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ONLY DEMOCRATIC DAILY NEWSPAPER IN THE STATE. EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY. JOURNAL PRINTING COMPANY, PUBLISHERS, FOURTH AND SHIPLEY STREETS WILMINGTON, DELAWARE. Balarad at tbe Wilmington post offlss as Moond-clans mattar. _ SUBSCRIPTION, RATES, On advance.) mm (Iva year. Six month-,-. Hit « months Dm month... ... LB0 ... Jl 'ADVERTISING RATES. Cards furnished on appllcatlum;. ;tih rsi>ay, junk ». i»»3. Tbb girl who wears a hat at tbe Fullmer Chorus will be suspected of bald ness. The girls of the New-Century Club may come out strong on the anti-hat crusade. The plan of borrowing gold to buy silver and keep np the price of our own precious metal does not seem to operate well ___ The notion of tbe Philadolphia Tele graph that Dr. Shortlidge will introduce the Pennsylvania cult here is rich. Tbe Telegraph evidently is not aware that Fred Bach is introducing the Pennsyl vania industries here, of being great and noble I What's the usa The Spanish that Carter Harrison, the mayor of Chicago, gave the Princess Eulalia at breakfast yesterday la not quoted in the dispatches. but if he took Mr. Enialia to the sideboard aud brewed a mint julep according to his Kentucky training he will have captured half of the family at least. There Is no evidence that In all of ids long career, Edwin Booth, ever medita ted the production of an American or even a modern play. He might have shaped the dramatic energy of this country; but he Ignored it and as one of tbe consequences, perhaps, much of it is contemptible. The authority of the Grand Army Post here which rssolnted Mayor Stuart on the Sunday desecration fad and re ferred to the Liberty Bell as "she," is obscure. Little things like that, of cours a, do not hamper masterful minds under the influence of a controlling Idea. Still a little authority on the subject would not be amiss. Resolution a denouncing the Sherman Silver Purchase law and urging its speedy repeal were adopted yesterday by the Chamber of Commerce of Charleston, South Carolina. Considering that John Sherman is tbe author and advocate of that law; that a loyal Republican Con gress passed it; that Eider Harrison signed it, there is a strong suspicion of treason in those resolutions from that cilmste. If the Sherman bill with such a remarkable pedigree is wrong, we are almost inclined to suspect the McKinley bill, which has the same pedigree. The Commissioner of (Pensions rester day organized a "Heard of Revision," to examine the cases passed under the re voked order No. 164, iu order to deter mine what pensions have been allowed under Section 2 of tbe Act of June 27, 1890, in; disregard of the terms of said act. There are 300,000 of these cases to be examined. It will be of some In terest to know whether or not the Grand Army people will approve of "this Investigation of suspected fraud. It is reasonably certain that Raum, Harrisnu and those who are drawing the pensions . will object. prepare .... .. We feel all It is not only appropriate aud beauti ful that Editor John C. New, of Indian apolia, should nominate General Benja min UarrlsoE, of Indianapolis also, for a candidate of the Republican party three years hence, but it is necessary. Editor New got the largest reward—tbe consulship at London—his bsueficisry had to bestow. In return, Editor New felt it his duty to employ the Southern mer cenaries from Democratic states to nomi nate a Presidential candidate at Minne apoBs. We all know tbe result. Samuel E. Morss, of ludiananolls, who has been appointed consul-general at Paris, re ports that General Harrison expects to be renominated, and that the Indiana leaders are already working to that end that they have a compact organ! zation. Now, We know what we are likely to have to meet if this Indianapolis ides prevails. The Democrats, the Farmer's Alliance, the Woman's Suffrage, the Prohibition and tbe Mugwumps will have to nomi nate a popular man, or woman, if they expect him or her to get more votes than General Harrison will get. Any body can see that under tbe beneficent pros perity of the Isws which hs signed so eagerly, the McKinley wealth producer; the Dependent Pension liberality to pa triotism, the Sherman silver purchase blessing; the Geary act of Presbyterian justice, and other pleasant mementoes that sort of less importance but instinct with tbe same spirit of sweetness aud light of modern civilization, are waking General Harrison so popular that he will probably be asked to go over and opera! as king of the Sandwich Islands if do not snatch him in quickly. let US The Interviews of Mayor Wille before and after, published in another ooinmn. are humiliating bat instructive. We «bail bave something to ssy (if this hereafter, but we wrsb to tay now that these interviews are not published I «cause of any ill-will toward Mayor Willey, for, In fact, we have the sin cercst pity for him pity because he seems to bave more astonishingly inadequate conception the predicament he has placed himself sud of the dreedfal collapse politically, financially and morally that he has curred since he entered Republican politics. Mayor Willey was not and Is not a corrupt not entirely responsible for the collapse that will occur so soon as he leaves the office of mayor. Republican politics is responsible. No man can go into the tariff, the pension, the negro, the silver purchase, the Force at the polls, the Reid rules and other rackets of the Republican party and remain a fair, just and honorable man. The things are not consistent. There are from seven to ten millions of voters who object to being taxed to add profits to pauper industries. The minority of the voters who were obtaining benefits or alleged benefits from that scheme forced the McKinley hill upon us re gardless of protests of the majority, in spite of the warnings of states men of their own party who were nut interested in the tariff rob bei y Mr. Willey is the exponent of that sort of stolid defiance of the pop ularwill; that sort of stupid indiffer ence to justice; that sort of offensive political industry which distinguishes his party, which caught Presbyterian Elder Harrison signing the Geary bill, urging tbe Force bill, writing that war message and buying the nomination from Southern mercenaries. He Is man. As a general proposition wo are on the woman's side in every case. That preference is the result of experience and taste. Taste Inclines us that way, and experience, not sad, teaches us that it is the better way. Hence we have no diffi culty, in fact, we cheerfully agree with Mrs. Frank Leslie-Wilde in her efforts to get rid of the (esthetic Dscar's brother. We admit, with the accomplished appli cant, that "Willie" is a man of ability; that he is a charming writer and a dead ripe adept in several branches of art, and a scholar in several languages; but, still, we think Mrs. Frank Italie should have the divorce she seeks. A man may lie six feet tali, full of tbe splendid vigor of health, (accompanied by au English appetite,) capable of and accustomed to work, hut If he has a had temper and false teeth he will not suit a proud American woman. Mrs. Luslie-Wilde was grievously _disappointed when "Willie" would not get up till 12 o'clock and would not work then. She was a busy woman aud went to work at U o'clock. Bat she paid "Willie's'' bill sat the club, including $80 for the liquid inspiration that 'prevented him from working: she bought the Stanhope with gold harness so that "Willie" could drive with the English imitators in the park. She did everything that a lieh, hard-working but foolish woman could do for an insensible,selfish brute of a husband. But she was not willing to live with a man who took out his false teeth and placed them on the bureau. She could not bear to rise in the morn iug and find important anatomical parts of "Willie'' strewn promiscuously about the room. That was too much. She thought ehe had left tbe large, lazy aud handsome "Willie'' in bed. and yet she was liable to use a part of him as decoration for her back hair. She could not stand it. Aud she is right in seeking a divorce. She should have it at once, not sooner. MAYORAL PROGNOSTICATIONS. Commenting on the election here in a manner that leaves little doubt that its inspiration was shipped direct from here, the Philadelphia Telegraph makes timely aud sagacious observations as follows: The Republican candidates were men who could not be assailed Nome of them presented satisfactory official records addition to high personal character, and their course in faithfully serving the public received popular endorsement. The uew mayor. Dr. Shortlidge, a Penn sylvanian by birth and education, repre seuls the progressive element, which for thirty years has done so much for Wilmington, which made one of the most loyal cities in the Union during the war, and which grows stronger from year to year. Delaware has been anchored to the reactionary Democracy long enough. It is high time the state was redeemed from Bourbon misrule. What is needed Is the taking up of land in the lower counties by wide awake, intelligent, at d industrious small farmers from the North There is room enough for thousands of this class, and the time must come when the whole the Peninsula will be utilized as a grand vegetable and fruit garden for the popu lous section between the Potomac and Long Island. The intimation that the election of Dr. Shortlidge by a decreased and evidently disgusted vote will promote truck cul ture in Kent and Sussex is rich and poetic. ... ,, , We admit that no sane man would , , j .1 . . have suspected that result. But ed.torso that par y.re resourceful and Imaginative. If they do not gel what they want, they can imagine some fool thing, which seems to suit quite as well It may be possible,tha',considering mayoral material the Uepul Beans have given os. the Telegraph man is b spired with the impression that no p-rson stop in Wilmington, and those who here will try to get away. That process will tepopulate Kent and Sussex with Higgles workers. You can nearly always guess thoughts of a wise man, a wicked man, of any mau who reasons by induction; but nobody can ever guess what a crazy man. or au idiot, partial or supreme, think. He is as liable to think on« thing a* another: or more so. Hence, there no surprise when the Telegraph, I really inspired, says: Mayor Shortlidge will have a fine port unity to give his adopted city model heme government, so far as limits of official power will permit, having an honorable ambition to his people well.his adminiatrati'-n should po-ove a bright page m Wilmington shU °™, ,., , the Who are "his people? The answer to that question will go toward settling the probability of giving a "bright page in Wilmington's history." He might paint that page a bright red. One of bis immediate predecessors . so of e we y an of in, In that; while the present mayor changed the color to a dull and nasty dark brown accompanied by a bad taste and a worse smell. ANYBODY, OH LORD ! One of the first things the new City Council should do Is to seat Thomas W. McVey la bis seat in Connell as tbe legally elected representative of tbe Second ward.—Horsey's Daily. According to the returns of the elec tion of Saturday there are six Democrats and six Republicans in tbe City Council with tbe president, a Republican, en titled to tbe casting vote in case of a tie. Solomon Uersey, a superannuated and pestiferous farce, is tbe clerk of the present Council and a candidate for tbe next. He is also the alleged editor of a Republican newspaper variously known as tbe Daily llersey, tbe As touiaher, the Patent Medicine Program and the Daily Republican. Any other name would fit the thing just as well, and no name would probably describe it better. But however 'bat may be, the thing suits the party it works for, and the party it works for supports it. We have no quarrel with that. If they suit each other they may to each other be long. We are simply engaged instat ing facts, fortunately we do not have to exploit the apologv for the existence of tbe newspaper anomaly, or explain why it is the only paper that circulates to any extent iflnong the Republicans of Wil mington. It does exist and It is sup ported by the Republicans of Wilming ton. It is to he dealt with on that basis. As would naturally be the case, the presiding genius over this prehistoric phenomenon Is a fossil! forons fixture on the Republican party—a spongy, para sitic growth too inanimate to die, too stolid to be removed without carrying some of the wood with it. This oephalopodic crinold of ante bellum politics expresses the sentiment and molds the opinion for tbe variegated department of the party of great moral ideas. He is looked up to and worshipped as an ancient god on tin wheels. He wishes to retain his place as clerk. He Is doubtful about holding it on merit, since he got on age and other in firmities. Hence he advocates tbe re fusal of two seats to two Democrats, who were elected, in order to bestow them upon Republicans, who were not elected. By that means he hopes to be re elected himself. What a spectacle this 1st The propo sition Is to unseat a Democratic Council man or two Democratic Councilroen, in order to secure the place of clerk for fo.'Slllferoua old newspaper fake, which Is supposed to have been washed down from tbe mountains of Pennsylvania with other composite boulders of tbe Silurian period. Be is of no other im portance thau that of marking a period, and designating a class that is vapidly becoming extinct. But, the party which is dead at the top, cares little or nothing for that. Hence, he knows what he is doing, when, with tbe insensibility of apolitical pachy derm, he advocates in his own paper fraud upon the people by which one two men are to he cheated out of tbe offices to which they were elected, order that lie may be secure of a place which he is doubtful of getting by proper and ordinary means. Not to make too fine a point of it, Solo mon Republican, of the Daily Hersoy, afraid that the seven Republican mem bers elected to the City Council, com prising n majority of one, will not elect him as clerk; so he coolly advocates cheating two Democratic members their seats, by fraud, in order to create Republican majority of nine. Thus expects to make himself secure. Of course the paper which Mr. Repnb licau runs is of little consequence Intel iectuaily, politically, or morally. But such as It Is, it has a greater circulai ion, aud a greater iufiuence, perhaps, than any other three Republican papers Delaware. Buch as it is, and such as editor is, they must be reckoned as constituent and component parts Republicanism in Delaware. That the paper is a libel upon news papers; that the man who stands sponsor for it is a ridlculons and harmless ante bellum political crinoid is of no cotise sequence to tbe party which, like anxious girl praying fora husband the forest, mistook an owl's Loot, "Who. who," for tbe Lord's voice and quickly answered: "Anybody, oh Lord; so is a man But, such an t hey are, they are propos ing a fraud which tbe Republican party will perpetrate. a it of They Burnet) the Vampire. _ . ... , . , , To most people the word "vampire the ^ b ri..ga up vision* of «oxionsSouth j Allieri ,. an „ w who8e hanks teem ! with ven< uuonn creatures, legless otherwise, nightly visited hy myriads largo, leathery winged bats, which the j reputed to have an insatiable taste ! human blood. To the ancients it meant something fur different. There was lime when all Europe believed the v are | the or will is op a the and ingly done. There was blood on the 0 f the corpse, also upon his hands. rmlwssador of Louis XV, who was ent at the disinterment, declared proof positive, and Arnold Paul's mams were hoisted to the surface, burned far to uhw< and the aghe9 gcaUer ed to four winds. It is needless to add Paul's vampire ceased to vex tbe people did Be. pire to be a blood sucking ghost of a funct human iming. The most celebrat ed of these blood chilling vampire stories is that of Arnold Paul. During life had redded near Madnorga, Hungary. Within ÖD tkysafier Ids burial four sons near ll.o place of interment died, each with the marks of a vampire (small bluish incisions in the throat). Another person had been awakened the night nnd recognizing Paul's ghost in the room cried. "Avaunt, vampire! in Jesus' namel" whereupon the appari tion instantly vanished. When this story was told, the prefects hold a meeting and determined to open Paul's grave. This was accord of Mudncrga.—St. Louis Repub DELEGATES GO HOME. Continued From First rugs, ( a a or in is re of a he iu of the in be Camden, 2: Christ Church, Milford, 8; 8t, Paul's, Georgetown, 4; 8t. Luke's <1; St. Mary's Memorial Chapel, 3; St. Phillips', 1; total, 301). He confirmed 341 persons in the Diocese of Albany, 50 in tbe Diocese of New York and person In tbe Diocese of Newark, making a total of 487 confirmations in the year. Following is a summary of tbe bishop's acts for eight months: Persons baptised (adults, 1; children, fn Persons confirmed (Delaware, 20u). Persons burled. Marriages. Deacons ordained Priests ordained . . Co*ner-stones laid. Churches licensed and blessed. Churchyards consecrated . lebralions of the Holy Communion. Sermons and addresses, not including ad dresses to confirmation classes. The session opened this morning with morning prayer said by the bishop, as sisted by other clergymen. After the devotional exercises were over the mem hers again went into business session. The first business was the election of officers for the standing committees. The following were nominated; Dr. Horace Burr, Rev. Mr. Gibson, Rev. Ashton Henry, S. M. Curtis, Rev. G . M. Dame, Rev. Charles Murray, Rev. Mr. Wooley and Rev. Mr. Bond. The following tellers were appointed by the bishop: Revs. Haydou and Ham mond and Messrs. Van Trump and Bradford. Those elected were Messrs. Gibson, Henry Burr, Murray and Curtis. Rev. Mr. Lightuer presented a resolu tion asking that the chair appoint committee to consider the report at the next convention ways aud means whereby the ex pense attached to the gift of »Bishop stead may be best met. Rev. P. B. Lightuer, Rev. U. M. Bartlett, E. Warner, W. R. Briaokle and E. L. Mar tin were appointed a committee. The following committee on Missionary and Education was elected: Messrs, Bond, DuPont, SmithJ and Dame. E. Martin, Edward Q. Bradford, Samuel Biddle aud Henry A. Nowland were elected trustees to take the place members who had died, resigned whose time had expired. The committee on unfinished business made a satisfac tory report aud elated that they had only found one item on the journal, aud that related to parish boundaries. E. T. Canby, of Lewes, was elected treasurer for the ensuing year and Rev. Charles Murray registrar. At this juncture ex-Oovernor Prince, of New Mexico, was introduced to the convention aud talked about the neces sity of funds for church work iu west. A resolution was ottered aud adopted which recommended that a collection be taken each year for this purpose. Mr. Brinckle offered a reso lution, which was adopted, asking rector when possible in making up report of the parish to place in report the entire -«mount of moneys received and the source and that it he by June 1. A resolution was offered thanking vestry of St. Andrew's Church and people of Wilmington for their kindly entainmeut cf the delegates. It adopted. Rev. Mr. Bartlett offered the following resolution: Resolved; That article iv of the stitution tbe words "and actually" inserted after the word counically that lines 8, !), 10 and 11 will as follows: "or who having regularly settled iu the diocese shall have resigned his charge and remain counically aud actuolly a dent, and in good standing, shall have a seat aud vote in convention." It was accepted and will be acted at the next convention. The next meeting place will be in ford. At 13 o'clock the convention adjourned. Bishop Coleman lias licensed Robert Adair as a lay reader iu St. Andrew's Church. The bishop will leave for a trip morrow and will be gone for week. He will deliver the mencement address in the St. tin school, New York. Next day he wilt make an address at tbe tku "Seminary at Burlington, Vermont. He will also visit White Plains. is 142 „ and of are for a ain lips The pres the re the that good A Keatunrnntor Mlxaiug. Morris Seidel, restaurauter at No. East Front street, disappeared from home Monday morning aud has not heard from since, old and is dark complexioned and His friends He is about 22 a dark mustache, anxious as to his whereabouts. Send your carpets to the Electric pet Cleaning aud I'pholstery Works, Orange St. Phone. 305. Bader & Conway. $150—$105—$175 for goood slightly used Pianos, cash or easy terms. H. llobelen. No. 710 Market street. i,i ,_ /--<_, lildCK l Hess IjOOUS—I ■ _ _ CXtra thin ones. t,. >_ ___ [ _ , 1 here S U sense ut coolness • . - I . e_j • In the very SIDhtOI such daintv . J StUHS. M l ■_i r ore kinds and more of kind that vou'll find under KHIU mat )UU 11 1I11U uuuui WANAM AKKIl'S. Puila Iclphla, Thursday, Jum* s, VflW, The weather to-day is likely to be clear. other roof. de ho per luu in Take llernani tbe pcnumel IdKC uuihllll lit ^tlluillL " 1 ron F rame Silk-and-\\ Llernani: the kind that kl i I) 1 ' 1 23 in. at 'iffc, regularly 75c 14 iu. at 75c, regularly $1 25 44 Ip. at $ 1 . 01 ), regularly $1.50 44 In. at $1.25, regnlatly $1 75 44 in. at $1 50, regularly $2.00 41 In, at $2 00, regularly $2 )0 They say r.o one else the beautiful Satin Stripe Grenadines, at $ i—their of stripe. And those lace-plaid wool Grenadines, 50c instead of $1—two yards for the of one! They'll hold out a very little longer. Northwest of centre. ••You may cut me a pattern from this, one WANAMAK » H'R. that and another from that." Often three Dresses at a clip, from those exquisite French Printed Sateens, Why not? The three cost just what two would have come to last week. It marks an era in such trading when 37^c Sateens, of this season, go at 25c, Good range of style, light and dark shades. The filmy Mousseline de l'Inde at 25c instead of 35c Hits out famously. Mountains of Ginghams— gay as their own Scotch hills, heather carpeted and sun checkered. And the pretty patterns from Yankee looms. Don't think of old prices. 12jc quality at 8c. 35c Silk Striped at 10c. •10c Scotch Gingham at 15c. 45c Scotch Novelties at 25c. 50c Scotch Crepe Ginghams at 25c. 00c Silk Plaid Ginghams at 37Jc. 75c 42 In, Corded Ginghams at 50c. John Wanamaker. 1 a L. of or the his his iu the the was con be so read been shall resi have upon Sea to a com Aus Hop . St Gas For Fuel. Gas is low in price, while coal is very high. Gas stoves are well adapted for heating houses in the spring aud saving heater fires. Gas ranges are excellent for cooking and heating bath water. "Backus" Gas Heaters and many others are quite ornamental., GAS FOR LIGHT. "Welsbash" Gas Lights make a lovely pure white light aud are very desirable for reading, etc-, etc. ÎSamples on hand. As the gas sold in this city all comes from one gas holder all must be equally good ; if unsatisfactory iu any house the cause must be to the pipes or fixtures and complaints should at once be made to the GAS OFFICE. RAIIROSIH. TYENNSYLVANIA RAi LROAD — STAN U JL ARD Railway of America—Protected Throughout by the Interlocking Switch anfi Block Signal System. PHILADELPHIA, WILMINGTON and B*' TIMORE RAILROAD. p. m.. May 21,1863. Trains will leave Wilmington as mao*,..; Philadelphia, express, 1 55. 2 55. 4 20, « 30.7 *2, 7 50, 8 50, 9 00. * 9 47. « 53.1(1 06. 10 IS, 11 20. 11 3* 11 51 a ra, 012 19. 1 37. 3 05, 6 04. » 10, 5 17. 5 59. 6 0-, 7 08, 7 1», » 12 p m Accommodation,»! 00, B 55. 7 05. 8 04,10 45,a n.'. IS (3, 2 25, 3 4U. 4 25. 6 2», t. 40, 7 40, 111 30 1. m. (theater, express, 1 55, 4 20, 6 3n, 7 42. , 50, 8 51, 9 UU. 9 53, 10 06. 11 20. 1151, a ra, 1 37. 6 04,5 59, 7 00, 7 18,9 12 p m. Accommodation,« fiO, 6 55,7 05, 8 08. 10 45, 11 31 a m. 13 33,3 25,3 4ti, 4 25. 5 20. 8 40.7 40.10 ;»_P m. New York, ' 55,2 55. 4 20, « 30, ti 55,8 50, <9 47. 10 05 10 46.11 51 a m. 912 19, 1 37,3 06, *5 10, b 17, 5 58, 8 118, *8 21, 7 06, 7 18, 9 12, 10 30 p in. B »ton, without change, 10 id a in, u 68 p tn. New Orleans, Richmond, and Danville Ex press, 7 41pm. All sleeping cars -mi dial at car. West Chester, via Lamokin, 5 30, 8 08 a tc » 25,3 40 p m. Newark Center an.t Intermediate station«, 7 40 a m. 12 53, 8 S3 p tn. Baltimore in 16 . II On a ♦6 - a 6 58. 7 4«, ami Washington, . m, IS U8, Si 05, V m. 12 49 night. Baltimore and Interment»!« mat on», 2 47 4 45, « 06 i ra. mul 12 13 night. Baltimore and Bay Line, BSpm. Trains for Delaware Division leave for: New Castle, 8 15,11 r. a m. « 60. 3 40, 4 40.6 If, 6 60, 9 51 p m. 13 06 night. Lowes, 8 16 a m. 4 37 o m. Express for Dover. Harrington and Delmar, 815, U 18 a m, 4 87 p tn, 12 01 night. Harrington. Delmar and way stations, 8 If a m. Harrington and way stations. 2 Express for Wyoming, « 50 p m Kxpress for Cai>* Charles, Old Point Con tort and Norfolk, 1118 a ra, 12 01 night. Igiave Philadelphia, Broad street tor Wil mington, express, 3 60, 7 20, 7 25, 8 31, 9 K). Iu 2n 10 33. 1118 a n. 613 25, 1 30. 2 02. 3 46. 3 58, 40'. 441, 8 08. 5 80, 5 68, 8 17, 7 00,7 40, 11 18. 1' :»1 pm. 12 08 night A.or mmodatlcn, *30,7 38,1C 38 11 51 a -n,I 3', 3 28,3 10, 4 03. 4 37, 0 22, 8 38, 10 03. 10 40. 1. 38 p. m Monday Trains—Leave Wilmington for: Philadelphia, exprees. 1 55, 2 55. 4 20,8 5>i, 9 00, *9.47, 10 05, 11 61 a m, 1 37.3 05, 6 04, 5 10. 5 56, « IP, 7 06, i 25. 9 12 p m. Accommodation, 7 00 8 06 a m, 12 10,1 46, 4 06, 6 30.10 30 p m. Chester, express, 155.4 an. » au. 9 00,10 05,11 51 a.m 1 37 6 04, 6 68. 7 08, » 13 p m. dation 7 00,8 06am. 13 10, 146, 4 05, 6 30. 7 36. 10 30 p IT. New York, exprees, 1 55, 2 55, 4 30, 7 00, 8 6r, 19 47. 10 05, 11 51 a m, 12 10. 1 37. 3 06. 4 05. »5 1 , 5 M 60« t6 21.7 0«, 10 30m. Breton, without change, 5 58 p m. New Orleans, Richmond and Danville, express, 7 41 p in. All sleeping cars and dlulcg car. 4 35 Bld. fl II, 2 08,4 24. b 23, 60 p m. 102 his been ha» are Accommr - years Car 401) F. West Cheater,via Lamokin. 8 05 a m, 8 20 p nr rn, 12 06 night. Point Comfort anû Not New Gaelic, 9 51 o (tape Oharlee. Old folk, 12 01 night. Ml <ld le town, Clsvton, Diver, Wynmtnf, Fe' f>n, Harrington, Brldgevllle, Seoford, L-ur* and Delmar, IS 4)1 night. Baltimore am' Washington, 4 35, HfU, 015 am, 13 06.. 6 23. +6 03, 7 46, 8 30 p m, 12 49 night Baltimore and Intermediate stations, 6 06, p m. and 18 13 night. Leave Philadelphia, Broad street, tor V, U nfftoo, expreee, 3 60, 7 2<', 910. 1118 a .. , I 6 08, 7 00, 7 40, 8 35, 11 16, 1130pm. 12U night. Accommodation, 8 35, 10 38 a m, 12 35,3 05, « H 8 3», 10 03, 11 38 pm. For further Informât Ion. passengers are r, terred to the ticket office at the station. ,. tOongresslonal Limited Express train, com hC preedentirely of iSillman Vestibule Parlot and Dining Cara. No extra fare. JLlmlteojSxpres» trains, composed of Poll. man Vestibule Parlor Cars, Veatlhnle Paneon gcr roach«« and Dining Car. No extra fare. , ( * Richmond uid Danville Kxprese, Sleeping. Parloramt Dlningl'arattached.(Nocoagdits.) ' -DlningCar attached. S. M. PREVOST, .7, R. WOOD. General Manager, General Passenger Agent. a anv I 1 fhu.adei.phia and reading hail anv | J road- "B oval Route' between Phllodti hla and Atlantic City—The only doable track .i»' }. (». Atlantic city division, I»,?, Philadelphia, chustuut «tree wh* ool * n<1 äouth roB e ATLAN*ric city ' don't 6.46 p, m. Sunday -express, 9 00 a.m. Accommodation, 8.1X1 a,m. and 4.30 p. m. Returning, leave Atlantic Atlantic ami Arkansas avenue. Week days-Express, 7.1*1, 7.45. 9.00 a. m. and 4.00 p. m. Accommodation, 8.10 a. m and 4.30 p. m. Sunday—Express, 4.00 p.m. Accommodatloi. 7.30a.m., and 4.30 p. m I A «wkllUBP P G. HANOOOU. Gen'l Superintendent. Gen. Bass. Agent. has width All piece only dress from City depots cornet X\7 ILMINQTON AND NORTHERN RAD » ROAD. Time-table in effect ,Ma> 14 1883. Trains lea-e Wilmington, French scree' «r» tlon. fer B. Sc O. Junction, Montchantn, V\ in torthnr, Duyercnnn, Grsnogne, Cowart, Chml'ts* Ford Jam t'.cu, Rocqpaou, west Chester, Kxnbr^vlfî» f ville and «tâtionadab , ex cei>t Än» iW> at 7 « 0 AudU.üO a m '* 5, 4.M iutd 5 rÂ ri m: Sunday only « at 8 UP. a m, 115 und For Waynpsbunr Junction RoHnrfiMd and int«»rmeufjite talion«, dally, except Sundav, at 7 W a m, 2 IT» and 5 55 p m. Sunday only at 809 a m. I 15 and 4 45 p in For Joanna, bird »boro. Heading andinter mMiat« stat ons, dally except Sunday. at 7 a m and p tn. Sunday only at hup a in., and 1 15 p m. A. G. MrC AUSLAND, Superintendent BOWNESS BKHJUS, General Paetctiger Agi THE KEELEY INSTITUTE. n u 617 WEST STREET, WILMINGTON, DEL. FOR THF. SPECIAL TREATMENT OF THE LIQUOR, OPIUM, CHLORAL AND COCAINE HABITS. TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS PER WEEK for treatment. Patiente »elect their own boarding places. Hoard ran be olflained for $4,per week and upward. The treatment of "THE KEELEY ISSTiTUTE" at WIlmiiitfU.n is in every respect identical with that at Dwight, IU., and the remedies are supplied »indirect from the labora tory then*. VISITORS CORDIALLY INVITED. All correspondence strictly confidential. Write for full particulars to the manager. F. K. S. WHITE, m. D„ Medical Director. Mli. ABBOTT BELCH EU, Manager. PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS, Brushes, and everything found in a first-class Paint Store. House Painting and Glazing Done in all branches at shortest notice. JA st* ES m. BRYAN, NO. 107 WEST EIGHTH STREET. TELEIMIONE 41)0. * cm Ui \lJ£ E,H : - i ÏU a ' "r; ****** ■h p r ■ v . .«U*» . r i - FOR SALE BY THOS. IhÆcIEHITJGrlEÏ Exclusive Agent for Delaware, NO. 13 MARKET STREET, WILMINGTON, DEL. Telephone 620 . DENTISTRY JN ALL BRANCHES DR. E. C. HONEYWELL, DENTIST, Office, 703 Market St., Wilmington, Del Extracting, • 25c Jf With Gas or Mr, 60c I 1 , f Gold Fillings A \ ' $1 and $2. MJ SILVER, 75c. Honeywell's Original ami Special Made Gaa ami Vitalized Air for extracting teeth with out pain. Teeth that ache from exposed nerves treated and filled and guaranteed to give satisfaction Set of Teeth, $5.00. Best Set, 88.00. All work warranted. Office open 8 a m. nnlll 8 p. m. JAMES MORROWS SON 311 Market Street, Are the Sole Agents for the Celebrated MANITOU TABLE WATER AND GINGER CHAMPAGNE For Wilmington and State of Delaware. A VERDICT FOR T. B. CARTMELL. That he sells the best and cheapest rcof paint, fiooc and furniture stain found in tha city, and that his store, Sixth aud Madison streets, is the best place to buy drugs, paints, glass, oils, varnish, etc. WELLS BROS., DEALERS IN TP:r?±~nbLO Beef Stalls 17 uml IK, Eighth Kt. Market. Branch Stores, S. E. Cor. Reed and Van Boren ami N. W. Cor. Seventh ami Fine. Phones 342, S42, «HO where all orders will be promptly attended tn. OiJClJLIHT 1 PRESCBlWOWf V1LL1D. I AJWVflTMBM OUlHAHItlP IS. H. BAYNAUI). M1ZXSK VlFtH -V -WK<S» « DR. THEEL, fT*>o North Fourth St. •t*9Cy Ih-uhi i.r*a, •rtf-ntlH «rr«l th« 1 boapiUi «ud eoltafp |M*> M! .Ilv ilfersffiu Quju deifiil di«cpvcrl*< h»v l of Syphilis, Strictures, Uloers Jf.\.for«i Throat. DtaehtrfM, I. osa of Poworand !)«• ^ cny, the Ètl-icts of Indl*cr»llon, r Confidence, :i.<* ccnauliUlt TIll.Kl. or t * 1 wit.i-a fi.r I-.*«« - Truth »«(v-.tltig -xetjr lability, t m cm rhIrlM'.r'. rtie'hll TU»»on6 Urn«. «Are. sivriT* r* Msbtc. «.soies. *tk ff*r Chirkf-Urm tUi I |»ra-. 1 1«. '»Ml •»..* n-r«*V A till* 1 r.lit«>u. Tnkc M ■ /. •«J 4n, n a l m r CklfhfMfr IsM bv tll l-oesl Dravclate l.fllrr frr > rrtUPB IVt KiOd r'unM J'uytr, Vkcujjcjkl Cu^aisdlwon *<111 lira* » illa.la.. l'a. 06 ;thomas McHugh, WHOLESALE LIQUOR DEALER Ne. in «Wart at »Wal. W'l ■ uri»» Dslaw*' $ 10.00 $ 12.00 $14.00 $15.00 This is what our window represents this week, and they are the cream of the market, if you want to spend any one of the four amounts for a Spring Suit you will never do better than to look at ours at least before you buy. With numerous patterns of each price we are able to suit and fit almost every one who secs them. In Hoys' and Children's Clothing we have everything you would expect made in Children's Clothing. Our stock of Fauntelroy Suits number eighteen different styles; prices from $2.50 to $8, with several elegant ones at $4, $4.50 and $5. Also, have a full line of Children's Waists at 50c, 75c, 89c, $1, $1.25 and $1.50. T. H. PEMOCK Clothier and Merchant Tailor, FIFTH AND MARKET STS., Wilmington, Del. STOVE GASOLINE, STRICTLY PURE, Delivered to all paris of onr city. HIGH FIljtE TEST BURNING OILS. MACHINER' UoiLSl T'.'sj LU Diamond State Oil Go., Cor. Front and Market Sts., Wilmington, Del. CHARLES H. McWHORTER, JUSTICE OF THE PEACE 4N0 NOTART PUBLIC, No. 805 Shipley Street. Real Estate, Renting and Collecting Agent. Deeds, Bonds and Mortgagee written. Loans Negotiated.