OCR Interpretation

Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, July 18, 1892, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042354/1892-07-18/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Evening Journal
Entered at ths Wilmington post efflcs ».
»•oond-chus» mstler.
(La advance,»
Qua vçar .
•lx mouth-...
Three months
One month..
l. r v
advertising rates.
Cards furnished on application.
MONDAY, JULY 18, 1802.
of New York.
of Illinois.
of Now Castle Hundred.
of Mill Creek Hundred,
of Wilmington Hundred.
of Appoquinlmiuk HundivJ.
I Ahk not all the tin plate mil ! -> built ot
I the aamo airy foundations Unit tin
j Daily Hersey built on?
I Ik the saying that every man lias Id;
î price did not originate at the Keptihllrai
I polls It has been abundantly confirmed
j there.
PiinaincNT HvitnisoN said that tin
Democrats would have to face "prlct
Rats;" ho forgot to mention protect loi
1 Tills new ballot law* prevailing ii
I thirty-four states will decrease the Re
■ publican vote by discouraging the G«
S numerous voters.
K The winsome ways of ITtmi.lonl Harri
R son may split the solid South, hut they
H have been much more effective, so fur, in
R splitting tho solid North.
Ex-Prbsidbnt Palacm of Vcnezuolll
I Las landed In Franco to pose us a politi
cal martyr Ho jiroelaim , that iris dow n
fall was due to umbitiou* rivals. He svi
deutly was not a successful rival.
Muon McKini kt said of id* littl« hill
I for the American workingmen "il is doluc
Its own talking." ftft'liy did the Carnegies
employ the Pinkertons to reconcile the
Workingmen to Its talk ?
So many remarks have been mnde con
oernlng the disparity between the size*
of his grandpop's hat and his bead that
President Harrison has been encouraged
to increase tho size of hia head He ha*
the big head now.
Mas. Wood, the wife of a livery stable
keeper In Now York was arrested for
vagrancy at midnight Saturday night
while watching the office of her husband
of whom she was jealous. After spend
Ing Sunday in prison suffering great m
convenience and mortification she hn* de
cided that sho will not play detective
I *
Ir become* more painfully evident
• every day that Candidate Harrison ha*
forgotten that he i* Elder Uarrinou. He
i* as bad a* a man who never entered 11
ehurch. He had pn*mi*od to make
Carter chairman during the Minneapolis
eonvention when he
wa« promising
everybody everything, hut he broke hi*
pledge and appointed Campbell and then
offered It to Sewell, Sawyer. Mauderson,
Allison and a host of others liefore lie go)
I* back to Carter again.
Accordino to the St. Louis court*
electricity may be stolen without viola
ting any law.—Susaex Countian.
The theft certainly interferes with the
moral and divine law*. The St. Louis
«ourta decided that there wa* no statute
law «pacifying the punishment for the
crime. It wa* neither petit nor grand
tegKf There has been no legislation
T 'on the subject and the courts have never
?.. considered the poBSihUity of stealing elec
J. tricity, much less the actual theft,
K I» the government shall he compelled
k to foster the industries, enrich the
|v Capitalists, provide work for the pauper
I;, laborers from Europe, segregate busi
nesses for English syndicates, raise tlie
, price of goods, cheapen the price of
goods, increase wages, enclose the home
market and then settle the dis
putes between the two sets of cauapirs
, tor* who ore to obtain the benefits from
? f. «pedal legislation it will be necessary to
fOt,« man in office who holds the drastic
«pinions of Czar Reed and tell him to run
the country according to his own im
proved ideas. There will be no need and
2 »o use for a Constitution or a legislative
body elected by the people.
If will he very interesting to observe
how the Morning New« will apologize
( fi for tho aoloctiuB of Free-silver Carter . f
I Montana to run an honest dollar cam
p, polgn It it obviously inconsistent to
■Vj ask th« dovll to run a prayer meeting
but U Ahe Republican party «hould find
t V that tho necessities of the case do
manded tt tho News would try to make
an apology, which would not ruffle the
Bdnsibilities of the devil nor disturb Hie
■■MUeetlialcoma and moral raliun.
KpMlawlata. It is tin oys curious how those
I who tooko the greatest professions in
church or state—those who like the man
In holy writ who thanked 0od that he
$was totllko that poor publican, who
ii; WDûb'-'Otàv, dwh nfoiofftvU
seech not to advise the Lord—are the
flrst to practice a fraud, the first to com
mit the sins they condemn.
Tub ridiculous as well as the vicious
features of building a tin plate mill here
without the consent of the parties con
■erned have occurred time an'* again; in
ither places. Of course if n newspaper
nan ha* more zeal than discretion, has
no knowledge of 1 ho tin ploto Industry
lud little knowledge of anything else, he
s liable to start a tinplate mill to satisfy
ho demands of tin plate politics. He
:hongli a nuisance is not as bad us the
legislator, equally innocent, who at
tempts to establish a pauper industry by
aw. If the legislators had offered a
bounty for tin plate there would have
been more sense in their efforts. It had
ilrendy been demonstrated that a pro
tective tariff would not build up the
tin industry because we had the
tariff for sixteen years. The McKinley
dan of building the factories having
ailed the Republicans have resorted to
he air-eastle plan. That Horsey factory
milt here is not different from the fac
ades which have been built iu other
places by the same sod of enthusiasts.
Tub Belford Magazine makes a curious
uistakc In referring to the prosperity com
pelling statesman of the Uepublican
party, thus;
By tho exuberancy of his own verbo
sity, superinduced by an attack of
■ynhalltftumefact ion,suddenly cent i a tted
it Mlnnaeapolls, June », 1882,the political
jody of the some time Napoleonic states
nan, William McKinley, Jr., was tin -
■ecognlzably niangjed.
In 1882 McKinley wn* not known. He
nfino up in the Republican party with
the tariff Uhuo. Ho is not n statesman,
i scholar, a scientist, an orator, or an
expert in anything. He is a one-idead
nan in every sense and hence a man who
represents, though ho does not adorn or
txplain, one issue. McKinley Is a man
if good purposes and a dogged fellow
who. like Nais. Randall, is persistent in
in illogical and contradictory position.
In 1882 he was not known; he became
inown with the necessities of his party
for campaign funds and a new issue. He
made the one and assisted the men
who carried the hat in collecting
-he other. The Belford Magazine meant
(o say 1892. for ten years ago McKinley
•vas us obscure' as he will be ten years
aence. A statesman cannot live on a
current commercial issue of the day;
McKinley lias nothing else to live for.
He is like Napoleon only in those slight
dmilarities between tho check and calani
ityof Moscow and the elections of Novem
ber 1890; and in the overthrow,the Water
ed, hla hobby will meet when ho rides It
into the elections of November 1892.
The Georgetown Journal says;
"The Journal knows that conflicts be
tween labor and capital are us old a»
dvllization, and are common to all
•ountries, and without regard to tariff
laws. It also know* tlmt the strike in
{uestion ha* no relation to politics"—
Milford News Advertiser.
There is where the trouble lies. That
» just whut we have been writing about
utd trying to prove all the*, years.
■■Conflicts between labor and capital
ire a* old a* civilization, and are common
to all countries, and without regard to
miff laws." We admit it. The high
•ariff does not prevent conflicts between
labor and capital ; does not prevent
capital fruiB lowering the wage* of labor;
lid not prevent Carnegie from lowering
the wages of hi* Homestead workmen.
That is the fact that wo wish to bring
»oui» to our readers, aud w. are much
obliged to tho "Milford News," a Repub
dcau paper, for the manner In ftvhich it
is helping us to do it.
The labored efforts of tho protection
organs to prove that tariff legislation In
creases wages and the eternal justice of
the tariff-made millionaire decreases
wo quantities regulate wages In all un
protected industries higher than iu
kP.ttrtPD.fl i.ftfi.iBtvirtu iL* *•
protected industrie* Protection, as
lemon st rated in the (arnegie-F rick
Pinkerton ease, gives the employer the
bust opportunity for reducing waires His
mnrkrtt in L«],! fnr Mm »» «I.«» » »
Jîites / 1 te W i ,
pe or tan ntnil himself of the upper
t unity ; prices are increased ; the supply
if good* become* exhausted; the demand
increases, while the state pava the cx
penaesof a compulsory settlement with
the resisting workmen.
wages both for tho charitable and henefl
cent purpose of increasing the prosperity
of the country, cheapening good* to con
sumers, nud Incidentally building up the
infant industries, aro amusing, ridiculous
Supply and demand
and unavailing,
regulate wages in all
It is a curious fact that
Tnouon not intended for that purpose
the argument of the Philadelphia Tele
graph proves that the tariff, as laid now,
is not for the
purpose of revenue, not
even for a public purpose, hut lathe re
suit of a conspiracy between labor and
capital to mulct the consumers. The
TeWraiih *.r»
I be, protectionists have always con
tended that protection benefited capital
as well as labor, and that it was in
tended te do so. If it protected labor
alone, there would be no capitalist* to
employ them. It begins by protecting
tne manufacturer, aud through tho pro
tectlon he receive* hi* workingmen re
oelvo protection. But what has this to
do with the riotous .murderous out
otTRK at HniiU'Mcaa. ihe question of
protection, of the tariff, never arose be
tween the owners of the mills and tho
Granting that this conspiracy protects
the capitalist and the laborer, who »hall
decide when thev have their proper and
equal shares in 'the spoils* U i, «uni
festly unfair to allow such a roan as
Frick to get all the spoils and make the
division that pleases and satisfies him
ä.",."« 1 vt"™ r ""rf w "
fit how 1* the laborer to argue his ease
to the McKinleys and Speaker Reeds?
The Telegraph asks what that conspiracy
has to do with the rioting? Just this
that they believe and the facts warrant
them in the belief, that Carnegie and
Frick arc getting too big a share of the
booty. They have a right to that belief.
If protection protects them It
give them something like an equivalent
In overage wago* to Carnegies fortune,
U tbli Industry is c ponper Industry sup
ported by the people five people hare no
interest in making Carnegie rich with
untold millions above his fellows
Î7l« ünM S™ it
1 1.0 law should not distinguish or enrich
one man above hi* fellow* and if any- law
operates in that invidious and vicious
Äf stoa .TlXZ
»u».bnt th.ll, nor«.™, whylb.t«i,
cau.sc should not bo removed. Tliat was
*•» - sÆÂX
are unjustly burdened hv public leglsla
lion. The Tories held the view that the
Carnegie apologists hold now; that the
American people should pay the vicious
stump tuxes for the privilege of living.
... ... ,,
punished with extraordinary severity,
Parliament "the Libera™ Unionist^ have
been able to keep only forty four—a loss
of twenty nine. Instead of the fifty two
irisii scats which the Parliament leaders
predicted liefore the elections their
faction has only nine. It has been a
had year for political dissent both in
hug hind and Ireland and the outlook
for the dissentients in either country is
Hopeless unless thev make their peace
with tin- mu i or it v Tliat Mr flla.iat one's
it Mr ' , ,tones
pri mist'd meiiNlire of Iiouie rule for Ire
land will be carried foward to its passage
hv the House of Commun, ther. i, ,
reason to doubt Th* English
ca m exist without the Irish Nation«!
fetenor the TrishNatlonsShata wRhont
♦i^'iAv/TnVi I «I sTi Sk # 4 #, 1,1
t ht Imglifcfi Liberals, ihe future of homo
rule depends on perfect accord between
tho two parties. They must he united
n.t only to meet the tactics of the oppo
sltion in the Commons, but »lie opposi
tlun of the Lords, In any event unot her
general election is almost inevitable
Within a year, and united action now
will go a long wav toward securing tho
reforms to tho attainment of which the
House of Lords is now t he only obstrue
New York Press.
The Pinkerton principle is in its
essence the anarchist principle. It is the
principle tliat brute power shall take the
place of moral and ratfonni power. It is
the principle that the laws of the land
are not good enough, and so something
else must take their place. And if steps
ure not promptly taken all over the |
country to stamp out the evil, as has
been done in Massachusetts and several
other states, Piukertonism is sure to h ad
to actual anarchism.
the opinion of the famous "Boston Tea
In 1
The rrosiMMd* «»I Home Rule.
Philadelpliia Time«.
Small us the Li lierai majority In the
next Parliament certainly is. if the lesson
of the late election* 1ms been properly
learned, it is ample. The dissentients,
both Unionist and I'arnollite, hove lieen
1 'lukerh
Ism Is Anureliy,
Sympathetic Silliness.
New ft'ork Herald.
<*f nil strike* the "sympathetic strike"
is the *1119 at and most indefensible,
i* much no if a man Hlimild feel obliged I
to cut off a hand in order to *how hi* |
sympathy with a neighbor who hud met I
with the same misfortune.
Where <Jn«y Will Full.
Providencj Journal.
It is to he feared that Senator Cjuay
will hardly have influence enough with
the new Republican National Commit!
to compel ilie cessation of ail campaign
work on the busy Sundays of next Oc
A Terrible Accusation.
St. Paul Globe.
The Kaiser accuses Bismarck of mages
tacts Beleidigung. If the Prince throws
hack the accusation In ids accuser's teeth
it ought to make the imperial molars
The Sixth ward Republicans organized
on Saturday evening. The following j
officers were elected; President, Frank )
Woolley ;flr8t vice-president,John Vlagof
ski; second vice-president, Jnmeu M,
Jofferia; third vice-president, [ra Bellen j
gree; recording secretarw, 11. R. C'arpen .
I t, ' r: fl |,lu >oW secretary, Harry M. Smith,
i treasurer M T Dnnneuberg; sergeant
Ät-Rrm«, Noah W. C. Baas.
*lio Democratic Association of Wll- 1
, ,l ®Hm ^ un ^ re ^ ,ne ^ ou Saturday even
ll ^' . !* 10 on ^- buHine»s done was the j
appointment of a committee consisting of
° nt ' w«>nj>er from each ward to select u
list of officer*. The committee was as
follows; John I'yle. James Taggart,
^ a!lu l e * Dnrney, Thomas Qormley,
, art i n „ F * rr ^' J - Tr * vp te Jones. Fratik
Ä ST"' H^'r 1
Smith and John Baughman,
A Cracked ft nice.
Atlanta Constitution.
The Republicans sny "the tariff talks
for itself. ' It spoke loudly nt Homestead.
Its voice will be cracked hereafter.
The First ftft'ard Democratic Club will
meet to-night.
A drowsy August afternoon, the light
shimmering through the dense leaves of
| tlie broad-spreading beech trees; a
( figure lying upon the grass holding iu
i *'' s hand u magazine—not too heavy—
fi 1 * 1 heavy enough for easy holding—the
Cosmopolitan, for August ; just the sort of
rending matter for a midsummer afternoon
—full of attractive illustrations; scenes
and life in the far off Philllpine Islands,
with an experience of an earthquake';
photographs on the Atlantic Beach, ac
companving a charming sketch of Jor
s.y's "Salt Water Day, bv Hamlin Gar
land; charming Spanish bits by the
«rti»t Cha>e, lovely vistas, and enticing
groves, illustrating a California Farm
Village, lu which Colonel Fitzsimmons
doftcribes the growth and development of
; a model community of fruit farms Of
[ the fiction. Henry James's - Jersey
Villa»" makes delightful midsummer
reading and there is an odd atorv of
S° ut hern life, while "Curiosities of Musi
*f t f rAtnre ' ^»rnl»h a half hour'»
' fUt « rta "" u ' "' tor every lover of music,
T. B. Peterson & Brothers, of Philndel
P' 1 *" have made an excellent addition
^elr "Scries of Choice Fiction lu anew
"»'ÄKt, .is
many thorough criticisms both is a bo4
and admins that furthercomment thereon
would be superfluous. Its popularity
at * est8 it8 merit. The name of the
'£?**'* ** »•' «n
and «xcelii nce'wfth which the° twl w^
. performed, should have obtained for him
" oame ou the title page. The publisher»
shouldcommendation for issuing at io
' ^ pnhS^SST*? gteê's
promise of the maintenance ot tlJ
( ent high standard of the scric*
, -
Little Legislation Remains:
; q ... „ mpn Pnar ,
ior tnc btatesmen to Enact.
«WHiBwnre 18 ™ "»ht
. ., „î.,, ,.
|h , Ru 1>r „ ient s ,„ loB _ T1 „
a tt î n
Washington, July IS.-Congress is rapid
| y approaching the end of the session, and
j 11 *T® °P lnloa ot tho honso leaders this
! Werh wil * P r °hnbly witness the closing
"T?"' ° n ,he ° ther han<1 ' however, the
opinion prevails among the minority that
an adjournment will not bo reached before
Aug. I, The proceedings in the house this
week will bo confined largely to the con
expecting a glance of recognition from the
speaker to enable them to puss special
The lull to transfer the revenue marine
»«rvlco from the treasury to the navy do
^idemo °''°n T'"""'" BlatoU for
yot ,..! m Î 0 '.''. ,n Tuesday «tiy o'clock a
V0 '* »HI ho taken on th* World's fair prop
OB1 * on in tho sundry civil appropriation
bill, and it is probable a final vole on the
hill itself will also occur on that day.
Thu report on tho investigation of the
pension office will bo called up on Wedncs
Uuy , Mr Knloe who h< tohavea
, ' 1H to nave a
c *°ture ml« report.*! by t he committee on
rules iu order to force a vota on the nues
thin of adopting Ihn majority's resolution
., *. , • ,, "lajoruy s rcsoinlion
tlut Loiuniiasioner Kaum he disinlssed.
Tlm •>" n '=tency and the fortification ap
P r, 'P'Wlla are expected to receive at
tuntnni during tlie latter part of the week.
Thfi Am lout Ion iiiii
c . , *
®f ,,a * or Washburn, of Minnesota, re
n,alnB 0 r «n his belief that thoro is a aal
•« tlm part of the leaders iu the
w ""•* to foicc an adjournment just nssism
»* «be last appropriation bill In» been fin
''''y dispues.! of in order to prevent action
V '.e senate on the, .„tioption bill in winch
l 1 . 8 ta , kea *° much '"terest, which ha* imssed
''ouso and only needs conourreuco by
KP . r,at,, 1 to 8en , 11 11 to the President.
He boa shown by two tost votes that tnere
is n working majority of at least ffve in the
senate in favor ot the euacement of some
logislation on this subject, and ho thinks he
run Fet the bill through without material
amendment if heran only call it up and
tunke it unfinished business. Ilia chief ditti
culty Ilea in the fact thutossoon as he starts
, wlt, ' llm ui| l an appropriation bill is thrust
' n D'° read, ami lie finds himself facing
thoroughfare. The Minnesota senator he
''eves the announced intention of Mr. Aid
"c**. of Hlmde Island, to make a set speech
ol * " 11! "tariff' for revenue" resolutions of
Mr. Hale some time this week to be part
°* Die same policy of delay, though the
announcement that Mr. Aldrich would make
such a speech was made by Mr. Halo when
he Called up the resolutions on the 28th of
June before the uutioptiun hill cauio to the
Wl " ,1 "' r t(l " Minnesota senator'« sn*pi
c i° IIM ari1 W( 'H foumlod or not, it is apparent
tlmt ,lm «ntioptiou hill is the key to tho
situation tm for us an early adjournment is
ll tlmt bill can ho postponed
till December, mi adjournment between
the 1 st and 6th of August is possible and
even probable. If it gets hefoie tho «enato
ns the continuing order, with all the ap
propriation hills ont of the way, thoro is no
telling how long the session may bust.
Early Adjournment Probable.
Senators who have voted with Mr. ftVanli
hnru to take up tho bill aro by uo menus
satisfied with it in it« present form. They
will propose and will probably carry amend
moulsVhich will send it hack for concur
rence by Hie house, and on almost inter
minable stntjjglo may thus bo brought
There is really nothing else likely to delay
congress. The sundry civil bill, oven with
the World's loir boomerang attached, can
probably lie disposed of iu conference iu
leu or twelve working day*, nud the pend,
ing fortification* nud deficiency hills
likely to occupy st ill less time
paper ol the senate i* full, hut "hrntum ful
xucii" might bo written over almost every
suggested topic. Not ono ol them is likely
to ho taken np, except for an hour or two's
talk; uo leg slation is contemplated on uuy
one of them for this session, at least,
Mr. Butler's proposition to transfer tho
revenue marine from the treaaurydepart
meut to the navy department is the only
outside hill of a national character upon
which there seems to lie a determined in
teutiou to push a vote Thai inis a majority
of senator* in its favor, but will encounter
a strong talking opposition on the floor.
being bitterly autnRouhMMl by mich leailem
ns Sherman on the Repnlihcai. side and
Cockrell on tho Democratic side, nadliaviog
tho support of tho piesent secretary of tho
navy and tho oppositiuu of the present sec
retary of the treasury.
There arc barely thirty house bills on tho
aeuste calendar requiring action out side of
n little hatch of pension bills. All these
could be disposed of iu two days or even
less time. Therefore, the prospect of
^ ->jo„rnmen.. a* far
The notice
concern* the
senate, seem* to hinge almost entirely upon
the course taken on the antioptiou bill.
Consul ranlen*» Mishap,
City or Mkxico, July IS.—Mr Liono
Carden, the British consul hero, is lying nn
cousciou* in a critical condition in the little
mining town of Cordai, in tlie state of Mich
ocan, a* a result of injurie* received a few
days ago either in an accident or nu attack
from bandit*.
Killed in « Wreck.
'Viuiikotok, N. C., July 18.—A washout
rolled in the wrecking of train No. 37. J.
Ciuumont, news agent, and William
Moore, a colored employee, wero killed.
Sheriff Brno« Eicapao.
Manwiku», O., July 18.-Sheriff John O.
Hernog, of Ashland county, who was nr
tested in this city charged with embezzle
moot, and who haa since been confined iu
^ Aahlaud Jail, has oacapod.
Linoleum W ork» Uotroyed.
Arnov, O., July 18.— A part of the ftVeot
ern L' l 'ol»'»'>i comimuy'* works has been
greyed »grnrte_Lom.tino.ona
pjï? canl ?. m 2 !tl 1 S^ in 'i held by St.
n.ir RUw.mV ~ 4 »i? the . e !? ve
rï* ' n tW al * d ' Re '
ThoTn » s ' H. Lee in the afternoon, A
ls a '*° held In Union
Striking; Against a Kedurtlon.
New Cumberland, W. Va., July la—
Thu SOO employees of the John Porter Fire
Brick company are ont on strike against a
reduction of 26 to 50 per cent, on the« day.
Sank In Ten Minutes.
M.wisfiQfK, Mich., July 18. -Tlie steam
barge Nelson Mills struck a hidden reef aud
sank in ten minutes. The crew was res
, In ...e s..,.., ik.u Valley.
Figures hear silent testlmonrto truth.
I During the year* 18S0-7-8 business failures |
i n this country were «0,161.
j 1689 00-91 they were 01,889.
A Pennsylvania Editor DUeover* n Few
i nlS't'pZ.o.nl.rf o'iïï"!,'' ,|" üio
| « us passed in this or any other civilized i
I country.
ÄÄ« .cos .
! UP .° n ,°2 r st f eet I
tion^poke, prophésv?ng! >f ïmklM^own
! the valley, he pointed to the furnace
j stacks und the tall mill chimneys, de
) during that if the said McKinley bill |
became a law how all those stacks and j
j chimneys would vomit forth smoke and
dame, resultant from earnest and plen
D-otis Ubor, brought abou by that extra
one of them. Not a spark ascending,not
I a curling wreath of smoke.
The very wise and good man, is ex
ceedlngly In place, truly ornamental, but
he doesn't know it all. He can't look an
very Imd man^whote^Sullly'^mlrt
otlll . rwls( , ' y
And all of which reminds- Another
verr"wise and g^man «marked in^ouî !
hearing during our Blaine Cleveland I
campaign of 1884, that if the latter were
elected he would bo compelled to close
his mill* at Bridgeport, in Montgomery I
county, for the reason that times would 1
, .
M ,
Mr. Cleveland was elected,, or, at least
F ot to be President, and the
f| lr inrer ns «Imv« .lid hvn
loctnrer as above did not have
f'Ti °" Dm eontvary lie never
had boUpr trade, never had more to do,
uevpr «<** i happier. And to make Ins
measure of Joy nan over, he actually had
to build u very lartro new mill to meet
the demands made uoon him
of course Mr Cleveland hadn't a thinrr
to do with thLplbndM result nor^.i
Harrison with the excess of failures
.. j.. In wl l ■ .
the three yelrs of his incumbency ovw
those in three v ars of h s , ^de ( L" r ^
t. l m ' predecessor s
y 0 u cannot Wialato irood time« T1,..v
will^ ,m, ,„ d ^ th v wifi m, in si.itT, ?f
/!?":, ana tmy win go In spite of
u™« Wotvl ""hi"' McKinley or
,, X " u1u * rso '* — Dhœnixvlilo Messen
*' er '
And this
Il t til 111 -
occasion to
They Npenk l-'roni Experience.
A North East, Md., correspondent
writes ns follows: "Our citizens, espe
cially the Iron workers,arc very much in
terested in the beauties of the so-called
"Protection" now being demonstrated at
the Carnegie Works at Homestead, Pa.
Having had several doses of the
kind of medicine they are in a condition
to appreciate the situation."
Rre. Johmdng -"Habn't yo' nehber heorcct
ant .some oh do Postle* war brack*" Elder
Snmvhall—"I reckon some oh 'em war; else 1
can't are w'y Sain' Peter »it'd 'a' h'en so
stunted by d't rooster's crewin'."—Puck.
Mr. ftft'. D, ftftViitr of Geneva, V. ft'., was
cured of the severest form of dtspepsia oy
Hood's Sarsaparilla. Full particulars soul if
you write to C. I Hoqd A- Co., Lowell, Ma-s,
The highest praise Tias been won by Hood'*
Pills for their easy; ytt efficient action.
Joyce— Tlie I heft Ire is a wonderful power
for good." Hoyc***r*I should say so ! Jaglcts
went out and signed the pledge the other
night after seeing a serpentine dance."—New
ft'ork Dramatic Mirror.
"ftft'hut is the lightest summer fiction you
know off" "Tlie summer .girl's 'I love you!'"
Chicago News,
ftV. C. D. R. E.
J+prtng clothing cleaned and repaired
'killed workmen. No. 1)11 Market stru+t.
,Hustler— *To think that a man nnend*
third of his lif«> in bail" Slowboy—"Humph
IF* the other two-thints that trouble mel"—
"How benevolent yon arc get ting!" observed
n visiting friendu* the other tossed o dime to
eu organ-grinder. "Yes," was the reply; "not
s pasl hilt 1 give something to Ihe
Smith, Gray A- Co.'s Monthly.
» dag*
v. % NAMr% Kl 1 rs.
Philadelphia, Monday, July 18, I 8 fc*.
The weather to-day is likely
to be fair and warmer.
No "luck" in getting a bar
gain from the "Lucky Corner"
of the Furniture store,
ing the stock,
been hesitating
that corner on the jump from a
price-cut. Chairs, Parlor Suit?,
Bedroom Suits—everything.
Third door.
There's rest and recreation
in the very thought of genuine
Mexican Grass Hammocks at
$ î . N ot likely to be here long.
Main aisle, near centre. ®
Two pairsof Women's Black
Canvas Shoes for the price of
one—$1.25 instead of $2.50.
Others have been $2.
Thirteenth and Market street«.
Shall it be a fishing trip?
Bass are receiving and so are
the salt water kinds. Bamboo
Chum Rod, $3.50; Split Bam
boo, $5 to $10—stout enough
for tarpon, light enough for
lady's handling. Reels, 25c
to $13.50; und all the tackle
anybody needs.
Basement .northeast of centre.
John Wanamaker.
Anything has
will come to
j Morning
! Noon 11
Good all the time. It removes
the languor of morning, sus
tains the energies of noon, lulls
tlie ftft'eariaess of night.
delicious, sparkling, appetizing.
Don*i be deceived if n dealer, for the talc«
of larger profit, tell* you some other kind
U ut pood *ti» false. No imitation
U as coed r .3 the cenuine HtnKs*.
Fire and Water.
Since opening we have been
CrOWdcd eac » da >'. Nothing
* KlS * ,Cen *' nown hkc it before.
CVCr heard of
in a life ,imc while
^ OU 111 a )'
Bear in mind that flip ovwlo
n - . Uiat tnC gOOClS
Offered are not burnt goods,
13 Ut tilC - V have 1>een Slightly
damaged by water. And ill
nnlnriL e »I • i- n
° rdCr t0 W" the 9°™'™% Fa "
Season With an entire
RoHmnm Quito
We arc offering the
Greatest Bargains
Make ikse of
We have included everything
in tins sale, whether damaged
or not. The goods which
in the basement,
we were unable lo show sooner,
arc now on the floor ready for
and which
Extension Tables,
Oil Cloths.
Don't delay, but come now,
and see the
Great Bargains.
Stores close at 6 p. m.
Sixth and Tatnall Sts.
• reliable companies at lowest rates, cull
r " HAWKINS A CO., 712 Market street.
Equitable Building, Ninth and Market Streets.
Hours. 8 a. ra. to 1 p. m. Take the elevator.
Subject to the rules of the Democratic
F 0K
Subject to the decision of the Democratic
Subject to the rules of the Democratic
Subject lo tlie decision of the Democratic
F 0R
Subject to the decision of the Republican
Subject to the rules of the Democratic
Subject to tho decision of the Republican
parly.__ _
Subject to the decision of the Republican
Subject to the decision of the Republic*

A ARD Railway of America — Proteeted
Tliroughont by the Interlock) hk Switch ami
Block Slunal System.
TIMORE RAILROAD. 3.50a. m.,May 23, 1892.
I rains will leave Wilmington as follows;
Philadelphia, express, 1 55 ,2 65 .1 » 1 . 6 30,7 45.
5", 8 6c. MOO. « 47. 11105, III lit. 11 20,1188, It 5|,
ivy i 1 •> lo I 'tfl *1 ity. r. r in • î» • » . » n»
7 61', « 6C, H 00, « 47, 111 (16. Ill 1«. j] 20,11 88, Ù 51,
Vk iUb s 10 - 5 i7 > 4 ü «>•
- , „, . — ,, m.
Accommodation, B, 8>5S. 7 05. 8 0». 10 45
IS as, 2 26. 8 45, 4 2ft, ft (J 40, V 40, 10 00
Chester, express, 165, 4 20 , « al, 7 46 , , .»> o
0 00, 0 47, 10 06, 11 20, 1151. um. 5 04.5 6« 7
7 IS,.» 1« p m.
Accommorlation,« 00, « 56,7 OS. 8 08,10 45. 11 83
m, 12 33, 2 25, 3 46,4 26, 5 2I 1 . 0 40,7 4e. 10 Y) p iu.
New \ ork.1V,, 2 56, 4 20, o 30, 0 66, 8 50, 10 06,
J 1 » 1 * m, IlS 10. 188-, I M, 3 06, 3 45, 510. 617
6 W, our .,+0 21 ,7 4«, 7 18 , n i*. mai p
Rosten, withoui change, 10 1(1 a m, 5 60 p in.
.i «fu K Dhesler, via Lamokin, «30, »oh uni,
•» à 4) p m.
- .n'!'';" rl îo < and Intermediate stations,
. 40 a in, IS f 4, « 88 p in.
™ intermediate stations, 10 15
» g>, IS w, 847,4 45. « .0n Hi, 1203 night.
Raltlmure anil Hay Line. r. S8p in.
l.aUlliinro and Washington, 4 44. 8 01, «11,
> 11 00 a m. 12 0«. SI 16. 2 c* 4 2 A Sïim na
a m,
W. 8 GO,
;• in.
V -jt
, » > *?i*i,*li |6.*lS,4#k6S3,4«0e|
B ft*. V 4U, 8 *0 n m, 12 46 night
Trains for Delaware Division leave for:
n 1 >-'•,!! *?• D *•* in, 2 50, 3 50, 4 40, 0 15,
0 58, !l 60 p m, 12 00 night.
Lewes, 8 15 am, 4 3!
For Rehoboth, 8.15 r
H arrington, Delmar and way stations, 8 15
a m. Harrington and way stations. 2 50 p in.
n*a?Sr& , rH ' vc , r ', Hiwrington and Delmar.
11 18 a m. 4 3Ï p m, 12 01 night.
Express for \\ yommg and Smyrna. 0 53 p m.
Kxpressfor Cope Charles, Old Point Com
fort ami Norfolk. 11 18 « m. 12 01 night.
Leave Philadelphia, Proud
mintfton, express. 8 60, 7 a», 7 2
1011 1 H a m. «lä 35, l ;«»,8 02, h oj.,» w j w ± «.
4 ß i l7 r **• ù u !"• ü W, T 40, \ \ 10,11 :td
p in. 12 08 night.
Accommodation. 0 25,7 4*>, 10 38.11 55 n m 1 32
2 2*. » JO. 41». I 4«. « 22, 8 38 10 03, \ü 40.11 W p m.
Sunday Trains-Leavo W tlmlugton for:
Philadelphia, express, 1 55, 2 fc 4 20, 8 50 0 00
11 51 h m, 1 o >, 514 ,5 lo, 5 M, 0 on, 7 ocj* 7 25 '
0 12 j) m. Accommodation, 7 A 4 ), 8 of> a m *12 10
l 45, 4 0ft, 5 90, 10 30 p in. 1 *
Chester, express, 1 55 ,4 20, h 50, ft oo, 11 51 a m,
a. . w „ v.. Accommodation, 7 00 ,'
•«t u m, î* i", 1 » 1 , •* w, 4 » 2 d, 7 2"), 10 3u p m.
Now York, express, 1 56, 2 65, 4 20. *00. 8 50
1151 urn, 1210, 133. 3 05, 4 05. 510, 6 5«. U(Ki'
+621, 70«, 1030 pm.
Boston, without change, 556 p m.
West Chester,via 1 .amok i n, 8 05 a m, 5 20 n ra.
New Castle, It 80 p m. 12 mi night,
t 'ape Charles, Did Point Comfort and Nor
folk. 12 01 night.
Middletown, Clayton, Dover, Wyoming, Fel
ton. Harrington, BrldguviUe, Seaford, Laurel
and Delmar, 12 01 night,
Baltimore and ashington. 4 40, 8 01, 1015
a in, 12 08.6 23, +6 08,7 40,8 20 pm, 12 49 night.
Baltimore only, 6 0« p m, 12 13 night
Leave Philadelphia, Broad street, for Wil
mington. express, 3 50, 7 20. 9 111 . 1118 a m. 4 4L
. ' 1 p m, 12 03 night.
12 85,2 05,
P Ill.
a m
street for WII
' 8 31, 9 lo. 10 20,
5 04,856,7 06, 9 12 pm.
8 05 a m. 12 10,1 45, 4 05, A Ml
IID1IKHJII, rAUlRM, .»-MF, 4 ^4»,
5 08, 0 57.7 40,8 35, 11 16, 1130*.
Accommodation» 8 35. o 38
8 38. 10 (»3 and 11 38 j» m.
For farthet informât Ion, passengers are ro
terred to the ticket office at the «talion.
'tCongroosiozial Limited Express train«, com
posed entirely of Pullman Yes ll bn lo Parlor
and Inning Cara. _
^Limited E
6 IU
u iu.
xpress trains, composed of Pull
man Vestibule Parlor Cars, Vestibule Passen
ger Coactie* and Dining Cars.
( H AS. E. PUGH, J. R. WOOD.
Genera l Manager. General Passenger Agent.
UOAD schedule in
effect May 22 , 1892.
Trains leave Dela
ware Avenue Depot
East Bound-New
York, week da vs , 1
Î3 0H, 7740,78 4L -III 86
a in, ÎI2 24,0511
77 39 p m. Sundays,
73 1 8 , +8.53, 71« 85, n
m, 712 24, 72 LU, 75 38,
7789 pm.
Boston, 75 38 p m daily, with Pullman buffet
sleeping car* running through to Boston with
out change via Poughkeepsie lirldge, landing
passengers In R. A M. siation, Boston.
Philadelphia, week da\ s, 73 Os, B > II. « 45,77 40,
7 A), 78 78 41, 9 00. 79 eO. 10 SB, 710 86 , 7U 62 »
T?!». 8KÎ'inVi.''7Htep : un' 4 1 "' 4W ' t5 * , ' U * 4 '
6 On 75 38, « 45. 77 39, 8 26. Ill « 0 , 71 It«) p m.
Chester, week days, 73' 8 ,«no, « 45, 77 4*7
78 25,78 41, U tk>, 73 A I, 10 36, :W. 711 62 a in :
mïf. V,, 4 !''. 3 " 5 ' 4 IU ' 4t4 ' U45 - «39. **5.
10 1 0, 711 00 p m.
Chester, Sundays, 73 C 8 , '45, 7 60, 78 53 .
» 10. 710 38. 1 1 41) a in; 1 0 . 72 50, 3 05, 4 10, 5 05,
7a 38, 6 45, . 7 39. 8 25,10 W>, 711 1 0, p in.
Atlantic City, week da>*. 0 on, « 45 , +7 40,
*8.41, +10.3« a in. 712 24. 72 50. 8 05, 4 10 p in;
buudays, 6 4 . 1 , 7 50,78 53 a in. 72 50 p m.
Baltimore and Washington, 74 54, 7 02. 78 47 .
a m; 712 10, 72 05, 8 05, 74 40, 76 24, 77 60, 0 21
p m. daily.
Baltimore and Way Stations, 7 02 a m, 3 05
p m. daily.
Newark. Del., 71 54. 7 02,78 47 a m; 712 10,3 05
74 40. 76 24, 7 aft, 77 5* 7- 21 . II 1 p m.
Pittsburg, 7» 47 a m. 74 40 p ra, daily.
Chicago. 7* 47 a m, 74 40 p m. daily.
Cincinnati and St. Louis, 712 1(5
75 59 p in. both daily.
Sjngorly accommodation, 7 02am, 3 05, 7 35
and I K p m dally.
_ laindenberg accommodai ion, week days,
1 02 , lint», a m, 305and 4 6 «p m. Sundays,
9 -Hi a m and 360 and 4 h' p in.
Trains leave Market street station;
t' ,r York week days,+7 23,+8 20 ,+« 33 a.m.
r or Philadelphia, week days, 5 35 . 6 80. 77 23
78 20. 79 33, 711 ift. a m: 12 42, 8 AS. 9 45 p m. Sum
days. 6 ;«l a m; 12 42. 3 M, u 45 p m.
Baltimore, week days. 53ft, 6 50, 78 21),
711 .!•> am; +255,3 55 pm. Sunday, «30
2 6 > and +3 6 ft p m.
For Landenberg and way stations, week
days, 6 50,10 50, am; 255, 6 UÜ pm.
9 2 -. a m; 2 65, 5 Ou p nt.
Chicago and Pittsburg 78 30 am, daily
cept Sunday; 73 6 ft p ra., dally.
Cincinnati and St. I-ouis, 7U35a m daily
except Sunday,
Ijeavo Philiulelpilia for Wilmington:
M eek days 74 L, li no, 7 39. 7* 1ft, 8 40, 10 00,
711 .Ift a m: 12 noon. 71 45 .2 0 1 , 3 no, 74 0 ft, 74 3 «
4 90, 7-1 »I. A 89, 7A Al, « 39 , 77 74 , * }o, J* 45 , m jy
and 1 ' 30 p m.
Sundays, 74 15,6 00. 7+15, 8 , 10 , 10 00, 711 aft a
m. 13 noon, 00. 3 «0. 74 oft, 4 0 . 45 51, 6 «0. 77 34
8 10 .+8 45. 10 19 and 11 80 pm. ' ' '
and + Express trains. Telephone No. 193
Bales to Western points lower than via any
other fine. C. (). SCULL, GenT Pass. Agent.
2. T- GDKI.L. General Manager.
W!o?l I i N,, '.r UN AN P NOBTHKRN rajl
■r 1 , • IJme-tahle In effect June 15,1*82.
Fraln.s leave W ilmington» French street sta
tlou. for B. & O, Junction, hlontchanin. Uuyen
conrt, Oranogae, Cossarl, Cliadds' Ford Juuc
llon, Poropsun, West Chester, Krabroe ville,
Mortonvilie, Cuatesvillc, Waynesburg .Tiine
tlon. Springfield, Joanna, Bird'shoro. Reading
and intermediate stations, dally, except Snn
day, 1 On a m, 2 30 p m; Sunday only, 8 (4
and 1 1 » p m.
B. & O, Junction, Monlchanln. Guycncourt
Graimgue, Cossart. Chadd's Ford Junction,
Pocopaoift ft' est Chester. Embreeville, Mor
ton ville, Coatesviile, ftVaynetburg Junction,
efield and intermediate stations, daily,
except Sunday. 5 6 ft p m; Sunday, 4 oo pm.
Coatesviile. ft\ est Cheater and Intermediate
stations, daily except Sunday,» 40 a m. 4 60 u in.
Sunday only, at 4 ill and 7 (K» p in. v
Trains arrive at ftV'llmlngton. French street
station, from Heading, Birdsboro, Joanna,
SnrlngfleW, ftftayncslmrg Junction, Coates,
ville. Mortonvllle, Embreeville, Westchester
Pocopson, Cliadd's Ford Junction, Cossart!
Granogue, Guycncourt. Montchaiiln, B. & o
Junction and intermediate stations, daily, ex!
except Sunday, 1(134 a m. B 18 p m; Sunday
■Hy, 10 31 a ra and 0 30 p m. 1
From Springfield, ftvaynesburg Junction
Coatesviile, Mortonvllle, Embreeville, Poeon.'
son. ftftest Chester. Cliadd's Ford Junction
Cossart, Granogue, Gnyencourt. Montchanln,'
9* & P* Junction and intermediate stations,
daily, 8 30 and 1 >i 84 a rn.
From Coatesviile, 'Vest Chester and inter
mediate stations, dally, except Sunday 7 12
a m. Dally at 8 30 and 10 34 a m, and 2 !S n m
A, G. MeCAUSLAND, Superintendent
«BOWNKSS BRIGG S, General l»asSeng°r Agt
J ROAD—"Royal Route" between PhilodsL
phia and Atlantic City-Tho only double track
lino. Schedule in effect May 28, l+itj
Leave Chestnut street and South street
wharves: \\ eek days, express, 8 00 . « oo am,
iSunduy only 1 30» 2 flu, 4 W), A no p m; uccommo
datlou. 8141 a m,4 15,6 30,6 39 pm: Aundav
press. 809, 9 U , 1 « 00 a m; at vommodation, b UÜ
a in, 4 30 p m.
Returning, leave Atlantic City depot, Atlan
tic and Arkansas avenue: ftft eek days ex
près*, 7 00, (Monday only 7 30) 8 («), 9 00 a m ,4 OU,
o 39 p m; accommodation, 4 20.6 0', 8 10 a m,
« 30 p m; Sunday, express, 4 ( 4 ), 5 45 ,
accommodation, 7 30 u m, 4 30 p m
Parlor cars on all express trains except 515
p m down train.
Pres, and Gen. Man.
p ra and
a in;
11 . m.
900. p tu;
Gen. Paaa Agent.
0 1
y , jAOJ'JSTVt^fT
:scfl»priOM» _ ft
fiuLtn J
WUmingten, Dm.

xml | txt