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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, March 02, 1892, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042354/1892-03-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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Journal Friûting Company,
wiuunstos. nsuvisa
Retond at the Wilmington post afflo# as
(In advanced
#** HttHSBRS
MX months..
nm months.....
Cards tarnished on sppitcstior.
Cut ont the article and table en comity
finances la the Evening Journal to
morrow and GI« it away for reference.
Onk semi apologtit for the Blalne
Nevius scandal says; "The whole
trouble was caused by the hasty marriage
of a foolish boy and a silly girl. That Is
all there la in it " Ob, not there was a
mother-in-law In It. So soon as she pnt
her tender, loving, Innocent, peace pro
Tiding hand (and tongue) to work, young
Jim Blaine was locked in the house aud
his young wife and baby were sent adrift.
General Butler is d-feudlng kis own
csss in s salt to recover from him $16,000
••la to be due by him as treasurer of the
National Soldiers' Home, This lathe
same old atory of the old Hag and an ap
propriation, If (he appropriation la not
large and qnlek enough then the patriot
Mixes something handy. General Butler
la a supreme patriot; hs made millions
•nd would love to go Into another war to
reap the aftermath.
Prbsi pent Fremki. was the oanse of
the street car riots in Indianapolis, So
boou as s receiver was appointed by the
«oart the men returned to work and no
farther violence Is apprehended. If
President Harrison had shown the 'same
wisdom and fearless contempt for poilti
eisns In recalling Egan from Ohili that
Judge Taylor showed In deposing Presl
dent Frsnzal we would have bad no
trouble with Chili.
Young Mrs. Blaine has her faults, bnt
•he does not deserve the ceusnre, while
drunken, shiftless foung Jim obtains the
protection of the great Blaine family.
Bhe and her bsby should have been
humored and protected too. The Blaine
family should not have Interfered be
tween husband and wlfa. They shonld
bavs accepted husband, wife and baby
or rejected them. It la unmanly of rich
and powerful James G Blaine to inter,
fere for bis son (gainst his daughter-in
law and his grandchild. It was Mrs.
Biainlsh to set In thst manner,
The Reichstag has refuted to provide
money for «misera asked for by Chan
cellor Van Caprlvl. The representatives
of the people are sxtisfled, apparently,
with the expense of the commercial pro
tection they have, they do not wish the
expense of naval pryteetion. They prefer
liraal Oirmsny bts more protection of
nil kinds than England, or even France
She rivals tbs United States and Chins
in keeping a doss horns market, but
Germany might be s great deal more
proeperous. Protection does not promote
prosperity. It makes a few men rich at
the expeune of a great many other men.
Young Mrs. Blaine seems to under
•land the methods of the great man who
baa begun the de'enes which an indulgent
father can give a drunken sou, the pet of
bis mother. She says:
I will aid you by a suggestion. Have
the klcduess to publish In connection
with your statement the fall text of the
letters you have quoted from. Do
not, like s shrewd and uuprlnolpled per
son select only such pages as may be
needed to make ont a case, but give the
•utlre contents to the public, that they
may be Judged righteously
What other terms fit the great man so
well as those of "a shrewd aud unprinci
pled person" who suppresses facts to
make ont a ease.
After a ruction In the Greek Cabinet
M Delyannls has resigned and the King
bss summoned M. Trleoupts to form a
new Cabinet. Trioonpls la called the
"Aristides of modern Greece." beciuse of
bis sneceisful political aud fiscal policy as
Prime Minister, beginning in 1876 and
contl ned alternately with disturbed in
tervals of Delyannls ever sine«. The
general policy adopted by Trieonpis when
be succeeded Deiysnuta in 1880 was one
of peace, especially with Turkey, but hie
taak was rendered difficult by the eon
tinned disturbances la the Island of Crete
•nd the open sympathy of bis countrymen
with the Cretans. On this general line
be governed Greece for over four years
without a disaster, and moreover suc
ceeded In bringing his country as near to
solvency as she Is at all likely to ge*— so
near, in fact, that Greek credit became
nearly aa good as auy state In 8cuthern
Europe The Greeks became restive aud
gave Trieonpis and his pacific policy a
«cashing defeat In 189«. Delyannls then
usumtd the office with peaceful protesta
tions. but warlike menaces have followed,
fapsolaljy towards Turkey.
"It would be interesting to know,"
says the little local Blaokatoue. "just
what the Democratic editors would do
with the assessment lists if they wer«
turned over to them for revision." They
would comply with the law and revise
them, not make ont new lists If Blaekle
would read more history, study the
•tatntes and quit working bis imagina
tion and H»rs»y for facta, and squeezing
Bach, Mabaffy A Co., for law, be wonlfl
not gen into such dilemmas aud foolish
byrterics. The law provides clearly that
there shall be assessors and does not
provide that the six partisan ignor
amuses of the Levy Court she
make the assessment The law lays
down the duties of the Levy Court and
of the assessors. Tbs one cannot make
the levy or the transfers and corrections
the other cannot go from honse to house
•nd make the lint a If Blackie would
read the history of the Levy Court he
w-inid fi .d that these ques Ions came up
before men whose mindi are not warped
by partisanship and Gray, Rodney and
Nicholson advised the Levy Court that
the law did not warrant them In making
other lists than those made by the assess
ors. Democrats, editors or otherwise,
would obey the law. just as the Levy
Courts have done heretofore
Noiiodt doubts the technical right of
the Fifty-first Congress to make Its own
rules, elect its own kind of Speaker,
count in its own members and pass the
McKinley and the Force bills, which It
could not have passed with the majority
elected by the people. It was the right
in - 'justice, fairness, good morals and
equity which the Democrats
puted. At the next succeeding election
the Democratic contention was endorsed
and confirmed by such a popular révolu
lion as never occurred before in the
history of the world. The men who
played the tyrants and spendthrifts and
bullies in the Fifty first Congress, the
men who passed the iufamous McKinley
bill, suffered the most ignominious defeat
that ever overtook and condemned any
party anywhere. The Democratic party
had no interest in and has no grief In
consequence of the decisions "of the Su
preme Court concerning the technical
commercial questions
the court of >aws. The Democrats have
the Judgment In'eqnlty from the higher
court with a 100,0(0 majority of the pen
pie backing it, saying that they, the
court of highest resort, *tbe people, dis
approve of RefiP. bis course, the bills he
and those with him passed, bis unfair
ness, of the Force bill, the McKinley
bill, and of the extravagance of the
Billion-Dollar Congress.
decided by
To-morrow the Evening Journal will
publish an exhaustive review and compar
stive statement of|tbe county finances for
fire years. This is done for the purpose
of showing the present condition of the
scanty ander the new sys'em; to show
what economic Ideas the Democratic party
has and bow it keeps its promises.
From the inception of tbs Five Com
missioners bill the Evening Journal
has been the champion of the great meas
U was the first to publish it as first
drawn ; the first to endorse it and urge
itaaperdy'psssage by the Legislature; aud
the first to announce to the public at
large that amendments bad been made
that suited the views of Senator James
Williams, of Kant county, and that he
would vote for It.
Through alt its stages of passage and
amendment the Evening Journal neyer
faltered. It demanded the passage of the
bill as a publie necessity, and was as
sated that nothing less than its passage
would cerve the ends of a sound financial
policy for New Castle county.
The bill was conceived by adversity
and born of necessity. Demooiats and
Republicans conceded that a radical
change was necessary. This change, It
was conceded, was called for, not because
of a faulty levy, bnt because the old
financial system wts antiquated aud had
become practically Inoperative, so thst
the number of errors returned made it
almost Impossible for the county to meet
Its legitimate demands or to produce a
Just levy.
The Five Commissioners act has proved
Itself a panacea for all the county ills
The collections are larger; the errors are
less; the cost of collecting is reduced
materially, and the commissions have
been replaced, in tile main, by rebates,
wblcb remain In the pockets of the tax
Thes > reforms were well conceived and
faithfully executed. The Democratic
party can afford to go Into the canvass
on the record of this bill and Its results
The statement that we shall publish
should he read aud preserved. It la equal
to a trial balance of the year's business ;
It is a tickler showing in eondensed form
within the comprehension of any
person who can real the financial re
sults of the new aud of the old systems
at a glance.
Under the title of "Tariff Pictures" the
New York Press published the following
R. Q. Hood, a skilled mechanic living
In Philadelphia, Euglish by birth, says
that, having uo family to support, he
saved $100 a year by practicing rigid
economy in England. When ba came to
this country he found he could save $603
a year while living Just as well In every
particular. This sum is more than his
entire wages amounted to under free
trade. Are workingmen Interested In
protection T
Glibly quoting without thought or
investigation the Georgetown Republican
commented thus:
Farmers, merchants and mechanics of
Sussex we commend the above picture to
your view. From every bamltt and vil
lage In this county and state has gone
forth some sturdy son to seek bis home
and fortune in Philadelphia, or some
other city, and whose only hope of success
depends upon a proper remuneration for
dis labor. If tha Democratic doctrine of
free trade was to prevail he wonid receive
Euglish prices. Can yon afford to rednee
your son's wages and aarulugs over one
halt to aava'.two or three dollars a year
on a suit of ciotbea? Thai's what it
amon ta to.
In the first place there is no such man
mentioned In the Philadelphia city
directory as "R. O. Hood, a skilled
mtchanic; " la the second place, if he 1» s
skilled mechanic be would not be a pro
tected workingman Protection would
not apply to him even If sueh s man ex
isted. The man does not exist aud there
could not be so mach difference in his
wages if be did exist. The statement Is
absolutely untrue and the deductions
that there is 400 per cent, differ
ence in wages, and thst protection makes
that difference, are absurd. It is more
aosnrd, if possible, to claim tta» the
"f*rmers, merchants sud mecbauics of
Sussex" are in any manner, whatever,
benefited by paytug an English mechanic
400 per cent, more for the product of his
labor in Philadelphia thsu for the product
of the same labor In London.
The inference sought to be made Is that
a farmer in Sussex gives an Englishman
400 per oen*. more wheat here than be
would give the same man, for the same
a-tlele In London without deriving any
other benefit for that curions and costly
i, ,l, „ .„.(.i .„j i„,.ii.„,„.i
charity than the social and intellectual
it fluences which tbs Englishman s pres
ence, here, affoids.
i It is amazing that such preprosterous
exaggerations of tin plate foolishness
could be published by men of any stage
of Intellectual development. But it is on
such inconsistent and recklessly foolish
strtemeuts that the entire protection
scheme Is founded.
Protection does not «fleet wages; it
does not affect the Industries in which
the skilled mechanic works and there is
no possibility that the "farmers, mer
chants and mechanics of Sussex" will sell
what they may have to sell, at higher
prices beeanse be Is here and not in Eng
land. On the contrary they sell at lens—
they sell under free trade, they bay under
an average of 70 per cent. tax.
If the farmers of Sussex were allowed
the privilege of selling their produce in
England and In bringing tools, imple
ments and clothes home, free,they would
be about seventy per cent, better off for
the transaction.
What do the "farmers, merchants and
mechanics of Sussex" think of the Justice
of the system of laws which makes them
victims of this robbery to protect the so
exiled infant industries, even if the
claims made for It were ever any nearer
the truth than this Item about a man
whose name Is not In the city directory
and whose alleged statements are ab
surdly nnlrne, on their face, If he lived
at all, anywhere ?
The Kiss.
(SHU )
He threw me a kiss.
Mamma didn't know it.
She would take It amiss
That he threw me a kiss.
But she won't dreuu of this.
For my face didn't show It.
He throw me a klee,
And mammadkln't know It,
Pray where was the barm
Wnni nobody k #ew It?
.There'« no cause for alarm:
Pray where was the barm?
That kl»s had a charm;
No one »aw that I threw it.
Then where was the harm
If nobody knew It?
They thick I am old,
netting blind, 1 smipoae.
But my heart Isn't cold
If I a«« getting old,
I don't need to be to'd
Why she blnahrd Itkearose,
Though I'm growing old,
Vee, and blind, I snppoee.
Tb« W«»th«r,
Indications for the Middle states to
day ; Cloudy to partly cloudy, slightly
colder weather will prevail, preceded on
aed near the coasts by snow, with brisk
to fresh northeasterly and northerly
winds, attaining dangerous force off the
coasts followed by fair weather in and
west of the Blue Ridge region and
possibly on the coasts. On Thursday In
both sections warmer, partly elnndy to
fair weather will prevail, with fresh
variable winds, mostly easterly, end on
Friday cloudy, warmer weather, followed
.by rain or enow. South bonud steamers
now leaving New York will be exposed
to gales.
New York Herald Forecasts.—Mon
day night's storm has moved east north
east toward the Grand Bauks of New
foundland, and another depression near
Hattersa an Monday morning, has ad
vanesd but little to the northeastward,
and causes strong northeast winds
on the Middle Atlantic and New England
eoasta. Cestwlse shipping shonld there
fore be cautioned of continued dangerous
wluds and weather from Cape May to
Cape Cod to day.
He Finds an Eastern Sinn Who Shoots
Belter Than a Esrperees Indian.
James Mcllhenev. the man why was
shot by William Dunseitb at VauBuren
and Linden streets severs! months ago,
called at this office to-day and said :
"I want my frlendi to know just bow I
1 am frrqueutly stoj ped along
street by persons who kindly inquire
kuow that the Evening Journal has
twice the circulation of auy paper in the
city, aud I kuov of no better medium for
reaching my friends."
"Well, bow are yon getting?'' asked
the reporter.
"Nevtr better in my life. I have
gained ten pounds."
"Yon bad better gst in the way of a
bnllet again If you want to be fat.''
"I have been shut twice," he replied.
"The first time was in the Nezperoe
Indian War In Idaho, in 1877. I was in
General O O. Ho warn 's command. Yon
see all the soldiers had been drawn from
the Nezperoes reservation to fight the
Sioux, and as soon
bad gone the Nezperoes arose We were
hurried from Sitka, Alaska, to Idaho,
and there I received a bullet iu the knee.
It is there yet, but seldom troubles me.
We were twenty miles from the scene of
the Caster massacre.
"I was also In the Modoc war. but
passed through it without a wouud '
1 h<
the soldiers
Granil Opera House
"Tuxedo" was greeted by a large house
at the Grand Opera House last night and
gave a good performance.
Academy of Music.
Hoyt's satirical comedy, "A Burch of
Keys," jingled to an accompaniment of
laugbUr and amusement at the Academy
of Musis again last evening, aud, not
withstanding the Inclement weather, the
second production wss welcomed by a
fair house Produced as It is by an ex
cellent company, with talent and ability,
the piece, with its familiar characters,
cannot fall to entertain. Miss Bothner
sang and danced admirably W. C.
Crosblt assumes the role of "Snagg," and
Lee Harrison was excellent as "Grimes,"
aud tha company, in every partteniar, is
a first class one. This evening's per
formanoe, with a Wednesday matinee,
will terminate the company's stay here,
Tb« San Albans Mar b$ Saved.
Lewis, Del , March 1.— Captain Charles
W. Johnson arrived here last night from
Hog Island, Va , and reports the wrecked
»learner 8an Albans is intaet with the
heavy surf of the last few days, making
a complete surf over her. The probabll
Ity of saving the steamer is small. She
has listed off shore 'and has settled
somewhat in the sand. About ninety
bales of eotton from her after batch has
washed ashore and the rest of her cargo
is still in her. Most of it Is in a damaged
condition. No work has been done to
ward saving the vessel or cat go, and the
wrecked steamers North America and
Tamest made harbor at Norfolk during
the late galea
_ . .. _ .... T1 . .
The office of the Equitable Life will b
)ootted No S30 Market street un 11
( 8 « t hof March. After that the offices
' Equitable Building
New Officers Installed.
The following officers of Brandywine
Commandery, No. 61, Knights of Malta,
were installed last night; 8. K. O.,
Stephen Brewster: G., Frank 8. 8 tone ;
O. G, Alonzo Fairbanks; R, John T.
Millegan; A. R, William Owens; T..
William R. Fox; 8 W., Edward Price:
J, W , N G. Severson; P , William J
^atheart ; guards, James Stockstill aud
Richard N. Miller.
will be found on the second floor of the
Oheatertown'a Rig Straw Board Mill Qi«i
Dp In Smoke—Perl I al It Insured
Chksikrtows. Md . March 3.—The
American Straw Board Company's mill at
this place took fire at 11 o'clock on Mon
day night, and Is now a total wreck. A
high wind was blowing at the time and
tanned the sparks. The milt shut down
Friday because there was uo straw bailed,
and there were but three employes on
duty—Engineer Nelson and two helpers,
Mr. Nelson stated that be made his hourly
visit at 10 o'clock and everything was all
right, but at 11 o'clock he saw firs falling
on the rotary boiler from the straw room
He Immediately drew his fires aud turned
on the water, after wuleb he and the two
men went to the scene of the fire, bnt it
had made snob headway that all he could
do was to blow the whistle
John Tllghman. helper, stated that the
fire originated from a hat Journal, All
eff irtsto save the buildings were useless,
aud the flremeu directed their work to
saving the stables and dwelling houses,
which they socompiished. William T.
Matthews has been manager of the mill
here for the past two years, sod under
his management It was proving a great
success. He was making prepsratlons
for better work at the time of the fire
The mill is owned by the American Straw
Board Company of Chicago, and repre
sented a capital of $160,000 It was the
only straw board mill fanning this side
of the Alleghenies, and was a feeder to
the New Euglend States and the South.
It ie Insured for ebout $106,000. Sixty
men ere thrown out of employment, end
it was one of the worst fires that has
happened here for twenty years,
are grave fears that the mill will not be
rebuilt, although some state that it will.
A Supervisor Appointed.
Judge Wales appointed, yesterday,
Samuel A. Maealliater chief United
States supervisor of elections to succeed
Henry C. Conrad, resigned. Mr. Maoall
later has lived iu this city ever since he
was 7 years old H« served through the
civil war and after the war read law with
Seuator Higgins and was admitted to the
bar in 1M9 He baa held several public
offices and filled them success fully.
U «solutions of Respect.
At a regular meeting of Hockssaln
Council, No. 288, 0 B L . held February
38. 1822, the following resolutions of re
spect were unanimously adopted:
Whereas, Au all wise Provideuce has
removed from our midst by the hand of
death oor esteemed comrade, Jeremiah
Moynlhan, therefore be it)
Resolved, That while we cannot refrain
from deploring the untimely death of one
universally admired and beloved, on ac
count of .those personal attributes that
endeared him to all, we acquiesce to the
omnipotent will of onr Heavenly Father.
Resolved, That in his death this coun
cil has lost one of its most faithful com
rades whose efforts were ever directed to
prompt its best Interest and insure tha
full fruition of purpose.
Resolved, Thst we tender onr sincere
expression of sympathy and roudolenoe
to the mrmbers of his #filleted family
Resolved, Thst a fond remembrance of
him aball always be kept fresh In ear
memories as an example worthy of imi
tation, and further be It
Rasolved, That a copy of these, resolu
tions bs transmitted to the family of oar
late comrade.
John Lafvertt,
D. J. Hydb,
Daniel F. Sheeh an
Gentlemen Who Share.
Dry, feverish, or irritated skin, Chaps,
Chafes, Roughness. By one application
Leaurbllb Oil'Bai.m, instantly smoothed
aud healed and the sklu af once made
pliable Unlike any other preparation It
dries In quickly, obvlatiug necessity of
washing if off or covering it up. The de
sired effect is mstentaueous. Does not
grease nor soli anything, pure, clean
colorless, harmless 50c and $1.00 at
Druggists. Large slxe prepaid bv express
for |l 00.
the elegant
K 8. Wells. Jersey City.
Wri.ls' Hmalth Rkhkwik cures Sexual
One application of Rough on Corns,
liquid, gives Instant relief; two will ef
f-ct a permanent cure, aud two or three
applications eradicates hard corns. ISc.
Rough on Corns. 8«ive and Plasters. 7 in
box. 10 -. _
Coarse or Shallow Skin.
Muddy complexions cleared, smoothed,
brightened by Lraukrllb Oil Balm,
DelightfnI effect. Those only who use it
can apprectsts its virtues. Banishes
Plmp'es, Blotches, Reduess, Coarseness,
Freckles, Wrinkles. 50o and $1 00 at
Druggiats. Large size prepaid by ax press,
$ 1 . 00 .
E. 8. Wells, Jersey City.
Rough on Toothache gives instant rtlief.
Esenbodr Has Some Weak Spot.
There is where disease first strikes ;
disease is In the air.
newer goes direct to tha waak spots
Strengthen these spots before it's too
Iste. $1.00. Druggist.
Well's Health Re
Yaiislf.v— "Wooder what is tbolr idea
in making this Bobweltzsr eh
of holes?'" Madge—"Guess they thought
it needed a little fresh air."—Indianapolis
so full
Thank You."
is what Mrs. Paisley, of Newburgh, N. Y.
always says to Hood's Sarsaparilla. It
cured her of a severe ease of scrofula and
•ezema and she has reason to be grsteful.
If you sre Bilious take Hcod's Pills,
Qrntlrman— "Does work make yon
tired?" Tramp—"No, air.'' Gentleman
—"WhatI" Tramp—"I never get so far
as that. But the thought of It makes me
tired."—Philadelphia Telegraph.
W. C. O. B. B.
Clothing cleaned, dyad and repaired by
skilled workmen at 011 Market street.
Porter— Dis am only a quarter, sah I
Mr. Wyekoff—That a ail right; when I tip
a man Î never do U by "halves!"—Detroit
Free Press.
Isavr» its mark
—every one of the
painful disorders
that prey upon
women. They
A fade the face,
SSt waste the figure,
Dbg ruin the tomfiur,
wither you up,
• •
make you old beforo your time.
Get well: That's tho way to look weîl.
Cure tho troubles and ailment« that beset
Î nu, with Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription,
t's a (juimmfccd remedy for oil the delicate
wfainitHse«. derangement*, and disoasos pecu
liar to women.
It re culâtes and promotes all the proper
function». Improve« digestion, enriches the
blood, dispels aches and pains, melancholy
ar.i nervousness, tilings gerreshing sleep, end
W t W B S health and strength. It's a power
ful general, os well os uterine, tonic and ner
vine. imparting vigor and strength to the
entire system. Contains no alcohol to in
ebriate; no syrup or sugar to derange diges
It's e legitimate tnerfiWne—not a hover rg.
nd the only one for woman's ailment,
certain in its effects that it can bo
<*«f. If It doesn't benefit or cure,
case, you have your inqaey beck.
guar j i i
On« at tta« «even il#«»"«.
A young man who li gsninllv to be
found in the office of the recorder of
deeds pieced himself in A very unpleasant
predicament on Sundry night.
He bad made an englgement to spend
the evening with his best girl, who lives
In the neighborhood of Eighth and Madi
son streets.
He had been ont rather late on Satur
day night and did not feel qualified to
out-sit all comers unless he took a nap.
Between 0 and 7 o'clock he flung himself
on his bad, and thought be would rest
exhausted nature by renllulug a few
minutes lu the arms of Morpheus,
slept, and slept, and slept.
In the meanwhile a'pretty brunette,
with yearning heart and flashing
walked the carpet in *her Madison street
home and sang " Where Is My Wander
ing Boy To night " There was no answer
to her sad refrain, but if she could have
seen her wandering boy's face 'when be
awoke at 12 o'clock midnight *her heart
would have been moved to pity.
He cursed everything from Father
Time to Congress water and sat down to
write out an apology which informed bis
beloved that be was called out of town by
the death of a dear friend, and did not
even have time to express bis regrets to
Plano# and Household Goods
Taken In etorage at L, L. Messiok, No.
426 West Second street.
PBILADBLPBIA, Wednesday. March 2,1882.
The weather to-day is likely
to be cloudy
Our Great Silk Stock The
chief of the Silk put the ver
nacular through the wildest
gymnastics in description of the
stock—its vastness and its
beauty. There is enthusiasm
in the Transept. And there
should be. No reasonable or
unreasonable demand can be
made on our Dress Silk that
the stock will notsatisfy. Ab
surdity only might be disap
And this explains why the
300 feet of Silk counter space
is insufficient to accommodate
the throngs of buyers and why
the sales show handsome per
cent of gains every day. A
casual review shows 114 sorts
of Silks for Fu.l Dress Even
ing Wear; of Blacks and
Black with white figures 382
pieces; of India Silk, sixty
designs, some with sixteen
colorings to a design, which
gives a choice of at least six
hundred varieties. Then, too,
there are novelties of every
proper sort. The prices go
from 50c for cheapest India to
$10 for the richest bullion
Damasse. As a whole, abso
lute completeness; in detail
just the shade, quality or sort
for every want.
Upholstery . There are great
stories to tell of Lace Curtains
—and we'll tell them, too, but
net to day. Just now a touch
upon the cheaper Nottingham
goods with which the stock is
amply filled. What think you
of a decent pair of Curtains for
90 cents? After them others
at $1 10, i 30, i 50, i 75,2 00,
2 25, 2 50, 2 75, 3 00, 3 25,
3 50, 400, 4 50, 5 00, 5 50,
and 6 00.
We have had prepared in
England an illustrated cata
logue of the principal styles at
these prices. Ask for a copy
in the Upholstery store or ask
by mail. In either case we'll
be glad to give it to you. The
goods or the catalogue,or both,
will tell the story better than
newspaper types.
Second floor.
The steamship Collingham
from China, Dec. i6, has just
reached New York via Suez
Canal. A good share of her
cargo is of China Mattings for
us—imported direct. These
Mattings will be in stock in a
few days.
John Wanamaker.
Fully ten years old and mâde
from selected Pennsylvania
$16.00 Per Case.
$1.50 Full Unart Bottle
| «
108 West Seventh Street,
Wdl resume trips
r leaves Fourth street wharf at 7,Y> a. m.
i and 1 p. m
l.-ave Philadelphia, Chestnut street wharf,
$ «440.16 a. in. and 4 p.m.
This young lady examines tlie youni
" Johnnie, where is Carlsbad?"
" Part of it in every drug store in tin
United States."
" How do you make that out?"
"The Carlsbad
Waters are."
" What have they done for you, tha;
you know so much about them ?"
"Why, they have cured papa of hit
dyspepsia, and iu tile place of a Croat
father they have given me a kind and
loving parent."
Dyspepsia will spoil the most angelit
temperament. Too much bile inactivity
jf the liver will start it. Try the Carls
had Sprudel Saits or use tile imported
Jarlshad 'Vaters. A standard, a never
.'ailing remedy. The genuine have llu
lignât uro of "Eisner <Sc Mendelson Co.,
Jolc Agents, New York," on every bottle.
Sprudel Salts and tin
Among the nobby dressers
is said will be neat Mixed
Cheviots in broken checks and
neat plaids. We have a very
elegant selection of them—too
many to describe here. Come
in, we will show them to you
with pleasure. They make a
very attractive and serviceable
suit, and one you can wear
wi h much comfort. The
prices for them are moderately
low. We have struck the
right chord in securing a
cutter—one whose work has
that style and effect so
much sought after by good
10 Per Cent.
Think what this means,
50c. white, gray, red or
cotton flannel Underwear
at 45c ; goods that were
never sold under 50c.
$1.50 Camel Hair Under
wear, sold last season for
• 175, now $1.35
This week only.
603Market St
Intending purchasers of
To call and see the stock of
Pyle Cycle Go
Quadrants, Phoenix, Moffai
. Belmont, etc., etc.
We have »old ont all onr old stock left from
the fire and bave pnt In a fine stock of New
Grocer!««. Teas «Ld Coffee*. We think we
know what good tea* and coffee* are. Every
thing teat nhouid be In a firai-clao* grocery
store we have. Come and try our syrup. It ie
grand so are all onr canned go *d» and apices
Try oar new icinger and mustard ; look at the
butter salt we ko p. It is especially for butter,
only 5 cents a quart : see he sea salt for the
bath, it makes yon beautiful. 5 cento.
Have you tried those p'ckled beet* at 10 cento
a bo tie? H»ve yon tried Ibis Raeebnd k lour?
You kne v there is nothing sweeter than a
roiebud, but this flourls wsil nanied Rosebud;
try ooeinag and yon will never n«e any other.
We have all evaporated fruits—prunella*.
California p urns, prunes and raisins. Look
at onr dlspl .y < f cakes, they are truly a sight,
those cream on ff« and baby inmbles, crick
lett gem* and lady fingers We have all
ten goods- sardines spiced and In oil, An
ctimdes, packed sardine». Ail fancy canned
good« and fish for Lent, at hki King Street
and Southeast Corner Fifth ajd jDn^trreto.
Baltimore rah road.
January In. 1888.
toe 7 18 aid 918 pm 6 ' 6 10. 6 17. 6 60, 6 (A.
1«iS« ». T«h ( (8.
Accommodation, «00, SU, 7 m . ,
10 S *•««.««. i ■>. #• «
10 ** "iÜÆ • W iS»'
* %r BÄ & «."jM l? Md 10** p 8 m
5 £° p r £* >ton ' w "ho»t change, loi» a. m. and
Æ^tleaÂîp^ l " boUb ' 8 » Md
auSms.?SM2.WSa1g p
Baltimore and Intermediate Station# in is
- m, 18UO.8 17.4 46and « ShSirT^d mmmÏU*
Baltimore and bay Line, » 28^ m * nt « ht -
Baltimore and Washington, its in on
It:, and II 00 a m. 12 08, B 8ü,| t ÎT |3* ">
a '«.I S O 58. 7 ill. & 30 p m and U « nfJht *
Trains for belaware Division ui».™;
« 8 l5 > U-» a m. t M. 3 60i sn « is
AM.« 60 pm. and 13 06 night. 18 •
fc m.,4 37 p. m.
„ Barrington, Delmar. ami war stations, s is
RnrMSfô" stations"850 ,, £
"° VBr > Barring!.T aud Ucimai,
i 8 a '' Wpm. and 1301 night 1
Exitreful foï »od Smyrna,0 S3 p m.
♦ Ohill, Lot. sao r.ss sT?, «":
30. pm. anf 12IS night
y"; 7 » l L"&V5v a ™*' 38 -' «•» >«■« «M «S;
«clTa^p^ >0 HH
„ £ or S*.'? york (express), 1 U, 2 55, i ai 7 m
For ttôÂ^ÎXo^ P m -
and S 2n p m.
10 46 a m.

for. Wll
» 10 in 20,
,3 40, 8 A3.
140. 1116,
12 32 s m
08. Id (0 and
am. 1210.1 if.
8 06 a m
For New Castle, 9 80 p m and 12 06 night.
p """
Laurel and Delmar, 12 01 night.
Baltimore and Washington, 4 U, 8 01.1018 s
m. 12 00. 12 6«. 5 83. *0 08. 74). 8 »0 p m and 18 4»
n '()altlmc«MM|^H
ore, only 8 06 p m and 1213 night.
Philadelphia, Broad etreet.Tor ...
"Sign (eiprese), 3 80, 7 10, • 10,1118 a m.1210,
1 ^61)8,6 5^ 7 R), 8 88,1118, U 30 p m.aud i2tâ
Accommodation, 8 68, 10 38. am 12 38
206,810.8 88.10wind It 38 pm. '
For ^further Information passengers <
ferred to the ticket olhce at thestaUon.
(•) Congressional Limited Erpress trains
composed entirely of Pullman Veetlbnle Par
lor «nd Dining Cars.
(I* Limited Express trains. oomDiwd
Pullman Vestibule Parlor Cars v««i,ibnle
Passenger Coaches and Dining Car.
General Manager. Ben. Pas*. Agent.
, M
Ate IV
Schedule In effect November 18.1891.
'JUpraw train*.
NEVy'YOHi, week days, •3 08. *7 17 n4C
•1Ü 36 a m, *12 24 »2 80, »6 88. *7 39 p m.
NEW YORK, Fondais. *8 08, *7
m. *12 24, 28u, *538, «7» pm.
bOBTON,*5 38, p.m.dally, wan Polin an bottât
sleeping cars running through to Bouton with
out change via Poughkeepsie bridge, landtag
paseengqraju B. ô Si. station, Boston.
PHILADELPHIA, week days, »3 08. 6 ( 8.
6 46, *7 17, «7 40, 7 80. *8 80. 9 00. «9 80. 10 I 0,
•10 88. «11 82 Am.: •12 24, Km, »2 ro, 8 08. 4 10
8 08. *5 38, 8 48. »7.39, 8 30,10 00, »10 58 p m
PHILADELPHIA. Sundays, *3 08.6 46 *7 17.
780. 9 05, »lOSO, 1140 a m.: *12 24, 100, »260.
3 06,4 10, 8 05, *6 38. 8 46, *7 39. 8 30.10 00. *10 66
17. *10 38 a
p tr
CHESTER, week (lava, *808, 6.00, 8 46 *717.
•7 40. 7 8«, *8 80, 9 00, *9 60, 10 1)0, *13 36 *11 62,a
.: 1 00. •• fO. 3 05, 4 10. 6 06. *6 38. 6 45, *7 3».
; .
8 31), 10 (»1, *10 5o p. tu
CHESTER, Sundays, »8 08, 8 45. »7 17, 7 60.
9 06. *10 36, 11 41) Am.; 100, *2 80. 3 08.4 10. 8 06.
•6 38. « 46, *7 39, 8 30. 10 «0. *10 63 p. m
Atlantic City, week days. »717
a m,
: *2 80p nv Sundays, *7 17, am, *2 50 p m.
7 02. *8 47. *1006 A m.; »12 10. »2.06 2 66, *4 40.
*0 24 »7 57 p.m. dally.
2 55 p m. dally.
Baltimore and principal stations on Phila
delphia Division. To 0« a. m., dally.
NEWARK. DF.T.., *4 54. 7 02,
•1310,2 87, *4 40, B 2i. 7 88. *7 57,11 10 p m dally,
PITTSBURG,*8 i7. Am.. *4.40 p. m. aaUy.
CHICAGO *8 47 Am.. *4 41) p, m.. dally.
CINCINNATI AND St. LOI In, *12 10 p. m
and *7 57 p. m. both dally.
2 65, 7 35 and 11.10 p. m., daily.
days, 7 02,1100, a. m. 2 66 and 4 65 p m. Ban
dars 130 am. and 4 40 p. m.
For Philadelphia week days, 8 86,0 30. »7 24,
•8 2', *9 38, *11», am.: 12 42. 2 48, 3 56. 9 4l
p. m. Sundays, 6 30 a m: 12 42. 2 45. 3 56, 9 46
Stations. 7 us a m,
•8 47. *10 06 am.
712 a m.
For Baltimore, week days, 6.36, S 60. *8 26,
*9 83, *11 36 a. m., 2 46, p.m. Bondar, 6 30
and * 26 a m,
Baltimore and principal stations on Phila
delphia D Ision. 6 33 a. m.. dally, except
Sund» - (Sundays, 9 26 a m.
Fo .jandeniierg ana way stations, werk
days, 0 80, 10 60, a m; 2 <6, S 00 p m. Sun
days. 9 26am; 6 00pm.
Chicago, and Pittsburg *8.26 a m, dally,
axouoi Sunday; *8. 6 p. m., dally.
Cincinnati and St, Louis, 'me. A m., dally
except Sunday
Week-days, *4.18, 6 00. 7 36, *815 8 40 *«83.
1000, *1135 a. m.. 12 00 noon.M 45.1 60, 8 no. *4 20,
•408 4 90, *6 IB. 6 80. *6 81. 6 30, »712, 810, 1010.
and 11.30 p. m.
Sunday, *418. 8 00, *8 15. 8 30 *0
•1135 a m.,12 On, noon, 180.8 00, *4 06,
8 30, *7 22. 810, 1010 and U 30 p. m.
Telephone, No. 198,
Rates to western Points lower than via any
other Uua C. O. SCULL. Oen.l Pass. Agent.
J. T. ODELL,GeneralManager.
38. 10 00,
430. *681,
ROAD COMPANY. Time table, la
effect December 10,1891. _
Trains leave Wilmington (French «tree
station) for B * O Junction, Montchanln,
Gareucoart. Oranogne, Uoeeart, Chadd*s
Ford Junction, Pocopson, West Chester,
Embree ville, Morton ville, Oos tee villa,
Waynesburg Junction, Springfield, Joanna,
Blrasboro, Reading and Intermediate stations
dally, except Bandar,
m. Sunday only, 812
7 00 a m., and 2,30 p.
For B. to. Junction; Montchanln; Guyan
court; Granogue; Uossart; Chadd's Ford Junc
tion: PocopeoB. West Chester; Embreeville
MorlonvUl Coatesville; Waynesburg Junc
tion; Sprint field and Intermediate stations,
dally excer Sunday, at 4 67 p. m. Sunday
only at 4.00 p. m.
For Coatesville, West Chester and Inter
mediate stations, dally except Sunday, al
8 38 a m. and 5 46 p. m. _ _ _
Trains arrive al Wilmington. (French
street station,) from Beading; Blrdsboros
Joanna; Springfield ; Wayneebnrg Junction
Coatesville: MortonvtUs: Embreeville: West
Chester: Pocopson; Chadd's Ford Jonction:
Cosoart; Granogue; Gnyencoart: Montchanln:
B. AO Junction and Intermediate station!,
y, except Sunday at 10 34 a. m.,(46p,m
BpÄngflSld, 1 '^ Waynesburg Junctior .
Coatesvllls, Mortonvtils. .Faio eevllle. Pa
co pson, West Cheeter.ChAl . 1 qrd Junction,
Uoeeart, t»rai ogue, Guven art, Montehanlr
|7 * 0 Junction and intermediate station*
dally 8 80. a m. . , .
From Coatee ville. West Chester and Inter
mediate station ». dally except Sunday, at
7 12 a m. and 2.12 p.m. ._.
A. O. MoCAUSLANU, Superintendent.
_ ROWNBBH BRIGGS . GenM Ps— 111«*
ROAD "HovaL Roots" BrrwaiN Phhc
Domna Tkaok Lina Schiduli is Effsoi
Jons 0,1891.
Leave 1'hlladelphta, Chestnut
and South street wharf. _
Fob Atlantic Cray.
street wharl
Week days -Express, 9.UI. a. m . 2.00, 4.(
m. Accommodations, 8,00 a. m. and 8.00 p.
Sundays— Express, 9.00 a.m..
Uon. 8.on a. m. and 4 30 p. m
Returning. leave Atlantic City depot
Atlantic and A rkanso* avenues. Week days
—Express,?,». 9.00,a. in., and 4.00p. m. Accom
modation. 810 a. m. and 4.30 p.m.
Sundays—Express, 4.00p.m. Accommoda
tion. 7 30«. m., 4.*bp. m. _
Pree and G»n. Menacer. G*n. Pa—.V at.

Small change can be had AT THE

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