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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, April 25, 1892, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042354/1892-04-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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jgfctung Tournât.
Jonraal Printing Company,
■Stared at the Wilmington pool offlee as
(In advanoa.)
__ Sfl.it:
. .«
Dards furnished an appUoatkm.
ntlNDAV, APRIL M, 18119.
Trove duelists may be poor shot*, but
they are gorgeous Kars.
'''H! newspaper man who held up a
paying teller at Salt. Lake City, was In
march of a rich Item.
Kaiser William ts neglecting his
beard, while cultivating more eotdial
relations with the Caar.
When warm weather cornea the Gor
man boom will shrivel, dry and fall
from the stem like a premature peaoh.
Ip Senator Teller bolts the Republics»
party on the sliver question several
states aud several Senators will bolt too.
Mr Gladstone does not approve of
woman suffrage and some of the women
do not approve of him, but they are a
very small minority.
The average lifetime of a tradesman
Is only two thirds that of tbe farmer.
Could not McKinley put hla great scheme
to work on that problem?
When (Juay gets through with the
Pennsylvania senatorshlp he will pass it
to young "Dick," as Simon Cameron
passed his office to "my son Don."
The theatres in Melbourne are
provided with billiard tables so that it
is not necessary to go out to "sees man"
or to bring In the perfnme of cloves. If
the play la tiresome s man mar go out to
play a game of billiards. —
Ik Blaine won't have It. how would it
do to take McKinley, au honest collar,
aud protection?—Chester Timet.
It Is gratifying that the editor had not
the hardihood to describe protection as
•'honest." ■
There is some conscience
It is amusiug that while a certain class
of papers are showing giaat solicitude to
have tbe people impreesed with the Idea
that tbe Democratic party is a free-silver
coinage party the Republican Senators
are making all tbe speeches In favor of
free silver.
Rkckht experiments have shown that
the ductility of gold is so great that In
making threads used for embroidery eix
ounces of gold ecu be drawn 200 mllee.
The next most ductile thing known is
the negro voter. He can be drawn from
three states to vote here iu tbe Fifth end
Seventh wards.
SOMRONB suggests that Postmaster
General Wanamaker should make him
self popular by advocating the building
of post offices "In all towua where tbe
postal receipts exseed $3,000 per year
That would stimulate thrifty postmaster!
to piy all their bills In postage stamps iu
order to show large seles.
Congressman Dalsell of Pennsylvania
has prepared the minority report ou the
Bunting free tin plate bill, aud It will
ha presented to tbe House to-day. Tbe
country is anxious to know how It Is
that tin plate making is not booming
and how it Is that the large importation
of tin continue so thst In tbe last six
Booths the amount has been greeter than
over before.
Tnspr.gress of tbe Astor family In
forcing aociety to receive Mrs. Drayton
will be watched with a great deal of in
terest. Bat It Is probable that aoslety
will not need to be forced often nor long.
Society Is forgiving aud not over serupu
Ions. Mrs. Drayton has a fine revenue
and cau send carriages to bring society to
bar receptions, if society Is too poor or
too particular to eome otherwise.
Hillism, Blaudism and Tammanyism
ia an awfnl load for the Democratic
party to carry. —Dover Sentinel.
Hillism has restored New York to tbe
Democratic party; Blandlsm has made
four Weatern Republican atatvs doubt
fnl; Tammany Lam gives the Democratic
party 60.000 majority In the finest, richest
id best governed city In the world.
That's not so bad; perhaps the Demo
ermtle party will not break noder those
"loads "
The Borrows Fox duel was bloodless,
but both men have avenged their honor.
Neither one had any honor to speak of,
bat they consider that they have bright
ened end confirmed what they did bave
It was a great farce, but they can osll It
« duel. People who know anything about
Sre arms will not think mnch of .he
•kill or the steadiness of the men who
abot at each other with forty five calibie
pistole et ten peces harmlessly. They
did not know how to shoot or they did
not wish to hart. The men are both
sensational coward« Certainly they are
arrant fools.
The "shake up" that Dr. Parkhuret
baa given New York and the spirit of
reform in the movement he baa started
may bave good results and it may not.
The movement is not old enough to de
termine yet. Reform* of this sort have
been started before and they will likely
need to he started many times hereafter,
▼lee will always exist. Because
Dr. Parkhuret exposes It In one place
and compel« it to leave, furnishes
assurance that it will not start imme
dialeiy in another place. Tice la insid
ious; It cannot bs suppressed by the
police, Tbe police should be required
make arrests aud they should not be
•Hewed to sell Immunity to immorality,
teit, further than the , It Is difficult to
«for«« any roJ«l or. Uw« for U«
The fact that
suppression of vloc.
New York has had two dry Sundays
does not furnish a great argument In
favor of Dr. Parkhurst's methods. They
may serve as a greater eeeurity to more
flagrant law-breakers In the future.
Tbk proposition to nominate Senator
Gorman of Maryland for the Presidency
does not excite enthusiasm any where, uot
even in Maryland.
■ot a man to excite enthusiasm,
does not represent anything, hiscai'dl
dacy daes not mean anything. There ia no
reason why be should be nominated
and nobody tedemanding bis nomination.
He would come, like Harrison came to
the Republicans, ae a makeshift. Tbe
Democratic party has not been suc
cessful with makeshifts. It would be a
misfortune, to retuin to mekeeblfts after
the experiences with Greeley and Han
Senator Gorman is
The authorities lu Germany are show
ing a plentiful lack of discretion iu urg
ing Caprivl to retain the chancellorship.
Even if he were necessary to tbe politi
cal welfare of „the government, which
he is not.
to persuade him
Ne man is useful to a government
or to an enterprise ot any kind who has
once errived at a determination to leave
it That Is true iu all business, all
professions, all conditions of life.
Whether a man is a book keeper, a
preacher or a premier, If be once deter
mines to leave he should do so aud those
who try to retsla him are usually as
sorry, as he te, that he did not go.
The raids made against "epsak
easles" in Philadelphia resulted iu the
arrest of sixty five persons, more or less
Intoxicated The high license fee in Phils
delphla has the tendeucy to incite men
to break tbe law. It will require the
utmost vigilance of tbe polioe to suppress
them. That is au evil which spriugB
from the law iutended to oorreet another
evil. The license fee should not be made
so great that It tempts men to break the
law, and with the exercise of a little
wisdom that need not be done. It is
only done by those who legislate on the
plan that the whiskey traffic should be
abolished. It cannot be abolished, and
these foolish attempts to accomplish
an impossibility promote worse evils.
it would be bad policy
to remain.
It is a pleasure to know that the entire
fand Intended by Mr. Tilden to found
the great library In New York has not
been diverted By the fortunate increase
In tbe value of the property and by the
discretion and loyalty of Mrs. Hazard,
oueof tbe^helrs,there are about $3,000,000
to be used for the Tilden library. While
It Is no sacrifice on the part of Mrs.
Hazard, who Is rich already, and while
It would have been a profound shame
If she should have uultod with tbe other
heirs who gathered about the estate of
man who acquired his money for another
purpose than to gratify the.r greed, it is
a thing so common that we are inclined
to regard that simple exhibition
of virtue and honesty which
refuses to fight over a fortune
as phenomenal, It is phenomenal in the
sense that It occurs infrequently. But
the faot that a man or woman is too
honest,too loyal to a relative's memory
divert his property to other uses thau
those he intended It for Is not phenome
nal It la merely plalu honesty ai
loyalty exhibited In an unusual manner.
f RESIDENT HahkisoN is making the
same sort of fight against Piatt in New
York that he made against Quay
Pennsylvania. It It said that he warned
Mr. Wanamaker that Quay was a bad
man, that the leas be had to do with
him tbe better. The President has dir—
missed Murray from the district attor
ney's office, ostensibly to lelnce ex
penses, but ss Murray was
Platt man and a district leader
tbe Platt men do 'not believe tbe reason
given Is the true reason. Mesutime
Foster is working iu Ohio to detest For
aker, while Elkins Is expected to fix
West Virginia. With these active forces
in the field and with -he embarrassments
be can put ou the plans of Quay and Platt
Harrison hopes to secure the nomina
tion at Mtnnespolls. He cannot
called a reformer because
would have been very willing to accept
the services of Quay and Platt and has
accepted them, but since those services
are not to be had on favorable terms Mr.
Hirrlson has slyly concluded to fight
both of them In order to get a credit
does not desei ve.
Lavt night « e met, where others meet.
To part aa others part,
And greeted but ae oth.rs greet.
Who greet not heart to heart.
We talked of other thtngr, aud then
To ottnr folk passed by;
You turned and sat with other men.
With other women I.
And yet a world of things unsaid
Meanwhile between us passed:
Yonr cheek my phantom kiss hushed
And you looked op at last;
And then yonr glance met mine midway
Across the chattering crowd,
And all tb.t heart to heart can say
Was in that glance avowed.
Owkn Mbrxmth.
If Francis 8. Bradley is elected build
ing inspccror be will probably declare
tbe county tax office unsafe.
Tbs Ninth ward Republicans recognize
A. B. McPherson Johnson's March assess
ment list efforts. They have nominated
the negro as a delegate to the state con
Henry 0. Conrad Is considering
propriety of announcing himself a candi
date for county comptroller. Deputy
United State-i Marshal George M.
Watson is already In the field It
mains to be seen whether tbe Federal
ring will be able to snow Mr. Conrad
under at tbe primaries.
The Republican members of City
Council will caueui for a build Ug
spector this week, to succeed Inspector
Dillon, Democrat. Tbe candidates
named are Francis 8. Bradley, John
Johnson, Harry 8. Christy. Benjamin
Shakespeare, Lewis T. Qrnbb and Daniel
Dohl. It is said that Francis 8. Bradley
Is the slated candidate of the Federal
Bnilding ring The German Republicans
are working for Dohl,
Tbe Fifth Ward Rapnblioana will meet
no Wednesday and name delegates to
State convention and county ccmBlUee
Young Men Presoul Him With a Wreath
For Praising the Mustache.
Another Report That Railroad Officials
Mav« Purchased "the Buttonwood* "
Concert* and (entertainments Rooked.
A Well.Known Woman Die* While on a
Sptcial Correspondence Kvkmno Journal.
New Castle. April 25—"Bob'' Bur
dette, the noted humorous lecturer end
writer delivered an address on "Good
Medicine," iu the Opera House, on Satur
day night under the auspices of the con
gregation of tbe First baptist Church. Ths
ecture was fully up to the standard and
heartily appreciated by all who beard it.
During the evening the humorist was
presented with a beautiful wreath of wax
flowers by the young men of New Castle
who heard hiji lecture several weeks
ago on "The Rise and Fail of the Mus
tache." The presentation speech was
made by T E. Martindale
After the leeture the Evenino
Journal reporter called on Mr Burdette
who was in bis usual happy frame of
mind. The humorist stated that bis
whole time is now devoted to writing
for bis two papers, The Ladies Home
Journal and the Press of Philsdelphta,
with an occasional lecture. He frequently
contributes to the New York bureaus
which collect and disseminate special
stories to newspapers all over the
lored Nftla of ''Buttonwood«. 1
Auother rumor of tbe sale of "Tbe
Buttonwoods," the big river front farm
just above this city ou the Wtlmiogtcm
road, has been going the rounds ail over
the city this morning. This time it ts
said that the Baltimore and Ohio
Railroad Company or tbe Philadel
phia aud Reading Com pa y purchased the
property and will establish a summer
excursion resort there aud run a line of
tracka down the river shore frem the W.
There are other
A N pier to this city
reports about tbe sale, but It seems that
they are all fouuded on the fact that
a number of leading railroad men of
Philadelphia and Baltimore visited this
city a few weeks ago and went on a tour
of inspection along the river shore. John
H. Scott of Philadelphia is the owner of
tbe property.
Arranging for a Hprlug Concert.
The Hushebeck Orchestra, Newcastle's
prize musical organization, has decided
to give a concert that will eclipse all
former efforts In the Opera House ou
Saturday eveuing, May 4. Walter Booth,
the great, cornetlst, who has just closed
his engagement In Wilmington and now
resides iu Chester, has been engaged to
prepare the program a d instruct tbe
oroheitra weekly uutil the night of the
concert, when Leader Hushebeck will
wield the baton and Mr. Booth will be
the soloist of the evening,
artists will also be eugaged aud Isidor
g ilt er of the Wilmington Opera House
estra will play each of his twenty
two uew instruments.
Three other
Th« New Police Officer«.
A correspondent In tbe Sunday Star,
writing from this city, states that John
H. Martin and J Ernest Phillips of the
Soutberu district, Seoond ward, are men
tioned for patrolmen on Mayor Herbert's
force. This they deny, neither having
submitted euy application. It Is also
said that Messrs. Hunter, Eckles and
Padberg oan r.s
appointments of chief and captains
they desire It, ell three being excellent
friends of the sdmtuletration. It is fur
ther said that Officer John M. Hanson
cau have a re-appointment if he will
auswer certain riqulremeuts. The ap
portaient of pol'cemen is now causing
much comment.
secure the
A Conversation Across tbe Water.
The good ship Gouemaugh passed this
point at 5.40 o'clock on Saturday evening
on her voyage from Philadelphia to tbe
starving people ol Russia, with Hour and
rice. When she hove in sight on the
Delaware river tbe code of aiguals mean
ing "A Pleasant Voyage" was run up on
the Maritime Exchange flag staff, and
tbrea blows lu recognition of the salute
were heard from the steamship. Then,
as she passed down Into the bay, two
caanon shots were fired and theie was
another blast from the vessel, The
Cunemaugh bad all of her flags unfurled
to the breezes aud presented a fine ap
pearance as she ploughed dowu the Dela
Death's Sudden Visit.
Mrs. Mary J Harris, who has for
mauy years resided ou Clayton atreet,
died very auddenly in Wilmington, ou
Saturday afternoou at 1 o clock. She
bad goDe to Wilmington to visit her sou.
John C. Harris, formerly ot this city
Ou Friday she was striokeo with paraly
sis aud she became uncouscious, remaiu
ing in that state until death came. Mrs.
Harris was 55 years old and lewes three
sons aud one daughter Her funeral
will be held this afternoon at 3 o'clock,
when services will be held in the M, E
Church here, of which she was a num
ber, aud Interment will be made iu the
cemetery ad join.ug,
Wheelmen Ran Down tbe State.
Lieutenant James E Booth, Harry W.
Herbert, Edward J. Weggenman, Albert
V. Foster. Mahlon Lancaster aud Louis
Bell of the New Castle Wheel Club took
a spin down tbe state road to Middletown
yesterday and bad a very ei joy able trio.
They oonslder Middletown a very lively
place, but say that wbeu the people
found out that they were from New
Caatle great respect was shown them at
once. But odo unpleasant remark was
Deseed about them, aud that was wheu
they were leaving the place, one pretty
girl said to her neighbor; "My. that
red-fellow la stuck on himself."
Incidents of tbe Dnv.
Willie, the Infant son of Frederick
Miller,was burled in the M E. c-metery
yesterday afternoon, after servtoee had
been beld
in the church.
Tbe infant department of tbe M E
Sunday school will give an to* cream
social In the City Hell next Saturday
evening, at which no admlsalon will be
A laughing little daughter yesterday,
came into tbe heme of Dr. David
Tea, coffees and pure spiees, at Boyle's.
Immanuel Church will forward $58 73
to the Russian sufferers' fund, whloh baa
been raised by iudivlduai subscription.
Rev. T. E. Martindale yesterday
preached tbe morning sbrmon at the
M. E. Church, a sermon at tbe Delenere
Insane Hospital, (Farburat, at 2 o'clock;
a funeral *in the M. E. Church at
o'clock ; and an impressive sermon on
"Isaae'a Meditation at Eventide ' in the
evening in the M E Church.
Personal Kvant*.
James T. Challenger »peut yesterday
with friands in Middletown, Del.
Mita Ida Staate of Camden, N. J.,
visiting bar sister, Mrs. John S. Wise.
MIsb Katie McGuire la visiting rela
tives in ths lower part of the stet«.
< New crop fas«/ N O, mo'uees, Boyle's,
As yesterday was the last Ruudev that
Re». W. J. Bermiugh&m will be in this
city before he sails for Europe, liuudreds
of bis friends bade him good-bye and
wisued him a safe aud pleasant voyage.
He was also pressnted with some sub
Blantial tokens of their esteem for him.
The women, by Nicholas L Oorrnan, pro
sented Father Bermlngham with a Sue
M. J. Connolly, president of the
Brown.on Lib'ary Association, of which
organization 'Father Bermingham was
chaplain, presented a purse containing
$150, '.which was contributed by the
members. Daniel W Lynch, In behalf of
the men of the church, presented a letter
of credit' for fl,000. Mr. Lynch said in
presenting the gift: "Father Bermlng
ham's efforts in behalf of our youth have
met with tbe warmest admiration and ap
provaiJHIs presence bss brought relief and
consolation to the afflicted aud dying,and
the prayers of the congregation will
accompauy him on the trip" A list of
the contributors, numbering 157, wss
then read. Father Bermingham made a
brief reply. He said that he would be
2 000 miles away iu a week, but his
thoughts would always be with tbe
parishioners of 8t. Paul's. Over 82,000
was presented to Father Bermingham
during the day.
Father Bermingham will leave this
city for New York to morrow. On Wed
uesday afternoon he will sail on the
steamship Majestic for Queenetowu. He
will visit Dublin, London,Paris,.Loardes,
Rome and Naples He will be away for
four mouths.
. . „ _ . . _ .
A No»b., of Metros Re.ed for De.e
tf„n «■" Con " n
_' _ ... ... . . , .
The Republicans did some big work In
the different wards on Saturday ulght.
They evsu went so far In the Second
ward as to glye the colored brother
represeutation at the state convention,
The following First district committee
men and delegates to the state conven
tlon were nominated:
Second Ward Delegates, Thomas M.
McVay, J D Ph ilips, James Card, John
Thompson (colored); committeeman,
Thomas W. McVay, Charles Cook, Horace
Fourth Ward-Delegates, Joseph Wig.
gleewortb, James Thompson, E. L
Foulk; committeemen. Joseph Wiggles
worth, James HltchenH and R J Lewis,
Eighth Ward Delegates, H. W. Per
klns, Howard Staats, Joseph Doyle,
James A Wilter Leonard, Joseph Brlnck
ley, colored, William Winston, oolored,
Samuel E Cook, George D. Cameron,
Alfred Wingate; committeemen, James
A Macklein, John O. McCaulluy,
George Gillen, Frank Paradee aud Wil
liam H Caldwell.
Ninth Ward—Delegates, Frank Lewis,
Francis 8. Bradley. A. B. McPheroon
Johnson, colored, George H. Turner
George W Johnson, Dr E. G. Short
lldge; committeemen, Frauds S. Brad
ley. George Cheater, John Roberts, Dr
E, G. Shortilgde, A. 6 McPherson John
son. George Hlllaley.
Tenth Ward—Delegates, D.F.Stewart,
Charles W. Holla way. committeemen,
Charles W. Sollaway, Ezra C Lukens
and Samuel Allen, Jr.
The First district committee will meet
this evening. The wards will report
whether theie will be elections beld
the regular polling places or at ward
meetings next, Saturday.
Comlug Burial Event*.
Special Correepomlence Kvkmno Journal
Newark, April 25.—Lieutenant Brooks
of Delaware College is making au effort
to collect caat-as'de paper-covered novels
to ship to the soldiers in Dakota Ail
persons who have any novels they do not
care more about are being hu .ted up by
Lieutenaut Brooks The soldiers in the
far West will greatly appreciate sueh
gift, says the lleuteuant. ,
The Norma Glee Club of Dover wll
give, an entertaiumeut In tbe college
oratory on Thursday evening The pro
ceeds will be used for the benefit of the
co'lego base ball team.
The King's Daughters of Newark will
give an afternoon tea at the res^dencs of
Mrs Lieutenant Brooks on Saturday The
proceeds will be devoted to the 'Fresh
Air fund.
The ladles of the Presbyteriau Church
will give au entertaiumeut iu College
Oratory on May 6.
Treasurer William J. Ferris of New
Castle visited relatives in this town lsst
Miss Nathalie Turner has returned
home from an extended visit to Phita
R«» W. el. Hermlnghnni of 8t PaqI'n R.
Prtaented With Toketm ol
('. Churc
The Weather.
Indications for tbe Middle 8tate& to
day: Fair weather will probably gjevall,
with uortb westerly to northeasterly
winds, becoming somewhat variable aud
nearly stationary, followed by riaini:
temperature and later by cloudiness aud
easterly winds In this section eud rain
west of tbe Blue Ridge. Ou Tuesday lu
both sections, warmer, partly cloudy
weither will probably prevail, with
fresh, verieble winds, mostly southerly
and easterly, followed by showers, which
are likely to recur with partial cloudi
ness and rather high temperature .
Atlantic seaboard Wednesday.
New York Herald Forecasts.—Tha
cool anti cyclone moving yesterdav from
the lake region southward, will probably
occaalou heal frosts In the northern
pert« of this section and of New England
this morning. But temperature is likely
to rise during the day iu the Interior
the country and eastward to tbe Middle
Atlantic seaboard.!
on the
The Engloe dat Ufectory.
Th« new engine of the ReUeuce Fire
Com pen y was given Another test ou Set
urday sfteruoou. The engine was fitst
tskeu to tbe sluice beyond Market street
bridge. The test resulted as follow
Through fifty feet of hoee and It inch
nozzle. 810 feet; through 1,000 feet
hose, 241.8 feet. The englue was taken
out to the City Mills, and threw two
streams, one fcolng some distance above
the 204 feet stack. Tbe engine will
Thr sltntto'V*
that fill v.-ur
liie, il you're
feeble, sufforing
woman, < i au I«
taken out of it.
The <• h r o n i
wen k nesses,
rangements, aud
iJUnful disorders
peculiar to your sex. can It- taken away.
The one unfailing remedy for them is Ur.
Pierce'* Favorite Prescription.
It corrects, cures, and ouikb you up.
improve« digestion, enrichtw tbe blood, dis
pel! ache* and pains, melancholy and nerv
ousness, bring* refreshing sleep acd nut ores
health and strength, for periodiial paius.
internal inflammation and ulceration, weak
back, leuorrhoB, und all kindred ailments,
it s a («native specific—one that i* ;/uaraa
If it fails to give satisfaction, in any case,
the money pair! for it is returned.
A littlo book, on " Woman and Her Dis
ease«," rent to any addrere, senhii from ob
sr reut ion, on receipt of ten cent* for pust
Address, World's
aocietiou, 663 Main
Street, Buffi
Medical A*
alo, N. Y.
William Wxlbl« Falla From a Roller and
la Crashed to Death
William Welble, about 45 years old
aud living at No 1103 Pasture street.
was fstelly crushed by a stone roller on
Saturday afternoon, and died twenty
minutes later from his Injuries,
Wieble was employed by Contractor
Connell in making the drive way
through the new Brandywine Park He
drove a h<ree which was attached to an
1800 pounds roller to roll the newly
made road With this r >ller he started
toward Wawasett Driving Park, where
he intended to roll the base ball grounds
at that place.
The animal attached to the roller was
a spirited one and not accustomed to the
work When near Bancroft's road and
the Hue of tbe old city railroad,the horse
shied at something and Weible cut tbe
animai with tbe wbip.
The roller had no seat, so the driver is
compelled to stand upon It. When the
animal jumped from the cut. Wieble was
thrown from the roller to the ground,
In falling, he managed to grasp the
shafts and endeavored to raise himself to
the roller. He was unsuccessful, and
after being dragged about teu feet was
forced to let goof the shaft
In falling he was unable to get on his
feet and, in auother instant, was nnder
the ponderous roller. It passed over his
chest crushing his heart aud otherwise
injuring him internally.
William, his 16 year-old son, who was
with him at tbe time, was horrified at
the awful death of bis father, He was
dumbfounded and was unable to stop the
animal after it had doue its deadly work.
Tbe injured man was immediately carried
to the house of A. Johnson, close by,
where be was made as comfortable as
possible. Wheu in the bouse he asked
for a glass of water, but before he cculd
drink * lt h „ bectme uuoon(Jclou# . Dr .
Palmer, In the meantime, had been sum
moued. but before he arrived Welble had
explred . The body wss removed to his
home where a famll of 8eTen cbildren
and „ mot her were almost wild with
grlef 0Ter tbeir Other's sudden and un
expected death
Coroner Sparks wss notified and gave a
certificate of accidental death The
funeral service will be hell on Tuesday
»fternoon from his late home. Interment
wtn be made at New Castls.
_ ...
Foreign Missionary Work,
Robert E Speer,an assistant secretary
of the Boiird of Forelgn Missions of the
Presbyterlau Church, lectured In West
church, this city, last evening, the oc
casion being the missionary anuiversary.
The address was replete with informa
tlon. A number of reports were read by
the officers of the local workers In the
morning Mr. Speer
street Presbyterian
preached in Rodney
PniLADKLFniA, Monday, April 25,1892.
The weather to-day ts likely
to be clear.
Straw Tams. Why not? So
say the makers. And such a
shower of shapes as they have
turned out ! Square Tams,
round Tams, ring streaked and
striped Tams. But'no matter
what the oddness of shape or
braid, the true Tam jauntiness
and fitness stands out in every
one, 90c to $2.75.
Bedford Cord Tams, $1.50.
Milan Straw with puffed and
plaited Crown, like a veritable
"Beefeater," is another new
ness. Bows and Streamers, of
course. $2 50 and $2.75.
Trimmed Sailor Hats 85c to $2.75 f< r
narrow, 60c to 43 for wide brims.
Shapes and shapes, trimmed
and untrimmed, till you're
wearv of looking; for Children
and Women as well.
The Fancy Straw Braid for
Hat nuking or trimming that
so many women are wanting is
in great heaps. 15c to $2.25
the yard.
Thirteenth and Chestnut streets, north.
For the bits of Boys and
those not a Lit boyish—Clothes;
handsome Clothes, made as
they should be and from the
right stuffs. We have touched
every side of the Boys' Suit
question ; touched with know
ledge. You know the result
if you've lately seen our Clo
thing store. Reminders :
All-wool 2-piece Saits, ?5 to 15-year
sizes, single aud doable-breasted
Coats, $8.50. Price raDge up to
$12. Most popular lines are at $5,
$6.50. $7 aud $7.50,
Zouave ;8ults—8 to 7 years. Short
Jacket, licse Blouse (extra), aDd
tbe Tr. users trimmed with a bit
of braid .or rtbbou. Such a Suit
makes the little fellow a full
fledged boy, but yet a boyish boy,
$4 50 to $10.
Importe! Homespun effec*.—broken
checks of light color, pretilly
braided, goes into s;ock this
morning at $6 ; uaual price, $8 50.
Kilt Suits—2j to 6 years—by the
hundreds. $8.50 to $10. Special
Unoa at $3 60 and $4 75
, Reefers and Sailor Suits.3 to 6 years.
$3 50 to $8 50 ; 7 to 15 yeare,
(Reefers) begin at $4
Juniper and Market streets.
Handkerchiefs deserve
column—a word must do.
Three sorts:
Women's pure Linen Hemstitched
andxercblefs, 80c a dozen. You
have paid $1 20 fer poorer.
Better quality, $1 20 a dozen; worth
$1 50
Women's fine Japanese 8Uk Hand
kerchiefs. embroidered and scal
loped 35c; the 50c kind.
Men's fine quality Hemstitched and
Initialed Handkerchief!), two styles
of initials, pare Llueo, 26c each
$3 a dozen
Southwest of centre.
John Wanamaker
_ No- 4
Holding IHn Own, and so
arc- the Carlsbad Sprudel Salts
against all imitations and attempts
to steal our thunder. This uni
versal standard and world-re
nowned remedy is now appreciated
by millions. It is a common .thing
for people of wealth to visit Carls
bad seeking health, new blood, a
strong stomach and a cure for con
stipation ; but everybody can have
it now at the drugstores in the
shape of the Carlsbad Sprudel
Salts or the imported waters ; just
as efficacious ; Eisner & Mendelson
Co., Sole Agents, New York.
IF NOBODY could give you suitable
Gliuxes you will get entire satisfaction by
A REGULAR PHYSICIAN, who for years
lias made Diseases of the Eye his special study
In the best institutions of Europe and America.
The Doctor cheerfully volunteers te EX
OF CHARGE. Correction of Astigmatlss a
Rest quality of Lenaee and Frames at Low
est Possible Prices.
Prices plainly marked. Every glass guar
anteed and changed within one year.
Opera House, 816 Market Street,
Wilmington, Dei
Meat Market
507 King Street.
New Branch Store,
Sixth and Spruce Sts
The Very Choicest Cuts of
Fine H&ms, Shoulders and Bacon,
delivered to all parts of the city.
Chas.L Meiler
And N. W. Cor. Sixth and Spruce Sts.
On Concord Pike, Hear Wilmington.
High, Dry Laud, Large Lots, Prices Low
Office, No. 804 Market 8treet.
Third District, New Castle County,
James Murray.
Subject to the decision of the Democratic
John J. Mealey
Subject to the Rules of the Democratic
Me much pleasure to announce to the public that we have been so busy
since we opened our store that I am obliged to curtail my advertising
space as almost every man, woman and child in Wilmington has already
found out that important fact which we are all interested in, that is,
where they can buy Clothing the cheapest and best, snd have such a large
stock to select from as they can find at the Diamond State Merchant
Tailorng and Clothing Establishment.
Men's, Youths', Boys'and Children's Clothing in all shades, quali
ties, and at prices to suit everybody. Also a fall line of Gents' Furnish
ing Goode, and an elegant line of Hats.
In this department we claim to equal any of the finest Merchant
Tailoring Houses in New York, Philadelphia or Baltimore at 25 per cent,
Mr. Charles Conway, one of the finest artistic designers and cutters,
superintends, personally, this department of our business and we keep a
nice and well selected assortment of foreign and domestic piece goods iu
all grades, styles and colors always on hand.
We extend an invitition to all men who are hard to fit, to give us a
trial and we know we can sait and please them.
The Diamond State Merchant
. Tailoring and Clothing Co.
S. E. Gor. Eighth and Market Streets.
CHAS. CONWAY, Manager.
Chas. H. Clewell,
ps °„ t i lie .i )eeil ' io ' of the Démocratie
Farly and pleeglug u.yself to support lilt
successful nominee. * w
Geo. C. Roth well
Subject to the decision of the Demo
cratic Party.
James J. Toner
Subject to tbe Decision of the Demo
cratic Paity.
James Carmichael,
Subject to the deciei n of the Democrat!
Rob't T. Cotti ngiiam
Subject to the decision of the Demo
cratic Party.
Fked. Kienle,
Subject to the decision of the Demo
cratic party.
Peirce Gould
Subject to the Decision of the Republican
F 0R
Robert T. Moody,
Subject to the decision of the Démocratie
- IN 1882. -
James Clark
Subject to the decision of the Demo
cratic party.
James H. Green,
8ubject to th decision of, tbe Demo
cratic party
Martin F. Keogh,
Subject to the decision of the Demo«
erotic Party.
Robert Sutton.
Subject to the rules of the Democratic
party. _ _
1 6oo C elaware Avenue
April 4 and shall show only a superior Une ot
high grade wheels.
W. B. Elllfon reprrsents me In New Castle.

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