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The daily gazette. (Wilmington, Del.) 1874-1883, October 12, 1883, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014805/1883-10-12/ed-1/seq-2/

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THE GAZETTE,
r
WILMIMUTON, VKIDAY. OCT. 1*
Tim AuMsuient of Voters.
The Republican paper» of this city are
uniting in an urgent call upon the members
of their party to attend to getting assessed
1 b Urns, so as to be prepared to vote at the
next election, aDd oue of them makes the
unjust accusation that tho Democratic asscr.
sors have failed to do their lull duty iu
p acing the names of taxables upon tbeir
B-seaement lists.
There are three County Assessors for Wil
mington, two of whom are Democrats and
one Republican. They arc all worthy citi
aeus and men of good character. In the
absence of proof to the contrary it is to be
presumed that they have done their duty
thoroughly and well. We have posi
tive personal knowledge respecting
one of them, and happen to know
that Mr. Maxwefl, of the First District, took
unusual pains and exercised great diligence
in making a full and careful assessment.
He did not miss a house iu his district, but
at many of them he was denied the required
information at the Instance of meu who did
not wish to be assessed, simply from a de
•Ire to evade the payment of a tax.
Wc have uo doubt tbat the other Asses
sors, Mr.Lannau and Mr. Talley,had similar
experiences, and if, when election day
draws near, there are complaiuts from dis
franchised citizens, we feel sure it will be due
to their own negligence and not to a failure
of the Assessors to do their duty.
During next February the Asse? sors will
Alt for three days at the City Hall for the
purpose of correcting their lists and adding
the names of all omitted parties who will
apply In person, accompanied by a voucher.
8 U11 another opportunity will be given by
ibe Levy Court, at its March meeting, after
which there will be uo further opportunity
of qualifying /or the elective franchise until
the Assessors commence work a^ain next
winter.
We do not think any fairer system of reg
istration can be devised than the one in op
eration in this State. It is better than a
registry law, because under the latter regis
tration it is purely voluntary, and men who
dodge the Assessor, as we know many
did in this city, will rot volun
tarily go before a public ofllcer and
qualify themselves for voting. They would
preier to sneak away from the Assessor,
whose perrons! Interests impel him to hunt
closely after them, aud then howl about
being disiranchiscd when election day finds
them unqualified to avail themselves of the
right of suffrage.
When the very light tax required as a pre
requisite to voting is coLs'dered, a man
ought to be ashamed to voluntarily deprive
himself of his citizenship. We hope, there
fore, that the misguided men who de
liberutcly evaded the Assessors when they
were making their rounds, will apply to
them at the City Hall next February, and
qualify themselves to vote at the l'i esiilcutial
election next fall.
The news from Ohio grows better and
better, and the latest estimates place Hoad
ley's majority at from twelve to fifteen thou
sand. And be did not get his majority in
the large cities either. The rural districts
came nobly to Lia rescue and counteracted
the defection of Democratic votes iu
Cincinnati, Cleveland, Columbus and
Toledo. The German vote, contrary
to general expectation, was cast with almost
Its usual solidity for the Republican candi
date*. Ilad it been otherwise, lloadly's
majority would have been nearly fifty
thousand. However, the majority U ample
as it is, aud the clean sweep made by the
Democrats places the whole political power
of the State in their hands, aud makes it cer
tain that the electoral vote of Ohio, next
year, will be cast in favor of the Democratic
candidate for the Presidency.
At a school elejtiox in Lansingburg,
New York, yesterday, 1,000 votes were
polled, 225 of which were cast by women.
Lansingburg is a much smaller city than
Wilmington, but it is seldom that we cast
more than a thousand votes at a school
election here. If allowing women to vote
at school elections will excite a commend
able public interest in the se
electton of director», then the sooner we
qualify the women of Wilmington for euf
frage in this respect the better it will be for
our public schools.
Some Democrats even feel disappointed
because the Republicans carried Iowa. This
1» hoggish. The "grand old party" ought
to be left a little foot hold upon which to
make a stand in next ycar'e national contest.
NoStorm ('i
Shake Its Secure Foun
dation.
It matters not what political
or what opinions govern public
wavering regularity the Monthly Drawings ot
The Loulslaa State Lott cry occur. Tho doth
event
'olutlon occur
, with un
follows: It happened, as
th • second Tuesday
in September, 1» 81. T cket No. 69.519 (sold in
fifths st 81 each) won the Mr t capital p
.fill of which wns collected b
chronic o ns
1, at New Orleans,
rizc of
•75.000,
Martin (Jroker, a well-known merchant
>y Mr.
( Mor
gan City, La , for his neighbor, Mrs. Charles
Livingston.
estimable colored woman;
another fifth t.y Mr. .1. \V. Rube, a sailor bold,
ofMarignyand Clairborne sts . Now Orleans.
Ticket No. 18,-70 drew the second capital prize
of 126,000, the name of tho holder ot which is
•wlthho'd. Ticket No 77.*26 drew tho third cup
ital prize f t 810,000-sola Iji tilths - one to w. c.
Merrill, of AlbertLea. Minn ; one to A. Miller,
No. 721 Tvemont st-. Hoston, Msss. Tickets
No* 3.406 and 11,687 d
prizes of $6.ot)0 each, and
various holders
among others Charles I. Mayer, care of Hirsh,
llHverltCo , Nj 160 Market st., Chicago, Jll .
and to parties in H ston, M:
and Steel P. ()., Dakota, o
from Dan to Hecreheba the good work of eurich
Ing tho p' or goes on. The next (the 16:d
Monthly) event will be November 13 1SH1. :
M A. Dauphlu New Orleans, l.a , will freclv
give any luformallonon application.
tho fourth capital
sold in filths
here an 1 th
to
Here«
the En st
the West, and
m
-
THE CHEAT VICTOR*.
Th» True IndloMlon. of I he Political Be*.
oluUon tu Ohl».
[Sew York World.]
The glortoue victory wou by khe Demo
cracy In Ohio cannot fall to lu*e an Import
ant effect on the No*>mber contesta this
year and on the Presidential election next
year. It prove» conclualvely that the Demo
tic successes last year were not the effect» of
local and ephemeral causes, but were the re
sult of a settled determination on the part
of the people to exercise their right of chanc
ing the political complexion of the Govern
ment and taking power from the party
which has enjoyed It for nearly a quarter of
a century.
The Democrat, had no right to expect to
carry Ohio. T he people of that State had
with rare exceptions clung with fidelity aud
stl'cct ion to the Republican party ever since
It gave Fremont 17,000 majority over the
Democratic candidate In 1800. Although
last year, In a light vote,the Democrats were
successful In the Stale, they were this year
laboring under peculiar disadvantages. The
Scott law had materially changed The aspect
of Hie temperance or liquor I sans, There
wss dlsafiecllon sgslnat the Democratic can
didate In his own party from the moment
the nomination was made. He waa malici
ously and malignantly libelled by the Re
publican Governor of tho State. Some of
the most powerful Democratic leaders sulked
In their touts. Some ol the most Influential
Democratic Journals assumed a tone of In
dlflereucc. local quarrels marred the har
mony of the party. Ae tin climax of mis
fortune, Judge Ifoadly's health gave way.
Uo was stricken down by ak-knesa and pre
vented from taklDg any active part in the
campaign.
On the other band, the Republicans made
a vigorous canvass. Tluir Internal Jeal
ousies were Ignored. They united against
tho common enemy in tho eouvlctlou that
defeat now meant "almost certalu overthow
in the Presidential louteet. They appealed
to tho strong Republican sentiment of the
State to save them, not this year alone but
next year aa well. They made desperate
efforts to revive the dead issue of the tariff.
They sought aid from
license at the same tlmo
command all the State and Federal patron
age and all money they could use. Yet
they were defeated In their old stronghold.
Why I
Because tho old Issues of the great Ke
publican party, which uaed to roll up Its
majorities by tens of thousands In Ohio, are
dead and gone. Because the Republican
leaders have proved fslac to the principles ol
freedom and equality which captivated the
Western heart and placed Lincoln In the
Presidency. Because long power has made
them Intolerant, avaricious, corrupt. Be
cause they have shown a disposition to hold
on to power against the will of the people
and in violation of the principle which de
mands a change of parties aa the basis and
the bulwark of
The verdict of
m
in
iu
se
we
for
to
hlbitioD and
had at their
proi
They
republican liberty,
f Ohio «peaks the doom of
this party of dead issues aud perverted prin
ciples.
The victory is indeed a glorious and im
portant one for the Democracy, because it
shows that the people arc not afraid to trust
that party with power. Yet it is not alone
or altogether a Democratic victory. It is
far better. It is a victory for houest gov
ernment, for nal reform for economy in
public expenditures, for equal taxation; a
victory of the poop e over corporations, mo
nopolies, and privileged wealth. It is a
victory shared by men who, haviug been Re
publicans on principle, are now Democrats
on principle, aud won under a leader who
was a sturdy champion of Human Freedom*
and a stanch suppoiter of the Uuion cause
in the dark hours of the nation*s peri).
Such a victory is truly a triumph of Re
publican government over the power of
patronage, of prejudice and of corporate
wealth. It proves that when the people's
liberties aud rights are threatened their pa
triotism can manifest itself as effectively
through tbeir ballots as through their bayo
nets.
Josh Hillings Heard From.
Newport, R. I., Aug. 11,1880.
Dear Bitter»—I am here trying to breath
In all the salt air of the ocean, ami haviug
been a sufferer for more than a year w th a
refractory liver,I
Bitters with the sea gale, ami have found
the tincture a glorious result. * * * I
have been greatly helped by the Bitters, aud
am not afraid to say so.
Yours without struggle,
Josh Billinos.
A N ECKSSAKY CHANGE.
induced lo mix Hop
Ohio '.o go
the Mther Side of Next Yi
Ketlumte Colunin.
[New York Sun.]
The result in Ohio makes necessary a re
vision of certain tables recently prepared by
some of our Republican contemporaries.
We refer to the tables which show the distri
bution of the electoral vote for President
and Vice-President in 1884.
Making these tables a y
an Inno :cnt, und, in seme respects, an in
tcrcftlng amusement. They ought to be
constructed, however, in acco:dance with
the latest information.
The latest information available is to the
( fleet that Ohio is no longer a Republican
State. Last fall she elected Democratic
State officers. Last fall, also, she elected 13
Hcmocratlc Congressmen out of 21. Last
Tuesday, after a close contest and on an
enormous total vote, she chose a Democratic
, the first since 1377.
It seems to be high time to put Oh! o,wllh
her 3d electoral votes, ou tho other side of
the table.
in advance is
Govern
Dr. Simms* Pain Searcher, the perfection
of pain medicines, prompt, quick, sure.
Immediate in relieving cramps, pains,
cholera morbus, neuralgia, rheumatiem, etc.
Depot, Fourth and King streets. Bold by
druggists.
Loyal to.Lily Langtry.
'Plilliidelphla Evening News.]
In the London Bridge scene in 4i The
Light* o' Loudon,** which was produced at
the Arch laßt night, Officer Muldoon (Un
covers a male and female tramp asleep on a
pettce. He orders them olT, but the woman,
who 16 very drunk, ia slow to obey and Mu!
doon calls her the Jersey Lily. When the
policeman uttered th . word* last night the
audience laughed, but one man seated in the
orchestra.hisaed the policeman, aud every
time "Bliie Coat and Bull's-Eye'* made hit
appearance the man in the orchestra hissed
him. Finally a stout man bitliug directly
in front of Mrs. Langtry's champion
turned around in his seat and said, in
angry, audible voice : "Look here, if you
don't 6top that hiaelu g I'll throw you out
by the cuff" of the neck." There was no
more hissing.
Losh aud Gain.
CUAPTKH I.
'•1 vras tnken sick a year ago
With bilious fover."
"My doctor pronounced me cured, but I
got sick again, with terrible pains iu my
back and sides, and I got 60 bad I
Could not move I
I shrunk !
From 228 lb«, to 120 1 I had been doctor
ing for my Ihrer, but If did me no good. I
did not expect to live more thau tlirce
months. 1 began to use Hop Bitters. Di
rectly my appetite returned, my pains left
me, my entire system seemed renewed as if
by magic, and alter using sevetal bottles I
not only as sound as a 80vercl.ni, but
weigh more than I did before. To Hop
Bitters I owe my life." R. Fitzpatrick.
Dublin, June 0, '81.
How to Get Sick. —Expose yourself duy
and night; eat too much without exer
cise; work too hard without rest; doctor all
tue time; take all the vile nostrum« adver
tised, aud then you will want to know how
to get well , which is answered In three
word«—Take Hop Bitter* !
ot
doth
un
as
in
of
is
cup
c.
.
to
st
JOB* WAWAMAKmtAK
Its
ol
the
de
[The Bock News for Octo
ber is ready.]
The formal opening of the
new annex to the Millinery
Department took place yester
day.
The Paris Ilats and Bonnets
selected personally by our own
lady buyers, are shown to-day.
The rooms adjoin the Dress
aient and con
Millinery Gal
aking Depart
nect with the
lery, still in use, where new
goods are also on exhibition.
The present offering in new
go:ds excels in every respect
anything we ever did of this
kind.
m
A goodly portion of the Paris
Dresses and Fine Wraps are
showing to-day. Formal open
ings bring such crowds that
our business would be blocked
so we will simply announce
arrivals of those elegant Cos
tumes and Cloaks.
Our most generous provid
ing has been done this season
by us for buyers of Underwear
and the best makes of
Silk Underwear,
Wool Underwear,
Merino Underwear,
Balbriggan Underwear,
arc in our stock, which is lo
cated but a step from our front
door, on Chestnut street. The
show-windows on Chestnut
street exhibit the assortmen'
in a fair degree, but a feel of
the goods is as necessary as the
we ght of them.
Character general stamp's
itself on a maker's goods. His
goods are what he his hims If
Richardson weaves himself
into his Linens. Lupin repro
duces himself in bis incompar
able Cashmere. Allred Wnigh
leads in Perfumery because he
will not permit his name to go
upon an article not up to his
best standard.
All this is the prelude to
Cartwright's Underwear, which
is as near perfect as such goods
can be made. Great stocks of
these g' ods come to us direct
from the looms and hands of
Cartwright Companies. Every
cent of freight commissions,
storage and handling that can
be cut off is actually saved and
our customers get the genuine
goods at a m 'derate profit over
cost of manufacture All this
applies cquilly to another
maker wi<h whom we delight
to deal—the Brettle goods
1 his is a make of Silk Under
wear for which the Brettle
family have won a high name
during the last half century.
of
im
it
is
in
a
mo
a
Re
of
pa
a
I
re
by
in
be
with
the
13
an
of
is
JOHN WANAMAKER.
The Black Goods counters
were among the earliest
crowded yesterday's busy day
(thanks to the early ones!)The
new stuffs came in thick and
fast and they didn't all reach
the shelves.
Lively calls lor that Jersey
Cloth at a dollar, for ladies'
dresses. Had to say '-no" till
yesterday, but "yes" to day.
A splendid lot of Ottomans,
our own importation, dyed to
our shades, soft to the touch
fully guaranteed in quality, 20
varieties, $1 to $2.50.
An elegant OO-inch Jersey
Cloth, $4 per yard.
Gray and Blue Cashmeres
just in, all wool, fine quality.
Ny special job lot. Straight
serviceable goods, well worth
75 to 9 c. Medium shades of
Blues in pure wool, 50c.
East al»lo.
etc.
by
The
at
(Un
a
the
the
the
hit
you
out
no
JOHN WANAMAKER.
No less than twenty styles
of Oriental Laces in this lot,
made in Saxony fiom our
designs. Exclusive, of course.
Don't say too much of their
beauty, please, for our buyer
is a modest man. One came by
chance. Luck favored his Ivy
Leaf des'gn. A thread slipped
caving hail the leaf an open
lattice-work, so unique it was
adopted.
Luces south aisle.
I
my
I
tlirce
Di
left
if
I
but
Hop
duy
exer
all
how
three
own
John Wana maker,
Charta uLTblrteeBth and Market streets, se/i
U ty-Hall square, Philadelphia. *
DELPniA, WIL
1NBTON AND
>Kf RAII-niAl).
»AIA1
JUNE X tad.
Tralas will Issvs Wlir.lnyton ss follows foe :
rkUadslpbla »as Intent,uue »muons— «.«,7.*
lass, ». m. nui, l./a, ».». p. m
•»«» »>llpi Bl»
Hal tlm or« and In terni cd I ale stations—1.08,
1.17a. tu. I.oo p. in.
Balt I more and Day Llne-i.W p. m.
Baltimore and Waahlugton—1.42, 4.51, 8.06 8.17
a. m. 1.00, *1.«, ».00, 8.17, n.Mp. m.
Baltimore only—1.05, e. m. 12.27 and ». 00p.m.
Train* for Delaware Division leave for:
New Castle-O.CO, ». in a. in. 1.0», 8.00, «.2» p. m.
Harrington and lntemedlate «talions— 9.10 a. a.
1.06* 8.26 p. m.
Hilmar and intermediate 9taUene-P.lt e. a.
1.0» p. m.
Exprtd* flor Dclroar. 4.CO p.m.
BUN DAI TRAINS.
9
Philadelphia and Intermediate s talion* -0.10 a.m.
12.00 m. 8.10. 7.80, 8.M, p. in.
Pblh^leljdiia and New Yoik— 2.00, 2.8 a. m. AIT,
Baltimore and Washl nr tou- 1.42, l.«L I.U. 8.17,
- ~ lt.04 p. m.
Baltimore—l.06 a. m.
For further Information passenger* ara
fcrnwl to the lime tables pooled at the depot.
Aft-Trains marked thus: (•) are limited ixpNM
upon which extra fart Is charged.
J. ft. WOOD. General Fassen «er Agi.
cil AB. JL l*UG 11. General Manager.
pFNNSYLVANlA RAILROAD.
ON AND AFTEK JUNE S8, IN*
MAIN LINK.
TUAI N3 LEAVE BROAD STREET STATION.
•Dally. I Dally, except Sunday.
"New York and till« ago Limited
Pullman Palace earn..
Fast Line, Plttapurg and the Weit
Western Ex pro*.
Pacifie Expro»« West .
Harrisburg Express...
NUrnra Express.
Wetkina Express.
Erie Mall aud Buffalo Kxpro**, dally
'nt Saturday.. 11.» p. in
Kane Exprès* ..f 7.40a. m
L<wk Haven Express ..111.06a. m
Martlnsburg Exprès . M.» and 11.05 ». m
Chambcrabnrg aud ll»xer«town Express |4.8C
7.40 and 11,85 a. m., dally, 11.» p. m. For Chain
bertberjr only, 8.40n. ui.
Shenandoah Valley Kalirosd evtry
week day at 7.40 a. id., aud New Or
leau* Express, via Lurny aud Chatta
nooga, dally at.. 11.» p. m
lUrilaburf and York Express.I 5.40». m
Mali Train. * 7.00 a. in
Harrisburg Aooommodatiou.t j.14 p. in
York and Uauuvcr Exurts*..1 7.» a. tu
fork, Hauover and Frederick Ex proas ill.06 a. m
Columbia and York Accommodation.. .44 44 p. m
Parkesburg nain .$5 45 p. m.
Uownlngtown Accommodation, AU» 7.15, 11.46
a. iu.. and 10.» p. m. Un Sunday, 7.» a. m.,
3.45 and 6.16 p. m.
Paoll Trains, 6.10, 7.14, 8.14, 10.16 and 11.48
a. in.. 12.48, 1.48, 2.14, 2.44, 8.1 A 8.45, 4.15, 4.48,
5.1.x 8.45, «.15, 8.45, 7.45. ».1\ 10.20 and U.»p.
m. Ou Sunday, 7.3u, 8.:«), y.»and 11.45 a. m.. î,
2.44, 3. «6, 6.15, 8.15 and 10.15 p. m.
Bryn Maxvr Train*, «.10, 8.48, 7.1A 7.48
».18, 8.44, 10.15, 11.45a. m.. 12.45. 1.48* 2.15,
2.45, 3.14, 3.4t. 4.15, 4.44, 4.45, 8.16, 6.44, 6.15 8.45,
7.45, R. 15. 10.30 and 11.» p. m. On Sunday. 7.30.
8 :iu. R.80, 11,45 a. m.,L 2.44. 1.48, 6.15, 8,16 and
10.15 p. m.
West Chester Express, 7.40 a. m., 4.44, 6.40 p.m.,
accommodailon, 8.10, 11.48 a. m., 2.1.%,
5.15, 5.45. 8.45, 7.48, llTSop. m. On 8uu«lay,7T»
11.48, a. m.. l, 5.16 and 10.18». m.
Train* arrive— From Pittsburg. 2.56 and 7.» a.
m., 5.15, 7.24 p. i))., daily, 4.24 a. m.,
except Monday. *rom Erie and Wi'llam«
port, 7.» a. in., dally, except Monday.
From Buffalo and Nlaftaru Falls, 7.60 a. m., dally
except Monday. From Lock Haven, 3.16p.m.,
dally except Sunday. From Watklus, Elmira
and Williamsport, 7.26 p. m., dally, exeeptSun
il.» a. m
11.06 a. m
0.06 p. in
•HAtS
lists
day.
NEW YORK DIVISION.
TRAINS LEAVE BROAD STREET STATION
FURNf.W YORK,
moek-days, 8.15, A20. 3.45,
•pt Monday, h.fiu, 7.30, *.!», 6.30
anti 11 a. in. (LI ml ted Express, 1.30,
I*, m.) 1, 3, 4, 5. 6,6.30,7.48, 8 and 6.» p. in.,
d 1_01 nlKbt. Gubumlnya, 3.18, A30, 3.46,
8.» a. in., i (Limited Express. 6/20)6.», 7.48,
Sand 8.» p. in, and 12.01 nlxht.
For Brooklyn, N. Y., a*l through trains
nect at Jersey City with boats of "Brooklyn
Annex," affording direct transfer to Fulton
street, avoiding double ferriage and Journey
across New York city.
Express for Sea Girt, Spring Lake,Ocean Beach,
Ocean Grove, Asbury Farx and Long Branch.
I 11.30a. m., and A45, 3.00, 3.», 4.W p7
week days.
FROM KENSINGTON STATION FRONT AND
kiOUUin SI'MEETS.
Express for New York, 6.88 and 8.40 a. m. on
week-days.
FROM MARKET STREET WHARF.
Express for New York, via Camden and Trenton,
8.60a. in., and4.30p, in.,on week-days.
Express for Ocean Grove aud Loiut Branch, Ae.,
via Tom's River aud Berkeley. 7V® a. in., 4 p.
Express for Tom's River and Intermediate
Blutions, 7.® a. in, and 6.20 p. m.
Tuckertou, 7.30 a. in. aud 4.00 p. in.
Exp
». 5
8.00
BELVIDERE DIVI8ION.
FROM FRO AD STREET STATION.
Dally,except Sunday—Express for LambcrtvllU
Easton, Delaware Water Gap, Scranton. Blux
hamUm and Oswego, 8.00a. in., 12.01 and6.00 p.
m. For Scrautoa and Water Gap only, 4.00
p. m.
For Lambert ville, 8 p. m.
For Flemingtou, S.ooa. in., tz.oi and 4.oop. m.
Trulns arrive dal ojcxceptSiuidtty—From Easton,
V.50 a. in. ; 'J.90, 7.46 aud 8.58 p. in.
FROM KENSINGTON STATION,
AND NORRIS STREETS.
FRONT
Dally, except Hiiiulxy-Expressfor Lambertvllle,
Easton, Delaware Watei G»d, Scranton, Blug
liamton and Oswexo, 7.40 a. in., 12.01, 5.30 p.m.
For Scranton and Water G ap ouly, 3.36 d. m.
Lauibei t ville, 2.10 p. m.
For Flemlagton. 7.40 a. in. ; 12.01 and 8.30 p. m.
Sleeping-car tickets can l»e had at Broad and
Chestnut streets, b&> (Jhebtuut street, aud Broad
Street Station.
The U
check ba
:
Transfer Company will call for and
l Kf(*Ky tro:a hotels autl residences. Time
d tu II information can be obtained at the
the following
f No. &i8Chestnnt
s. E. cor. Broad a
itat Ions
street,
d Chestnut.
TICKET OFFICES: < No. 116 Market street,
4 Chulton ave. Germant'n,
I No. 324 Federal St. Camden.
CHARLES K. PUGH, General Manager,
J. K. W'OGD, General Passenger Agent.
M
GREAT PENNSYLVANIA ROUTE.
DOUBLE TRACK-STEEL RAILS.
SPLENDID SCEN EKY, MAGNIFICENT
EQUIPMENT, NORTHERN CENTRAL Ra«L
W'AY.
—TAKING EFFECT MAT 1L 1883.—
Trains leave Baltimore city time, as
Mall Train, daily except Sunday, for
the North aud West.7.30a. m.
Chicago and Limited Express, dally
West.10.45 a. m.
Fast Llue, daily. West. 10.45a.m.
Hirrlsburg Passenger, daily except
Sunday.4.»p. m.
Western Express, dally .8.45 p. m.
Mall Express, West, daily.ll.lSp. m.
Parktown Accommodation, 8.80 6.» 6.80and 10 00
p. in., dally, except Sunday. Suuday only, 9.»
a. in., and 1.30 p. m.
Cockeysvllle Accum modatlott, 9.», 11.» a. m..
2.30, 5.00, 8.0Ü, and it.» p. m. On Sunday,
9.3Ü a. m., 1.30 ana 10 p. m.
Foi Hanover aud Gettysburg, 7.» a. m.
For Green Sprlug Branch, 5.30 a. in., 8 and 8.30
follows
p. m.
For tlckcu to all polnU East. North and West,
annly at Calvert Station, at Northeast corner
lfaltfmore and Calvert streets, and at Union
Station.
Baggage called for and cheeked at hotels and
residences on order« lea at oQloe, northeast cor
aer Baltimore and Calvert streets.
BALTIMORE. & FOTOMAG RAILROAD.
FROM CALVERT STATION.
TAKING EFFECT JUNE IX, 1883.
For Washington 7 am. 8.15 and 8.66
dally, except Sunday, and 4.». 7.38, 9
and 11.35 a. m. and 6.oo and 7.1Ô p. m., dally.
For Pope's Creek Line, 7.00 a. m. and 4, ID p. m.,
dally, except Sunday.
Kor 7 *°°»- ®* dlkU F except Sunday,
and 5.00 p. in., dally.
For Richmond and the South at «,» and 9.45 a.
m., dally, and 8.15 p. m., dally except Sunday.
For the bomb via VIrglnta Midland RaUroad. at
ftStv îsitÿfflgF p - m - eicept aaa,!ti -
For <f. aud O. R. R., at 8.16 and 8.16 p. m.,
dally, except Sunday.
For Norfolk via Fotoiuac River steamers, Mon
day, Wednesday and Friday at 11.« a. n,
FROM UNION STATION.
For Washington, 4 3c. 8 *L 7.OK 7.45, 9.50, 11.40
a. m., 2.65, 5L2t>. 5. lo, 7.53, 9.06 p. m. On Sun
7S' 8,5 °' 7 <V ' 8,J ^ 11,80 •• m *' s - 10
Jr
am
or Va. Midland Road, »14.» ». m., dally, 9.06
except Sunday. 7.» p.m., on Sunday
For (J.k
4 0. Road, 6 67». m. dally, except Bun
a « n. m.. (limitedj, 8.26p. m., and 9.05
.. rt.lly, «iccpton»iiBd,y.
FKOM I'KN NaYLVAN IA-AVENUE STATION
«•«. J.10. Ï.B, «.85 »na 11.45 ».
^ % 1 , V ' *!"' "- 1 " P- "• On Snnd.y.
"5", '■»> *.tA and 11.44 *. ■>., a.15 and J.»
* , ï r .^f n î. poll .S, 7 - 10 *- dally ocept Sunday,
5.16 p. m., dally. '
LEAVE WASHINGTON *OB BALTIMOKE
A ) tift «nd 10 .» ,. m.. l.ao, 4 . 20 , 4 . 4 a,
On Sandavt. at
•■20 10.2. a. m.. 4.20, ..So, l.n, ESC Mid lli p.
_ i. H. WOOD. Oen. rui. art.
cnimi «. 1 . roan, (irnonl Vauiu.
day.
HATLMOAV MOM
WILMINGTON A
f f THKRN ft. ft.
Time Table to
NOB-fig BWfBj
to go Into effort July 220, 18«.
GOING NORTH.
®tUSP*
Sunday»
only.
Stations.
ras t
fej; if ISl.îSÎSSiSiS
Äm. » Uw'»|i« 18*5
fcg&W T«* "V'i /"W
tmri r ".«sid ntt tr 'ÎSI tit- T sa ! «a sw
MWiiSiiSiia .ss«
;
GOING SOUTH.
Dslly sxc.pt
Hnndsy.
Sunday*
only.
9 talion*.
lam.a.m. a.to.a.m.p.m.p.m.a,in. p.m
A R.ff. I I 81»! «Oüi »*» »1 5*A h<o *»
rd.Uoro. »81 8 «!l6» SIS 8 0S, 7 88 4«
pprlnafleld 81» 808 H 14 4 22, 8 M 8 08 4M
&RÏÏ. 115 |||f
tank J lira «t '.ais
Äi jiiliSua ss is in
î£ :•»" '*
For connection* at Wilmington, Chadd's Ford
Junrtlon, Leuane, Coates ville, Waynesburg
Junction, IIIniAioro and Keating. * e time
table* at all station*. I.. A, m> WER,
.... •» en. rasa
J. ff. TnoMrsox, General Bunt.
A îl B và
1 BALTIMORE & PHILADELPHIA R. K.
-*■» CIlANUK or HOUR*.
On «ml after JUNE 1st, IMS, trains will mass
follow«:
Loxye Wllmlaarton 7.06, 10.8* a. in; 6.» p. to.
Arrive at Lanffduberg, 8.80 a. m; 12.00 noon.
guadaye, leave Wilmington, 10.» a. m.. and
8.00 p in.
Arrive at Landender*. 11.40 a. in. 7.10 p. in.
Leave Landcnberg 8.60 a. m; 12.60 p. in.
Arrive at Wilmington «.» ». m; 2.18 p. m.
Hund*?«, leave Landen net a, 8.00 a. m. 4.80 p.m.
Arrive V llwlnjrton. 8.10 a. to. 4.40 p. m.
1). CONNELL. Hupertniendent,
QAM DEN AND ATLANTIC R.R.
ON AND AFTER JUKE »t 18«,
TRAINS WILL LEAVE AS FOLLOWSi
FOR ATLANTIC) CITY:
Vlnc 8trw,t Furry—Express on week-days,
8.48 a. in., 8J5, 4.00 and 6.43». in. On Satur
day only, 2.00 p. m. On Sunday, 7.» and 8.» a.
From Bhakamaxon Street Ferry .Express on
week days, 9.» a.m.,8.(0, 4.(0 ami 5.» p.m. On
jMiu-day ou-y, 2.00 p. m. On Sunday, 7.» and
Accommodation Train will leave above Ferries
week-daysat 8.00 a.in.and 4.»p.m., and
Sun lay at A00». in. aud 4.» p.m.
Parlor cars attached to all express trains.
Excursion train will Have
dally at AM a. as.
LOCAL TRAINS FROM PHILADELPHIA.
For II *,M on fl» M from Vine »ml Hhicksmsxoa
Sr* et Ferrie», 7.00, ».'0, 10.00 nnd 11 00 ». m.i
12.00 m„ I.0U 4,00. too. 6.» „. ui.
Fro n Vino .tree i onlv, A46. 7.», o.»s. m.Prom
Hh.ck.in.xou »tree! onl\, 6.3up. in.
Sund», irsln. leave both Ferrie, at 6.00and AVI
s. in., nud 4.00p. in.
Fr hi Pennsylvania Railroad Button, foot of
Market .treet, 7.00 s. m„ 2 40, kin and 11.» p.
in., —eek-day». Sundsyi. II.»)». m., (.00 p in.
For Ak'O, from vine and ShscKsmsoon street
Ferric. AOOS, m,. «.Oo noon: 4..0, 4.00. 4.00
n, ip. SundsVa O.OOIL m., 4.00 d. m. From
foot ofMnrket street, ll.aop, m.
m.
the above Ferries
For Haramonton, Itorn Vine and Shackamaxon st.
fcrrlea, 8.00 a. m., 4.3U, 6.30, 6.00 p.m. *un
days, 8.10a. m., 4.® p. m. Saturday* only,
from foot of Market street, 11.» p. w.
For Lakeside, 11.00 a.
Foi Marlton. Medford, Mt. Holly and interine
diate stations, leave Toot ofMara« t *tre t, week
days, 7 »a. m., 2.'41 ami 6.00 p. m. Sundays,
K®a. m., 8.30 p, m. From vine andshaexa
maxon terries, 10.00a. in., week day*.
For M'tuiamatuwn, from Vine and «harkamaxon
street ferrtea, 8.0Ö a.
Woodruff parlor eat
w - N -VuW.Ä
., 2.00p. in.
., 12.00
. 4 ®,8,Q0p. m.
«Il expie«* trains.
J. H. WOOD,
«-cn'l Pass. A
jJALTIMOKE AND OHIO RAILROAD.
THE MODEL FAST LINE, AND THE ONLY
LINE BETWEEN
«auk
TUE EAST AND TUE.WEST, VIXjWAHHlNG
TON.
DOUBLE TRACK I JAN NY COUPLER t
STEEL BAILS 1
SCHEDULE TO TAKE EFFECT
SUNDAY, NOV. 12, 1882.
LEAVE CAMDEN STREET STATION :
A. M.tChl
cago, Cincinnati, St. Louis Fast Ex
press, B. a O. l'alace Sleeping Oars to
Cincinnati, Ht. I«ouisand Chicago.
jWashlngtou and way sutiuns, (VA.
MIDLAND) Southwest, Uluhmoud, (via
Quantlro.)
« m »»»colt City and wav station*.
end way stations.
7.10 tWashington Express.
7.15 ANNAPOLIS, STAUNTON
INUIUN EX. »nd stations
Un Branch.
1 Piedmont, 8tr*«burg, Winchester, Ilag
crsiown, Frederick and way sUtlons, via
lUIn Stem. (Ou Suuday to KlllcoU City
8.00 tFmk
4.40
AND WASH
— Metropoil
v,7 .au-HpftO.CÏNCJNNATI. ST. LOUIS,
r» A vJl^îî TON AND COLUMBUS K.X
PHES8 dally, and CHICAGO dally except
Saturday, (lticlnnond and the South, via
uantlaö). Siaenlug cars, Baltimore toCIn
» .nnatl. Louisville and Chicago Junction,
i arlorCars, Chicago Junction to (^ilcago.
Sleeping Cars, G ml ton to Indianapolis,
dally except Saturday,
i Washington aud way iu Ions. Annapo
lis on Sundays.
WASHINGTON
PRESS.
s
9.10
10 .»
AND LAUREL EX
P. M.
WortdBffton, Annapolis and way.
MM* Sunday only, for WashlnyUm and
Kll\colt City and wav stations.
2.50 Washington and Way Htatlons. (Rich
mond, Giiantlco, exccnl Sunday). Con
et al Washington with I. A 8. 0. Co., on
Monday, Wednesday and Friday, and with
Potomac Steamboat Co. on Tuesday, Thura
. . *4Ättirday for Old Point Comfort,
Norfolk, Ac.
4.00 WASHINGTON EXPRESS. Stops
Jessiip'H Annapolis Junction, Laurel
llyattsvilie.
4.CO Winchester, Hagerstown, Frederick
way.
5.00 Î Washing ton, Annapolis at
8.JO (Frederick au4 way ..
2*?- »»rtlnsliurg and way sUllou«.
î'è* tWashlngUm aud way sUtlous.
ÎFb««burg, Cleveland and Detroit Express.
»4 0. Palace Sleep lug Car* to Plttsourx
*•« JUHlfcAOO. C'INCIKNATI. ST. Loülfi,'
WASIHNüVoN and WuMHUS Kt
lu- I • V* Palace Sleeping Cars to
Cincinnati. St. I-ouIp and Chicago, Lynch
o 1 a l?ir.V« d > e »Y u ^ Midland;
? n * y ' for Mt * A,r 7 way.
11*1» Mt. Airy aud way stations.
11.30 Washington and way sutlons.
Leave for Metropolitan Branch, 7.15 a, m. tl
I 2.50 p. m. For Rockville, t9.00a. ni.
trains stop at Relay except 8.C3 a. m.
and
id
id way.
00
All
LEAVE WASHINGTON Foil BALTIMORE;
t Dally. lSunday
except Sunday.
Baggage called for and checked at hotel* and
residences on orders left at Ticket OMpm. im
WEST BALTIMOKE BTREET, N. W Oor^clS?
BTA ™N 7n,l .1 Bourn
„ W. M. CLEMENTS.
Master of Transportation.
•.Off
ou.y. other trains dally,
C. K. LORD,
Gen. Pass. Agent.
MYfr
| p s|
P\ 0 -,V o
k):,il üeSv
BCfft
s-Ili
a.
at
-
I,™ »uff.rlnjt from Blood IV,'son and Mcrco
Hal Itllf ura.ll.m, and had «peut ,ï» for treet
m-lit with no benefit an < It scchjmI that I was
doo c to die. Csnght nt Swift's Specific* as^
drowning man would at a straw, audit baa saved
from a horrible death, a d cured
a..d weil. It Is the greatest medicine
* or M« O. if. SMILEY, Quincy
•omul
Iu the
, 111 .
HEREDITARY.—Swift's Specific cured me
•oiinii and well of » Scrofulous taint ini.«Tiled
from my .ncr.tor«. J. A. MAY, Macon, Qa.
I am sure tbat Swift's Specific saved my life. I
l '!' , blv poisoned with Malaria and was given
up to die. Bwl tv Specific relieved me promptly
snd • ntlrely.. 1 think it Is ttie greatest remedy
or the a.,e. c. Ü. SPENCER.
Sup't GasW'ks, Rome, Ga.
».
'
a,
at
B „; «» Var".cl t °o n ,
substance. SV* 1K • SPEClVlG ( O
Drawer 3, AtlauU, Ga.
Isonous
ft« {oTÂCî," 100 '' ' n " 8kln t»*««
0
BttCBZLA All 171.

COLORED SILKS
If!
fo

Our Fall Importations of the celebrated
make of
it
JOHN STAPFER'S SONS
SILKS,
oolored
IV)
wi
Tf
in fifty shades, 18 and 20 inches wide,
at 75 cents and $1.00 per yard.
We have
ALL BOILED LYONS COLORED SILKS
20, 21 nnd 22 inches wide,
at $1.25, $1.50 and $2.00
We have a splendid line of
LYONS ALL-SILK COLORED Rum
MRS
To
Tie
1H
Tin
1 «

Tb'
Wi
per yard.
iv>:
bn*
Lo
;
a
the nnv texture lor Indies' (ailor-niado
Prices :
001
gannents.
$1.75 to $3.00
,n
per yard.
a.
of
p.
Me
Wc have a wouderiul stock of
epi
FANCY WEAVES OF SILK
such as
am
occ
BROCADES, RANÇONNES, ETC.,
m
yle
in both Fatin and Ottoman Grounds, to match the
new shades of plain silks.
»
.
,
Prices :
$1.25 to $4.50 per yard.
Not
•81
Urn
STRAWBRIDGE & CLOTHIER
firei
T
I
!
M
EIGHTH STREET. MARKET STREET. FILBERT STREET.
The Rcmiogtou Standard Type-Writer!
for
be
An
II ca
the
Tl
diy
A Machine which
is fast taking the
place «>f the pin.
What the dewing
.Machine is to the
needle the Typo*
Writer is to the pen.
It should t>e In
every office and study
15,000 in daily use. I
Endorsed by all lead-]
soptl0-2m-m, w.f 25
log profepslonal aodl
business men.
Corrcepondence ao-l
1 ici led. ^end for ourl
new pamphlet.
'■ ;

>
n
hell
Ilk
WYCKOFF, SEA
mans & Benedict!
Sole Agents.
G
km,
Jfi] J. W. Earli,M*d«|
" ager, 715 Chestnail
Bt. PhiJa. Pa.
It«
kl
n:vi
lode
!!■
-THE
to Pi
to
via
to
LIGHT-RUNNING DOMESTIC !
«V
m
c.
if
ii
(DS/fÜTrH,
(X
via
to
Hr.
s:
A
on
to
»a
~tB0MBriftBW9.mc»w1
ll
id
NEEDLES AND PARTS
For all Sewiug Machines, and a lull line of DO
MESTIC PAPER FASHIONS, for sale by the
Domestic Sewing Machine Comp.
814 MARKET STREET.
im
■epio-tr
DR. CLARK JOHNSON'S,
Indian Blood Syrup •
Cures all diseasesof the Stomach, Liver, Bowels,
Kidneys, !"kin and Blood MILLIONS testify to
its efficacy in healing the abeve-named diseases, and
pronounce it to be
BEST REMEDY KNOWN TO MAN
[pW Guaranteed to cure TV Y SPF.PSIA. [email protected] ll
AGENTS WANTED.
Labratory, 77 W ; 3d St. New York City. Druggists selUt
KENNEBEC ICE AND COAL CüM'Y
I
ritiNciPAi. ornci, v. e. cob. second and kino streets :
-ICE nOUSE AND COAL YABD OVER THIRD STRFEX.BRIDGE
Branch Office and Depot, Fourth and Poplar sts, and No. '208 West Eighth st
PRICE OF EASTERN IC'E :
49 cents per weck I JO i ounds dally
tfi " " " I» " "
n ,
84 cents D»
. 98 ** ,.
,|1.06
ponnds dally
12 •• ••
7J
85 POUNI>S ANDOVER AT TUERATEOF CO CTP. TER 100 TOUNDS. ^
Tho least ncxlector incivility on the part of the driver should be known
once, and It wlu receive prompt attention. Wc kup c«*ntl utUy <;n baud a < t** ^ wht' 1 'j *
OF GOAL from the roost popular mluei, which». . cliver Iu cellars int .<( ilsrp«. ,,. yl i-.O
wagon can bo nsod.

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