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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, November 24, 1891, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Delaware Library, Newark, DE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042354/1891-11-24/ed-1/seq-2/

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getting gou vnut
lw taa STATS*
Journal Printing Coipanj,
Entered at the Wilmington poet office >•
►Eond-ffaiw matter.
(In advance.)
« as . .
lx months. ..
E tres month»,
ns month ...
advertising rates
fords furnished on application
Auk tbs Republicans proud of their
Levy Court?
Irts a curious coincidence that the
scarcity of water In Brooklyn
panted by a scarcity of milk.
Philadelphia claims to have awak
« ted to the fact that the progress of her
street railways over her long and narrow
streets, U slow.
If Florence left a fortune of (100,000
Mrs. Florence can Indulge her taete for
Starring as leading lady In handsome
gists for several years
Dictator Fonseca b blad-slgbt Is bet
ter than his foresight, He should have
thought a little before seizing a power he
finds now impossible or dangerous to
is accom-
If Chairman Clarkson conducts the
national campaign as he has conducted
the recent campaigns In his own state,
Iowa, he is the best man who could have
been chosen—for the Democrats.
On sober second thought, do not the
respectable and -impartial Republicans
-wish they co«ld win elections without
the performances of Mitchell, Colton,
Pierce. Bach and the Drained but iguor
ant negroes?
If that colt which kicked a young
farmer on the jaw and injured it had at
tempted to punish, Foraker, the next
Senator from Ohio,that way he would be
limping about on three legs now.
mule should be careful whose jaw he
kicks _
Tim book ''In Office" has roused the
Ire of the patriots at Washington,
have not heard from Mr. Dowuham, but
the entire Higgins contingent mav be
counted against such a book,
arrives here doubtless the post office firm
will burn It.
When It,
W ho Is Watson? What la he? Why
should be have possession of 4.000 poll
tax receipts? Can any candid or honest
man force himself to believe that Watson
is the proper man to be such a custodian,
even If the purpose of keeping them were
worthy ami the receipts were genuine?
A picture which shows men and
women in the disgusting and drunken
abandon of the midnight stupor which
follows a reckless revelry, does not per
anade anybody -'to go off and get full,"
nor tempt him to Indulge any other pas
slou to bestial satiety. Ou the contrary,
it offends him and teaches him to avoid
a like fate.
Laws which are obnoxious must not be
defied bat repealed. A good citizen
obeys and rospects even what he con
ceives to be a bad law. He may be
prejalleed or mistaken; the law which U
obnoxious to him may be a good and
wholesome law for the community.
However that may be, tf be defies l»w and
incites others to defy It he Is an
Clarkson assumes the chairmanship
after the declaration that all of the
greatest sod best newspapers and the
majority of the educated young men of
the country are opposed to the Republi
can party. He has practically confessed
that the mind and lbs heart of the coun
try are Democrats, and the Republicans
can win only by various forms of bri
bery—money arguments of tariffs, pen
sions and subsidies.
The choice of Minneapolis is favorable
to President Harrison's nomination. The
city of Chicago and the elate of Illinois
are both opposed lo him and bis Domina
tion. It was with great difficulty that
the Blaine bargain with Harrison could
be consummated against the local intla
enoe exeited on the laat convention for
wish tc run any risks In this convent ion,
«specially when he Is not any too sure of
the loyalty of the Blaine crowd.
President Harrison did not
Mu. Bayard urges that the necessity
for young, active, intelligent, disinter
ested snd patriotic citizens to study the
new laws of registration and balloting
was never so Imperative as now. It is
absolutely reqniaite that the new laws
shWd become familiar to the voters in
order to get out a full vote and to pre
serve the polie from the Captain
Mitchells and the negroes who have
gained possession of the polls to pat la
votes on the tax receipts held by the
The people like to be fooled at times.
How they must laugh at themselves out
In Kansas as they think of Pfeffer and
Simpson, Whiskers and Socks —Chester
Before this crustacean period they
passed through a carbonaceous period,
and when the Democrats obtain control
there will be an antbropoiu or a petiod
of men Then the people will not be
affl eted with protectionism and bloody
shirtlem nor with whiskers and socks.
All evidences of Republicanism are pass
ing away. Bat meantime how do Pfeffer
and Simpson compare with Quay and
Tub friends of the McKinley bill did
not promise that wages would go up
altheugh the tariff prevaricator so
chargee, bnt they promised thst the
price of the necessaries of life would go
down. Very many things are cheaper
and oulv one or two have gone ap in
price by reason of the duty on them.—
Chester Timor.
Get down to dote and meaUon sen.«,
things on which the price has decreased
and on which the tariff wae not decreased.
This is a plain business matter not a mat
ter for speculation and vague statement
Specific changes In dollars and cents
made In the McKialey hill for
specific purposes.
McKinley hill dl l not premise higher
wages what did they premise?
If the friends of the
One of the most humiliating and scan
■dalous spectacles ever presented on popu
lar suffrage Is that valise full of m rl
gages ou 4,000 voters In the possession of
the Republican machine,
the Immediate keeping of O, W. D. Wat
a deputy official nobody, of the
It there
They are in
Dulled States Government.
honorable or honest motives foi
were any
keeping those receipts why are they ,not
put In a responsible man's bandai
Are there not Republicans of high
character,!« whose Integrity and fairness
the community has confidence, who could
take charge of those receipts and distri
bute them'to the men whom the laws for
the pnrtby of the ballot contemplated
should have them? Of course there are.
But there ate several reasons why this
cannot be done. It would not suit Bach,
Stewart, Mabeffy & Co., who wish
to control them ; they are blank ; they
do not represent honest or actual voteis;
and, in several other respects, they are
not suitable for the Inspection or posses
sion of an honest and upright man, even
though a partisan Republican. Is It any
wonder that the valise and the 4,000 re
celpts It contains were not put in evi
Thk Chicago anarchists abhor soap and
eschew water. They never apply shears
or combs to their hair and they allow
their beards to grow in long, unkempt
masses, resembling tails of horses which
ran wild among the clay and cockle burrs
of a mountain ranch. Their dress and
gsneral appearance indicates a reckless
defiance for fashions and a deplorable
Ignorance of the intimate connection
between cleanliness and godliness. Their
sentiments are as similar to sentiments
expressed by the Daily Hersey as bis ap
pearance is similar to thslrs. Pat this in
the Arbeiter Zeitang of Chicago and it is
pure anarchy ;
Captain Mitchell and those tried with
him .demanded their rights, and • * •
had very little respect for a law that ont
rageously trampled upon their rights.
* » • When there are honest election
laws there will be honest voting, and
respect for the law and not before. •
• • There Is no respect for the parti
sail election laws and much less for tie
manner in which they are administered
That might have been written by
Spies who was hung in Chicago. He
showed the same Ignorance for law and
order and the same contempt for author
ity and the same abhorrence of society
Put a burry horse tail beard on the mao
who wrote It and he would be arrested
on general principles by the Chicago
police, as the inciter of the mob spirit.
If the celebrated painting of Roche
grosse, "The Fall of Babylon," repre
seuls the situation correctly, Belshazzar
was not a stickler for appealauces.
artist, however, may not mean to lut i
mate that this one night, and that the
last one, was one of the rich and reckless
king's ordinary nights, tjulte the con
trary, it must have been au extraordinary
night even for him, becanse the fame of
its orgies has been spread by prose and
verse, picture and sacred precept, for
8,000 years.
The canvas is immense, so that the
figures are natural sizn, ami in natura 1
costume. That has caused some objection
to the picture in official circles and the
authorities have been requested to rule
against its Importation by some persons
not artistic and to allow it to bo imported
by painteis and sculptors who are sup
posed to be artistic and (esthetic too.
The chief figure in the picture is.that
of a woman, in the foreground, lying in
a drunken stupor over a beer keg. or per
haps a couch, with a narrow festoon of
flowers only over her person. There la a
promiscuous and perplexing confusion of
nude women and dancing girls all about
Belshazzar, a short distance
having sated the "belly god," as Lamb
says, reclines in wanton satiety after a
laborious debauch, bereft of dignity and
away from his gorgeous throne.
The picture represents a wild^ baccha
ualian feast, followed by the orgie of a
sumptuous and barbarous despot,
likely as truthful a representation as our
imagination cau conceive of the riot of
laxnrlous lust, which the sacred story
It Is
The picture condemns the scene just as
the story does. If the story can be told
why cannot the picture be seen?
word painting is not any more, could not
be any more repulsive to a virtuous and
refined ^mind than the picture .is. Then
Ills true; it carries the moral lesson
that the story, either of poetry or pig
ment, is intended to teach; then why
not see as well as bear it?
pnls'.ve picture; It Is also a repulsive
story. Both are intended to make the
Belshazzar feast a byword of hideous
revelry, snd to point the msn who beare
or sees the story to the awful fate which
befell him in the midst of one of the most
magnificent riots of passion which the
world has ever known.
It Is not the nudeness of the women
which makss one turn away In horror,
but their stupified, drunken abandon.
'I h
It is a re
Indications for the Middle States to
day Fair weal her snd failing temperature
will prevail, with brisk to high south
westerly and northwesterly winds, pre
ceded by rain or snow near the lakes, and
in New England cooler, partly cloudy
weather with brisk and high south
westerly winds, preceded by rain except
In the southern portions. To-morrow
and Thursday, clear, colder weather will
prevail in both sections, with brisk
westerly winds.
New York Herald Forecasts.—The
centre of the severe Southwestern cyclone
will probably move north of the Ht.
Lawrence Valley to day, with decreasing
energy. Bnt it will cause high southerly
winds on the New England coast. A
moderate "cold wave" will reach this
section to-night.
Clearing Hons..
The exohtngoa of tne Wilming! oa banka
al the clearing house to day we:e: Total
(15!,4414?, bAlkiae, 186,023.59,
Tee Remains of Kx-Uovornor VsnDjke
Kxhamed and Beluterrcd—Rev. T K.
Mart Indale*
Special Correspondence Evening Journal.
New Castle, Nov 24.—Yesterday af
teruoon Undertaker Charles H. Oleweil
of this city, went to the farm of Arthur
Colburn.about two miles below Delaware
City anil exhumed the remains of Nicho
las Van Dyke, one of the first chief ex
eoutivee of this state. The body had been
interred there 103 years, but was In a
remarkable state of preservation.
The grave was lu n lonely spot on the
Colburn farm, which was once the Van
Dyke homestead. The property having
once changed hands and the probability
that It would be sold or exchanged
again induced the relatives of the ex
governor, who live in this city, to have
his body disinterred. This was quietly
-done by the undertaker and his as
datant, brought to this city and rein
lerred la Immanual P. E. churchyard by
the side of Nicholas Van Dyke, Jr.
On the stone at the head of the grave
was the following inscription:
This tribute
duty amt affection
erected by an »filleted daughter
to the memory of her revered parents.
Nicholas Van Dyke, E
late governor of I' is stale,
who died on
February 19, 1789,
in theiuth year of hi» aite.
"Dds God that lifts our comforts high.
Or »lute them la the grave.
He gives, and bless« d he His name,
He takabut whathe gave
Pea. e all repining passions then.
Let each rebellious slghi
Be silent at His tove. eign will.
And everyimurmur-die."
In two graves adjoining this the re
malob of Charlotte, his wife, and Henry,
his sou, are interred. The latter was a
lieutenant in the United States Navy.
Nicholas Van Dyke was one of the
most prominent statesmen of Delaware
during the Revolutionary days He
represented Delaware in the Constitu
tional Congress of 1779 and was 'presi
dent of the stale (as the office of gov
ernor was then termed) from 17t?8 to
1786. During his administration he
was called upon to appoint representa
tives of this state to the Constitutional
Congress in Philadelphia.
A Heavy Sea nud Gale.
I he waters of the Delaware were high
and turbulent yesterday They washed
over the ice piers in the harbor, beat
agslnst the wharves, and were driven
well up on the shore, doing much damage
to river front property. The wind blew
a Pving gale from the south, and a swift
tide running in an opposite direction
caused a very heavy sea. As long as the
wind remains from this quarter a good
harbor is afforded vessels at the Delaware
Breakwater,but seafaring men are appre
hensive of a sudden change in the
wind to the northwest, which would
place in jeopardy many of the vessels
that are now seeking shelter at that point.
Htorm signals are up all along the coast
warning vessels against going to sea, as
storms are predicted along the Atlantic
coast, During the afternoon and even
ing the wind was blowing here at the
rate of forty-miles an hour. The new
Iron pier which has just beeu placed in.
was keeled over by the heavy sea
Eleven schooners were anchored eff this
city, all leaded and bound seaward.
Among them was the iron schooner Red
Teas, coffees and pure spiers at Boyle's.
\V mu to Hetaln Their Pastor.
much business. Presiding Eider Murray
was In the chair and Rev J. M. Wise
was secretary. The elder wag requested
by a unanimous rising vote to do all in
his power to secure for the church Rev.
J in quarterly conference in the parlor of
the church last evening and trai aaoted
T. E. Martlndale as pastor for another
The officials of the M. E. Church met
year at the next session of the Wilming
ton Conference. James H. Matthews was
elected a steward in the place of John
Harris, who recently removed from the
city, Eucomragiug reports were received
from all the classes.
Other News.
At the monthly meeting of the Sunday
8chool Association of the M E. Church
last evening, it was decided to hold a
Christmas entertainment of the evening
of Christmas Dav. and Mies Lucille Mar
tlndale and Miss Kate McGuire were
elected teachers.
Pride of Valley succatash, Thompson's
Preparations are being extensively
made for the Thanksgiving Day holiday
and it will be spent in many different
wavs. Several of the manufacturing
establishments will run on full time, but
others will be closed for the entire day.
The public schools will close to morrow
af.eruoou and will doubtless remain
closed until the following Monday.
Fine roe herring, smoked, Thompson's
Miss May Bartlett is ill with scarlet
C. Ferris Jemison is slowly recovering
from his severe Illness.
Miss Mattie Haven of Philadelphia has
beeu visiliug Miss Annie Truss.
Mrs. R. O Cooper has entirely re
covered from her recent illness.
Sweet cider,creamery butter,at Boyle's.
Keaolutluns uf Respect.
At a special meeting of the Warren
Athleiic Club bold on the evening of
November 88, 1891, to take action upon
the death of P. Frank Shields, it was
unanimously resolved that a copy of the
following resolutions be engrossed and
presented to the bereaved family,
that same shall be spread upon the min
utes of the meeting and be published in
the dally newspapers:
' Whereas.lt has pleased the Almighty
to remove from this world of osrea and
troubles, our Iste friend and fellow mem
ber, P. Frank Shields.
"Resolved,Thst as one with whom we
were ail Intimately acquainted, It is emi
nently befitting that we should place
upon reesrd our estimate of his true worth
Quiet and unobtrusive in manner, his
gentle nature endeared him to all with
whom he came in contact His modesty,
his truthfulness, bis obllgiug kindness,
and the poasesalon of all the best qualities
which we most admire
fully developed in him
sense of duly he bad moulded bis
career, and was just about to realize the
(unction of his nopes, when death out
off the young life without warning
' Reeolved.Tbat we sincerely mourn the
loss of a genial companion, a true fiiend,
and a belovsd member. Mere words can
not adequately express our heartfelt
in men. were
With a high
O 1*1!
A Horse's Strange Actions.
A horse belonging to the Wilmington
Transfer Company, attached to a coal
cart, created much excitement at Sixth
and French streets last evening. The
driver made repeated attempts to turn
the horse np French street, bnt the
animal walked around in a small circle
for several minutes, until it reeled in
the shafts. Thed-iver finally reached his
destination by taking a circuitous route.
rhe Program Arraigned,
The Methodist preachers held a meeting
in.Fletcher Hall yesterday and arranged
the program for the anniversaries at the
conference to be held In Grace M E.
Church on March |1(1 21, 1892. Another
.Hicetlrg Till be held uest Muadsy.
Waddtngton. an Insane Youth,
Mold for Eiimlnittoii at Thlit Morn«
ini'* Saielgn of the City Court.
Thomas, allas "Smokey" Dollard. was
arraigned at this morning's session of
the Municipal Court for drunkenness
and disorderly conduct. He was fined (!)
or thirty days.
Samuel ,Py le and Scott Porter were
also charged with being drunk and dis
orderly on the premises of John Q.
Adams, at Eleventh acd Kirkwood
streets yesterday. The prisoners said
they entered the house for the purpose of
getting their carpenter tools, A number
of witnesses were called. Judge Ball
said there was no breach of the peace
comanitted and be dismissed the case.
Joseph Morris and Marla Morris were
charged with disorderly conduct, On
motion of tbsir oounsei, the case was
continued until Saturday morning, the
prisoners being held in (100 bail.
Richard Green was arrested by Officer
Black for being disorderly. He was dis
Jonu Waddtngton was charged with
disorderly conduct and firing a revolver
in the street. The charge .»as preferred
by bis father-in-law. Young Waddiog
ton is demented. Judge Ball said that
the boy being demented hs should be put
in an asylum. He did not want another
citizen to be brained by a madman, as
was the case yesterday morning. Ho
was committed to be examined by the
William K. Morris was charged with
being helplessly^drunk.tnd was fined (3
or thirty days.
Deuorra Deyltto was charged with as
saulting Samuel Johnson, colored, last
night He stated that he went into the
prisoner's restaurant near Front and
Market street«, and ordered a
bowl of "wegetable soup." They
bad no soup and be was
brought a bowl of pot pie. After paying
for same he left. When he was leaving
the prisoner threw a plate at bin, cut
ting his head badly. A number of other
witnesses were called and testified that
the man fell and out bis .head in the
shop. Judge Ball then dismissed the
0. H Williams,colored, was charged^with
assaulting bis wife, Fannie Wil liams
She testified that on Sunday morning
ha beat her. Two witnesses were called
end said that he did not touch hsr. Tbs
case was dismissed on promise that the
couple would *11 ve together. Court then
Personally-conducted Tours and Their
Some idea of the amount of traveling
done by Americans as a people and the
comfort and luxury they command is
gathered from the Pennsylvania Railroad
ompauy'a announcement of its person
ally conducted tours for 1891 and 1893,
First comes a series to the Golden Gate
and Mexico, leaving New York and
Philadelphia January 131 .February 10th
and 34th, March 24t.h. and April 20th,
1803 Tourists will travel by superbly
appointed special trains of Pullman
drawing room, sleeping, dining, smoking,
and observation cars, under the super
vision of a Tourist Agent and Chaperon.
Then follows a seiias of six to Jack
sonville—January 19, February 2d and
18th, March 1st, 15th and 39th, 1892
The first five admit of two whole weeks
in the sunny South, white tickets for the
sixth tour are good to return by regular
t .-alns until May 30th, 1892. The round
trip rate is but (50 from Now York and
(48 from Philadelphia.
A series to Washington, D. C., leave
November 26, December 10th and 88th,
1891; January 21st, February I8tb, March
j 17tb, Apr'l 7th and 88th, and May 19th,
I each tour covering a period of three
I days, and rate of (13 50 from New York
and (10 from Philadelphia includes >11
necessary traveliug expenses and board
at the National Capital
Ou December 38th a personally-con
ducted tour will algo be run to Did Point
Comfort, covering a period of four days
and all expeuses. and tickets sold from
Philadelphia at rate of (15; New York.
( 18 .
February 2d a tour will be run to
Washington, Richmond, Virginia Beach,
and Old Point Comfort, oavering eight
days, and tickets will be sold st (43 from
New York and (40 from Philadelphia.
Last of all, the Pennsylvania Railroad
Company announces that it, during the
months of July and August, 1893. the
date to be definitely announced later,
proposes running two distinct tours to
the Yellowstone National Park. They
will be conducted ou the same general
principles, and maintained at that high
standard manifested on all the Penn
sylvanla Railroad Company's personally
conducted tours.
Carefully prepared Itineraries as well
as detailed information may be procured
by addressing Mr. George W. Boyd,
Assistant Genera! Passenger Agent.
Tne Manches'er Martyr».
The Robert Kmmet Literary Associa
tion of this city, celebrated the twenty
fourth anniversary of the death of Allen,
Larkin and O'Brien, the Manchester
martyrs, last evening, at the ball at the
northeast corner of Third and Market
streets. The affair sut passed all previ
ous anniversaries held in this city in
honor of the martyred three. The fol
lowing program was rendered;
Sol-, Luke Corcoran. "Manchester Martyr*"
Solo, John J Rogers."
Solo, John Mur, hy.. "Emmett**
Recitation, Dennl» I'. Brennan ."Erin's l-'iag"
Solo. William Kerlin,
"One Hundred Years Ago"
Solo. John J. Hennessey ."Dear Land"
Address.John J. McKenna
oration —.James Brennan. Esq
Foto, John J. Gallagher, 'The Star Spangled
Recitation. James Quinn... Stamping Out."
Solo, John K. Br-nnun."UK."
Solo, Peter M.-Garritv."Motherland."
Solo.I'mtrlck Brennan . ,''Shamrock Green."
Grand finale, "God Save Ireland," by the
Emmet Quartette.
Refreshments were served and the
affair was continued until an early hour
this morning.
John Mitchell"
The Janitor's Salary Increased.
The Board of Education met in regular
session isst night. A new pavement was
ordered to be laid in front of No. 3
school Allowances amounting to (89
were reported for fixtures and repairs on
schools. The committee on manual train
ing at school No. 16. reported that the
class was started on Monday. The com
mittee on books were instructed to secure
estimates for encyclopedias for use in the
grammar schools.* The following bids
were received for repairing the radiators
at No, 1 eebool: Joseph Jenkins, (375.81,
Harry A. Miller, (343. The salary of
Thomas Webb, janitor of the board's
room, was increased from (75 to (125 per
year The board then adjourned, after
ordering the public schools to be closed
on Friday, the day following Thanks
giving- _ '
For Fate— State Right*.
For Miller's Elastic Boiler and Steam
Pipe Covering Address
P. O. Box No 897, Wilmington, Dei.
This H the best and most durable Fire
and Water Proof Covering for boilers
and stetm pipes It bps no odor and
when applied to the hot air or steam
pipes will keep your cellar cool and your
house warm, making an increase of one
third to one-half the beat formerly ob
culars for this co-ering to
Address orders or send for cir
R. 8. Miller,
?. 0, Box »3, TY.ÎmîflE'.oc. Del.
Maid—'T f you please, Miss Wabash of
Obicago has just called." Miss Atheuia
Hubbs, of Boston—''Take the parrot oat
of the room, Anastasia, before yon show
her up. I do not wish the bird to ao
quire any provincial expressions."—
Prevention la Better
Than cure, and those who are subject to
rheumatism can prevent attacks by
keeping the blood pure acd free from the
acid which causes the disease. For this
purpose Hood's Sarsaparilla is used with
great success.
A little girl, aged 9, called her father
lo her bedside tue other evening
''Papa, said the little diplomat, ''Iwanl
to ask your advice." "Well, my little
dear, what Is It about?" "What do you
think it would be best to give me on my
birthday?"—Texas Siftings.
w. C. D. R. E.
Clothing cleaned, dyed and repaired by
skilled workmen at 911 Market street
Customer— Does that parrot use— er _
er— profane language? Dealer—Oh,
s- The parrot—Yon - -
- x x
Customer—I'll take him,
Mr. Dealer. You see, I have a neighbor
who plays on the concertina and it ;
me greatly while I'm writing my
Ross has thirty styles of gent's fall
and winter Underwear in all sizes
ing in price from 25 cents to (3 each.;
also a large assortment of latest styles in
Derby and Crush Hats, at No. 210 Market
Philadelphia, Tuesday, Nov. 24, 1891.
The weather to-day ts ItkeT
to be clear.
Sans ceremonie. The Holi
day things have combined
against the Ready-made
Dresses. The Dresses have
orders to move on. The Holt
day Fair, so triumphant last
year, proposes to repeat itself
for the delight of the public,
on the second floor, Thirteenth
and Chestnut streets.
The Dresses will make a
low bow—a low-priced obeis
ance to you to morrow. Their
manifest destiny is consump
tion—or use by consumers
They surrender to the public,
not to holiday things, and so
the prices will come tumbling
down by the run. So low
that there will be competition
in buying—the auction thought
is at the fore in many of these
Bargain Sales without the
auction risk. Competition in
selling—everybody is used to
that. . The rivalry in buying
is less common, but not un
familiar here.
Everything will be reach
and details announced to
morrow. Don't ask for them
to day.
Second floor. Thirteenth and Chestnut streets
There's no healthier book
for a quick witted wide-awake
boy or girl than one that treats
of travel and adventuie. Not
Munchausenish, not too guide
hooky, but a story that ambles
in the telling, with enough of
the spice of danger and discov
ery in it to keep the fancy ever
alert Even in these days of
big books at little prices, here
comes one that sets you w r on
dering who looses the money.
It's just the kind of a book
that well-minded, full blooded
youngsters delight in. 312
big (8x10 inch) pages, 300
spirited illustrations, bound in
bright board covers, and with
a colored frontispiece. You'd
guess the price $1 at least; no,
forty cents is all, by mail 61 c.
Ask for "A Run Around the
World." It tells of the adven
tures of three young Ameri
Christmas Cards. Calendars
and Novelties are heaped on
a long counter reaching from
the Centre Aisle to the north
end of the Book Store. Big
ger and better assortment than
Calendars 3c to (2 35.
Novelties 13oto (5.25
Booklets 5c np.
Christmas Cards from 1c upward
The new Select WanamaVer
Packet contains twenty im
ported Christmas Cards. Aver
age size of cards 3^x5 inches
—different designs. Price, 25c;
by mail, 27c. If bought sep
arately these cards would cost
at least 75c.
Thirteenth street, entrance,
John Wanamaker.
For Suffering Women.
j, (5U- ES
Nervous Prostra
tion, sick amt ner
vous headache,
fite, etc.
After font years
treatment by the
best doctors in
v relief, have need your
d have not had an attack
80 IU
Hie land, but without an
Nervine for one week on S*s
since —HcbdC Bhaccs. Heathville.Po. 5 our Ner
vine hae cured me completely for nervous trouble»
J.M.Tatlo«, Uitly.O. Trial hottle free druggists
DR. MILES MEDICAL Oo , Elkhart, Ind.
A. All druggist«.
Dentistry Wade Painless
By the use of Nitrons Oxide Gas and Cocaine.
Market St.
Teeth Extracted for ...
With Gas or Vapor .
Teeth fllbd with Silver
With Amalgam.
With Gold.
Set of Teeth.
Best Set, Warranted...
Teeth Cleaned.
All work guaranteed as represented.
SI upwards
. ..$ 8.00
Office ov»en till 8 p. m.
State of Delaware. I
Ex Eccii ve Dei*a htm ent . (
While it is the duty of all men at all times
to give moet hnmh'e And hearty thanks to
Almighty God for His manifold blessings, yet
it has become o custom In this state toset
apart a day to render thanks for the great
benefit« that we have received at His hands.
Now. Therefore. I, I.OBERT .1. UEY
N«XjD 8. Governor of the State of Delaware,
In accordance w th the estab.isaed custom,
do appoint THURSDAY, the twenty-sixth
day of Novembtr, icst.. as a day of Thanks
giving, and most earnestly recommend that
the people of this Ntatedoon that day lay
aside their usual labors and recreations, and
in snch manner as their conscience may dic
tate, offer to Almighty God their grateful
acknowledg aents of all His mercies, ami
humbly Invoke His divine favor, that peace,
prosperity, frugality and happiness may
dwell among the people of this Common
In witness whereof I have here
unto Be mu v hand and caused the
Great Seal
hereunto affixed at Dover» this
t welfth day of Novem **r, ln th*
year of our Lord, on© thousand
eltfht hundred and ninetr-one,
and of the independence of said
State the on© hundred and six
By the Governor:
David T. Marvel,
Secretary of Htate,
of the State to be
[L. S.j
Carpet Cleaning Works
Thirteenth and Scott Sts.
PHOMK NO, 641.
Ingrain, 3 cents per yd
Brussels, 4 cents per yd
Velvet, 5 cents per yd
Will lay any carpet we clean for
2 Cents Per Yard
By competent carpet layers.
Is the place to get your supply of
New Goods constantly arriving.
Canned Good» and Bottled Goods of the
best quality.
Self Raising Buckwheat of the best brands.
Fine Maple Syrup.
The finest No. 1 Mackerel In town.
goods seid worth the money, and de
3 free.
Nkw Cavtlb Countv, Del , Nov. 14,1891, f
Upon the application of Bridget DoUn
Executrix ot John Dol»n, late of Wil
mlngton hundred, In said county, de
ceaeed, U la ordered and directed by the Reg
it-ter tba the Executrix aforesaid gl
notice of granting of Letters Testamentary
upon the estate of the deceased,
with the date of granting thereof,
by causing advertisements to D« posted
within forty d»ys from the dale of
» uch letters In ell of the most public places of
the county of New Castle, requiring all per
sons having demands against the estate to
present the same, or abide by an Act of As
sembly ln euch case made and provided: and
also cause the same to be inserted within the
same period in the Evenino Journal, a
newspaper published In Wilmington, Del.,
and to bo continued therein three weeks,
e. o. d.
Given under the >1 and and Seal
of Office ot the Register atoresa d
at Wilmington, in New Castle
county aforesaid, the day and
year above written._
]l. B.[
All persons having claims against the «stete
ot the deceased must present the s n me ,„ d ,„Z
attested to the Executrix, on or
November 14. 1892, or abide the Act ot As
sembly in such case ,"a N ,
Address. Wilmington.Del.
Jornor Fourth and Market Street»
6 shares Wilmington Dental Manufacturing
Company ftock,
70 shares Delaware Railroad stock .
France, Germany ^^"^'nsoN *%.
litten dally from 9 o'clock a. m. until . p. .
and on Tuesday and Saturday from . to 8 p.
Boo. W. Bush, George S. Capellf,
Pre»lden*. Vice-President
K. T. TAYLOR, Treasurer.
Jo*. M. auxuoa, Auditor.
November 15, 1891.
Train b will leave Wilmington as follows
Philadelphia (express!. 1 56, 2 55. 4 2(1. « 3(1, 7 50,
8 60, 9 00, 9 47, 10 15, 10 40, 11 30, 11 88. 1161, a m,
6 13.' 617.' 566. «1)6,71*
7 1& and 9 12 p m.
Accommodation, 6 35, 6 56, 7 (*, 6 t H. 10 46 a
38, 2 26 3 45,4 3B. 6 80. 7 40, ami 10 30 n m
For Chester (express), 156, « 30. 7 60,
8 50. 9 00, 9 47. 11 30, 11 61 a m„ 6 iV, 5 ÔA
7'6. 7 15and 912pm. '
Accommodation, 6 35, 6 56, (05, 8 18. 10 46.
1133 am. 1« 38,2 26,3 46,4 38,5 20,7 40 and 1030
P New York, 1 55,2 68, 4 20, 6 80, 6 66, 8 80,10 ( 5
10 40. 11 51 a m, *12 19, 12 38, 1 8», 3 04, 3 iil
6 12,5 17, 5 66. *6 21. 7 0«, 7 15,9 12, andlO 86 p in.
For Boston, without change, 6 66 p m.
For West Chester, via Lamokln, 6 35 and
8 f8 a m. 2 26 and 8 45 p m.
For Newark (Centre) and Intermediate
stations, 7 40 a m, 12 54 and 6 30 p m
Baltimore and intermediate stations. 10 16
a m, 12 06,2 17,4 45 and 6 06 p m and 1213 night.
Baltimore and Bay Line, 5 28 p m.
aslilngton, 4 4«, 8.01,9.11,
10 15, and 11 00 am, 12 06," I 16. 2 08, 4.34 . 5.33,
•«-13.7 40.8 20 p m and 12 49 night.
Trains for Delaware Division leave for:
New Castle. 8 15, 11.23 a m. 2 48. 3.60. 4.4«.
6.16. 7 00,9 60 p m, and 12 06 night.
For Rehoboth, 8.15 a. m.,3 50 p, in.
Harrington, Delmar, and way stations, 613
a m, 148 pm.
Express for Dover, Harrington and Delmar
1118 a m and 12 01 night.
Express for Harrington, 3 50 and 7 00 p. m.
Express for Cape Charles, Ola r oim Com
fort, and Norfolk, 1118 a m and 12 01 night.
Baltimore and
Leave Philadelphia, Broad street, tor. W11
mint?tan, (express) 3 50, ; 20,7 27, 8 31.9 in in 0
10 :tt, 11 18, a m, »12 36. 1 30, 2 02,301. 3 45, 4 01,
, 5 Ut. 5 30, 6 07, 8 67. 7 40. 1116. 11 30.
ant 12 f 3 night«
Accommodation, 6 26, 7 40, 10 88, 11 65 a as.
1 32, 2 23,3 10, 4 09,4 46, 6 22. 6 38.10 08.10 40 anC
1138 pm.
4 0,
P m..
For Philadelphia (express), 1 65. 55, 4 Î0,
8 50.9 00, 11 51, a m, 1 39, 3 04, 5 17,6 6«, « 06 7 ( 6.
and 9 12 p m.
Accommodation, 7 00, 8 06, am. 131C. 1 46
4 10 p m.
For Chester (express), 1 65, 8 60. 9 W), 1161
an. 5 17.8 5«. 7 06 and 9 12 pm.
Accommodation, 7 00, 8 05, a m. 12 10 l 46,
4 10 p m.
For New York (express), 1 56, 2 56, 4 30, 7 OB
.60. 1161 am. 12.10, 1.39,3 04,4 10, 617 6 55,
6 06, »6 21 and 7 06 p m.
For Boston, without change, 6 66 p m.
For West Chester, via Lamokln. 8 #5 a m,
and 5 20 p m.
For New Castle, 9 50 p m and 12 06 night.
„For Cape Charles, Old Point Comfort am)
Norfolk, 12 01 night.
pe Charles,
I 12 01 night.
For Middletown, Clayton, Dover, Wyoming.
Felton, Harrington, Brldgevllle. Seaford,
Laurel and Delmar, 12 01 night.
Baltimore and Washington, 4 46, 8 01,10 16 a
L 12 06,5 23, »6 03, 7 40, 8 20 p m and 13 49 night
e, only 6 08 p m and 1213 night.
Philadelphia, Broad street, fo
mlngton (express), 3 50, 7 20, » 10,1118 a m, 4 4L
5 08,8 57,7 40. 8 86. 1116, 1130 pm. and 12 03
3 05, 6 10, 8 38, 10 03 and 11 38 p m.
For further information passengers are re
ferred to the ticket office at the otatlnn.
(*) are Limited Express
Pullman 1 arior and
Baltimore, onl
for Wil.
8 86, 10 38, a m„
12 3C,
Trains marked thns
composed entirely
Dining Cars.
General Manager.
Gen. Pass Agent.
f- $
i' r
Schedule In effect November 15 1891.
•Express trains.
NEW YORK, week days, »3 08. »717 *7 41'
•10 36 a m. *12 24 »2 50, »6 SH, '7 39 p TO
NEW YORK, Sundays. 3 08. »717, »10 36 a
m, *12 24. 25 -5 38, *7 it) p m.
BOöTON,*5 38,p.m.dally,Willi Pullman bullet
sleeping cars running through to Boston with
out change via Poughkeepsie bridge, landlrg
passengers ln B.SM station, Boston.
PHILADELPHIA, week days, *3 118, 6(0,
6 46, »7 i 7, -7 40. 7 60, »8 50. 9 00, *9 50. 10 0,
•10 36, »11 62 a. m.: *12 24, 100, »2 f 0 3 06, 4 10
5 05 *5 88, 6 45, »7.39, 8 30,10 00. *10 5) p m
PHILADELPHIA, Sundays. *3 u8, 6 43 *7 17,
750. 9 06, *10 36. 1140 a. m -, *13 34. 100, »2 5».
3 05, 4 10. 6 06, *6 38, 8 45. *7 3J. 8 30. M 0U, *10 V»
^CHESTER, week days, *3 08. 0.00 «45 *717,
•7 40. 7 50, *8 60, 9 00. *9 60. JO 00, *10 3«, *11 52.«
m.: I 00, *2 10 3 05. 410, 6 05. *6 38. 3 45, *7 39.
8 30.10 00. *10 5o p. m.
CHESTER, Sundays, *3 08, 6 45 *7 17, 7 60,
9 06, *10 3«, 11 40 a. m.; 100. *2 (0 it 06. 4 10, 5 06.
38, 6 45. *7 39, 8 30, 10 00. »10 55 p t"
Atlantic City, week days, *717 am.
•12 24. *2 50 p m. Sundays, *7 17, am, *2 60 p at.
p am, p
7 03. *8 47. *1006 a. m.: *12 10, *2.06 2 55, *4 40,
•6 24 *7 57 p m. dally.
BALTIMORE and Way Stations.702 a a.
2 55 p m. daily.
Baltimore and principal
deipbla Division, 10 00 a. m., dally
NEWARK, DEI ., *4 54, 7 02. *8 47. *10 06 a w,
•12 ly, 2 55, *4 40. •« 21.7 36, *7 57, U 10 p m dally.
PITTSBURG,*8 7, ft. m.. *4.41) p. m. da J.
CHICAGO *8 47 a. m.. »4 41 p. rr„ dal y.
CINCINNATI AND ST. Loolb. *13 10 p. m
jd »7 67 p. m. both daily.
2 55, 7 35 and 11.10 p. m., dally
days, 7 02, 1100. a. m. 2 55 and 4 55 p m, M n
days 9 30 a. m. and 4 40 p. m
For Philadelphia week daya, 5 35,8 30. *7 14.
*8 2 , *9 33, *11 35, a m,; 12 42, 2 45, S 65. 9 46
p. m. Sundays, 6 30 a m; 12 42,2 45. 3 65, 9 4 5
p. m.
For Baltimore, week days. 5.35. 6 50. *8 25,
•9 33. *1136 a. m„ 2 48, p. m. Sunday, 6 in
and -9 25 a m,
Baltimore and principal stations on Phila
delphia Division. 9 33 a. m.. dally, excel t
Sunday. Sundays, 9 25a m.
Landen uerg and way stations, we. k
days, 8 50, 10 50, a. m; 2 45, 6 'JO p m. Sun
9 25 a m; 6 00 p m.
cage, and Pittsburg *8.25 a m, dally,
sxeeo Sunday; *3. 5 p. m.. daily.
Cincinnati and St. Loula. *U-3o, a. m.. dally
except Sunday
Week-days, *4.15, « 00. 7 36. *815 8 40 *9 33,
1000, *1135 a. m.,12 OOnoon.M 45. 1 50, 3 0C, *4 10.
*4 05 4 30, *6 15, 6 30. *5 61, 6 30, *7 22, 810, 101C.
and 11.30 p. m.
Sunday, *4 15, 6 00, *8 15, 8.30 *9 33, 10 00.
*11 Si a m.,12 00. noon, 180,8 00. *4 05. 410. *6 61,
6 30, *7 22, 810, 1010 and 1130 p. m.
Telephone, No. 193.
Hates to Western Pointa lower than via any
other Une. C. O. SCULL, Gen, I Pass. Agent.
J. T. ODELL. General Manager.
stations oa F Alia
ROAD COMPANY. Ttme table. In
effect November 15,1891.
Train» leave Wilmington (French street
station) for B * O Junction, Mont chan In,
Quyenoonrt, Granogue. Cowart, CbaddTl
dally, except Sunday. 7 00 a m.. and ~«IJ p
court; Granogue; CoBgorcChad.l |
MortonvuF^CoatoBVllle: Waynesburg June-'
dally exoen' Sunday, *t 4 5> p. m. Sunday
0n For a coateevlui, Wert Cheater and Inter
mediate station»" dally except Sunday, at
b Trains' arrive ' at" 1 Wilmington, (French
Street station,) from Beading: Blrdsboro;
Ioanna; Springfield: Wayneebarg Junction;
('oateevlliei Morton ville; Emhreevll le; West
Cheater; Pocopeon: Chadd'e Ford Junction;
Co©B»rt; Gr&nog^ie; Guvencoart: Montchahln;
B. & O. Junction and intermealat© ©tations,
dally« except Sunday at 11 63 a n..546p,m
Sunday only at Ö 30 p xn
From Springfield, Wayneebarg Jnnctlor •
Coateevllle, Mortonvllle, Embreevllle, Po
copeon. West Cheater,Chadd 1 » Ford JnnctloD,
Coseart, <4ra> ogue, Guyencourt.Montchanln,
B.A( Jonction and intermediate stations.
dally 8 50.a.m. _ , . ,
Fiona Coat es ville, 5'*et Chester and inter
mediate stations, dally except Sunday, at
7 12 ». m. and 2.12 p. m.
A. G. M04JAUSL.AND. Superintendent.
BOWNK8S BRIGGS. Gen'l Pass. Agen»
P hiladelphia and reading rail
road "Royal Route" Between Phil
adelphia and Atlantic Crrv. The Only
Double Tkach Line. Schedule in Effect
June 6 , 1891 . /
Leave Philadelphia, Chestnut street wharf
and Soutn street wharf
For Atlantic City.
Week days—Express. 9.U0, a. m . p,
m. Accommodation». 8.00a. m. and 5.00 p. m.
Sundaye-Express, ».00 a.m.. Accommoda
tion, 8.00 a. m. and 4 30 p. m
Returning. leave Atlantic City depot
Atlantic and Ai Kansas avenue». Week days
—Eiprees,7,30, 9.1«. a. m.. and 4.00 p. m. Accom
modation, 8.10 a. m. and 4.60 p.m.
Sundays—Express, 4.00 p.m. Accommoda
tion. 7.3U a. m.. 4.80 p. m.
A. A. MoLEOD, -
Pres, and Gen. Manager.
Gen. Pass.?.-' gt,
No. 13 Market Street
Small change can be had *t the
a Evwnfis Journal omca,

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