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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, September 18, 1894, Image 2

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Entered at the Wilmington yoet-offloe as sec
ond-class matter.
One year..
Six months
Three months
One month...
Cards furnished on application,
li K8DAT.
SEPTEMBER 18. 1894.
"It is better to be right than to suc
ceed"—Grover Cleveland.
of Sussex County.
of New Cabtle County.
of Wilmington.
of Ht, Georges,
HARRY DAY of Brandywine.
JAMES T. 8 HALLO ROSS of 8t. Georges
VICTOR B. WOOLLEY of Wilmington
GEORGE W. SPICER, Jr, of Christiana.
EVAN G. BOYD of New Castle.
CLAYTON T. CANN of Pencader,
LEWIS J. GRAVES of Mill Creek.
JAMES D, McOOY, First district.
JAMES T. KAULEY, Second district,
HENRY H1RZKL, Third district.
lt Would He a Work of Uumaulty.
The railroad authorities having charge
of West Yard should close it to boys and
girls, and, in fact, to all others who have
no business therein. It would be a work
of humanity.
With such a multitude of tracks, aud
with so many trains passing through and
being made up in the yard it is a danger
oua place even for trainmen and adults,
to say nothing of the many small ohll
dren who frequent it and spend their
time In picking up coal or clambering
over oars on the sidings.
Only a few days ago a small boy
struck and Instantly killed by a north
bound train. At the time of the accident
there was a large number of children lu
the yard, ail liable to the same fate. The
coal that the little fellow had picked up
would not compensate his mother for the
loss she sustained by his death,
engineer whose band was upon the
throttle of the locomotive which ran the
boy down would) rather have gives the
family a year's supply of fuel than to
have killed the child. Trainmen are both
kind-hearted and sympathetic, notwith
standing their dangerous calling, and it
is always a matter of regret to them that
the trains they run occasion death.
It. is not necessary to fence in the yard.
Children and their parents have a pro
found respect for the law and its repre
sentatives. When the railroad authori
ties make it known that the yard la
forbidden ground and that the law of
trespass will be rigidly enforced against
all who disregard the injonction, there
will be few persons who will Invade its
dangerous precincts.
The man who has charge of the
ing in Kirkwood Park would like Mayor
Shortlidge and his colleagues on the
Park Commission to keep off the grass,
George W, Humphrey has resigned the
editorship of the Every Evening aud will
go to Florida and engage in horticulture.
The step has bseu in contemplation for
year. Mr. Humphrey has occupied
apromlueut place in Delaware Journal
ism for many years, and, although of a
retiring disposition, Is known all over tbe
state. We wish him unbounded
in his new field, feeling assured that
what is journalism's loss will be horti
culture's gain.
over a
Whftt it to Be Dane About ll?
There is , a terrible bowliug lu Lou
iBian» among the sugar planters. They
have been expecting a donation from
the United States of $12,000,000
thereabouts and are ont of temper be
cause Uncle Sam has decided .to treat
them no better than he does other
they going t to do
ple Bat what
about It?
We need not speculate on this matter
us. At first
sue the United
for they very kindly tell
they were going to
States Government for having changed
the laws ,'wlthont their consent. They
seemed to forget that .Louisiana aud all
that is within its borders is ours by
purchase and adoption, and that the
other sûtes of the Union, being In a
msjorlty, with the vole by sUtes stand
Ing forty-four • to one, have at least
eqaal privileges with them.
evidently overlook the fact that if all the
sUtes should be permitted to draw
the public funds at tbe same rate, there
wouldj be ( nobody left to put ;in the
money while'.everybody was engaged In
drawing It out.
As this threat failed
to frighten
anybody, the Louisianians have decide!
on another line of action by which they
expect to bring Congress to terms, They
are desperate, indeed, when they
willing tc vote the Republican ticket,
and yet they h»ve calmly decided that
unless they can have that f 13.000,000
they will go back
Think of It !
honored principle is involved. JNaturally
the Democrats will shake In their boots
and the Republicans will forget all
about the coining elections In «.their
on the Democracy
What a sacrifice of time
cngornsss to do honor to then« S mthern
A rained contemporary says
American people evidently appreciate
the situation and are grateful for the
days of grace allowed before the dire
threat of voting tbe Republican ticket
is carried Into execution. It may bo that
many of them are not even now fully
prepared to take In the perils of the
situation, with all that It involves. But
It may be well to ask ourselves aud each
other wbat shall become of all this.
Could the eopntry endure the sight,
provided tbe sugar coated barons were
caught with Republican tickets in their
bands on election day? Would the Amer
ican eagle ever again scream with delight
if these men should deposit their tickets
In the ballot box? Would the Mississippi
continue Its course from Minnesota to
the sea, "and continue to bear upon Its
plaold water ships that carried no gifts
to the patriots who were skulking behind
Its levees? We will no? attempt an
answer to these and other questions
which readily suggest themselves in the
line of possibilities. The situation ie
unique if not distressing."
Republicans sweep Maine.—Morning Nows,
The Dutch have captured Holland.
There are few articles which
a pur
chaser buys Immediately upon the con-I
caption of ;hls desire. No matter how
trilling a thing may be, unless It be of
absolute, Immediate necessity, he post
pones the buying. Most folk« don't
realize they want something until some
body tells them and that is where the
regular advertiser gets his work In.
Standard works—The flag makers'.
Kate Field declines to consider bicycle
riding for women Immodest with skirts
or without them,
their choice - divided skirts,
bockers or tights.
A man has just died In Connecticut at
the age of eighty nine who
stockings in his life. This beats Jerry
Simpson of eocklesa fame. Perhaps If
this man had worn socks he might have
lived to be a hundred.
The Tenne/isoe lynchers are actually to
bo tried.
Ladles can now take
never wore
The Sussex county Republicans will
meet In Georgetown this afternoon and
nominate their county ticket.
The Seventh ward Democrats met last
evening and elected the following ward
executive committee; Thomas Meecham,
A. 1). Edwards, Charles Schultz, John
Montgomery. Samuel N. Smelt?,, Harry
Grier aud Davis N. Grier, Edwin A
Read, Louis Held, Ellis Ferguson, Marlin
Feeley, J. P. Crummey, Daniel H. Har
kins, Jr.. John Spiain. J. T. Murray,
D, T. Bradford, William D. Ochletree
George H. Taylor and W. K. Prank,
The ward club will attend the meeting
at the Highlands on Friday evening.
The so-called People's Party has at
last concluded to take the public into Its
confidence aud will hold a public meeting
In the Friendship Englue Company's
House to-morrow evening.
The Firet ward Democrats met last
evening and elected Harry Ahrens,
James O'Neill and James J, Orogan mem*
bers of the hundred executive committee.
Ahrens, O'Neill and John Strahan were
appointed a naturalization committee.
The Young Men's Republican Club will
give a reception in honor of Joshua H.
Marvtl, candidate for governor, and Jon
athan S. Willis, candidate for Congress,
at the club house ou Klug street. Thé
exact date has not been determined but
it will be within the next ten days. The
club will meet on Friday evening and
make definite arrangements for one of
the pleasant features of the campaign.
Mr. Cleveland tells the truth. No
body ever heard him boast about the
fish he did not catch.—Galveston News.
Supposing we turn ont Tammany and
turn in Piatt, what will we gain? Don't
all epeak at once.—New York Mercury
Every cloud has a silver lining, but
the knowledge makes it only the more
gloomy to tho fellow who Is on the wrone
side of it.—Kate Field's Washington.
The successful operation of the new
tariff law is furnishing tbe key-note of
the Democratic
The skeleton in the Vanderbilt closet
will be able to wear velvet and licss, aud
stand about in marble halls.-New
Orleans Picajuuo.
Very often a man discovers that there
Is a good deal of porcupine about the
people ho thinks it his duty to sit down
on.—Atchlsou Globe.
campaign.— Houston
Anent the Advertiser.
From the New York Sun.
Nowhere else In the world dres the ad
vertiser of any and all sorts of merchan
dlse appeal to so vast a multitude of
possible customers as here. The num
ber of people who have eccumulated a
competence or who are In bualueM or
hold salaried places which render them
wholly or largely Independent of adverse
trade conditions, so far as tbe satlsfac
tlon of their luxurious tastes
earned, grows steadily.
Tbe Kan of the Thing.
From the PhlHBtelphU Record.
Those newspaper readers who fail to
eon the advertisements of the shop
keepers in these piping tariff times miss
a great deal of entertainment. What
can be funnier than the apologetic an
nouncement of a haberdasher to his
customers éhat he has been obliged to
buy in a cheaper market when he would
have prefered to buy 1» a dearer one aud
that agtinst his principles and his
conscience, he la constrained to offer his
wares at prices lower than they onght to
be sold? Isn t this sort of thing delicious?
There Are Two Way.,
From the New York Times.
The last five sections of tbs new Tariff
act constitute a law against trusts aud
combinations. Mr. McMillan of
the Ways and Means Committee has de
clared that these sections are "the moat
stringent anti Trust law ever enacted In
this country," and that they "c.ny
Into law the most effective means
ever yet devised for controlling and
curbing the power of trusts." There are
two ways In which the Sugar Trust can
be reached in the next six months These
is ccn
are, first, by the .'passage of the pending
bill designed to out off the protective
duties granted to the trust in the
tariff; and, second, by enforcing against
the trust the law set forth In the last
fire sections of the Tariff act.
Cumuron and Free Sliver,
From the Wnnhinffton Star.
The talk about the Presidential aspi
rations of Senator Don Cameron, of
Pennsylvania, upon a free silver plat
form, which was cun eut in political
circles several weeks ago, is reviving,and
in the light of certain recent events Is
assuming renewed significance. For
time It has been believed that Senator
Cameron really cherishes th*» ambition
to head a new faction In a Presidential
race, and had fixed upon the advocates of
free odiuageof silver to form his party,
Con,« Territorial Divorce Laws.
From the Baltimore Hun.
Itjhas been urged that Congress should
be empowered by a constitutional amend
ment to pass uniform marriage and
divorce laws for the entire country. But
many of the old states would hesitate to
relegate tills matter to a body mado up
largely of men who come from étalés
where a loose Idea of the marriage rela
tion exists. This very territorial law in
Oklahoma, which is in effect a free love
h», was ratified by Congress, a body
which has been so zealous against the
polygamy of the Mormons, which was
confined to a single territory, while the
baleful effects of these Oklahoma end
Dakota laws is felt In every {state in the
A I'ecullnrily In Public '.Vor* hip.
From (he Buffalo Commercial.
Why is it that there Is so little variety
in the use of hymns in the churches?
How does It come that with such a
wealth of material to draw from, the
same "old timers" are sung, year in and
year out? Is it the fault of those
to whom the selections are entrusted, or
is It because there is no popular demand
for anything but the old and hackneyed
compositions? Or can it be that a spirit
of commonplace has settled upon the
churches, to which the people have be
come accustomed, and do not care to
have changed? These are certainly very
interesting questions.
Private llurvcr'a W.üis W
Aadduutullv DkcUnrgvd,
i.\ xai, Mass., Hopt. IS,—-Jam©« Mud
don, u private uf (he Eighth roghnont,
was fatally Injured at thu armory by the
accidental discharge of u gun In thu hands
of Lorrain J. Harvey, and two other
wore injured at the samo time, Thu
lar wovkly drill of Companies U
bed Just tin tailed, and On>
about to go homo, when Ilarvia*, in han
dling Ids rlflO, accidentally discharged it,
and the buflot, after striking tho brick
wall, glanced and split, a portion of ll
hitting Private Mwdden, who was stand
Ing near by, In tho temple A ptocu o(
the brick also struck him in abtuft thu
samo place, and two ugly gashes in the
bead resulted. He was token to tbo hos
pital, where two hours later ho died
Captain Murray of Company I had a
narrow escape from a similar fate,
other portion of tho missile passed
oompletoly throueh thu visor of his heL
Leaded am]
inun wir*e
m ;m
Private Mnclntes and John Caro,
tlm janitor of the armory, wore «truck by
fragments of brick and wgio slightly tn
Harvey was locked up by the police. Hu
Hays the fatality was uutlruly accidental
nod Is believed.
Ho was late at drill and
was not .present to obey the "opwi cham
ber order that ta given to prevent Just
such accidents,
ve y h rifle was loaded a6 one of Uui recmit
shoot« of thu company and had not boon
It is probable that Har
the sugar bolt.
FXnatcpn Go Over to Ch« RepaUUcan Partf
i*i a llndy.
Niew Obi.kaxs, Sept. 18.—Tho sugar
planton' convention wns a largo and very
enthusiastic assumblaga There
woro proa
ont not only the leading plan tors of Lou
isiana, but some of tho ilujbt repi'o.sontfi
tlvo men of Now Orleans. ïhe bolters
from tbo Democracy bail things thobrown
way, ami reslKtnnce tu tho prograuuuo was
but feebly mmlo.
over to tho national Hcp-ublioan party in
ft body.
Mr. K. N. Pugh called tho meeting to
order, and ex-Navnl Officer *
was made temporary cKalrmaii und fx
Mayor Hehan poruadnont chairman of tho
organisation, all three of theso gontlomcn
having boon heretofore prominent Demo
crut«. A roprcsontfttlTo body was Intrnst'
od with tho roHul uf Iona, which wore adopt
ai by nn overwhalmlng majority.
The convention went
Th» Juck'Min-IIarmHUorlb Polar Kxpodl
tl»,i Hcuimetl In by 1er.
OopRKI) AGfiK, S'pt. 1K, -—S(-uilW!< - vci,
hcIs which havu arrived here from Ham
incrfc»«. the northcrninoHt town of Ètgropo,
rep<«'t that tho Jackxon-HarmawoHh
la» expedition, which loft England
■Inly 11 for Franz-Joief Land via Archan
gel on board the steamer Windward, was
la tho neighborhood of Dho seventy-eighth
parallel trying to push north bdtwoc
Nova ZembUi and Frmiz Josef Land,
The sealers add that tho inmubers of
tho expedition had found it ImpoBBlblo to
make any progress north, and when left
It) the arcl io regions t hey were engaged
In forcing their way back out of tho Ice.
Internai tonal Cricket.
Piiii.aiiki.piiia. Sept, is,—Tim annual
International oriobet
elevens reproeentflig tho United States
and Canada was begun on tho grounds of
the Philadelphia Crleket club at \Vlssa
htekon heights.
Livisqsfi.x, N. V., Sffjtt. IS.—Tho an
gloinanlncs had thulr Inning here, and it
will continue today and Wednesday. Iffio
occasion was the coni ret between Lonl
Hawke's English u-am of cricketer* and
an equal number as representatives of AH
Now York.
Threatened y„w.
Rostov, Sept. X8—The United Gar
mon« Workers' union ef Bouton hold a
maifs mooting and drew np a price Itat to
ho presented t« the manqfactiHcai aud
Voted to em
power tho distrlsS council to order a stklko
in every shop in the cRy that did not
atti-co to pay the amount demanded bv tho
now !i.-.t.
contrnotuni today
It w
For jaundice and a41 other
resulting from
constipation, go by the book
on Beecham's pills.
Book free, pills 25c. At
drugstores ; or write to 0 F
Allen Co,
365 Canal st,
New York.
A Natural Food That Does
Not Require Digestion.
How Mixing With Fruit Acid« Digests
Fend Before It Is tv.u
the Month.
Take Into
Natural foods are as a rule Insoluble.
They must be dissolved before they
bo absorbed.
Digestion Is the dissolving of food In
mouth, stomach and intestines. It Is
done by special ferments prepared by
special organs.
A great deal of energy is used np in
digestion. Well people can spare the
energy, sick people cannot People who
have not sufficient energy suffer from in
It la plain that Paskola, which is an
art ideally digested food, will save u sick
person a great deal of energy.
Attlficlal digestion is the dissolving of
food outside the body by the same fer
ments that dissolve it inside the body
Paskola is a fattening food made of
grains aud fruit that has been digebttd
in this way. It also aids in the digestion
of other food.
Blok people need all their energy to
get well. They should take Paskola
Thin people spend their energy in busi
ness or other cares and worry. Paskola
will make them fat without giving their
digestive* organa any work.
Paskola Is an Ideal natural fattening
food. It ie more. It is a natural tonic
food that does not create falsa
energy but helps you to husband what
you have.
Any one who reads the thankful
words which follow will be convinced of
the surpassing worth of this
artificially digested food:
Miamisvuxb, Ohio, August 16, 1BÖ4
Dbau Frusnds : And you have indeed
bten friends to me as you would be
vlucsd if you could have seen me last
Summer at this time and
For three y Cain I have been treated bv
the bast doctors in Indiana and Ohio. I
would get relief for a while, bat only to
get worst, again. When I commenced to
take Paskola l did not think that It
would do me any good, and had made up
my mind to quit taking medlcliA and let
Nature take its course, when one of
your Utile books was thrown In my way,
and I asked my husband if I oould try It,
and Le 1« surprised with the result. 1
have taken four bottles and to day I
never felt better lu my Itfe.
know how much I have' gained in fieah,
but every one says I look so much bel
i. - V.
see me now
I do not
I have advertised it well here and
severs! have tried it, and arc much
pleased. I can cat anything I want and
sleep at night like a log.
cannot say
enough of Paskola and also of the tab
lets They are just grand. I wish I
could convince every omi of Us merits;
they would certainly use it.
1 remain your friend,
Mus Fred. Groves.
You can obtain Paskola of any
druggist, and a free pamphlet will be
mailed by the Pre-DIgesttd Food Co,,
30 Reade Street, New Yoik.
: (,
dM 5 -U
70S Market St., Wilmington, Dei.J
Extracting Without Pain.
WITH "TONALGIA," wide awake.
Set of Teeth,
Best Set, on Rubber,
Sold and Ailuminum Plates.
Gold Caps and Crown and Bridge Work.
f9 ( c
$1 np
S 3
Dentistry in All Branches.
ely's Catarrh
In quickly
Cletin**« the
MaHftl 1'H.NIMft««,
AIIhih Pntn mi< 1
Foals the Sores.
Protect« tli a mem
brum* from Acl
dltioiiHl Col«I.
Ke« to re« tho
Son««»* of TM«te
him! Smell.
A particle Is applied into each nostril and
is agreeable. Price. 6U cents, at Druggists or
by mall.
ELY BROTHERS. 6 « Warren HI.. New York
BANKING and financial.
Artisans' Savings Bant
Wlimlngtun, Delaware.
Open dally from V o'ctuck, a. nu. until 4 1
Auel«, •
Depo«IU, ■
•ASA, 11Ï. ÏJ
Intwrwjt allowed*on df iTOtt* of money foi
olie or luore calendar DiOiitiLs at the rate o t
4 per oeni. per annum. Money loan»*) oi
roort^agtiH on real estate.
OKOHCtK W. BUSH, lYwiilent,
K. T. TAYlOHL Ssc'jt M.d Tri &s.
JOPXi'B M, MAX 9 F a, A
M(vr*mbcr 1, IV,
H. L. EVANS fe CO.
and Brokers.
Real Estate and Mortgages
F. W. Cor. EUNii aud Market Sts.
First Natimal Lank Stock.
T THE present
our stock of Chairs is
the largest we have
ever had and the prices the
lowest. Everybody is talking
of the magnificent exhibition,
and the prices are a genuine
New styles at half prices
arc a thing seldom met with,
but they are here now. $4,
$5 and $6 Reed Rocking
Chairs at $2, $2.50 and $3:
so on through the whole line
of reed goods. Curly Birch
Rockers upholstered in hrocatelle are the newest; would be
cheap at $g; our price, $5.50. Rockers with saddle and cob
bler seats at all prices. Mahogany, Curly Birch and Oak.
8 • ,
- W I
Book - Cases
Are being shown in abund
ance, the more popular ones
being the kind here illus
trated, book shelves on the
one side, writing desk
drawers on the other,
range from
9 ,
•. •
SI 4
upward. Mahogany
quartered oak.
5 ft. 6 in. high.
3 ft. 5 in. wide,
polish finish oak with 10x14
French hevel mirror. A well
constructed and artistic book
' V
'Q* 5
hrom this upward to $45 for a solid mahogany beauty.
500 patterns of
h 'FJP
,, Lace and Chenille
i ;
to select from shows the
magnitude of the upholstery
In Lace goods we are
showing the Nottinghams
at very low prices; good
curtains for the money, but
by far the cheapest is a real
Irish Point, $1.98 per pair.
Chenille Curtains, 3 yards
long, heavily fringed, $.7.50 per pair. From these on up;
we are sure of being able to supply your wants in curtains.
S f-j
i I
i n
T '
Portieres of Every Description
If you desire something novel and effective in Portieres
you should see this assortment.
Novelties in Japanese and China Silks from
$1.50 per yard.
35 c to
All orders for draperies artistically executed by the best
draper we can procure.
Designs and estimates submitted.
Lace Curtains laundried— Nottinghams, 6oc; all others
75c per pair.
Sixth and Tatnall Sts.
] P K WWM**** m Rax lroad-ötanK
)j) Railroad of Ai aortic* — Protected
i ùfÆlnAi interlock!^ Switch un#
i 1,1 eil Vut Bept» ». last,
i i,.". - 1 '. V , 1 W umisgton as follow«
■■■■, . i -ii,
s S hf fon£ * *'• f*>• 7 «. 7 ». 8 w.
» S*p n> 112 °' 1151 m% 1 a7, 6 ° 4 « 5 7 W
% io^rm 10 '°- " 33
f. ;o, S S« 4«au. 7-c. p à, ' ''° 6 '
gMton. without change, 10 lf. a m, 5 Bfl p m.
PHW*17«pS£ Blchmoml "i 1 Danville Kx
Wret Ofcejter, v:a LaiaoWn, B 30 a m 3 40
I m. « o
? êlTï Ä * nd
Balttniore ami Washington, 4 35, S (U, R il.
tni«. i. i. na.««»«»®
K Un, 6 68,1 ; 4i. b ai y m, 13 4t> r.ight.
Baltimore and Intetmertlalo station«. 2 47
4 43. Botinnen! Stjra..
Baltimore and fis y Line, 5 33 p m.
Traîne lor Delaware Division leave for
e R D 12 a m, 3 M. 4 30, fl IA 6 W
p m. 13 («5 night.
Jjewce. â i.3 a m, 4 27 |> lu.
For itelioboth 8.13 a m.
» , K ; x V tt '5 M ! <* Dover, Harrington and Delmor.
8 13. U 08 a m, 4 37 y :n, 12 0! night.
.Harrington and way stations or.ly, 3 50n
Express for Wyoming. 6 äüp m.
Kxpress for Ciyw Charles. 010 point Com
fort and Norfolk. U 08 a m, 12 01 night.
J.eavo Fhüadelphia, Broad street, for WO.
minxtop express, ;) Be. 7 20, 7 25, 8 3i. 9 10, lü 20
'fîF^'Wïîaïv.*"- 1 "
îih?iîs : ^ ' Trains—I.save Wilmington for;
10 ok m «s ?. h lS' "'IW. 1 87 J as, 4 30, 8 60.8 66,
BisV™ 85 ' a 1 51 3 "'V804.668,707, 726
1 <6. 3 4 06, 5 !r,,'ToTpm* WOU ' 7 ' A '' 8 W * m ' 12 W '
a f? Tiff r flV£ rr 11 8 S' 1% '' *°.v. 8 « ». 1" 06.11 61.
SJ'Von r i«i t'.r M ' 7 12 p ro. Aciximmo
lU 30 pm. Ul ,81 °* B1 * 12 J0> 146, 4 06. 6 30, 736,
mh 5press iA 57 ' S». 4 30, 7 00, 8 60,
«50170^10 30^' "• 137 ' 3 ° Sl 4#6 - 65,i *
Breton. without change, 6 68 p
Nn w Orleans, Richmou-X and
prêt ». 17 4J y m.
, West Chester, via Bamokto, 8 56
• If» p JÏ1.
1, .
Danville ex
a m.
S - '*! 1 Washington, 4.36. 8.01, 10.13
*3 iSnlgto' ,2 '"'' ,,iJ ' ,e '^' 8-a0 ' p* m-aud
baltimore and intermediate
and 11.54 p. m.
New Caetie, 12 nlaht.
Charles, Old Point
folk, 13 01 night.
< ?* rt0, k . Dover, Wyoming
Felton, Harrington, BrldpevlUe, Seaford.
Laurel and Delmar. 13 01 night.
Leave Philadelphia, Broad street, for Wil
mington, express, 3 60, 7 20, (un, 1Î18, 1140
er,ß ' 7 i0 ' 83S - 111U ' 71S
•^SWSfaSpS: 10 38 * m - «"•*«•
tOongressional limited Express trains com
omto-D of Pullman Vestibule Parka
and Dining Cars. Noestrafare.
llJmUodExpreesTrains, composed of Pull
man Vestihole Parlor Care. Vestibule Pas
fli?c er Co * ohea "' nd Cam. No extra
tRtohwond and Danville Kxprra*. (No
I ' 1 6 c fu.a"on, passengers are re-
ferrjd to thi ticket agent at. the station,
- g. rnavyST,. ■
Lc a! llavuu» r.
statlons, 6.03
Comfort and Nor-
.1. It. WOOD,
General Pa-seimar Asrt.
ROAD. Itched ale In
otîect May 30, 1894.
Trains leave Dela
ware Avenue Depot
Bast Bound. /*
I or l Express tralna.(9l
New York,
days. 13 03,
18 40,1X838 am; US 34
12 40,13 36. 17 44,11)00
!>. m. Sundays, 13 03,
17 17,110 36 a m; 13 49,
15 36, IT 44, Ill OH p in.
i VV i .V1£ i . k 4 h A- n A 7T W '** rtflrs. khbTba
6 36,17 17.17 68, 8 U0, 18 40,19 36,1U.OO. IUI 38/111 «
îââHiÎ&PS* 4 *'
Sundays, 13 i». 8 36. J717, 8 OU
a m, : .
s as. to oo. m un
,4 Vs.
lye, 13 03, 8 36, 717, 8 00, 9 00. 110 38, XI 40
1:£. I3 49, 8 25. 4 55, 16 35, 8 81. 17 44,
■>- . •"iO. mertprn. *
(. l Æ H, è> twelfth and mar.
S ^ « »• 18 «•
a 5i&TOufc T" k "■ 17 l7 ' ™ *
Clheeter. weekdays, 18 (8,666, B 35. 17 17,17 63.
? '£• V) *• *10 3«. Ill 46a id; 1 25.13 lÿ
3 ». 4 Be, lu u... 8 31, (7 44, « 26,10 0U, 111 00 a ra.
Chester- r-undays, 13 U3, 8 47 17, h .n.
B°*L s«Li(fnT : .i K IU ' «26. 4 6A IB3è,b3I
IT 44, 8 35,10 00, 111 00 p m,
, city, week days, 17X7 a m;
•3 lifp mjjh B 48 v m HuruUy! '' 77 D, » ta) a m;
B?Rb;'ore and Washington, week days,
U 18, 703. 1882, a m; 112 18, 12 05, 3 03, 14 3L
1.4 IM, lu 13, 18 58 p m. Pnndays, 14 15, 7 03,
18 a a m; 113 18.121)5, 8 (U, 14 31, 18 l4, 18 68 p S
Baltimore and Way Stations, 7 (B
p. m dally.
Newark, Del., week ilaya, 14 15, 7 03, 18 33
a m; 113 XB, 3 «3, il 34. IC Ü8. 7 35. 18 )3)l8 68, 11 10
p m. Sundays 14 16. 7 03, *8 a m, 11318.3 ML
14 H, 7 35,18 12,18 58, 1110 p m. ^
I 'llVmuig. 18 32 a m, 14 34 p m, daily,
Chicago. 16 US, a m; 14 34, p m, daily,
Cincinnati and St. Louts, 11218 p m, and
>8 58 p lu, d&lly.
Now Orleans, via Bristol and Chattamooga
18.68 p m, daily. Through sleeper to New Or
biPiierly accommodation, 7 03am. 8 03, 7 36
and 1110 pm, daily.
Landenberg accommodation, week days,
71(3, f a m: 2 S6 and 6 43 p m. Bandars, 9 30
a .a: 6 88 p m,
Trains leave Market street station:
For New York, week days, 18 2(1 a m.
For Philadelphia, week days, 8 20,17 ! 30,18
111 3t a m; 2 86, S 45 p m. Sundays, 8 30. a m;
I 'to 3 65, 9 45 p m. ' *
Ptttsbarg end Chicago, week days, 18 20 a m.
baltimore w eek days. « to, 18 30 a un 3 65.
16 40 p m, Bnnday ;! 66 p m. *
For LwidenL-crg and way stations, wet k
» âî'a m^ 6 4oTm. a a 15 > 6 ^ P Sundays.
WmMINtJTON.WeekXys.l 3 37, « «*) 7 0). 18 00,
10,00. lit *2 a m; 13 00 noon; 11 35, 11 45, 8(X),
3 15,14 on, 4 80, 16 00,15 31, 6 36.18 m, 6 30, 17 38
18 a. 101U and 1135 pm. * *
ttaudays, 13 37, « 00, 1800, 8 30.10 00, Til 42 a
m; 12 00 noon; 1135, 3 00. 3 16, 14 00, 4 30,
8 30,17 38, 18 3;!,'1010 and 11 35 p m.
AND MARKET STS. Weeks day, 13 30.17 40,
11138, a m; ?3 48 1518. 17 33. p m. HundarsI
13 30, 17 40. 11) 38 a m; <3 48,17 32.
Telephone No 193.
Rates to Western points lower than via an»
other line. O. O. SCULL, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
R. B. CAMPBELL. General Manager.
a iu.
P nu
TV ROAD. Tlmo table Leffect May 20th,
U«'1. I
Trains leave Wilmington, French sue«»
çt.iUon, tor B. fc O. Junction, Maatchaidn.
X 1 - j ; >rthur, Giryepcoui't, Granogue, Coasart,
Onadr.s Ford Junction, Pocouson, Weal
ÖMetor. BmbreevlUo, Mottouvllle, Coatee
vlUoauo Intermediate Rations, daily, except
Sunday, at 7 36 a. m, 2 35. 4 4U and 6 45 n mt
bundaj only at 61)6 a m; 1 35, 4 6Upm. D»H»
at 7 30p ui.
For Wainesburg .1 unction, Springfield and
laftermedlattî stations, daily, excel.; Sunday,
at < 36 » m, 3 3j and 6 45 p m, Sundays only at
9 w a in, 1 35 and 4 50 p m.
For Joanna. HtrdsEoro, Heading and inter*
mediate stations, dally, except Sunday, at
7 "*6 » m and 2 86 p m. Sunday only at 8 U6 a
m an« 1,46 p m.
,,,, A• G- McC'Al'SI.AND, Superintendent,
440WXESH HRIOOK Sen. Pw-wnr-r An.nl.
Primary, 800 -
ondary orTer>
ttary Syphilis permanently cured in i& to
85dayH. You can bo treated at borne fop
the name price under same guaranty. If
yon prefer to come hero wo will oontraeft
to pay railroad fare and hotel bills, and no
charge, if wo fail to cure. If you have taken mer~
cury, *o«lido nofatth, and attll have aches ai» J
bains, M ucoufi 1'ateheH in mouth. So re Throat,
i'tmplcs. Copper Colored Spots, Ulcer« on
any port of the body. Hair «n- KyebrowH la Hin i*
out. It IStblSiSyphllUlc BLOOD POISON that
wo ;;uarait tee Ui cure. We solicit tho must obsti
nat© case« and eiiulleniro the world fop a
CMS wo SftOtot eura 1 'his disoane has ntwpys
hatHod ll;«» akill «»( Hi© most eudiieut phyfel
nuiHi. ra pi till behind our nucondt*
Uonal guaranty. A hso I life proofs sent sealed on
application. Address ('OOR KKMKDY COs
«07 Masonic Temple, CHICAGO. ILL
Mo. I, Korket Btrse.
Wltotlnrtf n.

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