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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, August 15, 1889, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042354/1889-08-15/ed-1/seq-2/

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ejfLY DEMOCRATIC DAILY NEWSPAPER
IH THB STATE.
EVERT day EXCEPT SUNDAY.
Journal Printing Company,
PUBLISHERS,
fOUBTH AND SHIPLEY STREETS
WILKIHGTOlf. D CLAW A KB.
Bnterod at the Wilmington pout löffle« a*
aaond-clas* matter. _
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
(In advance.)
>-> «
& -,« V « AT .
1 month*... -
1 months. -
•loulfl. •
ADVERTISING RATES
Oards furnished on application.
Ltd
.75
CbTM
On. 1
-a
Tilt KSDAY. AVGltST 15. IHK9.
Persons leaving the city for the sum
have the Evening Journal
Vier ran
. i. iled to any address for 25 cents a
»oath, with the privilege of changing
the address as often as desired.
The only evidence in Mrs. Maybrick s
favor was her own. She is impeached by
tier own confessions.
If the artist has not done Judge Terry
«11 injustice in the picture we print to
day, he must have been a desperate man.
It is a desperate picture.
The appeals for Mrs. Maybrick s valu
able and useful life have touched the
sensibilities of tbe public executioner
and he declines to hang her.
Current commeuts on the appoint
ment of negroes to the post office in
Atlanta recall an expression by General
Harrison that he would not "like to have
a uegro as postmaster at Indianapolis."
The trial of Deputy Marshal Nagle,
for killing Judge Ferry to protect Justice
Field, will present new legal questions of
criminal law. Nagle's plea will probably
be that he shot Terry In the line of
official duty to prevent the killiug of a
Justice of the Supreme Court.
It is scarcely sensible to attempt any
criticism upon the trials of the new
■"fad" of Dr. Brown Sequard iu this city.
They have been unscientific aud value
less to therapeutics aud dangerous to the
victims of the craze. As a craze It i»
likely to be short-lived because the news
papers, which are rarely misled, have
almost universally ridiculed the propo
sition that senility can be averted by Huch
meaus. So soon as some scient ific, relia
Tile and prudent man ascertains factB
worth comment the people will be glad
<to hear from him, but tbe sport that has
boon made of these grave matters lias
rendered the sporters ridiculous.
The Elkton Appeal utters a loug, re
verberating wail beginning with a doubt
ful declaration concerning the local elec
tion, thus:
Leading Democrats all over the county
■predict the defeat of the Democratic
■ticket. The leaders or bosses who are
responsible for the ticket made serlouB
Wunders.
The information of Republicans on
Democratic affairs is usually more inter
esting thau accurate. Tbe Appeal might
mention the names of a hundred or so
Democrats who have predicted such a
'"defeat." If tbe Appeal cannot men
tion one hundred let it mention fifty or
even twenty-five.
It may not be true that Boulanger's
tiuu has set—that his career is fiulshed.
He uever was anything more than a con
spicuous demagogue. There never was
any reason why he should be chosen as a
leader in French political affairs. He has
always been lacking iu discretion, in
ability aud in honesty. He does uot lack
those traits to a greater degree now than
Before. The people who have supported
him have not found out anything that
they might not have known before They
are not people to find out anything
Sensible men always recognized Bou
langer as a humbug aud a fraud, but his
supporters wero irrational. They are
similar to the Blainlacs in this couutrv.
They are iurapable of entertaiuing au
idea above Boulangism.
m*wio .u*u au tu
His Majesty, King Katakana claims to
have beeu instilled. * It is difficult to un
-rierstaud what could have been ooue to
Affect his tender sensibilities unless it
was a refusal to ieud him mouey enough
to go to the Paris Exposition. But, how
ever that may be, he refused to receive
Mr. Severance, the United States cousul
general, till the high aud mighty digni
taries of his dominions surrounded him
and begged him to restrain his wrath. It
would be too bad if our plumed knight,
the inventor of an "aggressive foreign
policy" which seems not to be in work
ing order just now, should have to get
real mad aud throw the Sandwich Islauds
out of the Pacific. If His Majesty, Kala
Uaua, knew » hat a fierce and wonderful
anan Secretary Blaiue is—or was before
lie took office—he would be careful how
lie behaves towards Mr. Severance.
Judge Tkkiit of California has been
Allied. The event could scarcely have
bwr. otherwise. He is the man who said
■with demoniacal calmness and fiendish
candor: "Ah, I have struck him a little
too high," as Senator Broderick reeled
and fell dead on the duelling field in 1859.
Terry's bullet had pierced Broderick's
longs and the wound was fatal. Since
that time Terry has led a tempestuous
career. Just such a career as would
naturally follow such a beginning. It
was not an ordinary duel. The fire of
Broderick was drawn or came by accident
and then Terry coolly shot him to death.
Mr. Davis, the owner of the farm on
which theduel took place, cried: "That
Is murder, '' immediately after the fatal
shot was fired. And so it was. Judge
Terry was a murderer. His prominence
and notoriety of late years have
been in connection with Sarah Althea
Hill aud tbe Sharon-Hill scandal He
was counsel for the woman in the nauseous
JSharon case and pending the trial
married her. They were both desperate
and dangerous. Both had attempted to
take Justice Field's life and both had
.Buffered imprisonment for it. Both had
threatened
■dea'b. Consequently
•»</* Sit, At/|
Justice
Field with
N.v* , <4
Tt.-rp
suit to Justice Field but shot Terry before
there was anv chance for him to assassi
nate Justice Field. Under other circum
stances L>eputy Marshal Nagle might
have waited but it might have been
fatal to wait on such a desperate man as
Judge Terry backed by a virago like
Sarah Althea. In case of any doubt it
was much better to kill Terry. The
world can spare him. and no doubt his
consort will be spared in a similar man
ner. Both have characters which court
violent, tragic death.
Charles Hoffman, the most success
ful rascal in Europe, Is gradually closing
up his affairs with the intention of erni
grating to the United States. He calls
himself either Baron von Hoffman,
Chevalier von Hoffman or Baron Henri
de Courtier. He Is tall and fine looking,
dresses handsomely and has a military
air. He is about 47. He married a Rus
sian Priucess, whom he deserted after
squandering her fortune. He speaks
English, French, German, Italian and
Russian. He was born at Prague. The
story of his swindling in Vienna and
other cities makes a remarkable tale of
crime. It is probable that he
contemplates going into the Christian
science business or some other light,
healthful and a'sthetic profession which
will not occupy his entire time. After
the flock of rich and silly women recover
from the shocks caused by the little
indiscretions of the Craw ford-Worthing
ton-Plunkett combination, Hoffman
might form a sort of Christian science
trust aud operate with good success in
the large cities of the East where the
"pickings'' for such scoundrels are partic
ularly rich and accessible. He has all the
qualifications to excite the imagination
and gratify the vanity of susceptible
femininity and would likely inaugurate a
new aud important industry there.
RESCUED FROM POVERTY.
Tlie New York Tribune is doing lively
and persistent work iu defence of cor
Corporal Tanuer. The latest effort ill
that directiou is a gorgeous explanation
to relieve the "wild frenzy" of the dis
loyal Democratic press concerning Sena
tor Manderson of Nevada.
Senator Manderson is a millionaire.
He was not applying for a pension, sud
he was not iu the line of mardi to the
poor house. But out of pure benevolence
and from a liberal and a sort of inner
temple, purer-light interpretation of the
pension laws Corporal Tanner determlued
that he ought to have a large pension on
general principles. Having reached this
conclusion the corporal explained the
situation in his own sweet aud meiifluous
language thus:
There appeared to be an idea abroad
that sympathy would control r.ction iu
these matters; that it a soldier was
needy and suffering we were not inclined
to look much beyond t hat fact in consid
ering the pension claim. But 1 said that
if in the case of a man of eminent po
sition aud easy circumstances like Sena
tor Mamierson. we found that injustice
had been done, ami proceeded to right
the wroug. it would be the best kind
evidence that sympathy was not running
away with the office, and that we were
actuated only by the desire to do justice.
So the pension was increased to If0,000
per aunum, not because Senator Maudor
Bou ueeded the mouey, not because the
wound Iu the hack, (when his face was
turned to rally his running troops) in
capacitated him from drawing his salary
as Seuator, or clipping his coupons, but
to relieve an erroneous impression that
the department would not "do justice" to
a soldier, even if he were not in needy
circumstances.
of
That is a very difficult case to explain,
but the Tribune undertook, and explained
it, too. The explanation was vigorous
and strong, as the explanations of the
Tribune usully are, but the vigor and
strength were devoted euttrely to the
dlBlnyal Democrats, who hate to see a
pension paid to a soldier no
matter if he is rich and in
fluential, aud carries a slight
wound in the back. The Tribune ex
plains that he turned his back to the
enemy to rally his troops. So it is evi
dent that somebody was a little affected
by the presence of the enemy. The
wound is in Manderson's back, not in the
backs of the tro ps, hence the questiou
lies between him aud his troops about
the cause of its being lodged in his back
instead of in his noble breast. His pluck
aud valor are demonstrated by receiving
a pension of $5,000 uuder these adverse
circumstances Noue but a brave aud
rich Seuator would receive a pension with
the least stigma attached to it On the
coutrary, the Senator deserves another
pension for the splendor of of hia nerve
aud all loyal and liberal people should
beud their energies to excite the country
to recoguize his distinguished merits.
Meantime, behold Tanner! He would
not withhold $5,000 from a man simply
because he is rich, is wounded in the
back, has been repeatedly refused and
has no valid claim. Those little impedi
ments served to make an opportunity to
show that "sympathy was not running
away with the office," that the office was
"actuated ouly by a desire to do justice."
There was no reason for giving Senator
Manderson a pension which was not al
lowed by the laws, hut "justice" must he
done.
Such is Tanner's conception of duty.
Here is a surplus aud there is a soldier.
That is all Tauner wishes to know.
If the G. A. R. elects Tannera com
mander or endorses his course this notor
ious Seuator Manderson case is an in
stance of wbat they are endorsing aud it
will show their position.
» V. Tt *V C n, leC
begun by William
L, and the oldest garter is
that which was worn on the oc
casiou of the marriage of Prince Frede
rich Wilhelm Ludwig with the daughter
of the reigning Duke of Anhault Bern
burg, in 1817. There are twelve
from the reign of Frederick William III.
and ten from that of his successor, Fted
erick W'illiam IV. They are all made of
ribbed siik of different colors, braided
with gold or silver, aud many of them
"" fir 1 «?«».! off a' tv»'l-• »ids with heavy
J lunges. —c»u Mali Gazette.
A Museum of Priueess's Garters.
A very curious collection of ladies' gar
ters is kept at the Hohenzollern Museum,
at Berlin. Whenever there is a wedding
in the Hohenzollern family a number of
these short silk garters, with the initials
of the uewly married princess, are dis
tributed among friends,
tion
was
NEWSPAPER OPINION.
Tlie Political Woman.
Phlladclplt'a American.
The strength of woman is in approach
ing every question on the personal side.
As an English writer of 1841 says:
Offices of care and tenderness, of com
fort and soothing, have the best sources
of their discharge in that unfailing pity
which dwells in womanhood. For one
characteristic of the other sex is that it
is with extreme difficulty that they gener
alize; they care for the welfare of indi
viduals, hnt rarely for that of states or
communities. Patriotism in its true
sense can scarcely be said to exist among
them. When they attach themselves to
oue party it is not so much that they care
much for the success of the general
measures advocated by it, but rather tin y
desire the party to succeed for the sake
of the individuals in it whom they love.
Public spirit Is with them almost an
affectation, and the eagerness of argn
ment which would evince it only serves
to detract from their loveliness Unriv
alled in their influence over the individ
ual, they are weak aud powerless in all
that relates to classes or grand divisions.
The legislative man does not belong to
them, nor the spirit of government.
* * * It Ib uo depreciation of woman
to say'that she sees questions on the per
sonal side rather than that of principle.
Her function of individualization is as
necessary and as noble as is a man's or
generalization. Persons are as great
an interest in the world's moral
and intellectual order. as ai e
principles. In this respect the peculiar!
ties of the normal women make them
selves quite distinctly public iu the very
class which has set Itself to deny the
existence of any fundamental difference
in the sexes in this regard. The political
woman, whether found iu the ranks of
the Woman's Rights Party, or in tnat. of
the Prohibitionists, is a personal polit i
cian from first to last, and puts personal
consideration before those of principle.
She thus In her advocacy of Prohibition
1 ibors to create an atmosphere of social
terrorism, in which the question of prin
clple is lost sight of, and counts her sue
cess in doing this perfectly legitimate
p >litics.
it
Payne and Sherman.
Philadelphia Record.
Ohio Republicans spem disposed to
make the most of tho old Payne Senator
ial scandal iu the next legislative elec
tions, and Murat Halstead is being
boomed as the champion of political in
tegrity. But if the Ohioans will look
along the senatorial seats they will see a
great many more men beHide Mr. Payne
who owe their elections to corrupt ap
pliauces. It must be said iu behalf of
Senator Payne that no trace of corrup
tiou was ever brought to his own door,
and that on the score of abilities he iB
amply qualified for the high position
Can as much be said for some other mem
bers of the Senate? Moreover, no por
tiou of Payne's riches was acquired iu
public life, while his colleague has grown
from poverty to wealth equal in degree
to that of Payne.
The Conveutlou Will Settle.
Georgetown Democrat.
The gubernatorial candidate is the one
that will provoke most discussion, and
already the friends of those spoken of are
bringing their names to the front. The
spirit of reconciliation is harmonizing the
party more and more, aud we believe the
State convention will settle the matter to
the satisfaction of ail.
MEN, WOMEN AND THINGS.
White hats are iu favor.
Washington women are using vaseline
as a shoe dressing.
Mme. Patti will sail for New York the
middle of November.
Greece has her currant crop just as
Delaware has her peach crop.
Nile green and peach are colors found
in combination iu some of the Paris made
dresses.
New neckties for evening wear for
young men are white with a thin edging
of scarlet.
Miss Stella Cox. a well known Wash
ington girl, haB married a Seneca Indian
of the Chattaraugus reservation.
French women have at last become
convinced of the beauty of straight
skirts, and are now wearing them.
Vandyke collars and cuffs in guipure or
Irish laces have fourni a place in the
summer wardrobe of every fashionable
young lady.
President Harrison is not anxious to
visit Indianapolis. It is thought that he
is not so popular there as he was some
months ago.
Ex Vice President Hannibal Hamlin is
31 years old hut spends a great deal of
his time out doors working in his hower
garden or orchard, or taking long walks.
An oblong turquoise, circled by small
diamonds and a confusion of white en
amel filigree work in which are scattered
small turquoises, form a most attractive
lace pin.
Rev. Charles Waterhouse, of Lake
wood, N. J., widely known as a linguist
aud a scholar of rare accomplishments, is
dead. His fuueral w as held at Lakewood
yesterday. He was about 80 years old.
Juanita Miller, the 6 year old daught r
of Joaquin Miller, recited the poem,
"The Mothers of Men," in a way that
secured for her a warm reception at the
national pageant given at Newport, R. I.,
in honor of Julia Ward Howe,
A female hook agent is the abomina
tiou of all other women. They have
beeu refused admittance to houses so
many times that they now carry their
books concealeu in the draperies of their
skirts, aud enter the homes of their
victims in triumph.
Constantine, heir to the Greek throne,
is in his twenty-second year, and is a
very handsome youug man. with fascina
ting manners. He can read and speak
English, French, German, Russian and
Danish. His habits ate rather bet
ter than those of the majority of
the youug men who hold anything ap
proaching his rank in Europe.
The niftier Branche*.
Neighbor—I understand your son is
home from college. I s'pose he's up
In everything?
Farmer Smythe—You're jnst right.
He's up stairs in bed most of the day.
but if you'll come around in the evenin'
about the time I'm doin' the chores you'll
see him out there in the frout yard with
a snowshoe in his hand chasin' a bail over
a fish net in a way that'll make your eyes
stick out.—Omaha World.
Smith—W hat are you doing nowadays?
Brown—Nothing. Liviug on my wits.
Smith—Poor fellow! come aud take
diDner 1,1111 me ~ Biu « hamt0U Ue P ubU
can.
-
Lady guest, to small boy—Why,
Willie, how tanned you are!
Willie, frankly—Yes'm; father done it.
—Philadelphia Inquirer.
garters-A
At the ball grounds.—Eunice—Algy,
why does the catcher wear that muzzle?
Algernon—To prevent him from biting
the batsman, niv dear.—Boston Courier.
j -
Miss Carrie E Ssviil»- Is spending the
t summer at Middletown, Dei.
THE ELIXIR OF LIFE.
What Vi
ious Papers say of it—A Collec
tion of Sense and Nonsense.
Philadelphia Ledger,
Without entering into the discussion
as to the possible or probable success of
the Brown Sequard experiments—which,
in the present state of total lack of
knowledge on the subject, would be as
useless sh It would he unphilosophical—
it may be worth while to recall that jnst
about 200 years ago a strikingly similar
medical ''fad" aroused the most Intense
interest throughout the civilized world,
and revived those dreams of eternal life
which
philosophers from the earliest his
torical
experiments
of blood from one person to another, and
from the lower animals to man. Then,
as now, the idea was not wholly new. but
was put to practical test first' in Paris,
then, as now, a great centre of medical
learning. Then, as now,the first reports
were marvellous ; the old grew young
again, the mad recovered their reason,
sickness of every sort was benefited by
the treatment. Then, as now, the re
ports grew more aud more extravagant
as the craze spread, and then, as now,
conservative voices were raised in remon
strance against the recklessness with
which the operation was practiced. Un
fortunately iu that day, as unfortunately
in this, men were inclined to be carried
away by emotion rather thau controlled
by reason.
appear to have amused
times. These were the
on the transfusion
The Work of Imagiuation.
New York Tribune.
In a single instance the report states
that the patient did not know what was
being done to him, and expressed no
knowledge of the theory of the elixir. If
in such case the experiment succeeded,
the result might fairly be credited to
some virtue inherent in the decoction in
jected into the circulation; but, iu all
cases where the subject was fully aware
of the purpose of the operator, the re
suits are liable to be controlled by the
imagination, and it must be impracticable
to determine what ^Influence, or if any,
lias beeu exercised by the elixir,
observed by a great pliysiciau that half
the chronic invalids alive at any time
would be sound and strong but for defect
of will power. It is not less certain that
imagiuation is a most powerful factor in
the treatment of diseases of almost every
kind, and especially all complaints of a
nervous origin. Hysteria, indeed, stimu
lates the most nervous diseases, often
with such fidelity of detail as to deceive
veteran practitioners.
It was
Dr. llaminoud is a Fraud.
Hartford Times
To a layman, an outsider, or to
a mere non professional looker-on in
Vienna, the comment of Dr. J. Ewing
Mears, demonstrator of surgery iu
Jefferson College, at Philadelphia, seems
to be nearest the truth : ' 'My opinion in
a few words is that Dr. Brown-Sequard
is in his second childhood, and that Dr.
Hammond, as he is known in his profes
sion, is a fraud. It is as impossible for
this theory to be successful as it is to
rejuvenate an old decayed trunk of a tree
by engrafting It with a young tree. The
theory is not worthy of scientific Investi
gation. It is simply absurd. Dr. Ham
mond knows it as well as I do. He is
doing it for the money there is in it.
The medical profession are averse to such
fakes."
A Vast Amount of Nonsense.
Philadelphia tnunirer.
As usual, a vast amount of nonsense is
being said and written about the new
process and most extravagant demands
are made upou it. A local contemporary
yesterday, noting Dr. Brown-Sequards
statement that after discontinuing the
use of the elixir for a mouth he returned
to his former weakened state, asked,
"What does an elixir of life amount to
that is no more lasting in its effects than
that?" Very little, perhaps, as an elixir
of life, that being the title usually ap
plied to medicaments supposed to render
men immortal, but as an aid to nature
when her powers are enfeebled by disease
or old age aud as an assistant in tiding
over the crisis of a disease it may amount
to a very great deal
Introducing a New Breed.
Nebraska State Journal.
The theory of Brown Sequard is that
decay sets in because of the languid cell
life ot tbe body. The cells have gone on
from infancy producing new cells, aud
passing away until the power ot constant
reproduction is impaired and with it is
impaired the vitality of the body. Now,
by introducing a new breed of living cells
from a young and vigorous animal, the
cell life is immediately quickened aud re
newed. and the inoculated orgauism re
news its physical youth, and with that
renewal comes the invigoration of the
brain as well as of ail other animal
ot gans.
Can't For««., Heaven,
. . _ , _ ,
Louisville Courier-Journal.
Good rneu will have nothing to do with
the B. 8.-elixir. W hat good mau wants
t0 be kept out of Heaven for twenty
years ! _
bright boy at Nahant came to town
on Wednesday to see the President, and
on his return was asked what he thought
] of him. "Well," replied the youug Re
! publican, "I was disappointed. There's
j a man iu Lynn who looks more like Mr.
*bat he dots himself."—"oa;ou
* Herald.
A New Style of Rejuvenation.
Buffalo Express.
When physicians like Brown Sequard
and William A. Hammond set up an
opposition life-prolonging establishment
which involves much less mental wear
and tear for the patient, the public will
be likely to choose the new style of re
juvenation. Novelty is attractive, and
death will be fought with pulp injections
rathor than prayers and imaginings. 'Tis
a great world, and a great age that we
live in.
May Promote Assassination.
Louisville Courier-)onrna).
With the Brown Sequard elixir in gen
eral use, no office-holder will die. The
few who have died heretofore missed a
big thing by not living until this great
medicine was discovered. The situation
is rendered rather more embarrassing for
the President, however. Unless the
office-seekers resort to assassination,
how will Dr. Ben have anything to give
them?
Boston Argues the Point.
Boston Post.
If an "elixir of life" were really dis
covered, however, there might still re
main a doubt in the minds of many per
sons as to the value of the discovery.
The thesis that life is long enough as it
is might be argued very forcibly.
Attach It to Keely's Motor.
Arkansas Gazette.
Dr. W. A. Hammond is investigating
Dr. Brown-Sequard 's "Elixir of Life "
He should hiten it to Keely 's motor and
give both these remarkable discoveries a
chance to spread themselves.
May Change National Character.
Macon Telegraph.
These doctors who assume to set aside
nature's laws of decay should be careful.
Wise as they are. they can't tell what
changes in national character they may
bring about._
WAN AM AKER'S.
PHILADELPHIA. Thursday. August 15.1889.
Closed at i P. M. Saturday.
Thin, breezy, summery Cur
tains, were never within easier
reach. A big lot of ecru and
white Nottingham Curtains
just out of the Custom House
are quarter, third and more
under regular prices,
$6.oo Curtains for $4.00 pr.
$3.00 Curtains for $2.00 pr.
$4.25 Curtains for $2.25 pr.
Second floor, north of Transept.
Think of an Ink that is jet
black from the first scratch;
that flows freely and doesn't
corrode the pen; that makes
waterproof writing. We have
it; the Wanamaker, 10c. a bot
tle. No better ink ever col
ored a cork.
Near Juniper aud Market streets corner.
Japanese Fans, novel de
signs, 5 to 20—about half what
you've been paying.
Near Juniper and Market streets corner.
John Wanamaker.
I, G. ROBELEN,
WHOLESALE DEALER IN
WINES,
LIQUORS
and CIGARS.
108 W. Seventh St
•»
WILMINGTON, DEL.
FAMILY TRADE A SPECIALTY.
fyTELEPHONE 445.
RAILROADS.
ILM1NO TON AND NORTHERN"KAIL.
ROAD. Time-table, in effect June 23,1889
GOING NORTH.
Daily
(ex Sunday)
w
Son
(la
Dally, only
Leave—Stations am ampmpm pm pmam
Wll. French St. 7.1» ... 2.10 4.60 5 40 8.(*
B.8c O. Junction ...7.09 ... 2.22 5.00 5 56 8.1*
Dnpont.7.21 ... £33 5.17 8 08 8.3t
Chodd's Ford J. 7.4« ...2.53 5.38 6 37 8.6*
Lenape.H.01 .. 3.04 5.61 6 48 9.«
Ar. Westchester ... 8.29 ... 4.03 .... 8 41 9.3»
L v. West Chester ... 7.1* ... 2.15 4.50 6 00 8.»
Lv.Coates ville. . . . 8.37 ... 3.40 6.28 7 28 9.3*
Lv.Waynesb'gJc ... 9.13 ... 4.15 7.01 8 03 10JJÎ
Lv.Bt. Peters. .. 6.50 .. .12.35.
Lv. Warwick... 7.15 . . .12.50.
Springfield. 7.27 9.27 1.05 4.33 7.15 8 18 10.3i
Joanna. 7.33 9.33 1.15 4.38 7 20 . 102»
Birdsboro. 7.56 9.56 1.55 5.(2 7 45 .. UL5»
Arrive Reading
PAR. Station. 8.28 10.25 2.26 5.33 8 15 ... U>
ADDITIONAL TRAINS.
Dally except Saturday and Sunday
Leave Wilmington, 6.17 p. m.; B. Jfc O. June
Newbridge,
Dupont 6.59 p. m.
On Saturday only—Will leave Wllmingtoi
at 5.17 p. m. Arrive Newbridge 5.41 p. m. Leav>
Wilmingt» n 10.15 p. m., Newbridge 10.85 p. tx
Arrive Dupont 10.56 p. m. Leave Birdsboro l.U
p m Arrive Reading 1.40 t>.
On Sunday only—Will leave Reading
5.50 a. m. for Wimlngton and intermed
points, St Peter's at 4 40 p m, w arwick 4 Si
p in. Springfield 5U3 pm, Joanna 5 08 pm
birdsboro 5 32 u in Arrive Reading 6 p m.
GOING SOUTH
Dally
tiou, 6.28
6.41 p. in. Axiiv*
. in.
m.
A
iatf
Dally Sunds,
(ex Sunday) onl>
Leave—Stations am am am am pm pm pa
Reading, P. A
R. station .5 50 8.37 9.25 3.15 6.18 3.0
Birdsboro... .
Joanna .
Springfield ...
Ar Warwick .
Ar St. Peter's.
Lv Waynesbg J 5.28 6 55 9.55 ... 4.32 ...4.1'.
Coatesville. e.rt5 7 23 10.29 ... 5.08 . 4.8!
Lenape. 8.47 7 55 11.04
Ar. w. Chester 8.05
7 00 10.15
...6 17 9.16 10.10 8.46 5.50 3JI
. .. 6 .»8 9.33 10.50 4.10 6.16 3.5»
6.10 « 43 9.38 10.58 4.15 6.23 4.0
. 11.12 ... 6.35 ..
.1L30 ... 6.60
r..".
ft-v
6.3«) ..0 05
4.50 ... 4.4*
Lv. W. Chester
< 'hadd's Ford J 7.01 «un 11.15
7.31 8 2» 11.35
B. A O. June. . 7.46 8 40 11.46 ... 6.3»
Ar Wilmington
French street 7.56 8 51 ll.M
ADDITIONAL TRAINS.
On Sunday only—Leave Wilmington at 7 Ot
p m for Reading and intermediate points.
uaiiy, except »Sunday—Leave DuPont tufc 8
in.. New'bridge 0.20 a. in. Arrive Wllmlngtcx
6.42 a. m.
Saturday only— Leave Reading 12.00 noon,
arrive Birdsboro 12.30 p. m. Leave DuPont l.U
n. in., Newbridge 1.30 p. m. Arrive Wilmlnatoi
Î .53 p. m. Leave Newbridge 7.00 p. m., arrlv*
Wilmington 7.23 p. iu.
For connections at Wilmington (withP.,
& B. R, R.).at H. A O. Junction with (B. & C
R. R.). at Ohadd's Ford Junction,(with P., W
At B. U. R.). at Coatesville and Waynes bur?
Junction, (with Penn. R R.), at Birdsbor®
(with P. A. R. R. R. and P. R R.), at Keadlnt
(with P. àc 11. R.), see time table« at aL
stations.
BOWNK8S BRIGGS, Gen. Passenger Apt
A. G.MoCATTSLAND.Superintendent.
ti r*
■*.v.
DuPont
• ::a
6.45 .. 6 *
w
ALTIMORE AND OHIU RAILROAD
Mchedule in effect May 12, 1889.
TRAINS LEAVE DELAWARE AV. DEPOT
EAST BOUND.
B
•Express trains.
NEW YORK, week days, *2 13. 6 05, *7 06
♦in «Ham, *12 1«, *2 38, *5 08 •« 4« p m.
NEW YORK, Sundays, *2 13. *7 05 a m. *12 08.
•2 38, *5 08, *6 46 ti m.
PHILADELPHIA, week davs.*8 13, « 05, 8 50,
*7 05, 7 55, *8 60, 9 00, *10 26. 10 2« a. m.: *12 08.
1 00, *2 38, 3 00, 4 10, *6 06.5 25, 610. •« 4«, 7 05.
8 35. *9 52 p. in
PHILADELPHIA. Sundays,
7 65, 9 0S, 10 26 a. m.; *12 o8.
4 10. *5 08, « 27, (1
CHESTFR
7M *8.50, â.urt, *10 2», 11)26 a m.: *12.08, 1.0B,
n 38, 3.00, 4 10, *6.08, 6 Jäö, 6.10, *6 46, 7.06, 8.36,
*9 52 p. m.
*2 13. 6 50, *7 05,
1 «). *2 38, 3 00.
10, *6 4«. 8 35, *9 52 p. m.
eek days. *2 13, 8 . 06 , 8.50, *7 05,
STER, SHndays, *2.13, 6 50, *7.05, 7.55,
9.05. 10 2« a. ra.: *12.06.1.U0. *2 38, 5.UU, 4 10. *6.08.
5.25 « 10. *6 46. 8.35. *9 52 p. m.
ATLANTIC (TTY. N. J.. week (lays, 7 06.
9 00 a m, 1 00 (12 08 on Saturday only), 2 33, 3 00,
5 88 pm. Sundays, 7 05 a m. 2 38 p in.
WEST BOUND.
BALTIMORE AND WASHINGTON. *4.50,
♦8 4«. *11.45 a. m.; 2.48 *4 1«, *5 40, *R.U5 y. m.
All dally; 6.40 a. m., *2 08 p m. dally, except
Sunday.
PITTSBURG. *8.46 a. m„ »5.40. *8 05 p. m.,
all dally.
CHICAGO *8 46 a. m., *5 40 p. m.; both dally.
CINCINNATI AND St. LOUIS. *11 45 a. m
and *8 05 p. m.; both dally.
SINGERLY ACCOMMODATION, 7 30 p. m
and 1110 u. m , daily.
LANDENBERG ACCOMMODATION, week
days, 6 40, U 45 a.m: 2 45 and 5 40 p m. Sundays
9 30 a. m.. 2.45 aud 5.40 p. m.
TRAINS LEAVE MARKET ST. STATIOF
For Philadelphia anti wav stations, w.-ek
days, 5 50, 8 35. 8 30 11 35 am, and 12.43.1 35,1.
p. w. Sundays. 6 85 a m; 12 43, 2 3ft, 3.» t til.
For Baltimore, week days, 6.35, 6 3). »8
•11 35 a.
2 35 and *5 80 p m.
Ftr Landen b»-rg and way stations, week
days, 6 30. 9 20,11 35 a m: 2 35, 5 30 p in. Sun
days. 9 25 a m; 2JA, 5.30 p m.
Cincinnati and St. Louis, *11 35 am, dally
except Sunday.
Chicago, *8 30 a m, daily, except Sunday:
•ft 30 p m, daily.
lfittsburg. *».30 a m daily except Sunday,
*5 30 p m, tlailv.
LV. PHILADELPHIA FOR WILMINGTON.
Daily. *4.10. *».15, 10.00. *11.10 a. m. 12.00 noon
•1 35, 1 40, 8.0b, *4.15. 4 30 *6.06, 8.30, *73), 8.10.
10 10 ,11.30 p. m.
Dally, except Sunday. 5 40 and 7.2ft a. m.
*1 45, *8.30 and 5.25 p. m. Sundav only, 8 30 a m.
I Telephone, No. h».
Rates to Western Points jywer than via ai
o*ber Hue.
.1.. SCULL,
erou'i r
i '
., 2.36, *5 3U v m. Sundays, 6 40 a m
i. T. ODELL,
M/l k>um
i ;
SHKBIFP« SALKS.
OHERIFF'S
O writ of
SALE.—BY VIRTUE OF A
Levari Facias, to me direct
ed, will be exposed to publie sale at the Gilpin
House,kept by Frank H. Pinkerton. In New
Castle city, in the Hundred of New Castle,
New Castle county, Del.,
ON FRIDAY,
THE 23d DAY OF AUGUST, 1889,
At 2 o'cloek, p. m„
The following described real etsate, viz:
All that plantation or tract of land situate
in Red Lion hundred and New Castle hun
dred, in the county of New Castle, Del.,
bounded and described ss follows, to wit:
Beginning at a stone in the northern side of
a private road a corner of land formerly of
Amos E. Davidson, late of George Z. Tybout,
and running thence with land if B. Re y bo id
north 74<4 degrees, west 1SU perches to a stoue
in Doll's Run. a corner for land late of A.
Pennington, deceased, now of James Gray,
thence with said last mentioned land north
«194 degrees, west 121 2-10 perches to a stone,
thence north 24(4 degrees. e«st 53 3-10 perches
11 a stone, thence north 57 degrees, west 31 6-10
perches to a stone in a new ditch (formely
Doll's Run), thence thereby north 2.VG degrees,
east 25 8-10 perches to the middle of a large
ditch, thence thereby south So degrees east
ltlU perches and north 7UH degrees, east 57
perches to Red Lion creek, thence with said
creek nortli 44 degrees, east (i per. lies,north 73
degrees, east 22 perches and south 70 degrees
cast Vi 9-10 perches to a ditch dividing the
premises from land formerly of A. E, David
son, thence thereby south 21) degrees west
108 5-10 perches to a stone and thei.ee still with
laud formerly of said Davidson south 24 de
grees, west 73 «-10 perches to the place of be
ginning containing two hundred at,d thirty
tive acres of laud, also the use of a private
rosd. Book D, vol. 12, page 35, etc.; with
buildings thereon erected, etc.
Seized and taken in execution as the prop
erty of Theodore B. dogers, aud to Isi sold by
AIA AN ALLEN, Sheriif.
_Sberiir's Office. Wilmington. Aug. 5. lsxn.
HKKIFF'S SALE.-BY VIRTUE OK A
writ of Levari Facias, to me directed, will
lie exposed to public sale at the Gilpin House,
kept by Frank H Pinkerton, in New Castle
city aud the hundred of New Castle, und
county of New Castle, Delaware,
the
s
ON FRIDAY,
THE 23d DAY OF AUGUST, 1889,
At 2 o'clock p. m M
The followlriK described real estate, \iz:
All that certain plantation or tract of land
situate iu Red Lion hundred, in New Castle
countv and State of Delaw
described as follows, to wit: HeKinninK at a
stake in the centre of the public road leading
from the village of Ht. Georges to the city of
New Castle, at a point where it is intersec ted
by the northerly side of a private road
iwg westerly to land formerly of Barney
bold, now of said Theodore B. Rogers, and
running thence vvith said side of said private
road uoi'ih 81^ degrees west 30 07-10U chains to
a stone, thence with land formerly of said
Bsruey Reynold, now ot said Rogers, 74 de
grees west 4-lÜ0of a chain to a stoue, thence
north 25 degrees east 18 9-KK) chains to a stake
in a ditch, thence north 30 degrees, east 27
30-100chr.ins to the middle of Red Lion creek,
thence therewith south 70 degrees, east 9 14-100
chains and south 7 s degrees, east 15 oO-HK
chairs to the centre of the bridge in said pub
lic road over said creek, thence by the centre
of said public road south t» 1 ^ degrees, west 39
ÄMU0 chains to the place of beginning, con
taining 131 acres, 3 roods and 7 perches of land
more or less, with the buildings thereon
erected. &c
Weizen and taken in execution as the prop
erty of Theodore B. Rogers and Lm-rece
<i. Rogers, his wife, and t. i., and to 1>»> sold by
ALVAN ALLEN, Sheriff.
Sheriff'« Office, Wilmington.August 5,1889.
, bounded aud
iiiid
Rey
HERIFF'S SALE.—BY VIRTUE OF A
las, to me direct
sale at the Hotel
writ of Venditioni Expffi
ed, will be exposed to public
ot Alexander Maxwell in Middletown, St
Georges hundred, New Castle county, Dela
ware,
ON SATURDAY,
THE 24tii DAY OF AUGUST, 1889,
at 10 o'clock, a. m.
The following described real estate, viz:
A lot of land situate in Appoq
dred on the public road leading
Corner to Vandyke Station by the railroad,
by lands of Jaeob Caulk and Samuel R War
ren, containing about one acre of land, with a
log house thereon.
Seized and taken into execution as the prop
erty of William Davis and to be sold by
ALVAN ALLEN, Sheriff.
àSheriff's office, Wilmington, August 5,18s9.
ainitnink hun
from Wilson's
S HERIFF'S SALE.—BY VIRTUE OF A
writ of Levari Facias, to me directed,
will be exposed to public sale, at the Court
House, ou Market slreet, between Tenth and
Eleventh streets, in the city of Wilmington,
New Castle county. Delaware,
ON THURSDAY,
THE 22nd DAY OF AUGUST, 1380,
At 2 o'clock p. m..
The following described real estate, viz:
All that certain lot, i,r piece of land and
two two-story houses thereon erected, situate
in the city of Wilmington, bounded and de
scribed as follows to wit: Beginning at a point
on the northerly side of A street at 70 feet
wide at the distance of 80 feet westerly from
the wester!» side of Townsend rtreet. at 50
feet wide, thence northerly and parallel with
Townsend street 80 feet to a stake, thence
we-terly parallel with A street 25 eet to a
stake, thence southerly and paral'el with
Townsend street 80 feet to the northerly side
of A slreet and thence thereby easterly 25 feet
to the place of beginning, be tho contents
thereof wbat they may.
Seized and taken in exeention as the prop
erty of Peter F. Martin aud Margaret h., his
wife and t. t., and to be sold by
ALVAN ALLftN. Sheriff.
Sheriff's Office. Wilmington. Aug 5. li-M).
SHERIFF'S SALE,—BY VIRTUE OF A
» i writ of Levari Facias, to me directed, will
be exposed to public sale at the Court House,
on Market street, between Tenth and Eleventh
streets, in the city of Wilmington, New Castle
county, Delaware,
ON THURSDAY,
THE 22nd DAY OF AUGUST, 1889,
At 2 o'clock j» m.,
The following described real estate, viz:
All that certain let or parcel of land with a
brick dwelling thereon erected, situate In
Christiana hundred, county of New Castle,
State of Delaware, bounded and described as
follows, to wit: Beginning at a point on the
southerly side of Third street (extended) at
the distance of 50 feet westerly from the west
erly side of lluwley street, thence southerly
parallel with Hawley street 80 teet to a stak**,
thence easterly parallel with Third street,
tended, 17 feet to a stake, thence northerly
parallel with Hawley street and through the
middle of an alley between this house and the
one adjoining on the east HO feet to the south
erlv aide of Third street and thence thereby
westerly 17 feet to the place of beginning, be
the contents what they may.
Seized and taken in execution as the prop
erty of Peter F. Martin and Margaret E., his
tviio, and 1 1 ., and to he sold t>v
ALVAN ALLEN. Sheriff
Sheriff's Office, 'Wilmington, August 5,1889.
S HERIFF'S SALE.—BY VIRTUE OF A
writ of Levari Facias, to me directed, will
lie exposed to public sale, at the Hotel of Kre
il u s A. Sturgeon in Newjort, in Christiana
hundred, New Castle County, Del.,
ON THURSDAY,
THE 22nd DAY OF AUGUST, 1889,
At 11 o'clock, a. m.,"
The following described real estate, viz:
All that certain piece, parcel or lot of land
situate in Mill Creek hundred, county and
state aforesaid, bounded and described as fol
lows, to wit: Bi'ginning at a post in the oentre
of the forks of the Foulk and Hockessin road,
t hence along the said Hockessin road south
371-4 degrees, east :4' 4-18 perches to a post,
thence north 2« degrees, east 35 perches to a
comer, thence north 23H degrees, west 2t 5-10
perches to a post in the miildle of
road, thence along the said road south 74hl de
grees, west 43 perches to the place of begin
ning. containing nine acres of land, more or
Seized and taken in execution as the prop
erty of Henry Barker and Maggie E., his wife,
and t- t ., and to be sold by
A1.VAN ALLEN, Sheriff.
Sheriff'sofflce. Wilmington, Aug 5,1889.
the Foulk
MEDICAL.
A N SY-PILLS!
I »>5 anil Kuo. ht" WOMAN'S SA1 »
i_B.OUilU'. ' HU«.» Siteeiao C«.. I'b»*.. 1'fc
D R. MONTGOMERY, 2U3 N. 6th Bt.. Puna,
Reliable Medicines for Coughs. Coldt,
Asthma. Catarrh, Bronchitis. Consumption
Relief 1 to 3 Orvs. Advice freedav or even In,-.
PHOTOGRAPHS MADE BY
ARE THE BEST.
No. 720 Market Street.
PENNIES AND SMALL CHANGE MAT
HE HAD AT THE COUNTING ROOM OF
«WAJ.O.W t»U9M»>.
COAL!
COAL!
COAL!
Only the best quality, Hard
and Free Burning. Carefully
prepared and screened, N«
clinkers. Also
KINDLING WOOD,
PINE, OAK, HICKORY.
GEO. W. McKEE
OFFICE AND YARD,
South Side Market St. Bridge.
Lumber, Lime, Sand, Ce
ment, etc.
TELEPHONE 187.
I
COMPÄN Y,
Calcined Plaster,
Marble Dust,
Cements,
Lime
Sand
Fire Brick>
Coke
Coal.
>
)
>
Market St. Wharves
JOHN M. SOLOMON,
COAL. WOOD, LIME. SAND
Cement, Plastering Hair,
Calcined Plaster,
Fire Brick
i
Fire Clay, Ac,
CANNEL COAL FOR OPEN GRATES,
TARD, FRONT AND CHURCH STS.
Hain Office, Ho. 3 Vest Third Strut
Telephon« No. lift.
HENRY SNYDER,
Dealer In Best Lehigh and Schuylkill
YARD:
Third Street and Railroad Avenue
WILMINGTON DEL.
KINDLING- WOOD
JOSEPH STOEGKLE'S
DIAMOND STATE
*
. . . :
- - -■
. 1
Air'
■« -
V
r W

r ■■
jjjjh
tv;'
-
if J
-
! .
'■jrf
ïjpïf
LAGER BEER
AND
PORTER BREWERY,
WILMINGTON. DEL.
Office and Brewery, N. W. Cor. Fifth and
Adame Sts. Telephone 483.
Depot and Saloon. Noe. 223 and 225 King St.
Telephone 236.
Rhtootng » Special»- _
FRANCIS KELLY & CO
BOlxK PROPRIETORS OF TU»
0BANGE GBOVE
AND
BEAVEB VALLET
PDRE EYE WHISKIES.
Choice Cologne Spirits.
108 Market and 102 Shnfley St»„
wimiMOToit. oat
John P. Donahoa,
BOTTLER OF
Ale, Porter, Brown Stout
and Lager Beer
Cider and Mineral Waters*
517 and 519 Orange Street
Sole Agent and Depot for Delaware of the
Bartholomay Brewing Oo.'s Roc fleeter lAgwr
Beet. Sole agent foi Matwey A Go.'s Phlladtd.
ohl* Breweries, M-iwy's Brown Bloat. A,
XX, X T X Mim and Portent.
l or" t- Mail " ' l '■'.teaI t- -."->0101 »tu®.
tan.*

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