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of He cal JOURNAL. - - ' » ONLY DEMOCRATIC DAILY NEWSPAPER IN THK rfTATK. iV&ttl LUf EXCEPT SUNDAY : JOURNAL PRINTING COMPANY. PUBLISHER*. POriTB aHi SHIPLEY STBFBth WILMINGTON. DELA WARB. the Wilmington post offiee at «2*roo SUBSCRIPTION, RATIB (In advance.) ina reel. U month.... hrm months Oaa month,,. Ui .75 I! ADVERTISING RATER. Cards tarnished on application.! tbubsoav. notembkr S3. I8»3. 'Behind the Tbe plsy last night was; Beenes, " but some of the reporters seem never to have been there. Let's have the entire vocabulary used against Cleveland and (Jresham now. When the able annexationists get tired they might stop and think. It Is stated now, that tbe Lebigu Valley railway officials can get moie men than they need. If the strikers would study current history a little more they would suffer less themselves and inflict muck less suffering upon others. l. The prompt and satisfactory settle ment of the Honduras incident shows tbe d.fference between the Harrison jingo lem and nomination-seeking, and the Gresham sense and sand. When Ceptatn Dow refused to surrender General Bonilla, tbe ravolntlo ary leader, the authorities of Honduras fired on the Costa Rica They have made ample amends and apologies. What mure can we ask? Why should we make a Chilian fuss about It and write a too hasty war message? "Wr must have tbe Hawaiian Islands" is tbs unconstitutional, unwise, dishonest and untruthful doctrine of the preacher-politician editor, J. U Stevens, whom President Harrison sent to Hono lulu. Suppose Ambassador Bayard tbntild go slyly to work, with the consent and advice of Cleveland and Gresham, to seize Canada! There is a great deal of wickedness in Canada There are a great deal more valuable lands, and more profitable trade there than there are in Hawaii The statements and the senti ments of Minister Stevens are monstrous. a Thb newspaper and oratorical annex era have expended such avast vocabulary of condemnation and vilification upon Cleveland and Qreeham already, tbat they will not be able to express their feelings on the fact of tbe restoration of Queen LUluokalani's throne. As in the case of tbe flag, which should not have been hanled up, the Queen's throne should not have been seized. It is not humiliating to an honest man to restore a parse, that be finds on the street, to tbe man who lost it. It is not humiliat ing for a nation to repudiate the Illegal acts of her agents. It is noble to do tbe right thing; we, as a people, scorn to do a dishonorable or tin just act. Tub report the Evening Journal gives of the amateur dramatic entertain ment Isst night excels anything ever done, or attempted, in that respect by local newspapers. The play and the players are detcrlbed in a manner that befits them and emphasizes the occasion This shows one of the advantages of hav ing a woman reporter. Few men can do such reporting. There Is no paper in the city capable of the varied and versatile work of the Evening Journal. There never will be one, because, being abesd now in all things tbat make a paper valuable, useful, entertaining; and what is better still, in ail tbat makes a papei influential for the advance of civilization, we Intend to keep it there. Tbe people recognize that; for, the Evening Jour nal has a larger circulation than any other peper has or ever had here. The animus of Rev. John L. Stevens, late Ministerto Hawaii,and co-revolution let of Thnrston, is displayed iu the last sentence of hit interview. He 84>h: "We must have tbe Hawaiian Islands." That means, hj book or by crook ; right or wrong ; no matter whether our people want those islands, or whether the people who own the islands wish to join u», we mast have them That is pre cisely where this adn iuistration will not rest or venture. We have no more antborily or right to seize Hawaiian Islands than we have to seize Mexico, Canada. Cuba. Haytl or Ireland. In a greater or less degree the plea for seizing any one, or all, of those countries is urgent or as legal as for seizing Hawaii We cannot do this thing That's all there Is about it. The manner in which conspiracy was organized and tbe seizure perpetrated prevents us from accepting tbe islands although tbev »re practically oura by right of force. We will not condone a fraud ; we cannot countenance a theft; we are not com pelled to keep stolen goods; we are too honest and too proad to defend the thieves. If we "must have the Hawaiian Islands," we ehall take them after tell ng tbe world that we intend to do to just as we would take Canada; just as under an honest and fearless Democratic ad ministration we marched down and took Texas We mast have things right or not stall. Above all things, this nation 1* honest and dignifud. as tbe "UscLK Jbhbt" Ruse, as he was familiarly and affectionately called, was a man of fine character and generous Impulses. He was an energetic and pop ular local politician, but not a statesman President Harrison made a blunder in placing him iu the Cabinet because tbe traits which made Rusk so popular aud useful at home made him ridiculous iu national affaire. This was more the fault of General Harrison than of Gov ernor Rusk HThe same lark of tbt* knowledge of the eternal fitu»jg of things displayed itself in other members of the Cabinet selected by Mr Harrison He was either unfortunately mistaken or unwise In other selections, two Fosters retired with scandals. Elkins did not obtain either honor or glory. Miller remained a square peg in a round hole to make money, Wanamaker returned to his bargain counter and his Sunday school, where he belongs. Tracy was a man of would have brought honor upon himself and prevented the scandals to the ser vice by dismissing Porter, of the census fraud, and Raum, of the pension swindles. Both, however, were practi cal failures by reason of their environ ment. President Harrison, with the one exception of Woods, made admirable selections for the benches of the various courts and miserable or un suitable selections for his Cabi net. It was a matter of common talk that he was so wise in selecting judges and so mistaken In selecting all other officials. He spoiled the career of "Uncle Jerry" Rusk by making him ridiculous. The ability, and Noble it In lu ■ t p HER HIGHEST AMBITION. Joseph Jefferson sent a message to the women saying: l. Ue It' played as well In all its psrts " That Is probably a fair and truthful criticism of the efforts of the women to "I never »aw 'Ah Yon produce a play without the aid of men. There la no donbt that It is kindly If not It is Joe Jefferson's. generous. Nomen were employed, at all, except ticket sillers and scene shifters. It is said, too, tbat tbe only things tbat were not done well, were some of the duties of tbe scene shifters—those stupid men Everything else was well done. The average of tbe actors was higher In the un important parts than ever known before In this pretty comedy. But there was no part so particularly well done that It called for special applause, except that of Mme Janausrbek as "Jaques. " That drew forth rounds of well-earned ap pi anse Her magnificent voice was sufficiently masculine not to distract attention from her conception of the part, which was scholarly. When she spoke the splendid Hues, ' All the world's a stage," the audience rose, ns one person, to bow and bow again tu admira tlon. With that single exception, however, the performance was one of pretty but tiresome commonplaces. Women are not men. Tbe standard for the reading aud act ing of men's ports Is the manner in which tbe best men read and act, or as we say "play them," Women cannot read or act like men They may do many things In a winsome, charming manner, but they cannot even simulate the rough vigor of a man They have too mauy dimples; too much symmetry. They may read well, bat a high treble is not fitted for the service of a deep bass voice. This, however, may be said for the women, they have done what was never done before, Ten years ago they would have found "As You Like It" an im practicable (ask—they would have made a humiliating failure. Twenty years ago it wwuld have been an impossibility. Women have advanced wonderfully. Tuey can do thitgs to day, which were scarcely mentioned in polite society yes teidey. Th ir minds are more active, their bauds are more cultivated. But they are women, still. We do not like to see them try to be men. Then, they are not lovely. Whatever admiration a woman's efforts may bring, it cannot be well for her or beneficial to mankind to sacrifice loveli ness, womanliness, for ambitious that are mannish She is intended to be a woman. That should be her highest ambition, as il must always be her highest perfection. PATENTS. Notice to Inventor*. There was never a time in tbe hiatory of our country when the demand for In ventions and improvements In the arts aud sciences generally was so g oat now. The conveniences of mankind iu the factory and work shop,the household, on the farm, and in official life, require continual accessions to appurtenances and implements of each in order to save abor, time and expense. Tho wolitlcsl change In tbe admli.iatratlon of govern ment does not affect the progress of the American Inventur, who, being on the alert, and ready to perceive the existing deficiencies, does not permit tbe af fairs of government lo deter him from quickly conceiving tbe remedy to come existing dbcrepancies. Too great care can not he exercised in choosing a competent and skillful attorney to pre pare and prosecute an application for patent. Valuable interest a have been lost aud destroyed iu innumerable in stances by tbe employment of Incompe tent counsel, and especially la this ad vice applicable to those who adopt tbe "No patent.no pay" sts'em. Inventors who entrust llielr business to this clars of alturuers do so* at imminent risk, g_ the brefiPth and strength jf the patent is never considered in view of a quick endeavor to get an allowance aud obt.l the fee then duo THE PRESS CLAIMS COM 'ANY. John Wedderburn, General Manager, 818 F street N W , Washing ton, D. C, representing a large uumber of important daily and weekly papers, as well cdicals of as over a ng or B;( ■ as general peri the country, was instil uted to protect its pitrous from the unsafe methods heretofore employed in this line of business. The said company Is pre pared to take charge of all patent bust ness entrusted to it for reasonable fees, aud prepare» and prosecutes applications generally, including mechanical inven tion», design patents, trademsrks.labels, copyrights, interferences, infringements, validity reporte, aud gives especial atteu tlon to rejected eases. It is also pre pared to enter into competition with an» firm iu eecnring foreign pa'enfa Write for instruct Ions aud advice, John Wedderburn, No C18 F street, Washington, D. C in P. O. Box 883. tbe iu Before Insuring your life elsewhere call at the office of the Equitable Life in the Equitable Building for Informa tlon as to actual results paid to living policy holders In the largest, strongest and best Life Company lo the world Amkin A, Mab lut, Manager. the of HE HAS A "GOOD THING f » 'Twill Make Any Man Inde pendently Rich. THREE THOUSAND FOB $300 CoiiDtrrfalterN Strike the Wrong Men In Their I.»teat Effort to Eatebllnh an "Agenr?" in Delaware— A Long Jour ney Hut **Ve Doda Think of HHng a Rich Man for Life *' Counterfeiters are still operating in vai ions parts of the United States, and is believed that the number of men choosing the handling of goods" is really on the Nearly every week a circular is received Wilmington by men, especially business, who these picked out as their victims, ally the letters are stamped by the poet ffice authorities with the notice that "if tbis letter contains green goods cir cnlars, as is supposed, please return It forthwith to your postmaster for inves gallon." One received by ( larence R Holt,pro ietor of tho Wayside Lunch Parlor No. 8 East Fourth street, baa no stamp upon It save the Now York postmark and cancelling stamp. It deceived tho post office authorities. Some of the letter's contents are appended. ''Dkak Blit : —1 am in possession of a good thing, and with your confidential Sud friendly cooperation, I can make you independently rich, and, at the time, better my own condition The en closure herewith gives all tho informa tion that could be desired and explains itself. "There's no reason why you should be a slave and toll all of your life for noth ing The opportunity Is here for you to 'switch off' from poverty and benefit yourself In a substantial way. foolish enough to let scruples interfere with your aim lu ,llfe. Few men ever obtain riches honestly Others have grown rich around you ( one knows how) why not you? A hint to the wise is sufficient. You will see from the sketch tbat my goods are not what tbe law can class as real felts, Inasmuch as they were printed from genuine plates, and can easily be passed In your section of the country with impunity. "This Is serious and highly important food for thought! Your sober and earnest attention should be given to every word lu this letter, without the almight dollar- is thought but little of, and is looked upon as of no import ance to (he world Isn't this true? 1 k whereof I speak; in former years l have drank from the 'bitter cup' myself. "If my business should suit you, it will bo absolutely necessary for you to come on here and see me in persou. only deal face to face with niy customers Experience has taught me that this is tbe safest and most satisfactory way for both, lly your coming on here, yon what yon are buying, and I see who I nm dealing with "green increase. men fellows l.ave Occasion same Don't be conscientious no conntei A person 'universal rodder'—tbe Consequently every thing is 'on the level,' and we both feel better satisfied "1 know it is quite a journey for you to make but ye Gods just think of the 'gold mine' In store for you—In the way of profits. Furthermore, I always make a liberal allowance iu goods to cover the expenses Make tip your mind to on—I know you will always be thankful for your vlait to me. Yon will find a square and honorab e white man in every particular. When you arrive here I will show you my entire stock, from which you can make your own selections. Then ii my goads are not all that I claim for them, and are the enclosuie speaks you a present of dollars iu gold, and fully pay all expenditures incurred upon your journey. Fair enough —isn't it? My prices are as follows; #300 gets three thousand; #400 gets five thousand; #•'>50 gels ten thousand; #1.000 gets thirty thousand ; #3,000 gets sevonty-li thousand, #2 000 Is the most 1 will sell ou the first deal. The more you invest the cheaper you get the goods, sizes run from 'one' to 'twenty'. #;)00 wo>th of my goods is positively the very smallest amount I will sell under clrcnmstan es. If you #050 or more I will agree to give you the exclusive state right. Now, should you wish to do business with me, you must obey the following instructions, and do only a» I tell you "First; — Don't as long as you live, write a letter to me-until I give you per mission. If jou do it will be refused, See? I mean exactly what I say, and furthermore, all business relations be tween us will end 'Second: —if you wish to come on here aud see me. send the following telegram (remember telegram only will be re ceived), and simply say: lions,' then sign your name as per'pass word and uumber' given you. "Third:—On receipt of your telegram I will send you full instructions how to meet me and where to atop, then no mis takes will be made in finding other "Be patient, and be guided by my ad vice. If you do, you will be sure of »►s. No such thing as fail Act square! Be true and honorable! Do me no narm, and you will never rej ret it as long es you live You can make money faster and easier by dealiug in my goads t han you ever dreamed of before in your life. Won't you try it? <■ uu 11 *• Lot, as fine of, I will make one thousand also cheer \ ,• The any will invest .-v.-r 'Bend instruc one su suc "Yours very siucere'y, "You Know " "Keep this for future reference Band your telegrams (00 letten-) to Thomas Huut, Claremont, N. J. Yottr password and number is 'Hanks, 72». ' Dj not sign anything else "Laut ion -—Be sure you have the num bars (plainly written) on all tel»grams after you eigu the pass word 'Hanks,' otherwise your telegrams will positively receive no aitenlton whatever. The figures are very toiportaut All an-wera from me will be sent to the same name and address as written ou the prerent envelope—unless otherwise instructed you ry "Above ail things do not sign your name, only your paes-word and number, and send all telegrams over tbe Western l nlon Telegraph Company lines, (if poe sibl.) to avoid mistakes; also prepay »H messages, as it Is very important Should the telegraph operator as k you for your name or address, refuse to give it, simply say, 'My name or address is not *ary.' "N B -Should there he any official notice stamped on this envelope pay attention to it whatever, as it is put thereby the new administration to find out who has got The plates, »s they are missing from the Treasury Possession of the original plates is the foundation > f my »ncceas. and a» I have tbe plates tke •temping of th's ridiculous notice eanno» injure roe at ail, nulees to (riab'enoff * tome timid atcnL" " 6 nceea no ALL ON BOARD WERE DROWNED. R«port» of the Sinking of the lonurgeut Ship Jkvary lly llm/lllau I .»ml Hat The Second Largest Ship. Washington, Nov. 28 —The Brazil lan minister has just received a cable gram announcing tbe sinking of the Insurgent battleship Jtvary by govern ment land batteries. Tbe Javary was the second largest war vessel in Admiral Mello's Meet, and has done more damage during tbe revo lution than any other vessels. All on board tbe Javary were drowned, as she went down well out and under a rain of shells and ctnuon-balis. THE FREIGHT TRAINS MOVE NOW. Lclilitli Valley Com patty Fut» on Many Hundred Ntw Men. Glad to Go to Work, and Muven Corn*idem Lie Freight. New York, Nov. 23—There wae u marked change of affairs In the Lehigh Valley strike to day. Early this morning the railroad com pany put on many hundred new men, who were glad to get the work to oo Then, with police protection and deputy sheriffs all along the line, tbe freight traffic was resumed aud mauy freight trains moved out. WRECK OF AN EXPRESS TRAIN. Tin* Chicago Limite«! on the* Terre Haute Road Cratthm Into Two Freight Ku g Inet« No Lohh of Life Reported. Indianapolis, Nov. 23.—The Chicago limited express train on the Terre Haute railroad ran into two freight engines near this city just before noon. The express train was completely wrecked, but no loss of life has been re ported. BUTLER AND HIS DEFEAT. Chancellor Wolcott Anaumes Control of Charles Harris's Fortin Special Dispatch to the Evening Journal. Dover, Nov 23 —Chancellor Wolcott this morning delivered a decision in the Harris case which was somewhat lengthy. The substance, was that Harris nor any one holding a power of attorney from him, could take or use any of his money, wherever deposited, except upon the order of the chancellor. The matter now rests In tbe hands of the chancellor till after the jury of lunacy sit» on Mon day. General satisfaction is expressed over the decision. Harris is an old man worth abont #000,000. He Is a native of Norfolk, V» , but came to Dover several years ago. Charles Butler a young hotel clerk, ingratiated himself into the good graces of the old man "nursed" him In t wo senses of the word. He induced Harris to make over #20,000 or #30.000 worth of securities to him and tbe power of at torney was placed in the hands of Bamuel W. Hall. Harris's niece began chancery proceed ings to prevent this conversion of prop erty and she has been successful in ail preceedlnga thus far. If the jury decides Harris insane on Monday t.he chancellor will doubtless ap poiur a trustee to care for his estate. PROVISIONAL GOVERNMENT STILL. Lmtft Advice« From II hu i« I i S»y No At Move Ilccn lo Kntliroiic Oiit'cii "L!I. M San Francisco, Nov. 23 —The steam ship Alameda arrived here from Houo lulu this morning. She. reports that everything is quiet in Hawaii. The pro visional government is still in control snd tha Queen's followers are all quiet Minister Willis b as made no effort to enthrone Queen Liionknlani THE DELAWARE DISABLED. The Large Steal ir Towed Into Lond* Hy the Colorado. London, Nov 23 —The large British tramp steamer Delaware, from New York to Livorpool, was disabled in mid-ocean this morning. She was towed into fort by tbe steamer Colorado Piano scarfs, piano covers, piano stools in large vaiiety. Robeleu A Co , No >10 Market street. TEACHERS MEET ATrMIDDLETOWN iIhiiipr S. of New York. Gives hii I uteient ii«k KuturtHliinieul lu tb« i:v«u lug. B pedal t'orrefiiomlence Evening Journal. Middletown, Nov 23 — Yesterday sesslnii of the New Castle County Teach ers' Institute w«s bstter attended than the sessions of Monday. Professor M. U. Brumbaugh of Huntington. Pa., continued his lecture on "Building Vocabulary," aud also spoke ou "Dis cipliue " Dr. Audio v Thomas Smith, of the West Chester Normal School, spoke on "Guild 8tudy--lts Nature aud Im portance " Professor Brumbaugh gave a second !ectur 011 "Applied Pedagogy." Too afternoon session was opened by speeches byProfessor Brumbaugh on "Com inee-ial Geoerspby" snd "Tbe function Nature In Education " Dr. Smith spoke on ' Apperception " In the evening an entertainment was given by James Bardett, u( New Ymk Upright pianos, slightly used. #141), #15«, #17.5. Folly wtfPr Dearborn's, No. 515 Shipley street #120, anted EXTRACTING WITHOUT PAIN. Bv the usm of NITROr» OXIDE GAS. VIT ' 1/aKD A1U and tbe NEW LO' AL METHOD. DR. HONEYWELL DENTAL SURGEON, 703 MAKKKF SI*.. WILM1MUTUN. URL. wYthO,L'or air \Vxh New Methot ... Filled wit u sliver vî ]!h (ISd 1 *" 1 " . Teeth Cle*»êd auarantee to do the best and tnoet,satis factory dental w. rk at moderate prices. Office open » a. m. until 8 p.m. A -i. Set of Teeth, Host Set, $S. ItentUiry tn all lirai chcs. lias and Vitalized Air always on hand. to .'A $1 and . MOST SERVICEABLE COLOR. FASHION AM» ECONOMY ItOTH AP PROVE HI. ACK t'l.OTII I Mi. An Khhjt Way of Hotne-Ilyelng Colton, Wool, Silk, and Featlieis Keadlly Col ored a flaiidhom«* Itlack— ITno Only Dia mond Dyei Absolutely Fant Black. It is only within tbe last few years that it has been possible fur an inexperienced person to dye a black that would not crock, fade, or wash out. Even mill dyed black goods were rarely absolutely fast. The advent of three Diamond Dye fast blacks, —for wool, for co ton, and for silk ai d feathers,— bas changed all this. Now, with a ten cent package of one of these dyes, the first trial gives perfect success. The directions on the packages aie so plain and simple that even a child can get better results than the experi enced dyer could a few years ago. The enormous quantity of these fast black Diamond Dyes sold every year, shows bow popular they are aud what perfect aatUfikctlon they give. Some of the larger wholesale druggists order 5,000 packages at onetime, and even then they soon have to order fresh supplies. the prevailing fashion for black stock lags, feathers, gowns, and cloaks is uu douhtedly responsible lor some of this large sale, but the fact that anything can be colored with Diamond Dyes a black that will not crock or fade, ex plains their almost universal use. The economy of these dyes Is shown by tbe fact that a package of the fast stocking black for cotton will dye five pairs of cotton stockings a rich black; a package of the fast black for silk and feathers will dye ten feathers a gkusy color; and a package of tbe fast black for wool will dye from one to two pounds of woolen goods. The peculiar way in which tbe Dia mond Dye fast blacks are made, gives them a great superiority over all other methods of home dyeing. There are some forty other colors of Diamond Dyes, each of which Is thoroughly reliable, and as superior to imitations ae sunlight is to moonlight FOR A NEW ASSOCIATION. The Delaware Itapllst Union Takes That Vote— Talks uu Interesting Tapirs. The afternoon session of tbe Deiawaie Baptist Union was well attendid yester day As published exclusively lu the Evening Journal of Tuesday, a move was made yesterday to form a new as sedation. Several names for the new association were suggested One of tho names a as "South Philadelphia Association," aud another was "The Peninsula Asso ciation." With this last name it also suggested t at the union include tbe churches 011 the Eastern Shore of Mary land and Virginia. The moderator ruled tbe suggestion of mines out of order, as tbe time for deciding that question had not arrived The report of the com mittee was adopted by a unanimous vote of the delegates. Tbe committee of ar rangements reported in favor of calling the churches for forming the new asso dation during tbe month of December. The report was adopted. Tbe papers read at this session were very Interesting. The committee of arrangements re ported, nominating Rev A B Carpenter to preach the doctrinal sermon at the next meeting, with Rev. C W. Ray, I) D , as ill triune The committee on enrollment reported 187 delegates present. Tho first paper of the afternoon was on the "Necessity for More Careful Disci pline in Our Churches" by T. E Levis. The speaker advocated strict discipline in the chinches. Careless and lukewarm members should be admonished and put on probation as to continuance; and those who are entirely careless of tbe duties and restraints of tho church should be expelled. He thought a email church of members spiritually alive is better than a large one encumbered with dead material. Rev W F. Ba'nbridge, D D , read a paper entitled h "Bible Land Tour." ' Temperance Instruction in the Fam ily" was discussed by Rev J. C. Lamb Tbe speaker advocated tbe practice of prohibition in tbe family. He believed the drink habit was frequently acquired by children and advocated early train ing in prohibitory principles. "Tempo raue» In the Hnnday School" was discussed by R>-v. M. P. Ftkes, He suggested tbe holding of a temperance meeting once a month. At this meeting of tbe tebool everything should be about temp-ranee He also advocated attractive reading rooms as an antedole for tbe saloon R-v. W. R, Patton offered a resolution, which was adopted, thanking tbe peonie of the Second Baptist Church for their hospitality, and also thanking all those who had aided in making the meeting of the union a success, including the city press, which was thanked lor its full re ports of tbe proceedings. At last night's session the com nittee of arrangements asked leave to withdraw the former nominations for members of tbe missionary committee, and to substi tute the following: Revs O. G Bud— dtiigtou, Moses Heath and W R Patton and Messrs W. H Gregg and Charles L Blmmons Tbe request was granted aud the new committee » 1 » appointed. Rev F. C. Woods preached tbe closing sermon. W '«H e u "Uncle Tom" Under the management of Chartas E. Davies, "The Parson," Peter Jacskou, Jo-epb Choynskl, and a host of celebrities, will make their appearance here to mor row, at the Opera House, in "Uncle lom'a Cabin " Peter Jackson will be seen as "Uncle Tom," Mr. Davies as "The Auctioneer," aud algo as ' George Harii«," the fugitive slave, aud Choynskl as "George Shelby." A MoDfttor Kuglue. Engine No. 10, of the Wilmington and Northern railroad, is tbe largest one this side of the Rocky Mountains. It weighs 114 tons and is fifty-four tons heavier than the ordinary locomolive. It is used in pulling cars over tbe Welsh mountains between Birdshuro and Springfield This monster locomotive is seldom seen iu this cl;y. _ A Theatrical Company In Trouble. The 'Oath" Theatrical Company, which has been playing at the People's Theatre fur three nights, was detained last night by Constable Denni« attaching its. fleets on a claim of #10!) of tbe Ac*oemy of Muaio Company. The mat ter was udjuar, d this morning by the attorney fur tbe complainants accepting bond from tbe "Oath ' Company. L HIED. MONAGHAN —On Noverohsrîî, W. Paul, son of William P and A,'die E. Monaghan. Will lie buried from hi" late J residence, Np 202 lirocme street. Friday afternoon at J o'clock. up The Harkiif»» Caveat Withdrawn. The Hark ness caveat has been with drawn and the will will be admitted to probate by Register of Wills Cooeh. The sons, who only got #10 each, must have made a settlement with their more for tnuate kinsmen. the p. for tate HI-hop Coleman In Philadelphia. To-day being Ft Clement's Day the dedication festival of St Clement's Prot estant Episcopal Church, Philadelphia, was observed with groat pomp and ceremony. Tbe sermon was preached by Bishop Coleman. I'rfanuted With a Itadge. Past Master Mogul Joseph K Adams was presonted with n gold badge, in scribed with A, O A. M , with donkey's bead pendant, by Sherwin A Sun, to day. Cars for the Central Pennsylvania. The Harlan and Hollingsworth Com pany have five cars for tbe Cen tral Railroad of Pennsylvania finished and ready for ehipraent WAN AM AKER'S. Philadelphia, Timtsday. November 21. 1803. The weather to-day is likely to be clear. The 18 pa and Sewing Machines. I low much and yet how lit tle most folks know about them' What work-doers, what eye-saves, jwhat bread-win ners they are is common knowledge. Rut how many know what a crust of "expenses" counts in the usual retail price of all Sewing Machines? Not one in a thousand. It would astound Sewing Machine buyers if they knew what actual cost is, and what retail prices would he were machines sold on the same basis as shoes or clothing or hooks or furniture or almost any other merchandise. Why not sell them so? Time was when patents for bade, But the basic and im A 7 112 12 ft'O, »12 12 Hi 7 1« +0 4 ft 8 a 2 a 5 4 in 9 1 a 10 10 •HI portant patent have expired. The field is open to anyone. Names have lost much of tneir significance. The , the -, the-, no matter how good they were, or are, can no longer monopolize excellencies All of the wall of exclusive ness has tumbled down—ex cept the cumbrous, costly way of selling goods. Why shouldn't it go? Here are the Ouakers City Sewing Machines. We named them. The best machine that could be made by picking from all the goodness of other machines was brought us. We called it "Quaker City." Taken all in all, we count it the best Sewing Machine on the market. These are the prices: $i8, $19, $20, $22.50, $25. Each machine perfect and complete. Oak or Walnut case. 5 0 s 8 Working parts exactly the same in every instance. Self setting Needles. Self threading Shuttle. Automatic Bobbi Winder. Complete attachments. How can we make these little prices? Easy enough. We buy and sell Sewing Ma chines as we buy and sell dry goods. And Wb Don't 1 Emoloy canvassers and pay them half tbe selling price (or getting tbe business. Bell on insta Iments and tbns lose a part of the price of some machines. We Dos t We Don't fiend out instructors to give lessons at the customer s house-instructions are given at the store. Do the business in a reckless and expensive make the customer stand the extra cost. John Wanamakf.r. We Don't and W(V GREAT SUCCESS ! ■i. THE ORIGINAL PAINLÏ8B EXTRACTING REMEDY. No Gas, Ether or Cocaine. WIDE AWAKE. NO PAIN. PAINLESS EXTRACTING A SPECIALTY. Teeth, $5, $8 and Upwards. DR. J. WARREN MANNING, SURGEON DENTIST. WILMINGTON DENTAL PARLORS, S. B. Cor. Tentu and Market Sts. Office hours, ft a. in. to 8 30 p. m. Sunday. 8 to 13 a rr>. LIGHT LUNCHES. For Light Lunches stop at the . WAYSiUt LUNCH iaLACE. The Lr-adi- g Light Lanch Counter in the city. Light Luiirli in ad it" branches. Hot Roups and ujsterRtews a specially. No long waiting NO. 8 F ART FOURTH XTREET. c. R. HOi-T Prop'r i Direct Tax Refunded J. Frank Wilds, Direct Tax Commissioner, will attend at Register's Office, Court House, Wilmington, from Tuesday, November 21st, to Saturday, November 25th, both inclusive, between tte hours of 10 a. m and 4 o'clock m , to receive applications the return of Direct Tax, paid by the owners of real es in Delaware, in 1868. Dover Del. Nov. 17, 1893. SCARCITY OF MONEY MAKES NO DIFFERENCE. Way to Make Money is to Save It. THE WAY TO SAVE IT to purchase a house or lot on easy monthly mopts, which will cost >ou leas than rent be a savings fund for your money. pply to JOS. L. CARPENTER, JR., D2ÎÎ Market Street. KAI * ROADS. JENNtSYLVANlA RAILROAD-8TAND ARl) Railway of America—Protected Throughout oy the Interlocking 8» itch and Hiock SUnt.1 System. PHILADELPHI ... . 5. WILMINGTON and BAL riMO E RAILROAD, 6.20 a . m., November Trains will leave Wilmington as follows: Phlla- elldila exprès;-, l 65(2 86, 4 20,0 30. 7 42. SU. 8.V). ft 14). 101)5, 10 10 1120. 11 51 a. m . 1ft, 1 37. 3 ai, 5 04, 6 10. 5 17. 5 50, 7 06, » !2 p m. Accommodation, 6 00,6 56.BOO, 10 4 ), U 13am. 33.2 25.3 40. 5 20.7 48. 1(1 3» p m Chester express. 1 5>, 4 20, 0 3 , 7 42. 7 50. 8 60. lu 05, 1120. 1151 a m, 137, 5 04,5 50, 7 0», pm. A ecommnd at Inn,0 00, 6 65,8 06.10 45,1133 a m* 33, 2 25.3 40 6 20. 7 4«, 10 3U p ni. New York. I 55, 255, 4 2n. 0 80. 0 55. 8 50, 9 47, 05, 10 45, II 51 a ni. 112 1», 37 » 25 3 05. *5 10. 5 8». « T. OO. 10 80 p m Boston, without change. 1016 am, 5 5«p m, Florida and th- South, (via Atlantic Coast Line) 12 I» a m. 1250p tn. Orleans, Richmond New rees. 7 41 p m. WesM.'hester. via Lamokin, 6 30.8 06 Newark Centre and intermediate stations. 40 H ill, 6 33 p m. and Danville Ex a in.. m Haiti" ore amt Washington, 4 35. 8 01. »11. 15. 11 00. a m. 12 U*. 12 j0. i 1 15,2 0», 4 24, 5 23 03. 6 58. 7 41.8 20 p m, 12 4» night Haltin'ore ami Intermediate stations, 2 38. 45. 0 »0 p ni. and 1 49 night. Baltimore ai d Hay Line. 5 23 pm. Trains for Delaware Division leave for New Castle 813,11 12 a m. 2 41,430,0 Utf, 0 50, 51 p m, 12 U0 night. Lewes, 8 13 a m. 4 27 p in. Express for Dover, Harrington and Delmar, 13,11 13 a 111, 4 27 p in, 12111 night Harrington. Delmar and way stations, 8 45 in. Harrington and way stations, only 41 p in. Express tor Wyoming, 0 50 p m. Express f r 1 ape 1 h ,ries. Old Point Com fort and Norfolk, 11 03a in, 12 01 night. Leave Philadelphia. Broad street, fo- Wil mington, express, 3 50. 7 20,8 31, U IU. to 20, 11 18 in, 12 10, +1 35, 1 30, 1 53, 3 46, 4 01. 4 41, 5 18, 30,5 56, 0 17. 0 5r, 7 »0. II lo. 11 f:i p ni . VAcconunodali'in, 0 20. 7 83, 1038 a m, 1 23, 303, I«. 4 37, 0 22 r 38, 10 03. 11 88 p m Hunday Trains—Leave Wiimtngton for; Philadelphia, express. 1 55, 2 55. 4 .0. 8 50.0 00, 05.11 51 a 111 1 37, 3 05, 504, 5 1,5 50, 7 06. 7 85, 12 n m. accommodation, 7 CO. 8 05 a m. 12 10. 45. 4 05,510, 10 3" p m. Chester, express, 1 55.4 20. 8 50. ft 00,10 05,1111. In, 1 37. 5 04, 5 50, 7 00, ft 12 p ill dation, 71U. 8 05 a ir, 12 10, 145,4 05, 5 20.725. 80 p in. New York, express, 165, 2 55. 420, 7 03. 8 50, 05,11 51 h m. U 10, I 37, 3 05, 4 05, J5 10 5 50, 21. 7 00, 10 30 1. m. Accomnio Boston, without charg», 5 60 p m. New Orleans. Richmond and Danville ex press, 7 41 p m. West ehester, via Lamokin, 8 05 am. 20 p ni. New ('««lie.9 51 p m. 1206 night. Cape Charles. Old Point Comfort and Nor folk, 12 01 night. Middletown, Clayton. Doves, Wyoming, Felton, Harrington, Bridgeville, skaford. Laurel and Delmar, 1201 tught. Fo Florida and the - muh (via Atlantic Coast Line) 12 48 a ni, 12 50 p m. Balliln.ee nn.l Washington, 4 38,801,1015 am. 12 04, 125«, 5 23, 8113, 741, 8 20pm, 12 19 night Babtninre and intermediate stations, 0 to p m, and 11 4» ni lit Leave Philadelphia. Bro d street, for Wil mington, express. 850, 7 20, ft 1", 1118 a m, I« (0. 4 41. I. 08, 0 55. 7 40. 835, 11 U3. I! 10 p m. 33 night. Accommodation, H 35. 1'38 a m. 12 35,2 05, 10,8 Sh. 1 03. 1 ; 8 p m. For Inrther information, passengers are re ferred to the ticket ofth e a ih -sltttlon. ♦C01 gressioual Limited Express trains com posed enlir-Iy of Pullman Vestibule Parlor and Dining Cars. Noextr,. fare. »Limited Express Trait s. composed of Pull man Vesiilm e Pa lor Cars. Vestibule Pas senger Coaches and Dir ing Cars. No extra • Richmond and Danvill 1 Express. Sleeping, Parlor and Dining Car. (No coaches.) Dining Car attached . M. PR8 VOS I', General Man ager. > ALTI VOUE A » OHIO RAIL ROAD. Sch.dniein effect N«v. 1», 18B8. Trains leave Dela \va-e Avenu-) Depot • Kstd Bound 1er* Express trains. 1 New York, week days, 13 03. 10 21. I7:il. 81(136s m: 112 24 12 4». 15 8.17 39,111 I« p, m Sundays. 13 »3, 10 1.1108 a in: li (ft, >585 (7 8». «11 00 P ui. PHILADELPHIA, TWENTY - FOURTH and 1RES! NUT STS. W ek days. 1304, 6 46. 1021.085. IT«'. 751). «8 4». ft 15 10 30,110 80 a in; 112 24. 1 01. 1240,3(5. 4 05, 503, 153.5,031, 17:51, 25. ,01«, (I. 00 p 111. Sondai s, «3 03. hi 21 6 85.750. 0 00,110 80.11 40 100. 12 4ft, 406, 51 3, 15 35, 0 31, 17 3», 25.10>0, ill 00 p PHILADELPHI A. TWELFTH AND MAH K KT ST*- EF.TS. Week days, 113 03, litt 21, 17 80, HO 30. 11 m; 12 4ft. « 7 3ft, 111 0(1 pm. PHILADKI I'lltA. Sundays, (3 03,16 21, «10 36 a m: 12 4», 17;«). «11 ojpin. 1 heeler week (lavs, «3 («I, 5 45. 1021, 0 35, 17 30, 50,18 40, »15. 1 30. «10 30 a in; 1 00, «2 4ft, 3 05, 05, 5 It), «5 35,0 31, 7 3ft. 8 25. lO 00, 111 00 pm. Chester, similars. ISOS, «621, 0 85, 7 «50. »00, Ho 36. 11 40 a m; I IF. 12 49, 4 15, 6 0 j, 15 35, 0 31, «7 3ft. 825, 10 00. Ill 00 p m. Atlantic I Its. week days. 17 30a m; 12 49, p m; Sundays, 0 35, a tn; 12 4ft p m. WEST BOUND, Baltimore and Washington, week days. «4 47. 7 02.(8 47 a it; «12)0. 12 06, 8 IT. 14 4., 1.5 61, 18 12. »3)4» p m. Sundays, 14 47. ■ 03. K 47 a in; 112 10, 12 05.3 17. 14 47. 1« 12. 110 4» p m. Bax ioiore and W ay Mations. 712 a nu 3 1? p, m daily. _ . „ .. New ark, Del., week dava. «4 4., 7 f2. 18 4? a m; 112 16. 3 17. (I 47. 15 61.7 35. IS 12. «10 4». 11» p in. Sundays *4 47. 70S '8 17 a m. *12 10,3 !.. «4 47, 7i35, 'S 12, «lit 4», 11 10 pm. Pilleburg, «8 47 a m, «4 47 p iu, dally. Chicago, *8 47. a m:«4 4«. p m. dally. ('InrlnuHli rim! Ht. Lou*», «I« J. R. WOOD. General Passenger AgL I is. m A ^■'/tisVAV to: 'ii r . Ill 49 II daily. Now Orit'Hii», via Bristol and Chattanooga, 12 p ni, daily. Through sleeper to 2Sew Ur Mngurly «onommodatloD, Îû3am, 8 17, 7 35 ami li 10 pm, daily. . . . LandenY.erg a«-commodat ion, week da- ». : 3 17 and 4 47 p m. Sunday», » JO 7 (E. 11 «) a B in; 4 47 p in. Trains leave Market street "»«tlon: For New York, week days. « ,K - ■ For New York, week days. 2. 15 a m For Philadelphia, w.ek days. »26.*. Lam; 12 42. 3 50. ft 4-5 p m. Sundaj s, 6 £0, a m; 12 42. a F\w Baltimore, wrek days, 5 35. 6 51 a in: 31 ft «3Q0 p ni. Sunday, Ö 2u a id; r 3 80 p m For Laudenberg and way s allons, week . «y». 6 ft. i 06 «b ni: 8 05.5 CO p m. Sundays, »25« m: 5 0ftp m LKa ■ E Ft it'ItTII 5VILMIMGTON.week days,*4U5 600.725. •» 15. 1000.51142 a to: I2in noon: "135. *) *• 8 15. * 4 10.480.16 00 »< 9 80. *10 Wand II35 PUiidays. »4 05. 6 00. »8 15, 8 30.10 00. *11 42 a m- 12 00 noon; "135, 215. 3 1», "4 10, 4 30, 6 0.1738, »3d, H015 and 1135 pm LK Vs: TWELFTH AND MARKET STS.. »3 45,«7 55. »1126, a m:»3 54, »7 22, »»68 pm, daily. I olephone No 193. Rates lo Western points lower than via any other line. ft. O. SCULL. (4enT I'use. Agent. R. B. CAMPBELL, (4 entrai Manager. PHILADELPHIA, TWENTY ANt) CHEHTNUr ST". F Ht I 45, 215, . *5 17, 5 30, »6 tO, 6 30. 17 38, P m.