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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, December 08, 1891, Image 2

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çeucmnô Jour mil.
ni 1QK ftTATB.
Journal Printing Compinj,
•stared at th« Wilmington poet office aa
gaond-oloa» matter.
On advance.)
MM yeat...—..
-n monta». ...
f tree month*.
fra« month.
Cords furnished on application.
icrsnar. hkckmhkr «. imtc_
Tub egotist I» usually a man who has
the greatest cause tobe ashamed of him
eelf. __
The amusement « vain egotist affords
other people renders his egotism pardon
able __
The desire for social supremacy Is
pitiable even than the lust for
two women 1»
The friendship of
usually begun and ended by, or because
of,a man.
Coneidkhcb In our neighbors le de
slrable" and commendable eren though
sometimes abused.
The greatest, If not the most frequent
disappointments, In life come from mis
taking acquaintances for friends.
Suspicion makes those who cherish it
miserable, and does incalculable Injustice
to those against whom it is directed.
The Fifty-second Congress, which
convened yesterday, has 230 Democrats,
88 Republicans and 8 Farmers' Alliance.
The Democrats bave a plurality of 140
voles. ^
The self educated are marked by stub
born peculiarities,—Isaac Dieraeli. One
of his most persistent and pronounced
peculiarities is that he Is only half edu
Arviiodt may shout a mad dog on
• gbt, but we allow a mad man like
Sage's bomb-thrower,far more dangerous,
to ruu at large till he hat killed some
body, perhaps several persons. That dis
tinctian causes fearful oatastropbles.
The Georgetown Republican wishes
to "be tickled," We have attempted, in
valu, to discover some means of maklug
au impression on his mental perceptions,
perhaps a "olgger flea" on his foot would
reach hie brain centre quicker.
Ex President Hath* has been inter
viewed on the race problem since his re
turn from a tour In tha South, sud he
declares that "education Is the mast
feasible way of settling the troublesome
question la its eveiy aapre.' Un
doubtedly there Is much reason luths view
Mr. Hayes lakes of the subject, and II
there was an earnest «ffert being made
by the Southern states to educate the
black man, wLU the understanding that
be would be accorded bis political rights
as fast as he is qualified to exercise
them, the country might be persuaded to
give the plan a trial. But the South is
not doing this.—Philadelphia Press
Those stsl erneute sre notable iu several
respects. In the first pisee, Mr. Hayes
Is right ; the negro needs education. In
the second piaoe, the Southern states are
doing more to educate the negro—several
states expanding a Uia&r rate per capita
—than the Nortberf states to educate
the whites. la the third place, the
Press almlts that the negroes should not
have political privileges—the Press says
rights—till they are educated. The
papers here maintain that the negro
should have "their rights" whether they
are ignorant or not, and more than that,
whether they are honest or not.
Crisp is the Speaker.
The effect of that nomination by the
caucus is variously set forth by the
papers from which we quote in another
colnms. The Republicans prophesy a
variegated series of calamities;tbe Demo
crate are reelgned or elated es they infer
that the event is favorable to Cleveland
or Hit), to tariff reform or to an ability to
carry the election without showing
the party's policy to the enemy.
Durlog the heat of the contest, when
the advocates ef the different candidates
-were excited, they made charges and
counter-charges which they would not
have made under other conditions, and
which are of little importance under any
Crisp Is bet t protectionist ; Mills la not
« free trader. It is true that Crisp is not
os radical In ht» expressions; he does
not pursue his theeries to their
logioal coecleaiena . as Mills does and as
Garfield did, la seytag that the ultima
Hum of all tariff legislation Is free trade,
hat, in pcaetUe, one introduced the
ellllt bill a»d the other voted for It
However the theerlee of ths two men
may differ the seasrete expreasian of
them is Aa
IO--I refera In the tariff
iM by *be Mill* bill endorsed
Is platfaroa ot 1898.
oeaeeqmeucee et good
d4 te lay iu the
choice •< a %«afear, bave beau exagger
ated to ft
os rep:
by the
or evil, wfefeb
la a«t the pletferm; he
Wbea tha c«av«ntiou
meets it ha Atowe-ered that Colonel
not the pmr*r
vtfl W«« Kn U 4« witk th«
C0£Qp*fci4«B 9i th* ptortOTM than either
114 toft k*4.
Th» 4 «. to g a Me a mi w»> lalaw«« ortr
bod to
e. fe felly.
DeMoc.ati) lease mil be a deliberative
y speaker
iegi*)a4«B w
Unsp will •«* be a Caar; Villa would
rot have he»« ebto te peak either a Me
Kiaiey bill sr a Fee«« MU threwrh
Tk« .hia
Speaker will rebate be (b* It mils ef
Chnrltmhie«. ef fair*««*. jaatiee.
and hea««*y. Hence
the pregnaatlaaMeee of »he excited
frophe'.s arc to* i9 bv teat ,
Fifty seeead 'ee gr ei
courtesg, g n *
superheated with the noise and rush of
the fray to be sensible.
The country is still safe; the Demo
cratic party la still the same sort of "free
trade party" it wsa before.
Without making any fuss about it
Annie Laois* Cary,now Mrs. Raymond, la
doing a noble and sweet work of charity
In New York. ' Bhe Is the directress of a
diet kitchen,and when the matron leaves
to investigate some nrgent ease of
poverty. Mrs. Raymond takes her place
to serve milk and bread to the poor. A
reporter for the New York Bun says:
The cheery little woman who flourished
her tin dipper, in one of them (diet
kitchens) administering milk and
consolation, advice and warning,
loaves of bread, uncooked rice, and
sympathy, seemed to have an inex
haustible fund of charity which never
faileth . Bhe was clad from bead to fool
in an all-concealing calico apron, with
long sleeves coming closely duwu to the
busy, deft, graceful hands. There was a
flash of rings as the dipper plunged into
milky depths and poised over the pitcher,
pall, or can. and an unerring stream
emptied therein without spilling a
As the result of practice "from pour
ing out rivers of milk" she said she was
able to accomplish ,the feat without spil
ling a drop.
Bhe described the plan of the work and
the helplessness and poverty she was
able to mitigate, if not relieve, and ex
claimed "Oh! if I wire only rich how
much good I could do with the money I"
That is true for she spends I be money
herself, knows the people who get the
benefit and consequently Is certain of the
good It does.
This charming woman took her beauti
ful face and marvellously sweet voice in
to retirement when ehe was at ths
zenith of her fame and popularity. Bhe
did this so quietly that the world lost a
favorite, and the poor gained a filend
without any ostentation.
Bhe Is doing real charity. Bhe Is help
ing these whom she knows need herhelp;
she Is sweetening the lives of those whom
she sees In distress. Bhe is
not seeking to redeem the far
away heathen ; she is at work at her own
door; whsre poverty and distress call so
appealingly fer the cup of milk and the
loaf of bread, which the millionaires and
the charity society cranks never give
One feeds a tramp and the ether founds
an institution. Neither one sees nor
succors the poor, wan-faced woman who
weeps and waits—perhaps for death—
in the next block.
The people she finds are at home, not
in Africa nor yet in Dakota; but atill
there are enough to make her wish she
were riah, that ehe might have more
money to give milk and bread, only, to
those whom she knows to be In need of
that little assistance.
A Valuable Service Done.
Philadelphia Le 'gor.
By the nomination of Charles F. Orfsp
of Georgia, fur the Speakership oi the
House last night over Mr. Mills of Terns,
the Democratic caucus ban conferred
upon its party an eminently valuable
service and enabled the orgauizatlon to
escape what might have been a
damaging result ; and, so *sr as a party
Issue can be a service to the whole public,
this result is a service to the country.
For ab'e a mar. as Mr. Mills Is, be is net
of the mould that statesmen are made of
—and Mr. Crlep Is. Mr Mills makes up
his judgments upon hasty inspection of
tbo subj et in band, and then enforces
them with impassioned oratory, and too
frequently by hot temper, rather
than with cool reasoning. Mr.
Crisp, on the other hand, is a
cool and deliberate student, sud his ad
vosocr of the principles or the cause he
espuuses is characterized by reasoning
always, and hy logical deductions Mr.
Crisp belongs to the school of public men
ami legislature who aie properly called
statesmen. The peopls of the country,
therefore, aa well aa the Democratic
party are to be congratulated. What
was consummated in the caucus last
night, after a prolonged and stubborn
contest, will be ratified In the Bouse to
day. and the business of the country can
then go forward smoothly into a session
that we all may trust will be for the
rood of the country. The one great
thing, after the personal and party as
pects of the case ars considered, Is that
the Democratic majority in the House of
Representatives has deliberately and
firmly decided against the aggressive
type of Democratic gospel preached by
Mr. Mills.
Unutterable Woe« to Follow.
New York Press.
It cannot be said that Mr. Crisp does
not represent the tendencies of his party
fairly. He was Tammany's choice for the
place. He is a pronounced advocate both
of free trade and free coinage He voted
for Carlisle for Speaker against Randall
He voted (or the Morrison bill. He voted
for the Mills bill. He has repeatedly
made speeches ,ln Congrees and on the
stump In which he bas advocated free
trade not less strenuously than this chief
rival for Lthe Speakership, Roger Q.
Mill*. Aaa champion of free eciusge he
la well known Mr. Crlip typifies the
doctrine of his party In advocating a
financial policy that would debase the
workingman's dollar, drive American
gold abroad and make our mints the
dumping ground for the silver of the
world. Like bis party, he stands for
poligy that would not only lower the
laborer's wages, bat that would pay
them iu a depreciated currency.
In tb«lDiere>t ol (Candidates.
New York Herald.
All this balloting has been worse than
useless. The object of the contestants
baa not been to elect a fitting and well
equipped chairman simply, but to push
the claims of Mr Clevelander Mr. Hill
in the coming of the Presidential cam
palgn. The fight was waged in the in
terest of a favoiite candidate who stood
in the background, but who hopes
come to the front next year. Iu other
words, the sole purpose in view has beat
to tell the people of this country that
they shall vote on this and that issue,
for this or that man, In 1893, and fqr
other issue and no other man. The
caucus was divided into Cleveland
Hill camps and was engaged In nothing
more or less than a struggle to jam down
the ibroats of the country the candidacy
sf two men, each of whom is planing
»»end the next (oar years la the W
N»w York San.
Hon. Charles Frederick Crl»p
Georgia was nominated for speaker
aiaht by the caueas of Democratic
the thirtieth ballot.
*«lt I« a triumph for the conserv
fertac la the Democracy and
«X M»'ywumj» r It U »
■toth Win*» Khuuld Alep Together,
tatlves on
of a safe and moderate course on the
part of the Democratic majority ill the
Bouse. It makes brighter the prospect
oi electing a Démocratie President. It
will be especially welcome in this state
and this city: and the New York Can
g regainsn who have helped bring it
about deserve well of the Democratic
party Of New York, And now that the
contest is over, there should be no Crisp
men and Mills men among the Demo
crats in the House, but both wings
should hap together.
Th« i.»f iu| '« Comfort.
Philadelphia Inquirer.
It will be interesting to follow the pro
ceedings. The House has thus far taken
the advice of Governor Hill. It is his
victory if It is anybody's outside of
Crisp's He has already laid down a
plan of action for Congress to follow.
i'Uis is to paws bills repealing the McKin
ley and the Silver acts, and to stop there
without any attempt at new legislation
on these points. If Hill has his way and
his advice is followed he will become »
controlling factor In Washington, and
will be able to hold a strong baud in the
Presidential game to be played at the
Democratic National Convention. The
play for position has begun' and Hill
wins the preliminary skirmish.
The Safest M
Philadelphia Times.
Mr Crlep is generally regarded by the
considerate men of both parties In the.
House as the best all around equipped
men for the Speakership, and above ail
the safest mutt for bis party. It was this
consideration that resolved doubts in bis
favor and gave him the victory. He is too
big and too broad a man not to be gen
erously Juet In the recognition of Mills
and bln friends,and there is no likelihood
of factional lines surviving the long and
desperate struggle for the chair. It is
safe to assume, also, that ths Demo
crats will have little fear of Reed discon
certing the speaker and demoralising the
majority at will.
(')ear-Ileadeil, Adroit »ml Ueaouiceful.
Philadelphia Record.
While the Record believes that the
cause of tariff reform might have been
better served by the selection of Mr.
Mills as the Democratic candidate for the
Speakership of the House, it has no fear
that that causa will suff-r any et i effect
from the choice made by the caucus. *
* * Mr. Crisp has shown himself on
the floor of the House to be a
cool, courageous, clearheaded, adroit
snd resourceful parliamentarian.
In the Speaker's chair he will
doubtless exercise all these qualities
for the best interests of the Democratic
patty, which in the Fifty-second Congress
stands for the whole country.
for the Fe.iy,
Th« l«eav. »re theSame.
Baltimore Sun.
Quit« possibly Mr Crisp's candidacy
was made a cave into which opponents of
the accepted policy of the party crowded
In the hope of thereby attaining a degree
of importance to which their real hi
fluence does not entitle them. That was
their little scheme. They will doubtless
do their best to utilize the accident of
being on the winning side to boom their
discredited opinions. But the cause of
tariff reform and the identity of the
party's exponents of that Issue remain as
Crisp Is » Faitv N»k.
Philadelphia Prses.
It may now be expected that the Demo
cratic majority lu the Bonse will play a
game of subUrfngeon the tariff question,
and carry It through the Prescient)«)
campaign. It has turned down Mills,
with his open free trade declarations,
and It means if possible to cheat the
people Into believing that the candidate
and platfotm with which the party went
ihrough the last campaign are not what
it now wants—Crisp Is a party mask.
Look at Yergor's 60o. and (1.25 pic
tures, 419 Market street.
The Hew llrldgeOver »he Itrandvwlne.
To the Editor of the Evening Journal.
Bib; A bridge built over the Brandy
wine at Washington street, would be
very convenient and profitable, and none
too near Market street bridge. We have
four streets between Market and Wash
ington streets, vig: Shipley, Orange,
Tat nail and West. Then Is Washington
too near Market street, to build the
bridge!! A bridge at Washington street
would make It safer for travel, on ac
count of the short turns to the ap
proaches of the Market street bridge hy
the street cars, which is now very
dangerous for people la wagons or car
riages Persons traveling ou the PUila
delphia pike would sooner turn off than
run the risk of crossing the bridge at
Market street, but to go up as far as
Van Buren or Broome streets would
make it unhandy aud Inconvenient.
Bow absurd, to think of building
bridge either at Van Buren or Broome
streets at the present lime. No; build
the bridge at Washington street, where
the people live and near it. A bridge
Washington street would greatly increase
the building of bouses on both sides
the bridge without doubt. The marke'
King aud Madison streets, can be reached
with greater facility, besides Market
street Is easily reached, the ceulre
trade of Wilmington. Look atPhlUd.l
phla with a bridge at Market street,
Schuylkill river, another at Chestnut
street, nearer than Market stieet
Washington. CmzxN.
Wilmington. Dee 8, 1891.
Look at Verger's (2 00 and (2 50 pic
tures, 419 Market street.
Indications (or the Middle States to
day: Fair weather will prevail, with
slightly lower followed In this eectlod by
rising temperature and fresh, variable
winds, mostly westeily on the sea board
and southerly near tha lakes To morrow
warmer, fair weather and southerly
wlads will prevail 'u both section», fol
lowed by cloudiness on the [lakts and
Thursday partly cloudy weather, with
brisk to high winds, followed by rain.
European steamer« now leaving New
York will have southwesterly and
westerly winds to the banks.
New York Herald Fort*cast—A etarm
cow In Manitoba will probably advance
S88"sonthea8twardly over the upper
lakes, with dangerous force on these in
land waters to-morrow and further
east to-morrow night. Fair wea
ther will, however, prevail « In all sec
tiens east of the Rocky Mountains.
If yon want a picture frame
Christmas take It to Yerger'». 419 Ship
ley street, or to 419 Market, all the same.
No other Gnnner« Need Apply.
George M Casey, Lewis P. Cox
Clark W. Baldwin of Claymont have
turned from a gunning trip iu the Cum
berland Vaitey, and they brought
with them nine rabbits, thirty-six wood
cock, forty-three partridges, nine pheas
ants, and three wild turkeys
„ I
of ' u ... .
last The Wilmington W heel Club will
a "smoker" to-morrow night in honor
B. F. McDaniel's twenty-four
run In Philadelphia.
« Th® Wilmington Wheel Club
fr«aifiei»»ke aiuu la thsaitr, P»„ on Sunday.
A Rouch Inaalti a r ehool Principal— A
Runaway From Justice.
Charles McNulty, who was arrested by
Officer Smith at the P , W. k B. depot
for beiug dinnk, was sentenced to pay a
flue of (11 or twenty days' imprisonment,
at the Municipal Court this morning.
John Harrison was fined (1 and costs.
Alexander Hogan, » young man, war
arraigned on the ohaige of assaulting
Miss Mary J. Francis, principal of school
No. 4, yesterday aftsrnoeu. Miss
Francis w»a called and testified
that the prisoner was disorderly in front
of the school. Bhe ordered him to - go
away. He and bis companions replied by
sweating at her. They did not leave,
and she went out to them and they in
sulted her again and «truck her. James
White testified that he saw the prisoner
and heard him threaten to hit M'ss Fran
cis with a brick while she had hold ol
another boy. Hogan was fined $2 and
costs. John W. Baker was arraigned on
the charge of disorderly conduct towards
William UiUon. On recommendation of
the city solicitor the case wss dismissed.
John A Mitchell was arraigned ou the
charge of assaulting Horace B. Groves in
in the county tax office. Mr. Mitchall
pleaded not guilty Frank D. Carpenlar
represented the accused. Mr. Curti*
asked that the case be continued until
Monday, December 14. It was ao
Uharlep H. Mann was arrested on the
charge ot assaulting his wife with a
knife at bla home on Orange street last
night. Jndgo Ball said that the case was
a serious one and held the prisoner In
VfiOOball until to-morrow morning.
During the session Judge Ball called
the attention of the reporters to the un
healthy condition of the court room. He
said that the place was not properly
ventilated and a foul smell arose
from the spit boxes. It Is said that a
number of prominent men have com
plained about Its condition.. In some
seasons fleas have been Been around the
place. He said that City Council should
attend to the matter at once. At last
night's session of ths Court B. V B.
Oarty was held in $1000 ball for pelley
writing, to answer the eharga at the
Court of General Baisions.
Held nt tl •
A "ll*llroad Meet lag'
CdeNNA Hotel— Eci»utimy iu Lumber.
Special Uorrenpondonc« Etbnimo Jodrsal
Miuui.ktowb, Del . Dec. 8 .—
The railroad war has Juet commenced.
A large crowd gathered at the Odessa
Hotel yesterday afternoon to diesuss the
laying of tb»railroad on the public road.
Among those present were: Tie rail
road company's attorneys, J. F, Biggs,
Martin B. Burris and Attorney General
John biggs, and all the property-holders
along the ,-aute. There were aiso present
State Senator John Pilling and James
McMullen. General Theodore Armstrong.
William Cooch and Richard Caun, who
were appointed by Chief Justice
Comrgya to act as a commission to con
demn laud as the charter prov e<. They
ouly eet tue value on one property y«s
terday, that of Mr. GiiKubarg at (770,
They will probably return to Odessa
again to-day and comiuue to value
property along the route, Sewell Holton
asked Mr. Polk at the meeting If the
trains would inn on schedule lime if the
conductors would stop to lead all
frightened horses by the cars. Mr
Polk replied that that was the company's
business. The ground for au iujuuètlou
is that the charter nays that the road
muet not obstruct the public road, and
i*b.n Ih.y commence to di. on the road
iboy will obstruct It and the commitsiou
«is therefore, can lay an injunction upon
Middletown has «leven grocery stores
Harry McKnight of Chester, Pa , la
visiting friends here.
Frank O. West Is traveling on business
on the Maryland peninsula
Thomas Hopkins, a well-t
will shortly leave for Chicago where he
will open a store.
The man who pulled up tour good
planks from the beard walk on Crawford
street and put down four others will
have to foot the bill.
The fine br ute of the late Mr*. Elisa
beth Burnham will soot be sold.
Death of "Vacle Na le."
Special OorrespondeiKe Evening Journal
Felton, Dec. 8.—Any one who has
ever been iu this town will remember
"Uncle Natie." He lived on a farm near
town on the road to Fiederica, and every
day he could be seen si rolling over this
place with a kind word for everybody,
with his green umbrella under hie arm
and telling everyone whose earjhe could
gain a full account of bis ailments
Abont a month ago he bad an attack of
paralysis, from which he was just re
covering when the second one came on
and carried him over the river, Ho was
worth over (50,000, and anyone seeing
him would never have thought it.
estate is left to his brother, ex-Repre
seutatlve John Harrington, and sister,
Miss Saille Uevlug.
John Clifford, wboee Thanksgiving
present was a boy, says it Is a bonnser,
and it is repotted he will call it David
Bennett Hill.
known farmer,
Drink Volksbran.
A Romaa's Maaaber.
The December Review of Reviews
somewhat of a womaa'a number Besides
the illustrated article apon the W. C. T,
U , there Is a brilliant character sketch
of Mrs. Annie Besant, with a fine por
trait and with a full page illustration
showing the faces of nine or ten of the
present leaders of theosophy in this
country aud abroad.
Which la the Be«tT
Insurance In force. Ineur. forl'80
Equitable Life, »rjO.W-'.iTS.W XJW.H^i.lOT.UO
Provident Life
and Trust.
Penn Mutual...
Manhattan Lite
15,241.355. r
The "Equitable's" business for 1890
alone,nearly equals the total insurance
force of the ProvideutLIfe. Penn Mutual
and Manhattan Life combined.
Milk. Milk.
The place to get one quart or fifty
quarts of milk is at Porter's, corner
Seventh and Madison streets. Satisfac
tion guaranteed or money refunded. De
livered or sold at store. Telephone, 841.
Clara—"M r. Van Jay tried to kiss
Mis» Tomax ns they were riding throagb
the psrk on horseback this morning, »ad
she came very nmir falling out of
saddle." Stella—"What, trying to avoid
lit' Clara—"No. trying to reaah U
Brooklyn Citizen.
Yei're Mo Idit
How nicely Hood's Sarsaparilla bite
needs of people who feel "ail tired out"
or "rua down," from any c»u»e. It seem*
to oil up the whole mechanism of
body eo that all u-ovea »mooth'y
work becomes delight. »
Visit Yerger's Art Gal'ery, 419 Market
street, (or Basel*, Pictures and i£ tioia
New York Herald: Goitghtly—*T
*orry you and Ethel have fallen
is a matter of no «•
«ftrwact, six.'' Hïl'jV.t/-* 'It lato
she hasn't had a ytuug »aaa in years
who horned so little gaa."
Take year piatures to Terger'a, 419
Market street, to have them framed.
Tanks, "This drink isn't what I or
dered " Bartender. '-If you don't take
it I'll call in the policeman." Tanks
"All right; let him have it."—New York
Di ink Volksbran.
Ordbk yonr pieture frames a'
Yerger'e.419 Market etreet or 419 Bhlp'ev
Jinks— "The^father of the prodigal
eon exhibited no sense at ail in killing
the kind ef a calf ha did." Filkine—
' Why what kind of a calf should he have
killed 1 '' "The prodigal."—New York
W. C. D. K. K.
Clothing cleaned, dyed end repaired by
skilled workmen at 911 Market street.
"You'be a regular octavo!" she ex
claimed, as she blushiugly escaped from
bis arms at the parlor doo'r, '"What," he
gasped. f'Elght folds to a leave."—New
York Herald.
A nrrcRE and Easel makes a hand
some Christmas gift, Yerger's Art Gal
lery, 419 Market street. Is the place to
get them.
Ross has thirty styles of gent's fall
and winter Underwear In all sizes—rang
Ing In price from 25 cetts to (2 each;
alee a large assortment of latest styles in
Derby and C.uah Hats, at No. 210 Market
Pknnktbr—"M eritt gave up drinking,
smoking, and gambling for that girl of
his." Preitiwitt— 1 Only for a time,
though. He's going to marry her next
I rink Volksbrau.
Philadelphia, Turf day, Dec. 8. 18ÔL
2'he weather to-day ts hktiy
to be clear.
The sensation centre in
Wraps and Coats was with the
Children on Saturday; to day it
swings to the Women's side.
An offering unexampled even
T he entire made-tip ttock of
three of the largest producers
of Women's Coats in the world
go to you at prices well nigh
These are no scraggy lots
made up of ends and leavings
and manufacturers' mistakes,
but a clean-up of the liveliest,
best styles of the season—
fresh as the breath of a just
opened flower. Hundreds of
some of the kinds; full range
of sizes in aB.
Catch the key note from
Womens Reefers:
At (7 50 each—About thirty full
length Black Cheviot .Box Reefers,
large fnll collars . of black Astra
At (12 each—One hundred and fifty
Black and Navy Cheviot Box
Coats, half lined with satin, full
Shawl Collars of choice Black
At (12 each—About (fifty Box Reef
ers of tan and gray Fancy Cloak
ings, half lined with Batin, with
fnll Shaw) Collars of handsome
natural Oppossum ; have sold up
to (22,
At (13.50 each—About fifty hand
some Coats in navy, stone, tan and
brown with choice geuniue Mink
Collars Have been up to (25
At (14 50 each—Over three hundred
handsome English Box Reefers In
tan. stone, gray, black and navy,
trimmed with full Shawl Collars
of choicest .Moufflon in shades to
match Former price (22.
At (18 each—About fifty handsome
Coats ln klack, tan and navy, half
Batin lined, with fall Shawl Collars
of genuine Mink. Values that
have been np to (32
Women's Long Garments:
At (7 each—Twenty-five Ulster» and
Newmarkets of choice materials,
stylishly made.
At (10 each—Forty Newmarkets and
Ulsters; foimer prices have been
up to (22.
(12 each—Thirty stylish Military
Cape Newmarkets, choice mate
rials iu Camel's-Hair effect.
At (15 each—Thirty five handsome
Hungarian Long Coats, loose
fronts, richly trimmed with choice
Furs. Only one or two of a kind.
Borne among them are worth up
to (35.
Women's Capes:
At (13 each—Abont forty Amy
Bebsart, Prisailla and Long Capes
made of choice materiale; have
sold np to (25.
At (18 each—Sixty rich Long Cava
lier Capes, some handsomely
trimmed with Mink and other
Furs; values have been up to $36.
Second floor, Ch*»tnnt street.
John Wanamaker.
For Suffering Women.
V ■ vj
wysMl'', jS
V '
Nervous Proctrm
tioa, ekk aod ner
fite, etc.
ueerf" «fl
After four year«
treatment by the
be«t doctor« in
ihe land, bat without «tj relief, bare ueed your
Nerrli»*' lor one werk «ao Lave noi had an
•intv. -Hu«oO Bracv«, HetthviUe, Pa. YonrNer
▼in« >taa cared me com;'ie(**ly for nervo«* troable».
J.M. Taylor. Lotty.O. Trial fr** drugrtota
DR. MILE3 MEDICAL Co , Etkb«wt,Tnd.
At «U drUKRlet».
thu train of ctUi from early Mrwtor later
the résulta of ovenroit, Hk'fcn«». worry, «if. Fnll
etroagtb, development., and ton# (traa lo every
onran aad portk« of ifca body, itepto,
methoJe. Iwmedtota Improve»«! »eon. Fal ore
InpoMlbla. J Dût referenced- Book, explanations
and proof» mat led fro«. AUdreva
flUK afcPtVAh «»., BUFFALO, N- V.
Dentistry Wade Painless
By the nse of Nitrous Oxide Oas and Cocaine.
Market St.
Teeth Extracted for..
With (las
Vapor ...
Teeth fill'd with Silver
With Amaignm.
With Gold.
Set uf Teeth..
Best Set, Warranted,.
Teeth Cleaned.,...S
All work guaranteed as represented.
$1 upwards
. »5 00
Ottlco open till 8 o. m.
Black or Fancy Cheviot Suit
to Order, (12.CO and upwards,
made in th« latoet style )
any style desired,
Fine Clay Diagonal Dress
Coat and Vest, to order, 118;
regular prie«, 123.00.
Trousers to order in all the
latest patterns, (3.00, (4.00,
(5.00, (0.00.
Fit, workmansliip and trim
mings gut lanteed first-class.
531 Market Street.
W. H LOCKV ER, Manager.
Nsw C*«Ti,x Count if, Del , Dec. f. 1891,1
Upon the application of Catharine Calhoun,
Executrix of John Oalhonn late of Wll
n. inet on hundred. In
-- M said county,
ceased, it Is ordered and directed by ths Reg
l»ter tha r the Executrix aforesaid glv
toter tha
notice of granting of Letters
hy causing
i\ *
of the
within forty day» from the date ol
such letters in six of the most public places ot
the county of New Castle, requiring all per
sons having demands against the estate
present the same, or abide by an Act of
eembly In such • aso made and provided; an«
also cause the same to be Inserted within the
same period in the Etbnimo Journal, t
newspaper pablished im Wllmiugteii, Del.,
and to be continued therein three weeks,
e. o. d.
date of granting
advertisements th be
Given under the hand a»d Seal
of Office of the Register • fere»» rt
at Wilmington, la Nsw Cast!«
county aforesaid, ths day and
year »hors written.
an hMvlniz claim« against theeatat.
of the deceased must present t»« name Only
attested to the Executrix, on «r before
December 7, 1888, or »bide ths Act of As
sembly in such cues mad« aad provided
Ex «citrix.
jb. S.[
Address. WilmlBKtom.Uel.
All boats Bton at Chester b it)' wave
£ ■
fiasses call economy 1 ^
HTUe surest road to:weal
WitK Wire GauzeDooraXecoriortty»
Seems too tKe patK pF .KeaItK„
por a5 with tKerrvthe juices
Pie main within the^meat *
More food and much tKehstfofS
Is left for us to cab.,
Saves its cost every year. They are en
tirely different from other Ranges. Call
and see them. The Best is always the
Cleaver & Hearn M'fg Co.,
Agent for the Keystone Press Brick Company.
Lime» « Sand
Gcal, - Wood,
Fire Brick, Fire Clay, Calcined Plaster, Plaster:.7g Hair,
Portland and Rosen dale . Cements.
Telephones 116 and 203.
BURNS A MONAGHAN, have secured the
agency ef the Tiimby St Brewster Cork Solo
Turned hboee for Ladles. The only place In
the eity that they are for sale. They also
have their large store packed from et reel to
street with a full line of gentlemen'«, ladle»
and Children'« Shoes for fall and winter
Qua Ity from medium .to bat. Bot
tom price*. All good* warranted aa repre
Ladle«* and (îen 1 mien's Custom Work
promptly atte-ided to.
■ I
Rochester, N.*
h. ■. 'jcturen.
BURNS & MONAGHAN, 419 Market and 418 Skiplej Street
Albert Buehler & Co,
Parlor Suits,
Chamber Suits,
China Closets,
Fancy Tables,
Children's Chairs,
Kitchen Tables,
Oil Cloths
Chairs, Rockers, Furniture.
Suitable for Holiday Presents
Eipr*es Wagons, Commodes,
Doll Coach ee,
Rocking Horses, Clothes Trees,
Comer Cabinets, Book Shelves,
Parlor Cabinets, Umbrella Stands.
Foot Rests.
Blacking Boxes,
Hall Racks,
Music Stands,
Music Cabinats,
You can always get what
you want. Old customers
know this, and new ones
soon find it out.
We make a specialty of
Fine Goods.
108 West Seventh St.
PHONE 445.
No. 3 East Fourth Street.
French Drip Coffee, Pies, Sandwiches, Fish.
Cakes and Oysters.
No long wailing.
C. R. HOLT, Proprietor.
Commencing, Wednesday, November 35,
Philadelphia, Cheator and Wilmington Rout«
Leave Wilmington, Fourth street wharf at
7..I0 .a m auo L r m.
Leave Philadelphia, Chestnut street wharf
at 10.15 a. m., and 4.0S »- in.
All boats Bton at Chester b it)' wave

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