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•NLT DEMOCRATIC DAILY NEWSPAPER
M IBS STATE. EVERT BAT EXCEPT SUNDAY, Journal Printing Company, PUBLISHERS, »D0RTH AND SHIPLEY STREETS, wrurnrayoH, »lutnn. ■stared at the Wilmington pot* office as MOnd-olaae matter. SUBSCRIPTION RATE8.I (In advanoeJ «8.(9 I 8« year. x months. .. brae months, a*, month... .use ;.T6 ADVERTISING RATES Cards furnished on applloatlen. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 88. 1891. "Milia, Crisp and Sponger are oonfi dent." Of What I Secretary Foster Is improving but the finances are not. Von Capriti Is like a Republican of fice bolder; he never resigns and rarely dies. Joseph Pyle's gift of a lot to the Silverbrook H. E, Church was timely and commendable. The woman iu Indiana who is eating hog to cure the pulmonary phthisis knows os much as the dostors. "G A. K " Palmer wonld rather fight than eat ; at least he used bis month for fighting when other people were eat ing New York has a plenty of water now, the college boys hare gone. Fasset! has simmered down, and the people can take a rest. It is asserted that Almy may go free. Yea he loved Christie Werden and killed her to prevent any further suffering from an accidental wound from his pis to; There is cause of action against the McKinley bill by reason of Reed's quo rum counting and a case Is now pending in the United Slates Supreme Court to test its legality. Hue was the Lady Principal of the Rutgers Female College, but Mrs. West has been dismissed for "converting the Institution's money to her own use,' The women are gradually enlarging their "field of opportunity." Ex-President Amiikbws of the Stan dard Gaslight Company. New York, has been requested to return $1,600,000 ■worth of stock. He has properly re fnied What was he elected president for if not "to make It pay"—himself? It is announced and "given out" that Secretary Blaine went to Philadelphia "to gee only his son, " He could uot have gone for a more Insignificant purpose, he could not have seen less. T^lg | g one of those phenomena which are remarkable, if trne. It is said that Postmaster-General Wanamaker is dissatisfied with Boni missioner Roosevelt's Civil Service rules and is urging his removal. The only sort of civil service advocated by this administration is that practiced by Clarkson, Raum and Porter. Gbnbral Pai.mkh of the G A R, must have been among those shivering soldiers who "retired" behind the hill and tried to swim the river at the battle of Shiloh, because It was unsafe to stand In front of that awful flag. He has not forgotten the Incident and his feelings are still outraged It is a great pity that Palmer and Foraker could not be spared to work off a little of their ardor on the Indians or the Anarchists. The country conid spare them, but the Republican party needs them and they help along the "liberal pension" business. Courtesies are frequently extended by the Custom House oflLlals to (base who have political pulie. A case has just been revealed where Mrs Miuuick. a friend of Mr Biglin, has brought iu $7,000 worth of Parisian robes without the annoyance of paying the McKinley duty, amounting to perhaps $7,000 or $10,000 more. There seems a strong coincidence between some of the yawners for the protection of "our infant indus tries" and smuggling. Is it possible that some of the Republican protectionists are not honest, personally or politically? Thk friends of Mr. Crisp have made a mistake in declaring that Mr. Mills is a ■ free trade candidate for the speakership. They have given Mr. Mills the opportu nlty to retort by the same reasoning Mr. Crisp is a protection candidate. The leaders of that sentiment are the New York Sun, which has uot supported *' a Democratic Presidential elate for twelve years. Randall's ghost and Beo Butler Every time the time serving element of protectionism has raised Its u,ly head iu any Democratic convention it has received a crushing defeat. It would reosiva another defeat now If there is anything opptobrlous in the term free trader, which there is not, then it is despicable in tba Crisp men to apply it. They apply opprobrium, if there be any, to nine-tenths of the Democrats in the country. There is no more oppro brium in the term free trader than in the term freedom. Both are things to be de (Sired Garfield said: "I am (or a protec tion which leads to ultimate free trade." candi The New York Press says; If there ie anything in the world meaner or more cowardly than the theft of a dead man's legislative seat it has thus far escaped human attention. Hill and his Dutehess county tools have broken the record It 1 b piiiful to read of the distress the Republicans are enjoying over the steal of Dutchess oonnty. How suddenly and radically they have reformed since Speaker Reel's Congress stole twenty four ie its to pass the Force bill and the McKinley bill. If Hill can get any ad vantage over the party has amt two Republican Senators to Congress from a uniformly Democrat! state he will be taking a little sweet re venge for himself and restoring to the which Democratic party her own. The Frees should try to comtort Itself with the magnificent record of its party since it counted in Hayes and stole the Presi dency. We do uot advocate unfairness, but if the Republicans can be driven from the places In which they have in trenched themselves by a system of frauds and false counts we shall not condemn the men* who do it, for at least they are a fresh lot of thieves. Any change from the old thieves will be ad vautagoons to the country. President Haukikoe'« family Is at It again. Rev. Dr. Scott, Mrs. Harri son's father, left the White House about three months ago and went to the home of his son, Judge J4»hn N. Scott, In Port Townsend. Judge Scott Is practle'ng law and at the same time draws a good stlary from the government as superin tendent of public buildings, having been appointed to office by President Harrison After his departure a story came out to the effect that the doctor left the White House at the earnest solicitation of bis son, who believed his father to bn dis contented and unhappy. Judge Scott, in an open letter on their alleged family differences, stated "that Mrs. Harrison had secured transportation for the doctor to Port Townsend and return to Wash iugton " This was to show that the doc tor had only gone west on a visit. But un fortunately for the humiliation of the people who pay|50,000,000for the personal expenses of the President and his family and add $250,000 or so to that to pay the numerous expenses of the White House, it reveals that the connections of the family travel on railroad passes. Judge Scott also bad railroad passes to and from Washington city. A judge may have passes and nse them when going to and from court, but what is to be said of a Re publican judge iu the railway oppressed state of Iowa who travels "by the cour tesy of the monopolists" on a pleasure trip with passes. General Palmer, commander of the G A. R., has the (lag hysteria again. Somebody showed a three baned Rag at Atlanta several months ago and be is in mortal terror of another rebellion. He seems to apprehend that, the "old women aud'tbe foolish young boys" are liable to break ont now. He is worse scared than Lincoln was at the beginning of the real war when eleven .states bad seceded from the Union and were prepared for war. He says: Rut in doing honor to the people of the South, they should not confront us with that d—d stinking rag of treason. There is no evidence of any ' 'treason" anywhere and less evidence that thers is any fighting to be done. Possibly as 'General" Palmer was not able to make a record while real fighting among rep.l men was In progress be wants to make one now—with his mouth. It has been the general impression that the war was over, that Grant and Lee had laid down arms and that the terrible rebel flag from which "General" Palmer started to at Ball Run, and has not stopped yet, was made meaningless at Appomatox. It is nothing but n reminiscence now. U it la a sadly pleasant one to some of those vrb ' cherish it In memory of those who died ctrtvlng it to a cruel war, it surely at onld tot be an nnpleassnt one to any brave soldier who fought against it and promised protection, amnesty and friend ship to those who fought under it. It is a pity that the commander of the G A. R. cannot seem to be manly if he is not soldierly. He has made a speech which Grant or Sherman never deemed that there was any necessity for making, and which wonld seem craven to any real siidter who did real fighting He has turned his ample G. A. R month against—his unsoidisriy Imagination run NEWSPAPER OPINION They Don't Read Newspaper«. Philadelphia Times. It is a waste of time and a very gener ons attribute of human character, to lavish sympathy upon the fools who buy bogus gold bricks, or who are buncoed out of their money by shaipers, or wbo are tempted into the dens of the "green goods" or counterfeit money dealers' Such oases are repotted almost, every day iu some of the journals of the country, but the victim is always a countryman, and one whose habits of economy pre vent him from reading the daily news papers. Now and then an old man In his dotage, once possessing aver age intelligence, may be taken iu by these criminals wbo simply play for fools, but In all other cases the men who bay gold bricks at a great bargain, or wbo undertake to gamble with bunco dealers, or who dream of wealth by the purchase of counterfeit money, are almply the idiots who think It but waste of money to Inform themselves of the worlds doings by regularly reading the newspapers. Ne man who has been a reader of any sort of news paper, even the most obscure weekly, ceuld be ignorant of ths fact that the men wbo offer to sell gold bricks at a bargain, to play the bunco game or to sell counterfeit money, are uumitlgated scoundrels aud mnst cheat somebody, and that they always prefer to cheat at first hand. Ths worst economy 1c the world iu this enlightened age. is the failure to read regularly a daily news paper, if it is accessible; if not, to read the beat weeklies that can be ob tained Thera is uot a man in the country capable of reading wbo does not lose ten times and often a hundred times, and oc casionally a thousand times more than the cost of a newspaper each year, by the failure to inform himself of what is going ou around him The time was when newspapers were luxuries, but they are now within the reach of every family ia the land. The daily newspaper is as cheap to day as the good weekly was twenty years ago, and the home without a newspaper Is the place where ail the adventurous thieves of the land seek to ply their vocation, aud the victims of such villainy are not entitled to sympathy, because their own inexcusable ignorance and greed are the sole causes of their misfortune. 1 Settlement, Oat of Court New York Telegram. Settlements out of court are frugal, sensible and favored by the Telegram, where there is no criminality involved or charged. Where criminality is al leged. settlements out of court of ueces sity partake of the aspect of the com pounding of felony. A Preference for the Funeral. Un Ion town Jeffersonian Democrat. The competition of the several cities Ici liit H.-f a'-'llctn National ConvsuUuu shows that the morbid love of Americans for a big funeral is still unsated A Fast Life va. Going it Slow. Chicago Mail. The Prince of Wales 1s 60 years old, but his dear mamma is 73 years young. WELL-KNOWN PERSONS. Mrs. Humphrey Ward, author of "Robert Elsmere," is a famous china painter. • Editor Charles A. Dana is back after a three months' journey in England, France, Switzerland, and Italy. Mias Elizabeth Blanchard, formerly principal of ML Holyoke College, is ser iously ill in a hospital In Boston. The only foreign cadet at West Point, it is stated, is a twenty-year-old son of General Isidore ürtech», Commander in chief of the Nicaraguan army, "Blind Tom," the musical prodigy, who astonished the public by his performances ten and fifteen years ago, is spending his last days In an insane asylum. Dr. Leslie Keeley, the reformer of drunkards, is a tail and rather large man of benevolent appearance. His hair and mustache are snowy white. Miss Harriet Monroe, the Chicago lady chosen to write the poem for the World's Fair, furnished the ode for the opening of the great Auditorium a few years ago. Professor Charles B. Young, the chief of the Emerson Institute in Washington, bears so striking a resemblance to Mr. Blaine that he is frequently mistaken for the Secretary. George Butler, -who was secretary to Anson Burlingame while the latter was American 'minister to Pekin, and who was afterwards agent of the American firm of Russel & Go , ^died recently in a Hongkong hospital. George Jaynes, who lives near Gaines ville, Mo , raises rattlesnakes for their oil,) which he sella at abont $1 a pint to wholesale druggists for liniments "Hoaky George" has abont 10,000 of the reptiles on his place and kills 2,000 a year. Miss Jennie C. Wilder, sister of Mar shall P. Wilder, is about to come out as a professional humorist and reader. Miss Wilder is very like her brother in per sonal appearance and has the character istic deformity of the family. She is a Jolly little woman and has a volcq that ripples with musical laugnter. A HANDSOME OFFER. Hig HMCk-Actlon I min of in cut to 8ub> Morlbmrt for IKî) I The Evknino Journal composing room has a poet. He is an embryo poet. It ts a pity that his genius must be nipped iu the bud. His poetry only lacks four essentials to make It as well known as "Gray's Elegy,'' "John May nard" and "Curfew Shall Not Ring To night"—with the accent on the "shall." Those esssniials are thought, words, soul and rhythm As a writer of blank verse be is a pronounced success. This blank ness of his versa is shown in the follow ing selected lines from his great poem, "The Graveyard Bonnet to the De composed (Stiff. " "The hope, and lights of youth. No more to thrili mo, Biu with care and sorrow laden (*0 I to Mother Earth returning. Oh man v the JoysR fell in droaml-g. Of manhood'* piwer and might. Though want» my hope* are banished Asnarkcesa sh.ts out the light " This poem has a pathetic want of seutlils that would, ordinarily insure it a snug corner In the pigeonhole kept foe "ftrJwWl" matter. mill It lias about it a certain something that saves it For instance, the first line speaks so feelingly of the liver and lights of youth, that the reader almost wishes that he was born an old man In the second Hue, if a man does uot thrill when he reads it read it over and over. The thrill is sure to crime It generally comes with the first reading. If you canuo'. thrill at. all, hi ing your paper back, and your money will be refunded. After the thrill has subsided take up the third line. Handle it carefully. An ordinary table fork will do if you have not a pair of tongs. In this line yon will see that he has dropped the thrill eu tlrely. and is now with "care and sorrow laden." If you are charitably inclined and have a superfluous "pearl of the heart." just drop it gently over the line, but please do not wet. the paper, or you can not bring it back in case you do uot thrill. He next tells you that he will go to his mother; he tells you that her name is Earth, Thto la very nice in him. He doss uot want to tell you in plain words that his name Is Mud. Be calls her Earth. It sounds much better. His father's name was Water, bis mother's name was Earth, and his name is Mud. Well, at all events, he says, "Go to her returning. ' It ivould seem very strange If he should not "go to her" if "returning " H« levels In "man hood's power and might ;" his "hopes" must be of the Russian anarchistic character for they howl against being ''banished;'' and at last be comes to the very juice essence de squintauee of poeti c»l thought by saying "As darkness shutsout the light." The "mad poet ' wrote, "Night drops her sable curtain down and pins it with star " This is the same thought, only differently expressed, and shows origin ality The Hues were found on a newspaper wrapper. Not wishing such genius to go unrewarded the EVENING Journal (eels constrained to make the following offer; Any man, woman or child who can follow the poet's thoughts through any three Hues of the sad poem. "The Graveyard Bonnet to the Decomposed Stiff," will receive the effusion printed on foolscap paper and hound in beider. Drink Voiksbran. p,. Kobbad tba Saloon 1111. An unknown colored man entered the saloon of Michael Maloney of No. 1120 French street last night for tbs purpose of purchasing a drink and while the bartender left the room he took $40lu cash and a note amounting to $80 from ehe drawer He was pursued by Detect ives Hawkins and Hatton who bad been notified of the theft and they traced him to a house on Elizabeth street where $10 47 of the money was found has not yet been captured. He HYGIENIC SUGGESTIONS. (Family Doctor.) Take an hour of exercise to every pound of food We are not nourished by what we eat, but by what we ulgrat Dyspepsia is the rate of four soon leave It behltd. if your stomach is out of order, your dlgee tion weak, or you fe l chilly at ■ ny time,hear in mind chat yon need a stimulant. Do not be deceived in regard to stimulants; there are inany.but there isonly one known the world to-day. which combines pure medi cinal cnalllles, with I he best efficiency. That is Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey. You can well afford to remember this care fully and ant upon it constantly, as it may mea t to yon. as It has meant to so many others, health, happiness.strength and a long lease of life. Remember always that when any dealer tries to sell you something in the place what you call for,he has an interested motive and Is seeking to impose upon yon (or his own «mus. a poor pedestrian. Walk at miles an hour and you will -»THE BRUTE MAY BE CAUGHT. He I» Seen At Hlackbtrd—New Road Mftcbluex Keceivrd—ltutf «r ity the Ton. Special Correspondence Evening Journal. Middletown, Nov. 28 —A man an swering the description of the negro, Howard King, who so brutally assaulted 6 year old Carrie Boyer, on the farm of John M. Clayton, near Ml. Pleasant, about three weeks ago, was seen acting strangely yesterday, near Blackbird station. The authorities believe him to be King, and will look for him at that place to-day. The remains of Mrs. Elizabeth Burn ham, who died of general debility on Wednesday, will be interred in Forest Cemetery this afternoon. Mrs. J. W.Ford of near town and Mrs. H. M. Farson of Breuford are visiting relatives and friends at Baltimore, Md. Mrs Maggie Freeman of Wilmington was the guest of Mias Anne Freeman on east Maiu street, yesterday. The Road Commissioners received three new road machines from the West ern Wheel Company, Aurora. III. One of there machines goes to each of the three districts. Cue great defect of the old machine was the fact that they could not be reversed. The new ones will either plow a furrow twelve inches or six feet wide, sold. The old machines have been Joe Johnson, a colored lad of Ham town, went gunning for rabbits on Thursday. Another colored boy pointed out a cottontail nnder a corn crib on a small farm near town, and Johnson get ting on his knees adjusted his fowling piece with great precision and fired. Instead of killing the rabbit, however, the load pressed its way into the vital organs of a dog In an adjoining field. She—(At, the Opera House Thursday night)—"Ob, my, George, isn't the Deestrict Skale a great sight?" George—"Yes, it reminds mo of when yon and I went to see the Punch and Judy show last year." William A. Scott, a well-known citizen of Townsend and a brother of L Clarence Scott of Middletown, has fully recovered from bis recent illness. A foot ball team is being organized here with the object of getting several games with other teams in this state As there is plenty of good material here good games may be expected. Employes on the railroad now quit work at 5 p m, 1 he quarterly meeting of the M. E. Love Ohuroh will be held to morrow, feast will be celebrated at 0 p. m. and Presiding Elder Alfred Smith will preach a sermon an hour later. Quarterly con ference will be held Monday morning at 10 o'clock. Cochran, Talbot & Co,, proprietors of the Middletown creamery, are making 4,000 pounds of butter a week. Miss Nellie Shaw of Federalsburg.Md., Is visiting friends on West Main street Mrs Mollle Wilson is spending a few days with filends at Chester, Pa. James Ratledge of Towson, Md.. is visiting friends on Lake street. Mrs H. Sapplee of Pailadelphia and J, Hollo well of Swedeland. Pa., spent yesterday with Miss Josephine Reed East Main street on HURLED HIGH IN THE AIR. Th« Koval Hlu* Trail Into H firocer'H Wagon and Kill« Two Occu pant«—fatally 8'Hlib»d C (ester, Pa., Nov 28.—Death rode on I he pilot of the Royal Blue Line's flying express train for Washington last evening. The crossing gates at Twelfth and Potter streets were no protection against the fatality that darted down upon two boys riding in a grocer's wagon, and narrowly escaped the ending of tiuk aro-wav « Ui« *'•«* T. tt. PVwu, driving Lis delivery wagon, was let in upon the Baltimore and Ohio railroad track at this crossing, the gate on his side being up at 6 15 p. m As the gate on the opposite side went down his rig vas struck. John Mansiey and John Kennedy, aged 9 years each, who were riding with the grocer, were thrown about twenty-five feet and fatally hart. Young Mansiey. whose head was split open, lived but, a short time, Kennedy's skull was also fractured and he is uot expected to live till morning. Pitt's in juries were only slight. The wagon was torn to splinters, while the horse was uninjured Hugh Gorman of Ridley, has been hold in $1,000 bail by Bnrgess Kirby of Eddystone, for stabbing William Shew, also of Ridley, a folder at. the Eddystone Print Works. Shaw is uot expected to live. The probably fatal wound is a one and three-quarter inch stab between the fourth and fifth ribs. From the evidence it appears that Gorman called at Shaw's house, when an old quarrel was renewed. They went outside to settle the matter. Drink Voiksbran. Th«*It. & O South weitern Limited. Ou November 89. the B & O R R, placed in service on its South western Limited Express train running to Clnci nattl and St Louis an entirely new equipment, built expressly for this train by the famous Pullman Company. The new cars embrace all the features that have rendered the Royal Bine Line trains so universally popular, and in clude the safety vestibule, steam heat, Piutsob gas light, the anti telescoping device, aud convenient toilet accessories for men and women The Royal Bine Line train leaving Wilmington at 13.10 p. m makes direct connection with the South western Limited at Baltimore, where coach passengers change cars. The sleeping ears run through from New York and Philadelphia to Cincinnati! and St. Louis without change, arriving Cin cinnati! next morning st 7 45. and St. Louis next evening at 6.85. Weather indications for the Middle States to day : Cloudy weather will prevail, with slight temperature changes, rain on the seaboard and snow in the northern aud western districts and fresh to brisk, variable winds, followed by high north westerly winds and a "coil wave" iu the rear of the passing cyclone Ou Sunday partly cloudy, much colder weather will prevail in both sections, preceded by rain or snow on and near the coasts, with brisk aud high winds off the coasts in both sections, followed generally by clearing by noon, and on Monday stilt colder, clear weather Outgoing Euicp ean steamers will have mostly southwest erly and westerly winds to the banks. New York Herald Forecasts —The western storm, attended by heavy snows and followed by a severe "cold wave," is now central in this state and will proba bly move rapidly toward Cape Cod, causing dangerous winds and stormy weather >f the New England, Long Island and New Jersey coasts, For Sale—State Rights For Miller's Elastic Boiler and Steam Pipe Covering. Address J. W. Carkifk, P. O. Box No 897, Wiimington, Del. This is the best and most durable Fire and Water Proof Covering for boilers and steam pipes. It hits no odor and when applied to the hot air or steam pipes will keep your cellar cool and your bouse warm, making an increase of one third to one-half the heat formerly ob tained. cuiars for this covering to Address orders or send for cir R. S. Miller, P. 0. Box 99, Wilmington, Del. A WILL CASE UNDECIDED Ml* Home May Be Snatched From Him At* Aged M in*i Foolish Act. Easton, Nov 27.— The jury In the Parrott will case came into court this morning, the eighth day of the trial, and being unable to agree were discharged. A case now on trial excites much in terest. Nineteen years ago Jerome B. Bennett bought at trustee's sale a piece of property, a town residence, which he enjoyed undisturbed until a few mouths ago, when Mrs. F. Eugenia Smith of Toronto, Canada, set up a claim to it under the will of Samuel Mickey, her grandfather, a former owner, and brings an ejectment snit. Mr, Bennett has spent considerable money in repairs and im provements on the property. He is the chief judge of the Orphans' Court. Daniel Marshall, a white man, feeble and almost blind, has been convicted of violating the Local Option Jaw by selling whiskey, and sentenced to the House of Correction for six months cases against him for similar offenses were stetted. A colored man named Taylor was lodged in jail last night on the charge of stabbing Priscilla Gibson, a colored woman In Oxford, seriously cut. Three other She Is reported to be Soup and saner kraut .... „ at James O Neill s. Front and Scott street, Satur day night. Feriouily Irjnred While Driving. Elkton, Mu . Nov. 28,—While Mrs. Hiram Walkerand Mrs. Emma Biddle of Cowantown, were returning home in the night in a carriage from Wilmington, they were run into by a team at Newark and thrown ont by the violent shock. Mrs. Biddle was injured .severely, was removed to her home, where it found she was internally injured and her condition is serious. John Lambert has purchased the farm of James A. Finney of Thurlow, Pa., situated near Iron Hill Station, now oc copied by W O. Anderson. Charles Walton of Iron Hill was owns a cow that gives twenty seven pounds of butter per week STORIES OF THE DAY Wby Re Missed a Kiss. She was a sweet young damsel, the daughter of a grocer whose place of business Is on the East side. He was a clerk in a store near by. His distinguishing feature was a fine bine eye and a fascinating manner. By chance they met on the street It was early morning After an exchange of salutations be said : "Isawyonr fellow when he left yon last evening. " "Is that so?" she asked, while her face was suffused with blushes. ' Yes. And I saw more than that. 1 saw him kiss you good by." "Now, Ned Gallagher, you know that that is false " "No it isn't " "Yes it is. He always does kiss me good-bye, but last night, when he started to do it 1 said: 'Oh, don't. Gallagher looking at us.' well, he didn't that's ail there is about It, smarty," There's Ned And—and— ITEMS OF INTEREST Reformer— "Don't you think that the study of Greek should be eliminated from the college course?" Fogy— "1 don't know. It seldom has any permanent effect. The student usually forgets in six months ail he learned iu four years. " —Boston Transcript. You've No Idea Haw nÎAolv W nr\A 'a MavaaparUla V.H m IV.* ueeaü of people wbo feel "all tired oat or "run down," from any cause. It seems to oil up the whole mechanism of the body so that ail moves smoothly and work becomes delight. The Adorer—"Sir; I want to many your daughter." The Father—"What! Marry that dear little inexperienced, in noceut angel. Sir, you surprise me." "Come off."—Life. Life Sl/e Crayon« In five inch beautiful frames from $!i up Guaranteed. Call and see sample. J. W. Zkiii.by. artist, No, 312 Taylor street. "A fast horse, is he?" "Trots like a streak of greased lightning." "Well, that's fast enough. What do you call him?" "What Ma Says." "What Ma Says! That's a strange name. Wby do you call him that?" "Because whst ma says goes."—Cape Cod Item. Drink Volksbrau Mr. W KI.1UÏED (trom the newspaper)— "When the jnry stood up and.in reply to the question of the clerk, the foreman began to speak, the prisoner leaned for ward in eager expectancy,aud huog upon his words Mrs. W.—"Yes, and then?" "He will hang upon the verdict."— Boston News, QTa NK8 — "This drink isn't what j ordered Bartender—If yon don't take it I'll call iu the policeman." "AH right; let him Lave it. "—New York Herald W. C. D. R. K. Clothing cleaned, dyed and repaired by skilled workmen at 911 Market street Crossbd eyed Man (in a crowd).— "You've got my umbrella, air!" Four teen men (simnitaneously and somewnat confusedly), —"Who? Me?"—Chicago Tribune Dkikk Voiksbran. Gaswkli, —A successful dentist ought to be a great landed proprietor Dukane — Why? G&swell—Because he acquires several achers every day.—Telegraph. Dentistry Wade Painless By the use of Sltroua Oxide Gas and Cocaine. DR. HONEYWELL ; 703 Market St. Wilmington, Del. Teeth Extracted for_ With Gas or Vapor. Teeth filled with Sliver.. With Amalgam. With Gold . Bet of Teeth. Best Bet, Warranted. Teeth Cleaned. AU work guaranteed as represented. TEETH EXTRACTED EVENINGS. 25c •Su ■c V, 500 «1 upwards .95 ill) . „ 98.00 ■-V DR. E. C. HCNEYWELL. 703 MARKET STREET. Unies open tlllîp. m. WAN AM A KICK'S. Philauelpbia, Saturday, Nov. 28, 1801. The weather to-day ts likely to be cloudy. Five qualities Black French Cashmere, "the best and heaviest goods made,' gone to the counters at twenty per cent, less than we ever sold them before—50, 60, 65, 70, 75c. A red letter day for you if you want such stuffs—a black-letter day is already the importer's calendar.There's a bulging heap of them now— but don't count on their being here very long. Northwest of centre. Could there well be a braver array of Juvenile Books? At tractive,bright, cheerful covers; more attractive, brighter, and cheerfuller inside. Ranks on ranks like regiments of soldiers on dress parade. Prices are as little as anywhere else, very likely less—you know that if you know our Book Store. It really is surprising how much of book prettiness and good ness a few cents will buy. Christmas Cards and Novel ties that will delight old as well as young: Calendars, 3c to $2,25. Novelties, 12o to $5 35. Booklets, 5c upward. Christmas Cards. 1c upward . Now is the easiest time of all the Holiday season for choos ing Books or bits—nothing missing from the stock and el bow room at the counters. Thirteenth street, entrance. The look now is that every body will be wanting Moire Ribbons. Are we taken un awares? Well, hardly. That isn't our way of doing business. Ask for Moire or any other kind of Ribbon that ought to be here and see if you get ex cuses. East Transept. has on John Wanamaker, AN OLD VETERAN. H. Herlsechter, .Stevens' Point, Wia., suffered for S> years of Ner jkvoua Prostration, 3®ore than tongue can tell. Physici ans availed noth ing, one bottle of UtU-ES i»' DR. MILES' R'( n > S CSTOR ATI VC ir u NERVINE, new man. Dr. .Julian C. T^rterwoofl, ^fprâphîs, Tenn., Buffered from periodical nervoua attacke, but found effect after uemg one bottle of Nervine, Trial bottle and elegant book FHEE at druggist«. DB. MILES 2ŒD1CAI* Co , Elkhart, lad. as At all druggists. AT . BepW e J füKI % A kJsi* j PLEASANT d- & THF NEXT MORNING I FEEL BRIGHT AND NEW AND MY COMPLETION !8 BETTER. My doctor says It acts gcatly on the stoniRCh, er and kidneys, and f* u pleu-sant laxative. This is made Iron» herb«, and ie prepared for use fw easily aa tea. I.v > in called LÄMESMEÖICIME AU «IruxglttCa «elTli utÄv. umJ|l.oup*r tm> Buy on« to-duv. l-aiu'« Fumil* îtlodiclae Itlovrn the llowels each day. In order U> be Keullby. thb I« necessary. JÂPANcSE \ L»i CURE A Guanranteed Care for Piles of whatever kind or degree—External. Internal, Blind or Bleeding, Itching, Chronic, Recent or Heredl Tms remedy has positively never been known to fail. 91 .(«) a box. six boxes for $6.00; sent by mail prepaid on receipt of price A written Guarantee positively given to each pure caser of «boxes, when purchased at one time, to refund the |5.D0 paid Guarantee Issued by N. B. DANFORTH, Druggist. .Sole Agent, Second and (.Market, Wilmington. Dei. tnr> if not cured. VIGOR OF MEN Easily. Quickly. Permanently Restored. 'Weakness, Nervousness, Debility, and alt the train of evils from early errors or later excesses, the results of overwork, sickness, worry, etc. Full strength, development, and tone given to every organ and portion of the body. Simple, natural methods. Immediate improvement seen. Failure Impossible. 2.001) references. Book, explanations sad proofs mailed (sealed) tree. Address ERIE MEOIOAk. CO.. BUFFALO, N. V. P Chlcb««t*r'ft F.nflUh Diamond A ENWYROYÄL Orl|intI and Only Genuine. j- a*rc. aIwavi rvlUbl«. uom Draggirt for ChichMter'u Rnalith />(<*-, moud Brand ia Ited md GoU roet»Ulo Ix»xp# seated with Uw« ribbon. Ttafcf PILLS n.r-h.e V./u.. - iuw aud u.uaiy/r.. At Oruggi«., wwnl4* ln u, pvtlctilu,. tn.tlmonl.1, .n< " Holier for LoJIe.,'' iu l«t«r. by rotur, . Moll I ll,OOOr™Uu..«l|U. V>«. P>, ,rr. . Chit-hooter Chomlc«lCo..M»Sl.ou «ou or«, gold b- »a 1-0.1 Droggiu, PhUad«.. Po iL. EXCURSIONS STEAMBOAT COMPANY y^TILMlNGTON Commencing, Wednesday, November 25, Philadelphia, Cheater and Wilmington Route STEAMER A BRANDYWINE Leave Wilmington, Fonrth street wharf at 7.30 .a u auo J. p. m. . ... Leave Philadelphia. Cheetnut street wharf at 10.15 a.m.. and 4.00 p.m. All boats stop al Chester b >tl ways RAILROADS. pHIL^ELPHIA. WLLM JNGTON* "aND A BALTIMORE RAILROAD, r „ November 15, 189). will leave Wilmington as follows fîn'tfm •- 55. * ». 4 A). « 30. 7 50, '»Mf' >'3 11 33. list; am 7^5 and 9u p m. ^ 5 17 ' 8U "' 7 »• Accommodation, 6 36, 8 55.7 05 8 1 3 Ul 45 a m 1* 3b. 2 45.4 36% 30.7 4o!' ft „d' 18 W p m * m " For Chester (express), 156. 8*4). 7 150 9 60. 9 00, 9 4L 11 *, U61 am 817 6 5t 1 16, 7 15 and 9 IS p m. * * 5 ' Accommodation, 9 35. 8 86, 7 06 9 ( 8 in 4S 11 33 a m, 19 38,9 26. 8 46.4 36. 6 20, 741) and 1080 P m. New York, 156, 2 55, 4 20. 8 im, » 56, 9 60. 10 (5 10 40. 11 61 a m. •1219, 12 8)1, l 89, 3 04, 3 la, 6 12,6 17, 5 68, *0 21. 7 08, 7 16 9 18, and 10% pm For Boston, without change, 6 66 p m For West Chester, via Lamoklu, 8 36 and 8 C8 a m, 2 26 and 3 4(> p ftaa For Newark (Centre) and Intermediate stations, 7 40 a m, 12 64 and 6 30pm Baltimore and Intermediate stations, in 16 a m, 12 08,2 17,4 45 and 8 06 p m and 1213 night Baltimore and Hay Line, 6 23 p m. Baltimore and Washington, 4 48, 8.01,9.11. 10 15, and 11 00 a m. 12 087*1 16. 2 (8, 4 24. 5.33. •6.03,7 40, 8 20 p m and 12 49 night. Trains tor Delaware Division leave tor: New Castle, 8 15, 11.2) a m. 2 48. 3.80, 4.48. 8.15, 7 00, 9 60 p m. and 12 06 night. For Rehohoth, 8.15 a. m.,3 60 p, in. Harrington, Delmar, and way mations. 8 13 a m, 4 48 p m. Express for Dover, Barrington and Delmar 1118 a m and 12 01 night . Express for Harrington, 3 50 and 7 OO p. m. Express for Cape Charloe, Ulu Point Com fort. and Norfolk, 1118 a m and 12 01 nlghl. Leave Philadelphia. Broad street, tor. Wll mington, (expreee) 8 50, 7 20, 7 27, 8 31. 9 10 10 "0 10 33, 11 18, a m, »12 33, 1 30, 2 08.3 01, 3 45 , 4 01, 4 41, 6 (It. 6 30, 6 07. 8 67. 7 40.11 18. 1130. p m.. anr 13)8 night. Accommodation, 8 26, 7 40, 10 38. 1166 a m, 132. 2 28, 3 10, 4 «9, 4 4«, 0 28. 8 38. li) 08, 10 40 anC 1138 p m. For Philadelphia 8 50, 9 (0.11 51. a m, 1 and 9 19 p m. Accommodation, 7 00, 806, am, 12 10.1 45 4 10 p m. For Chester (express). 1 55 8 50, 9 00, 11 61 a p , 5 17, 5 58, 7 0« and 918 pm. Accommodation. 7 00, 8 06, a m, 12 10 1 46, 4 10 p m. For New York (express), 1 66, 2 56. 4 20, 7 00 8.60, 1161 am, 18.10, 1.39,3 04, 4 10, 5 17 5 65. 6 06, *6 21 and 7 06 p m. For Boston, without change, 6 6« p m. For West Chester, via Lamokln, 8 05 a m. and 5 2" p m. For New Castle, 9 50 p m and 12 06 night. .For Cape Charloe, Old Point Comtort and Norfolk, 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 IE a m, 12 06,5 28, *8 03 7 40, 8 21? p m and 12 49 night Baltimore, only 8 06 p m and 1218 night. Leave Philadelphia, Broad street, for Wll. mington (express), 3 60. 7 20,1 1(1,11 18 a m, 4 41, »08^8 57, 7 40, 8 86. U18, 1130 pm. and 1203 Accommodation, 8 86, 10 38. a tn„ 2 05, 810, ( 88, 10 03 and 11 88 p m. For further Information passengers are re* ferred to the ticket office at the station. Trains marked thus (•) are Limited Exprès* composed entirely of Pullman 1 arlor and Dining Cars. OHA8. K. PUGH, 3. R. WOOD, General Manager. Gen. Pass. Agent SUNDAY TRAINS. (express), 1 66, 55, 4 7«, 39, 3 (H, 617, 6 66.6 0« 7(8, 12 35 ^BALTIMORE & O^iiD RAILROAD. ' Schedule in effect November 15 1891. TRAINS LEAVE DELAWARE AV. DEIOT EAST BOUND. •y < «strains. YORK, week days, *3 09. *7 17 *7 4» •10 m a m. *12 24 *2 60. *6 39. *7 34 p NEW Y'ORK, Sundays, 3 08, *7 m, *12 24, 2 5 , »5 38. *7 Ï0 p m. BOe'i'ON.*6 38,p.m.dally,witu 1'tiilu an bnf!et sleeping cars running through to Boston witL change via Poughkeepsie bridge, iacdlr g passengers lu B. A M. station, Boston PHILADELPHIA, week days, "3 08, 6 1 0. 6 46, *7 , 7. -7 40. 7 60, *8 50, 9 O'), *9 59. 10 I 6. •10 38, »11 62a.m.: *13 24, 111), »2 ) 0 3 05, 4 19 5 06 *6 38, 6 46. *7.39, 8.10, 1000, »1056 p m PHILADELPHIA, Sundays, *308, « 46 *7 17, 760. 9 06. *10 36. 11 40 a. m.: *12 24, ! I«. *2 31. 3 05, 4 10. 6 95, *5 38, 8 46. *7 34, 8 30,10 00. »10 66 p m CHESTER, week days, *3 08, 6.00 «45 »717 •7 40. 7 50. *8 60, 9 00, •« 50. 10 00. *10 36 *11 62.*. m.: 1 00, »2 ; 0 3 06, 410, 5 03 *6 38. 8 43, *7 3». 8 30. 10 00. *105» p m. CHESTER, Sundays, *3 08. 8 45 *7 17, 7 60, »rt fcC»'4SV -nrC s au. K» on. «loSc, t> •* Atlantic City, week days. *717 •1224, *25opm. Sundays, *7 IT. am, *2 50 p m. WEST BOUND. BALTIMORE AND WASHINGTON *4 54. 7 02, *8 47. *1011« a. m.; »12 10. *2.05 2 56, *4 48, •« 24 *7 57 p.m. dally. BALTIMORE 2 55 p m. dally. Baltimore and principal stations on Phila delphia Division, 10 06 a. m.. dally NEWARK. DEI.., *4 54. 7 03, *8 47. »10 06 a m, •13 ly, 2 56. *4 40, •« 3-, 7 3n. «7 57, li 10 p m dal);, PITTSBURG,*8 7. a. m.. *4.40 p. m. oally. CHICAGO *8 47 a. m.. *4 4) p. m„ dally, CINCINNATI AND 8*. Unfit». *12 10 p. iu and *7 67 p. m. both dally. 8INGKRLY ACCOMMODATION, 7 i 2 a X. 8 56, 7 35 and 11.10 p. m.. dally. LANDEN BERG ACCOMMODATION, days. 702, 11 (10. a. m. 2 66 and 4 55 p m. St n days 9 30 a. m. and 4 40 p. m TRAINS LEAVE MARKET For Philadelphia week de-ys, 6 35,6 30, *7 24, •8 3 , *9 38. *11 3b. a m.; 12 42, 3 45, 3 56, 9 (6 p. in. Sundays, 6 30 a m: 12 42, 2 45, 3 56, 9(6 ^ For Baltimore, week days, 6,35, 6 60. *8 25, •9ai, *1135 a m„ 246, p m. Sondai, 6oU and ft 25 a in, Baltimore and principal stations on Phil* delphla Division. »«3 a. m., dally, exc«it Sunday. Sundays, 9 25 a m. For Landen berg N iv 17, *1« 38 a out a m. and Way Stations. 7 02 a nr, w« t-k ST. STATION * and wa>- stations, we< k days, 6 50, 10 50, a. m; 2 45, 6 (X) 5 m. Sun days. 9 26 a m; 6 (HI p m. Chicago, aud Pittsburg *8.95 a m. dally, ex**«' Sunday; *3. 6 p. m., daily. Cincinnati and St, Louia. •ii.au, ». m., dally except Sunday LV. PHILADELPHIA FOR WILMINGTON Week-days, *4.16, 8 f0. 7 35, *815 6 40 *9 33, 10 00, *1136 a. m., 12 00 Tioon.'l 45 I 50. 3 00. *4 20. •405 4 30, *5 >5. 5 30, *6 51, 6 30, »7 22. »10. »0 10. and 11.30 p. m. Sunday, *4 15 6 00, «815, •11 k5 a m.,12 00, noon. 1 M. 3 630, *7 22,810. 1010 and 1130 p. m. Telephone, No. 193. Rates to Western Points lower than via any other line. C. O. SCULL Gen.l Pass. Agent. J. T, ODELL. Ge neral M anag er._ 1LMINGTON AND NORTHERN RAIL ROAD COMPANY Time table. In effect November 15,16*1. Trains leave Wilmington (French strati station) for B 39 O Junction, Monr.chanln, Guyancourt, Oranogue, Cossart, Chadd's Ford Junction, Pocopson, West Chester. Embreerille, Mortonvllle, Coatesvllle, Wayuesburg Junction. Springfield, Joanna, Birdsboro, Reading and Intermediate stations dally, except Sunday, 7 00 a m.. and 2.39 p. m- Sunday only, 812 For B * O. Junction; Monte hanln; Gnyen court: Granogne: Cossart; Chadd's Ford June tlon: Pocopson. West Chester; Embreevllle; Mortonvlll Coatesvllle: Wayneebnrg Junc tion; Sprln, field and Intermediate stations, dally »xcen Sunday, at 4 5 1 p. m. Sunday only at 4.'X) p. m. , . , For Coatesvllle, West Chester and inter mediate stations, dally except Sunday, a, 8 38 a m. and 5 45 p. m. , __ Traîna arrive ai Wilmington. (Fnmct street station,) from Heading, Birdsboro, Joanna; Springfield: Waynesburg JunoUMi: Coatesvllle; Morton vllle;^™ , ueevUle;~West Chester; Pocopson: ohaddsFonl Junction, Cossart* Qranogue; Gnyenconrt; Montchanln* b!a a Junction and Intermediate statlona. daily, except Sunday at 1162 a. a .,«46p,m 4nnd&T only at 6 30 p tr* From Springfield, Waynesburg Jnnctloj . Coatesvllle. Mortonvllle. Embreevllle. Po cupson West Chester.Chadd's Ford Junction, Cossart. Krai ogue, Gnyenconrt, Montchanln, B * i Jonction and Intermediate stations, dolly 8 50-a. m. Fiotn Coateaville, West Chester and inter mediate stations, dally except Sundiy, at 7 IS a. m. and 2.12 p. ro. * A. G. McCAUtSLANU. Superintendent. BOWNBS8 BRIGGS. Gen 'I Pass. Agen» 8 3c 10 on. 00. M 06, 4 £0. *651, vv » 1:1 P hiladelphia and heading rail road "Royal Route" Bwtween Phil adelphia AMU Atlantic City. The Only Double Track Line. Schedule in Errïc-r June 6,1891. ATLANTIC CITY DIVISION. Leave Philadelphia, Chestnut street whirl and Bouta street wharf Fob Atlantic Cray. Week days—Express, ft.«), a m., 2.00. 4.00 p. m. Accommodations. 8.00 a. m. and 5.00 p. m. Sundays—Express, ft.00 a.m.. Accommoda tion, 8.(1) a. m. and 4 30 p. m Returning, leave Atlantic City depot Atlantic and Arkansas avenues. Week day» —Exprese,7.30.9.00, a. m.. and 4.00 p. m. Accom modation, 8.10 a. m. and 4.30 p. m. Sundays—Express, 4.00 p m, Accommoda tion. 7.30 a. m., 4.30 p. m. A. A. MeLEOD, C. G. HANCOCK, Pr««. and Gen. Manager. Gen. Pass.! Agt. 'J'HOMAS McHUQH, WHOLESALE LIQUOR DEALER No.:i3 Market Street Delaware Wllminar+on Small change can he had at tuk Evening Jour*il office.