South Eighth Street, 1 hila., -» IllV'^ 1 I., and 6 to 8 p. in. i., to 6 p. Office Hour»—Fr«»m 10 a. JAS.F.WOOD&CO. TIN AND SHEET 1 MV ; 1 Metal Work and Jobbing of Every Description. Stoves, Heaters, Hanses and the "Favorite Heatr-i JAMES F. WOOD & 00 FRONT AND ORANGE SIS. WILMINGTON, DEL. flBb90-42