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The daily gazette. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1874-1883, October 09, 1883, Image 2

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(CSTAtUSHt* IN 17t4.)
CTUIHED EVERT! DAT, EXCEPT SUNDAY
BELL Ac TAYLOR.
Editons a» Pvi
Cents ««a Wiu, on TwcNTv-Bivt Cents
OouJkrroN, and to no OTHca, o« at tn«
QPMI.
BY MAIL.
IWTttt. . . .
« Moanto, . .
1 .M
Month«, . .
witw rm Whjnnoton Teixthon« Er
DhAMC »NO NCW« .ON AOVtNT«fN«MTS HAT M
m 7 A.N. a
lav
THE GAZETTE,
WI1.MINUTOM, TLESDAÏ, OUT. O.
The Agony Nearly Over.
It must bo admitted that what at first
promlaed to be an ordinary State election lu
Ohio has developed into a political coutest
that has attracted the excited attention of
the whole country. One thing Is certain:
If the Republicans lose Ohio to-day they will
not have the ghost of a chance of carrying
the country in the Presidential
contest next year. Nor will a vic
tory Insure success, for In this event
they will only be holding their own and
electing their ticket in a State that has voted
steadily for the Republican Presidential can
didates since 1856.
Although election day in Ohio waft in
augurated with neither aide able to give an
Intelligent estimate upon which to
base their predictions of victory, we
•till of the opinion that
the Republicans will prove victorious. Only
the solid support of the Prohibition ticket
by the temperance voters will defeat them,
and if the temperance people of Ohio are
like those of Delaware they will not do any
thing to Jeopardize Republican success.
The second or prohibition amendment gives
them an opportunity of substantially ex
pressing their temperance sentiments,
but when it comes to State officers the Re
publican candidates arc more likely to re
ceive their suf!rages.
The extent of this temperance vote, as ap
plied to th« State tickets, is what his
puzzled the leaders. If It is cast solidly for
the Prohibition ticket, the Republicans are
lost, but if it comes to the rescue of the
"grand old party'* a Republican victory
will be the result. The latter contingency
Is by far the more probable, but time alone
will tell.
The Democrats are hopeful, and it is gen
erally conceded that they will carry the Leg
islature, even if they lose the State ticket.
However, a few more hours will tell the
whole story, and we hope to anuounce the
complete result, by telegraph,in to-morrow's
Gazette.
It is really amusing to witness the
fctruggles ol the Baltimore Day to try to
make Itself consistently Democratic while
advocating the election of a fusion Repub
lican municipal ticket. It is tiying to draw
a rigid line between the city and State elec
tion, but it evidently already secs that the
Republicans will quickly sweep over the di
viding fence, in case the Day and its
gade Democratic followers give them a vic
tory at the municipal contest.
are
fan
We du not think the Opera House Com
pany deserves the severe scolding adminis
tered by a correspondent in yesterday's
Every Evening. Good order generally pre
vails at all entertainments und though some
of the scenery is old, it it all much better
than that in use in most cities of Wilming
ton's population. Iu our opiniou the ouly
real, genuine cause of complaint is the soul
harrowing music rendered by the old-fa«h
ioned orchestra.
The Board of Education should adopt
the report of its spécial committee on vac
cination, and insist that all pupils of the
Public Schools shall submit to this measure
of prevention. The opposition to vaccina
tion is foolish and unreasonable, and as its
efficacy has been so palpably demonstrated,
all school children should be vaccinated
without delay.
Iowa also holds a State Election to day,
and, strange as it may seem, the Democrats
arc actually hopeful of winning a victory.
The Republican party is certainly getting
into a desperate dilemma, when Democrats
entertain hope« of success in a State that
three years ago gave Garfield a majority of
nearly 80,000.
Li
and Gain.
CIIAPTXR i.
'«I was taken sick a year ago
With bilious fever."
*'My doctor pronounced
got eick again, with terrible pains in m>
back and 6 idee, and I got so bad I
Could not move !
1 shrunk I
From 228 tbs. to 120 ! I had been doctor
ing for ray liver, but it did me no good. I
did not expect to live more than three
months. I begun to use nop Bitters. Di
rectly my appetite returned, my pains left
me, my entire sybtem seemed renewed as if
by magic, and after Ubingseveial bottles I
not only
weigh more than I did before. To Hop
Bitters I owe my life." R. Fitzpatrick.
Dublin, June 0, '81.
Ilow to Get Sick.—E xpose yourself day
and night; eat too much without exer
cise; work too hard without refit; doctor all
the time; take all the vile nostrums adver
tised, and then y
to get well,
words—Take Hop Bitters !
cured, but I
sound as a sovereign, but
will want to know how
Dich is answered In three
Young Men,
middle aged men and all men who suffer
from early indiscretions will find Allen's
Brain Food the most powerful invigorant
ever introduced; once restored by it there is
relap:c. Try it;lt never fails, fl; fi for (5
At druggists, or Allen's Pharmacy, 315
1st. ave., N. Y.
It Hears the Closest Scrutiny.
I î the many item« of news published, or re
printed, in the advertising columns ol the
papers of the day, it la satisfying to the reader
to be fully osaur d that all the names given n«
winners of capital prizes, at vnrlous
different amounts, in The Loulsluna State Lot
tery are correct and truely stated, in addition
to the many wh » avoid publicity for various
reasons. All name« and amounts are ironuinc
and will bear the close scrutiny of Investigation.
If any ono doubts this fact let liliu seek for In
fo inution of M. A Dauphin, New Orléans, La.,
pud he cm be fully «atfaffed of its exact truth.
8
===
iaggg!:!: 1 :
BUGGING AS A FINE AKT.
▲ Chicago Parent's Sensible Advice to a
matching Lover.
I Milwaukee gnu. 3
A queer case has Just come to light Id
C hicago. A young man spent an evening
with his girl, and during the evening, while
the family was present in the parlor, he was
as demure and bhmd and child like as could
bo wished. The mother came iuto the foom
after the family had retired to get a hand
kerchief she had left, and the young man
was pealed iu a chair in the middle ot the
room, while the girl was seated on a 6 ofa,
and nothing that, the a. other could see in the
actions of either led her to think th y were
more than passing acquaintances. It seemed
to her as though the young people had met
before, but there was no evidence that they
were very well acquainted. All night, alter
ho had goue, the girl complained of a pain
In her side, and in the morning a doctor was
called, and he found that two of the girl's
ribs were broken. Ilow it was done nobody
knew. The girl could not tell for the life of
her, though she blushed when asked about
it, and the mother looktd very wise as she
looked at the doctor. The doctor made
some Inquiries, set the ribs and wmt away,
and the girl proceeded to recover.
That evening the young man called and
was astonished when informed of the extent
of the girl's Injuries, and wondered how it
could have happened, though the mother
watched his face close as he spoke and de
tected not only a blush but a profuse per
spiration on his face. She had been a girl
oucc herself, and though she had never had
any ribs broken she had been fugged some.
It was a trying position for all of them. The
father was away on a trip to Wisconsin, and
when he came hbme the matter had to do ex
plained to him. lie was told that the ribs
Just simply broke themselves, and that
neither the mother nor the girl nor the
youug man could account for it, aud yet all
three of them blushed terribly. The father
patted his girl on the head, told her she
would be better whetfsh ? got over It, and
then called the young man into the library.
The young man was so weak he could hardly
walk, and when he sat down he took out a
handkerchief aud mopped his brow and
wished ha was dead. The father looked the
young man over aud was sorry. He ilnally
said:
"Young man, I guess I eau give you some
points on hugging. You must first learn
that a cirl Is QOt constructed on the surne
principle of an iron fence or a truss bridge.
A girl is a delicate piece of mechanism, like
a fine watch, full of little springs, wheels,
Jewels, etc. The breaking of any one of
these would cause her to cease keeping time
aud necessitate her being sent to a Jeweller
for repairs. Iu hugging a girl you don't want
to go at it as if you were raking and binding,
or catching sturgeon. I know that where
the family sits up late with a young couple
and spoils several precious hours of huggiug,
that unless the young man has a good head
when left alone with the object of his affec
tion, that he is liable to overdo the matter
and try to make up tor lost time. He seems
to want to hug up a lot ahead and crabs the
eirl as though he wanted to break her in
two. This is wrong. You should go at it
calmly and deliberately,eveu prayerfully.and
be as gentle as though 6 be was an Wory
The gentle pressure of the hand that
a girl loves, even the touch, is as dear to
her as though you run her through a stone
crusher. You should not grab her as jou
would a bag of oats, aud leave marks ou her
that will last a lifetime. A loving woman
sbQuhl not be made to feel that her life is In
danger unless she wears a corset made of
boiler iron. I hope this will be a lesson to
you, and hereafter, if you cannot control
your feelings, I will provide a wooden In
dian for you to practise ou at first, until you
have developed your muscle and got tired,
and then we can turn our daughter loose iu
a room with you and not feel that it is neees
sary to keep a surgeon handy. In allowing
you to keep company with my daughter 1
do not agree to provide you with a human
gymnasium, dressed in à Mother Hubbard
wrapper aud wearing bangs. You can
readily see that a girl would not last a sea
son through If she had to have ribs set once
a week. Please think this thing over, aud
If the girl Is well enough next Sunday \
can drop in and try some more ribs. N
go home and hug a hat-rack for an
or two, and have It repaired in the
morning."
The young man went out into the night
air, took his hat off to cool hl 6 head aud
hired a man to kick him.
be
The
be
in
as
to
at
fan
A Widow With Niue Children.
May have much trouble with the
the old woman who lived in a shoe. The
rill all the time be getting tlietr
noses bumped, their heads bruised, their
fingers cut, and their stomachs and bowel«
disordered by unripe fruit. The mother
who is w ise enough to keep a bottle of
Perry Davis's 1'ain* Killer saves her
children much suffering, and herself a great
deal of trouble.
as did
cliildre
Kalmuck* in I»»
[London Pall M ill Budge:.)
ien'rt! of civilization an*l the cap!
-orM a 8 peel in eu of primitive
view iu the Jardin
the
its
In the
tal oi the
nomad life is now
d'Acciimatlon at Paris, where a party of
Kalmucks have pitched their camels -hair
tents on its well k
consists of six men, six women, two girls
and four small boys, the busine
ter being to rush to wind
tering the enclo
mauding tobacco,
either sex
pipes, the women
leather boots aud the men while watching
the cooking of their frugal meals. The
Kalmucks, with their yellow faces, small
black eyes, thick lips, prominent cheek
bones aud straight black hair are not unlike
the Chinese. Their costume is plain, the
red boots forming the only kind of orna
ment, except that the women sometimes
wear triangular pendants in their ears. The
most interesting member of the curavan is
the high priest, in his robe of red silk and
with long beard and fine white hands he
presents 4 very distinguished appearance,
and willing to explain the ''mechanism" of
his religion to the visitors, to whom he
grinds out prayers by his small "prayer
mill." This machine, which is not unlike a
lawn. The
■aruvun
oi the lat
each visitor en
i»U open hands, de
Wiihout distinction of
age they all smoke short
-bile sewing their red
that
of
m>
I
three
Di
left
if
I
Hop
day
exer
all
adver
I
small cylindrical-shaped pepper-mill, prints
prayer« on strips of yellow silk. Every
afternoon the Kalmucks, headed by their
priest, prepare for a theatiical departure to
the steppes. Their tents are rolled up and
put on the camels' backs, their sheep are
driven together, the women mount their
horses and the caravan, preceded by a
low flag, begin their
, . yei
andermgft, which,
however, never carry them beyond the en
closure.
but
Joui» Illllliig» Heard From.
Newport, R. I., Aug. 11, 1S8Ö.
Dear Bittere— I ain here tryiug to breath
in all the salt air of the oce
been a eufferor for more t han a ye
refractory liver,I was induced to mix Hop
Bitters with the sea gale, and have found
the tiucture a glorious result. * * * I
have been greatly helped by the Bitters, and
am not afiaid to say so.
Yours without struggle,
and having
th a
how
three
suffer
is
(5
315
re
reader

Lot
various
In
La.,
truth.
Josh Billings.
Dry Teller.
For years I was afflicted with Dry Tetter
of the most ohstiuate type. Was treated by
many of the best physicians; took quantities
of mercury, potash and arsenic, which in
•ing the Tetter, crippled me up
with mineral p >ison and rheumatism. The
Tetter continued to grow worse,
itching almost made mecrazy.
dition I was Induced to take Swift's Specific
and the result was as astonishing as it was
gratifying. In a few months the Tetter was
entirely well, the Mercurial Poisoning all
out of my system, and I was a well man—
and due ouly to Swift's Specific. All like
sufferers should take it.
stead of
d the
In this con
James Di 'n* ni no,
Louisville, Ky.
■ ■■ «■■ ! !■
JOBN WAMAMAXa»*
»
The Millinery Opening is to
be next Thursday and Friday.
The Paris Hats and pretty
things selected by two lady
milliners who went to Europe
specially lor that object aie in
store and awaiting the comple
tion ol the new millinery
quarters adjoining the Chestnut
street dress making rooms.
Thursday and Friday we shall
be ready.
New
a.
New
JOHN WANAMAKER.
We've made a special thing
in Black Quilted Shks this sea
son.
those you see sold for $1 and
as we have sold them, but now
you'll get theni lor 75c. per
yard.
Blick Silk, Enst al.lc.
7.40
a.
m.
Every whit as good as
JOHN WANAMAKER.
.
A new lot of Oriental Lace
will be shown this morning.
"Two-toned" is the name—a
new effect in ecru and white.
You'll see it, of course,
newest designs, all widths and
prices ranging from 16c. to
$1.50 per yard.
The
South aisle.
JOHN WANAMAKER.
Is it true that you can get
Stere scopie Views worth 75
cents for 50 cents per dozen{
Some sold at that; very many
at $2 per dozen. We took the
lot and they are mixed with
others on the counter. The
choicest Foreign and American
Views. We can't separate
them. You can pick your
choice at 50 cents per dozen.
Weal aisle.
JOHN WANAMAKER.
Y^ou can say "scissors" with
impunity now. A lot of triple
pair cases, in neat shape, guar
anteed, cost $1.00 to import—
you'll get them for 75c. a set;
that is a quarter a pair.
L>
•r door, centre stairway.
JOHN WANAMAKER.
Thermometers represent :
Superb Battle Axe.
Antique Club.
Antique Slung Shot.
Leer's Foot and Whip &c.
Plaques in Nickel and gilt,
ns Ash Trays, with heads of
Boars, Dogs, &c., and Camel
m bas-relief. $3.00 each.
Perfumery Bottles, with
peasant girl on a ladder.$3.25.
A beautiful Card Tray and
Bouquet Holder. $7.77.
Kate Greenaway Figures.
$1.75.
Paper Weights in groups of
animals, &c., &c., &.
of
is
he
of
he
a
of
In the
lire collection
per cent, saved agal
; duplicate. 60
the gl!\ bcasou.
to
are
North aisle.
JOnN WANAMAKER.
A Bargain lot in Bisque
fi ;ures, ornamental and useful,
at clean-cut prices, that may
clear off the tables in about
day and a halb
Another choice assortment
in these wonderful Flemish
figures our buyer unearthed,
and we'll run them off at half
value, grading from 25 cents
to $5.
I
and
a
a
10 cents to
$5.
by
in
up
The
was
was
all
like
r floor, west tl 'e aUle.
JOHN WANAMAKER
the
John Wanamaker,
Chosinut, Thirteenth and Market streets, aud
City-Hall square, rbUadelphta.
^ t
MA1LB0AD LTTfKS
PHILADELPHIA, WIL
BALTIMOU^PIAI LU mao!
JUNK 2. I»»
Traisa till leere WUmlnstos aa rvllowa for i
Philadelphia and Interm adlet« itaUoaa-i.10,7.«,
10.10, a!m. tn a.io, 7.00. ».**. p. m.
Philadelphia («pm .i -i»,
» jr, ». asTo. ifc Mk» ï i . «. ». m. itù, L M, ». l», •. w,
«(9, 7.Mp. m.
O.
I*.
New York—2.00, 1.23, « 30, «.40, f.tt, 11.51 a. it.
•I7.i% 1.54, tA 5.17. «.S3, 7.15,p. m.
Baltimore and Intermediate station»—1.05,
».17 a.m. S.OOp. 1».
Baltimore and Bay Mne-ft.&7 p. in.
Baltimore and Washington— l.EL
a. m. 1.00, # L00, v e, «.»7, 11.04
BellImore only—1.05, ». m. II.*7
Trains Tor Delaware Dltislon leave for:
New Cas tie-ft. 00, 9.10 a. nt. 1.0«, 1.00, 6.25 p. ».
late station»— 0.10 a. m.
4.61, 5.05 ».17
p. m.
ft.oop.m.
H*rrtneton and Intv
6.25 p. m.
Delmsr and Intermediate sUtlens-t.10 a. m.
1.05 p. m.
Expruis for Delmsr. 4.00 p.m. v
SUN DA \ TUA1N8.
105.
<
i
FhlUdclpbta and luivrmed late «talion»-*, lfa.».
12.00m. 5.80. 7.30, 9.65, p. m.
Philadelphia and New Vork-2.00, 2.28 a. a. 5.17,
5.35,7.15 p.m.
Baltimore and Washington—1.0, L&L 8.05, ».17,
a. in. 11.04 p. m.
Baltimore—1.05 a. m.
For further lnrormstlon p*^ongere are
ferre«! to the time tables posted at the depot.
JaTTralns marked thus: (•)
upon which extra fare l& charged.
J. K. WOOD. General Fassen g er Art.
OH AB. E. 1*1)011. Ornerai M*nacer.
limited express
pEA<N8YLVANlA RAILROAD.
ON AND AFT Ell JUNE 2% 1882,
MAIN LINE.
TRAINS LEAVE IIBOAD «TREET BTATION.
•Dally, f Dally, except Sunday.
"New York and .lilcsgo Limited
Pullman Palace ears. ..
Fast Litte. Pittsburg and Uie Wuat
Western Exprès» .
Pacifie Express Wut .
Harnshurg Exprès» .
Niagara Express.
Watkins Express.......
Erie Mail and Buffalo Kxpress, jdally
Kane Express .I 7.40a. m
Lock Haven Expritu-........111.05a. m
Marllnsburg Exprès* .11.80 and 11.06 a. m
Chambersburg and Hagerstown Express 14.SC
7.40 and 11.05 a. m., da!>y, 11.» p. m. Tor Cham
ixThburg only, L40 p. m.
shenandoan Valley Railroad every
week day at 7.40 a. ui., and New Or
leans Express, via Lu ray and Chatta
nooga. dally at.. 11.» p. m
Harrisburg and York Express.I 5.40 p. m
Mali Train. 1 7U» a. m
Harrisburg Accommodation.1 2.14 p. m
York and Hanover Express.| 7.40 a. m
York, Hanover and Frederick RxproaȤli.06 a. m
Columbia aud York Aecouuuodatiou. »4 44 p. in
Parkesburg Train. » 46 p. in.
Downlngtown Accommodation, 6.10, 7.15, 11.45
a. ui., and 10.89 p. m. On Sunday, 7.30 a. in/,
3.45 and ft.l5p. in.
Paoll Trains, 6.10, 7.15, 8.15, 10.15 and 11.45
а. W.. 12.45, 1.45, 2.14, 2.45, 8.15, 8.45, 4.15, 4.45,
E15, 0.45, ft.15, «.4.S 7.45. 9.16, 10.» and 11.» p.
m. on Sunday. 7.», ft. *», «.»and 11.45 a. m.. l,
2.46, 3.45, 6.15, ft. 16 and lu. 16 p. in.
Bryn Alawr iTains, 6.10, 6.45, 7.16, 7.45
8.15,0.4.5, 10.15, 11.45a. in.. 12.45. 1.45. .2.15,
2.45, 3.16, 4.15, 4.44, 4.45, 6.15, 6.45, ft.15 «.45,
7.4.5, 9.16. 10.» aud 11.» P. in. On »unday. 7.3U.
»30, 9.», 11.45a. iu.,1. 2.45, 3.45, 5.15, 9,15 and
10.15 p. m.
WestChester Express, 7.40 a. m., 4.44, 6.40 p.m.,
accommodatlou, ft. 10, 11.45 a. in., *2-15,,
б. 15, 5.45. 6.46, 7.45, 11.» p. m. Ou Huuday,7.»
il. ■o, a. m.. 1, 5.16 and 10.16». m.
Trains arrive—From Pittsburg. 2.6a and 7.60 a.
m., 5.16, 7.25 p. m., dally, 4.26 a. m.,
except Monday. From Erie and Wl'llautH
port, 7.60 a. in., dally, .except Monday.
From Buffalo and Niagara Falls. 7.60 a. m., dally
except Mouday. From Lock Haven, 3.16 ». m. f
dally except Sunday. From Watkins, Elmira
Williamsport, 7.26 p. m., dally, except Bun
■ !
11.20 a. m
11.06». in
».06 p. m
11,20 p. m
• 4.» a. m
) 7.40 a. m
iil.oft ft. m
aaa
day.
NEW YORK DIVISION.
TRAINS LEAVE BROAD STREET STATION
FOR NEW YO KK.
week-days, *3.16, 3.20, 3.45,
except Mouday, 6.60. 7.40, ».», 8.3U
an<l 11 a. iu. (Limited Express,
6,20 p. m.) 1, 3, 4, 6. «,«.»,7.46, 8 and 8.»
an<i 12.01 night. Ou Sundays, 3.15, 3.»w
ft.»», in., -C (Limited Express. 6.»>tf.»,
8 ami 8.» ». tu, and 12.01 nlslit.
For Brooklyn, N. Y., all through trains —
nuct at Jersey City with boat* of "Brooklyn
Annex, " »Hording direct trsusler to Fulton
street, avoiding double ferriage and Journey
across New York city.
Express for Sea Girt, Spring I>*ke, Ocean Beach,
Ocean Grove. Asbury Fark aud Long Branch,
8.00 and 11.» a. m., and 2.45, 8.00, 3.30, 4.00 p.
week «lays.
FROM KENSINGTON STATION FRONT AND
NORRIS STREETS.
Express for New York, 6.66 and 8.40 a. in. on
week-days.
FROM MARKET STREET WHARF.
Express
4. I
1 .»,
p. m.,
a. 45,
7.45,
Express for New York, via Camden and Trenton
8.60 a. m., aud 4.39 p. iu.,ou week-days.
Expreas lor Ocean Grove ami Long Branch, Ac.
via Tom's River aud Berkeley. 7.» a. in.,
4 P
xpress for Tom's River and intermediate
slalloiiH, 7.» a. in, and 6.» p. m.
Tnckerton, 7.» a. in. and 4.00 p. m.
I
BELVIDERE DIVISION.
FROM BROAD STREET BTATION.
Dally,except Sunday—Express for LambertvllU
Easton. Delaware water Gap, Bcraiuon, Bing
hamton and Uswego, 8.00a. in., 12.01 and 6.00 p.
in. For Scranton and Water Gap only, 4.00
p. m.
For Lamta rtvlil«- 8 p. in.
For Fleuiington, ft.ou a. in., 12.01 and 4.00p. m.
Trains arrive dal|y,except buiiday—From Easton,
9.60 a. in. ; 3.60, 7.48 and 9.66 p. m.
FROM KENSINGTON STATION, FRONT
AND NORRIS BTRKKlb.
Dally, except Suuday—Expreha Tor Lambert ville,
Easton, Delaware Water Gao, Bciauton, Bing
ham ton and Obwegu. 7.40 a. in., 12.01, li.aU p. i
For Scranton and Water Gap only, 8.35 p. in.
For Lamtir-rivlllc, 2.10 p. m.
For Flemlnglon. 7.10 a.
bleeping-citr tick
Cheat nut s
Street Station.
The Union 1
. ; 12.01 and 3.» p. in.
be had at Broad and
U, 8&> Chestnut street, aud Broad
•t» c
isft-r Company will call for and
check baggatre lioia hole!» aud residences. Time
cards ami lull Information can be obtained
the following
1 N0. 83ft Chestnut street,
S. K. cor. Broad and
No. 11« Market street,
No. 4Cludtuu»ve. Germant'n.
No. 324 Federal Bt. Camdeu
CHARLES E. PUGH, General Manager,
J. U. WUUD, General Passenger Agent.
stations and
I Chestnut,
GREAT PENNSYLVANIA ROUTE.
DOUBLE TRACK-STEEL RAILS.
SPLES DID BCEN EKY, MAGNIFICENT
EQUIPMENT, NORTHERN CENTRAL HAi
WAY.
L
—TAKING (EFFECT MAY It 1883.—
Trains have Italilmore city time, as follows
tally except Sunday, for
Mull Train, .lully exce
the North and West.
Chicago aud Limited Express, dally
West..
Fast Line, daily. West. .
Harrisburg Passenger, dally except
Suuday.
Western Express, dally...
Mail Express, West, dally
Parktown Acco
p. in., daily,
.10.45».
.10.45». in.
4.» p. m.
. ft.45 u. m.
.11.15 p. m.
mi mi. . dation. 3.» 6.» «.»and 10 00
^ » x< ept Sunday. Sunday only, 9.»
Cockeysvllle X< coin laudation, 9.», 11.» a. m.,
2.30, 6.00. e.i», sud 11.» p. in. On Bunday,
9.» a. m., 1.» and 10 p. m.
For Hanover and Gettysburg, 7.» a. m.
For Green Spring Branch, 8.» a.
For tickets to all points East. North and West,
Cal vert Station, at Northeast corner
2 and Calvert streets, and at Union
Baggage called for and checked at hotels and
tsldences on order» left at office, northeast cor
Balilmore and Calvert streets.
3 and 6.»
W,

BALTIMORE & POTOMAC RAILROAD.
FROM CAa. VERT STATION.
TAKING EFFECT JUNE 12. 1883.
For Washington, 7 a
dally, except Sunday, and 4.20.
and 11.35 a. in., »ud 6.00 and 7.1Ô p. in., daUyT"
For Pope's Creek Line, 7.00 a. m. and 4,10 p. m..
dally, except Sunday.
For Annapolla, 7.00 a. in, dally except Suuday.
and 5.00 p. m., dally.
For Klclnnond and the Booth at 4,20 and 9.45 a.
in., dally, aud 3.15 p. m., ilally exccptSunday.
For the South vhi Virginia Mldfand Railroad, at
4.20 a.m., daUv. and 8.55 p.m., except Sunday.
l, Bun-lay only.
id O. U. k., at 3.15 and 8.55 p. m.,
. 8.15 and 8.55 p.
7.85, 9.46
ED.
and
a
7.10 p.
For C.
dally, except Sunday.
For Norfolk via Putomi
day, Wednesday and
ac River steamers, Mon
Friday at 11.35 a, m.
FROM UNION BTATIOlf.
For Washington, 4.80, 8.60. 7.06, 7.46, 9.80, 11.40
а. m., 2.55, 3.25, 5. W, 7.». 9.06 p. m. Oil Bun
dajjr. 4.», 6.60VV.4CV.6O, 11.40 a. m„ 5.10 and
For ^a. Midland Road, at 4.» a. m., ddly, «.•■
p. m., except Sunday. 7.» p.m., on Bunday
Ford. A O. Rood, 6.50 a, m., dally, except Ban
day, 2.65 n. m., (limited), 3.26 p. ui., and 9.06
dally, '-xceptonBunday. »
FROM FENNBYLVANLA-AYENUE BTATION
Wi^hlnKtou, 6.65, 7.10. 7.60, 9.65 and 11.46 a.
16, 7 25 and 9.10 p. m. On Sunday,
U«* »• m «» «nd 7.»
F or Annapolifl, 7.10 a, m„ daUy except Bunday;
б. 16 p. m., daily.
leave Washington iob Baltimore
fci» »art '°.*)». m„ l.ao, 4 .ao, «.«,
«b« y. ÿaasKÆsr
MAIMÙVAD UXMM
AiriLMINGTON *
il ram b. a.
Tim, Tabic to go Into «(fret July 22*1, lass.
GOING NOBTil.
' Dally except
bandera.
NOR-j
Hn inlay»
only.
vs«
7 20 * 90
Button*.
fw.ii
Dupont ...
O. Ford./.
:>u*|m....
<3oftt«*avUle
Warwick. » ».V _
jprlnjtfivld I) 52| 9&| I 02; SIS' 7 4SI
tending, (
I*. Alt B. I
am. ».in.
p. m.p.in.
106 »«[•!
1 26 5 81 6
14V 602 7
1 M « 1*7 31 7 1
2 »2 7 00 8 00 I »
»02 7 31
I ML
7 .*■
Ï
• »

■...
7 4*
..VI
h ..
•1 » *
• 08
5 1 «

I
w i
5 23
9 2. 6 3ft
! 9 6« «0«
7 37! HI 2 061 »6U, ft a>|
ft 12'10*' 2 40 4 Ji ftft'i
ill
In !
«40
UUING SOUTH.
Dally except
Sunday.
Sundays
only.
am.a.in. a.tn.a.m.p.tn.p.in.a.m. p.ra
ft (10, «Hä » I 6 ft- 7 nft .1
9 30 10 261 »62 6 1* 7 30
«0« il 14 4 22 ! 63« ane
'11201 «48 6 19
j C tS ft 50
814 4 51
Stations.
ÄI
BlrlKlK.ro,
6 61
1 Ml
tPS«ft!
Ml. IVUr's
Wayne».J.
l'o*U-8vll|p 4 4» 7 07 «Ml
I.ella|>e .... SV7 7« 10 41).
< . For.l J. 8 an 7» 10 1«!
Dupont. .. .«2 8 17 tl 12
i For connections at Wilmington, Chadd's Ford
unction, LenniM 1 , Cos les ville, Waynesburg
unction, ltirdsboro and Reading. • e time
tables at all afiulons. L. A. ROWER.
_ „ ^en. ras» Agent.
J. II. Thompson. General Bunt. mv28
ft 19
■i h
11 4S
;
H 024
4 4*

• 80 «05
ME
• . 17
• ï H
0 38
10 ft«
10 80
6 4
7 00
'
UALJTMORE A PHILADELPHIA K. R.
AA CHANGE OF HOUKB.
On and after JUNE 1st, 1895, trains will run as
follows:
Leave Wilmington 7.0* 10.80, a. m; 6.» p. in.
Arrivent Lacdmberg, 5.80 a. m; 12.00 noon.
Fumlays, leave Wtlmlnjrtoi*, 10.» a. m.. and
8.00 p. in.
Arrive at Landeuherr, 11.40a. m. 7.10 p. iu.
Leave Laudenberg 6.60a. tn; 12.60 p. in.
Arrive at Wllininaton «.00 a. m; 2.16 n. m.
Hundays. leave Landenberg, 8.00 a. m. 4.80p.m.
Arrive Wilmington. 9 . 1 ft a. m. 6.40 p. in.
D. CXJNNELL. Rupertnu-ndent.
QAMDEN AND ATLANTIC R. R.
ON AND AFTER JUNE 80, 1A«,
TRAINS WILL LEAVE A8 FOLLOWS;
FOR ATLANTIC CITY :
From Vine Street Ferry—Express on week-daya,
«.45 a. in., 8.16, 4-Off and 5.45p. in. On Satur
day only, 2.00 p. in. On Bunuay,7.»and ft.» a.
From Bharkamaxon Street Ferry—Express on
week days,».»a.m.,8.00, 4.00 and 6.» p.m. On
Saturday on;y, 2.00 p. iu. On Suuday, 7.»and
8.» a. m. •
Accommodation Train will leave above Ferrie»
week-days at 8.00a.m. and «.»p.tn., and
Sun lay at ft.00a. m. and 4.» p.m.
Parlor cars attached to all express trains.
Excursion train will leave the above Ferrie»
dally at 6.»a. m.
LOCAL TRAINS FROM PHILADELPHIA.
For Haddon field from Vine and Shackamaxen
Hrtet Ferries, 7.00, ft.ro, 10.00 and 11 00 a. m. ;
12.00 ro., 2.00. 4,00. ft.00. «.» p. ui.
From Vine »tree * only, 6.45, 7.80, «.»a. m. From
Shackainaxon street onl y, 5.»p. in.
Sunday trains leave both Ferries at 8.00 and 8.»
a. iu., and 4.»p. in.
From Pennsylvania Railroad Button, foot of
Market street, 7.» a. in., 2 60, ft.ou and it.SO p.
in., week-days. Sundays, ».»a. in., ft.»p in.
For Ateo, from Vluc and Shackaraaxou street
Ferries 8.00a. in., 12.00 noon; 4.i0, 4.». 6.00
n, in. Sundays. 8.00a, in., 4.» n. m. From
root of Market street, 11.» p. iu.
For 11 am mouton, from Vine and Hhackamaxon st.
ferries, 8.00 a. u»., 4.30, 6.», ft.00 p. m.
days, 3.(0a. m., 4.» p. m. Saturday« only,
from foot ol Market street, 11.» p. m.
For Lakei,lde,11.00a.
Foi Marlton, Medford, Mt. Holly and Interme
diate sUtions, leave root nrMark*-t stre t, Week
daya, 7 »a. u>., 2.<41 and 5.00 ». iu. Sundays,
9.»a. in., ft.»p. m. From Vine and Shacaa
maiiiii Ferries, 10.00 a.
For W'tlliamstown, from Vine and nliackamaxon
street ferrie», 8.00a. in., 12.00 in. 4 »,6.uo p. iu.
Woodruff parlor cars on all express trains.
W. N. BAN NARD, J. R. WOOD,
Superintendent. *>ta'l Pass. Agent,
jJALTIMORK *ND OHIO RAILROAD.
THE MODEL FAST LINE, AND THE ONLY
LINE BETWEEN
., 2.00 p. m.
., week days.
THE EAST AND THE.WEST, VIAJWABH1NG
TON.
DOUBLE TRACK ! JAN NY COUPLER 1
STEEL RAILS 1
SCHEDULE TO TAKE EFFECT
SUNDAY, NOV. 12, 1882.
LEAVE CAMDEN STREET STATION :
A. M.tClilcago, Cincinnati, Bt. Louis Fast Ex
3.00 press, B. A O. Palace Bleeping Cars to
Cincinnati, St. Louis and ChU ago.
4.40 tWashington anti way nations, (VA.
MIDLAND) Southwest, Richmond, (via
Ouantlco.)
Ellicott City and wav stations.
«.40 Washington and way stations.
7.10 tWashlngton Express.
7.15 ANNAPOLIS, STAUNTON
1NUTON EX. and stations
tan Branch.
7.60 1 Piedmont, StraHhnrg, Winchester, 11 sg
ersiown, Frederick and way stations, via
Main Stem. (On Suuday to EnicoU City
9.00 jF'frlsHURG.CINCINNATI, HT. I.OÜI8,
WASHINGTON AND COLUMBUS KX
rilKSH dälly, und CHICAGO ilallr except
Saturday. (Richmond aud the South, via
Ouantlco). Blueplng cam, Baltimore toCln
climat!. Louisville aud Chicago Junction.
Parlor Cars, Chlraaro Junction to Chicago,
Bleeping Cars, Grafton to Indianapolis,
dally except Saturday.
9.10 tWasliliigton and way »U Ions. Annapo
lis on Sundays.
10.» WASHINGTON AND LAUREL EX
PRESS.
» . t"
AND WASH
Metropoll«
F. M.
12.15 Washington, Annapolis and way.
1.» ton Bunday only, for Wachlngton and
1.» Ellicott City and wav stations.
2.60 Washington and Way Stations. (Rich
mond, Ouantlco, except Bunday). Con
.. t at.Washington with I. A 8. 0. Co.,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday, and with
* Htcainboat Co. on Tuesday, Thurs
d Saturday for Old Point Comfort,
Norrotk, Ac.
4.00 WASHINGTON EXPRESS. Btops at
Jessup's Annapolis Junction, Laurel and
HyattsvUle.
4.20 W Inclitbter, Hagerstown, Frederick and
way.
6.00 1 \V asdilngton, Annapolis and way,
tFrederlck and way stations.
8.20 Martinsburg and way stations,
g* - *» J Washington and way stations.
7 ' J0 Î. 1 * ttb hurg,Cleveland and Detroit Express.
BAG. Palace Sleeping Oars to Plttshuis
8.46 tCHir A GO, CINCINNATI, BT. LOUIS,
r e'»/.UMHU8 KX
I K KBS. 14. A O. Palace Sleeping Cars to
Cincinnati. Bt. Lou ip and Chicago, Lynch
burg and the South, via Va. Midland:
ton Bunday only, for Mt. Airy and wav.
11.15 Mt. Airy aud way stations. 1 y *
J1.» Washington and way statlous.
Leave for Metropolitan Branch, 7.15 a. m tl
uni 2.5o n. m. For Rockville, t9.00a. m.
All trains stop at Relay except 3.00 a. m.
day
0.15
LEAVE WASHINGTON FOB BALTIMORE;
5.00,16.80,6.50, t7.4A 6.10, tD. 00 , 10.00 «. m. :
«•at u - 40 ' ,s -"
errcpiLni»" 1 " 1 " 1 ' 0,1 r> ot ' )Cr tnUn * d.Ilr,
llMK.K^ o.Ili d for and checked at tiotela and
residences on orders left at Ticket Office» 1A2
WEST BALTIMORE STREET, N. W7 Oor^Cal
BROAD\V M1EN 0TATlUN *"0 « SOUTH
„ W. 81. CLEMENTS, C. K. LORD
Master of Transportation. Gen. Pass. Agent.
RHEUMATISM Ànu uuuT CURED
When wo c.n establish by a chain of evldonca
- e r y inquiry but makes stronger, that wt
the only real, or radical remedy for Ithoumalk
Disorders, and we put that cvbien> e within the react
>r every huffercr without mon-y and without price, wa
^laim Unit no one but the fool will turn io U * d«a
SuSSf m* y » es Y* 1,10 ° Uui ndù% & wo *>iing U
Esilco to ua, to you, t» you»
lenendent fam»tftR and to the consommât on of yoiu
hi V Î"S ,|M0I L be ' ore y° u **** «trick--n down bi
disease w e ask you u> go with us for a few tnomenu
some who have drank of the «xi4m
>j uj* and ore now full of the ion of health readv tr
U-ll ti> tin* WurM tlietr gild exporii l«». We will giy,
ton no Mae »Internent, an. make Bo Menial wliicli
Si' pn^jrjaqu'.ry (by letter or I nugb
*» P~**I »• U- Dot tom ud found to be fug
:
j... mu« m »I, -
a*« m ud
« ki * 9T * £ * ** YMrl imai, »rocftiyn- Okraki «k—
».CS
- _ XfcîntrlA«* Bt., BrMklyiwaniu In5>.
^ SPoS!S
„ FUWnyt«. ISO MU ft*-, hn*}r>~Ae%t*
OkMeffitau tor mrr "kfd trie« »'irv-akf."
-
2SJT5VS-- ^ t«-»«,
IMUMBm6 IÛuiIiCm! 1 T.MkMk Ml,
OkvraJ.
Hr. Sir
». o. of
MIBVBL1.A JSOVB.
-TH E~
IT!
Mggjr
yH,
rlTiQfcigm
a
NEEDLES AND PARTS
For nil Sewing Machines, and a lull line of ])().
MESTIC TAPER FASHIONS, lor sale by the
Domestic Sewing Machine Comp.
814 MARKET STREET.
scplO-tf
The Remington Standard Type-Writer!
A Machine which
is fast taking the
of the pen.
the Sewing
Machine is to thr
needle the Type
Writer Is to the pen.
It should be In
every office and study
15,000 In dally use. I
Endorsed by all lead-1
Ini: |>rofrs»'nii»l rnd
business meu.
Correspondence so.
liciU'd. bend lor oar
new pamphlet.
WVCK0FF, SEA.
MAN 8 & Benedict
Solo Aireiits.
place
What
e.
J. W. Faui.c.Mid
Wy Hirer, T15 Clinton
8t. I'hllii. Pa.
s<-ptl0-2in-m, w, f 25
DR. CL,ARK JOHNSON'S,
Indian Blood Syrup!
Cures all disea6esof the Stomach, I.iver, Bowels,
Kidneys, Skin and Blood MILLIONS testify to
its efficacy in healing
pronounce it to be the
—BEST REMEDY KNOWN TO MAN
Guaranteed to cure DYSPEPSIA.Jg^]
AGENTS WANTED.
Labratory, 77 W. 3d St. New York City. Druggists sell it
the nbeve-named diseases, ami
IMPORTED BEER
Pilsen 1 ' Irom
We have "Kaiser," from Bremen;
Bohemia, and "Culnibach" from Bavaria.
"WE GUARANTEE THE IMPORTATION.'
-WE BAVE ALSO
'Rochester," Stoeckle's and Feinen
bach's Stock I.agers.
—oun—
Milwaukee,

INDIA TALE ALES, BROWN STOUT & l'ORTEPJ
•WE BELIEVE UNSURPASSED
SODA WATERS!
AS FOLLOWS :
Tonic Beer, Champagne Nectar Cider, Ginger Ale, Sarsaparil a
Lemon. A Ip« White Wine and C ider Vinegars.
FOORD BOTTLING CO.
Cor. Sixth and Orange Streets,
DELAWARE
WILMINGTON,
KENNEBEC ICE AND COAL COM?
PRINCIPAL OFVIUR. M. *. COR. SECOND AND KINO STREETS;
TIIIRD STREET BRIDGE
-ICE HOUSE AND COAL TARD OVER
Ilrnnch Office and Depot, tfoorti; end Popltr eU, and No. 30W West Elglith fll.
PRICE OF EASTERN ICE ;
..49 cents per week 116 pounds dally.
16 .* 120 " " .
g -1 cenlir«
pounds dally.*,
12 •• •• !
.fix
11
30 POUNDS AND OVER AT TIIE RATE OF 00 CTP. TER ICO ^ o( m
me least neglect or Incivility on the part of the driver should be
once, und It will receive prompt attention. We keep constantly on hand » O , vM' rP fÄ
OF ( OAL from the moet popular mine«, which we deliver In cellar» free ol tl »'K .
n can be used.
JAS. F. WOOD & CO.
TIN AND SHEET
?
\
:
1
Metal Work and Jobbing of Every
Description.
Stoves, Heaters, Ranges and the "Favorite IR a * CI
• JAMES F. WOOD & C0..
FRONT AND ORANGE SD
WILMINGTON, DEL.
feb70-42

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