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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, November 01, 1894, Image 2

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Entered at the Wilmington post-office an second-class matter.
Cards furnished on application.
"It is better to be right than to succeed.
. v

For the Office of Governor ;
For Representative In Congress of
the United States :
For the Office of Senator in the
General Assembly :
For the Office of Representatives in
the General Assembly ;

For the Office of Sheriff:
For the Office of Coroner :
For the Office of Assessor, First
District, Wilmington Hundred:
Fop the Office of Assessor, Second
District, Wilmington Hundred :
For the Office of Assessor, Third
District, Wilmington Hundred:
The Only STRAIGHT Democratic Ticket.
Take this sample ballot into the booth,
like it and vote it. Use Pen and Ink.
prepare one
Have Thrown Up the Sponge.
The friends of Samuel Bancroft, Jr ,
have thrown up the sponge. They con
cede that he is defeated, and beyond the
immediate radius of the ring there are
few expressions of regret.
The friends of John P. Donahoe are
jubilant. They ate working for him in
every ward in the city and every hundred
In the county and state. The ring is
trading Tunnell and Carmichael for Ban
croft votes, in their vain endeavor to
carry him through, and Mr. Bancroft
would willingly see the rest of the ticket
fall, so long as he reaUzss his
ambitions dream. The $1,500 which
he contributed for use in New
Caatle county is being used for his sole
benefit, and even the general fund, which
should never be touched but for the
benefit of the entire ticket, is being
drswn upon to buy Bancroft votes.
Knowing this the friends of the other
candidates are looking out for their own
friends and allowing Mr. Bancroft's few
remaining friends to look oat for him.
The supporters of ex Speaker of the
Senate John P. Donahoe are supporting
everybody but Mr Bancroft, and this
has made them many friends all over the
The bauble shops and the shops'that
sell the more substantial thjugs are ai
most as busy now as they u*ed to be in
holiday times What need to advertise,
then? Noue at ail, for many of the
stores, if the purpose of advertising be
only to draw crowds Wise advertising
does more It* 8 »source of information for
the purchaser; it systematizes demand,
facilitates the work of sanply, and mini
mizes the task of shopping. The bigger
the crowds the more they need the aisle
clearing and crowd moving help of
pointed advertisements. Let them have
this help early and often; for by ail
tokens the autumn shopping is going to
be a jam.—Philadelphia Record.
The Straight Democratic Ticket and Mow
to Vote It.
Stamp your ballot anywhere in the
square in the centre of which is the plow ;
take pen and ink and cross out the name
of Samuel Bancroft, Jr., and write in its
stead the name of John P. Donahoe. No
one will question the straight Democracy
of this ticket.
Willard Salisbury, Jr., would like to
follow in the footstspg of bis father and
occupy a seat in the United Stales Sen
ate. It Is unfortunate for Mr. Saulebury
that he could not inherit his father's
brains and political sagacity. It is for
tunate for the Democratic party that Mr.
baulsbury 's aspirations are being cetl
ously conUmered by no one lot him!elf
He does not measure up to the Delaware
sUi'.dni-d of United St,»tea Sen »tors.
is *
too small e man for the plaça.
.■arrow, shallow, selfish and one-sided.
He would bo unable to grasp even the gen
eral outlines of the great national issues.
Delaware wants a man to succeed Sena
cor Anthony Higgins, and Willard Sauls
bury, Jr , does not even la the remotest
degree, sits up to the situation
He Is
Miss Democracy—How shall we be
wedded, Sammy?
ceremony, of course, my dear.
The block-book men of Corruption
Hall ere uow at
which the negro voter permits himself
to be flseosd year after year.
Mr. Bancroft—Ring
woik on the wool
It la shameful the way in
The Shrievalty Candidates.
Judge between the two men I
James Carmichael, clean, honest and
Intelligent, A man who commands the
respect and confidence of all men with
whom be Is thrown In contact. One
against whose personal and political
actions no man can niter a word of re
proach A Democrat, who has during a
long life, labored unceasingly for the
principles of his party and who
comes before the people for the first
time as a candidate for a really Iffljmr.
tant cflloe.
Paul Gillia Is * Republican so partisan
n isc „racier that he does not eom
mau -» either the confidence,
respect or
support of the better element of his
psrty. He figured conspicuously in the
Levy Court, which pinyed into
hands of Chairman Bach and Marshal
Lahuffy and made itself so notorious by
its Infamous political actions tbit
Chancellor Saulebnry had to be called in
to prevent It from sacrificing the
county's financial Interests and from
disfranohiaing thousands of voters,
was one of the members of the com
mittee which entered into the Washing
ton street bridge deal and spent
$100,000 of the county's money that he
and his colleagues might ba benefited
thereby—to what extent is not known,
R* is one of the men whom Commission
sr» Jolis and Clark, themselves Republl
can commissioners, openly refused to
associate with in this job, and voiced
their sentiments In open session of the
Levy Court. Paul Glllls is a man of such
small mind and pocket that whent he
wanted his swampy orchard drained he
had a ditch dug and , sent the bill in
to the road commissioners for the peopl
of White Clay Creek hundred to pay. So
vindictive that because Mr, Whitten.
Republican commissioner,
UK .
t ill
refused to
endorse {the bill, Gillia defeated him
when he came up for renomination.
Gillia ia a man who hobnobs with
negroes from one week's end to another,
and who was nominated over other and
more deserving Republicans, simply
because he had corraled the negro vote
and was surrounded by men who did
not know the first principles of fa'r
He is a man of little learning, no busi
ness capacity, and would make the
sheriff's office useless to lawyers and
others who did not agree with him in
hla political opinions and prejudices.
The sheriff of New Castle county
bandies hundreds of thousands of dollars
and has it in his hands at all times to
defeat the ends of justice. Paul Giliis's
career in the Levy Court shows that he
is utterly unfitted for such a position.
Senator Hoar in a recent speech spoke
a country
of "Mr. Grover Cleveland,
lawyer.'' Very poor taste this
An Unjust and Unreasonable Charge,
There never was a more unreasonable
charge than that persistently urged by
the Republican press and leaders, that
the Democratic party are, or were, in any
way responsible for the basinets panic
of last year. Of course people of sense
understand that it has been started,
stimulât* d and encouraged, to make
political capital and to deceive those
who have suffered from this cause and
induce them to vote against the Democ
racy. Unfortunately it will have that
effect to a very considerable extent, as
very many voters have been befooled by
the skillful manner la which the Repub
lican leaders have managed to throw the
responsibility of the financial panic
where it does not belong.
In vain have we and others showed
that If politics were in anyway responsi
hie for the panic it was the adminlstra
of Gen. Harrison, that depleted the
National treasury and left the country
in an almost bankrupt condition, that
should be held responsible,
this Hue of argument is, very many of
those who were suffering from the busi
ness depression could not se e it and
seemed to think that, whatever the
cause, it was the duty of the Democratic
Clear as
to supply a remedy.
Such people forget that Grover Cleveland
did every thing in bis power to undo the
unwise legislation of the Republicans,
which more than anything else had caused
the panic, and that he succeeded in doing
Financial panics and consequent do
pression in basil ess have been of period
leal occurrence in this country, as they
have elsewhere, almost from the founda
tion of the government. Without
enumerating them It is safe to say that
impartial history has rarely fonnd poli
tics to have been the cause which pro
moted them. They occur about every
twenty years, and the last oae took
place in 1873, just a score of years ago,
while there were previous ones in 1837
aid 1857.
Now, suppose Horace Greeley
had been elected President in 1873 in
stead of General Grant?
The panic
would have occurred just the same and,
as a matter of conrse, ail the Republicans
in the country would have held Greeley
and bis party responsible for it.
As one of our exchanges very truly
says, "the fact that the panic occurred
under Grant, who bad probably as solid a
support from tho business men iu 1873 as
any man over elected to the presidency,
shows that the eUctiou of no President
can prevent a panic It shows as clearly
that the election of no President creates
a panic, or, at any rate, no President
whom the people are likely to elect. The
Instincts of business inen are almost un
erring in this respect. The men In whom
they put confidence »r<t invariably safe
men for the country than their
There is no more reason to hold Cleve
land responsible tor this last panic than
there was to hold Gr«nt responsible for
the one of 1873.
Grant and his parly
suffered for that panic just ns Cleveland
and the Democracy are suffering
political wave passed over the country
the next year which overwhelmed the
Republican party, but. If the people
really understand the issue, this mia
fortune can bo avoided by the Democracy
thisjyear. It Is clear that neither the
paniojof 1878 nor the business troubles oi
1893 are fairly to be attributed to the
government and the sober second thought
of the people will in the end recognize
this to be the case.
uow. A
First Purchasable Vdtei'-ttow's the
campaign going n p your way? Sort of B
close contest, alnt 11? Second
(gloomily)—Closest I
P. V
ever sä f.
side la giving u p a blamed cant.
'The editor ot the Morning News is re
senting a blank space for Mr. Bayard and
his friends to fill. It is in the editor's
Donahue'* Public Service.
Samuel Bancroft, Jr , has never done
anything either in his public or private
caieer, which can recommend him to the
voters of this commonwealth,
done nothing for the people, and, late
developments show, but little for the
John P. Donahoe has devoted the
greater part of hie life to public acd
party service. Ho served as a soldier
with honor to himself and his state. He
served his party with unquestioned zeal
and carried it through to victory at times
when defeat seemed moat certain
As a state senator he was ever watch
ful of the interests of the common peo
pie and never sacrificed them or their
interests to any lobby representing either
classes or corporations.
As speaker of the Senate he was one
of the most thoroughly-equipped that
ever occupied the chair.
After a tremendous fight he succeeded
In getting the Mechanic's Lien bill
passed, thereby securing to mechanics
and laborers the right to recover their
wages by entering liens on properties, a
right previously accorded to no one but
contractors and furnishers of building
He has
He spent hours in working in behalf
of the National Guard, and advocated
the appropriation be made sufficient for
proper maiatenauce, an annual encamp
ment and attendant field service.
In behalf of the itdlgent soldiers ht
secured the passage of a law which
insures them decent burial by the state,
instead of an unmarked grave in the
potter's field.
It was through his instrumentality
that a law was passed making it pun
ishable for Imposters to wear the G. A.
R. button or shield
any other in
signia of the order and made Memorial
Day a legal holiday in Delaware.
It was he, who, although not
ally friendly to Peter J, Ford, cast the
deciding vote which carried the Sliver
brook condemnation bill through the
He forced the Wilmington City Ball
way Company to reduce its fare to five
cents, and to pave and maintain the
road bed between the tracks and for
eighteen inches on both sides of the
track, thereby saving to the tax-payers
of the city thousands upon thousands of
He was always the watchful guardian
of the taxpayers and citizens, and
opposed to all manner of corruption and
jobbery set on foot by monopolies, rings
and lobbies, and of him ex Governor
John W. Hall, a colleague In the Senate,
and as true a Democrat as ever lived,
said: "I never saw such a fighter in
I am moat proud
his people's interest,
of him."
In his endeavors to belittle Ambassador
Bayard the editor of the Morning News
simply belittles himself.
Three weeks ago the Republicans were
confident of sweeping the state from end
to end.
Two weeks ago they were dead
sure of two counties. One week ago
they were certain of New Castle county
and now they are not sure of anything.
It 1s ever thus.
It is said that fat women take natur
ally to bicycling, jnst as they do to
salt water bathing.
It is about time for the Pullman
Palace Oar Company to buy the Cook
county Republican candidates something
more to eat —Chicago Herald. '
There is a good deal of ingenuity
times required to make the after dinner
speech harmonize with the before the
election oration —Washington Star,
The Canadians In their elections use
identification cards, on which are printed
a description of the voter's height, build,
complexion,etc —St Louis Post Dispatch
A Brooklyn woman langbed so heartily
atherowu ioke lhat she teil dead. This ia
a fate which will never befall the writers
for the comic papers —Buffalo Express.
Tom R»ed has come out emphatically
against McKinleylsm. The only promi
nent disciple It now has left I« William
McKiaiey, of Ohio—Boston Globe
State Chairman L Irving Handy,
Victor B. Woolley and other leading
Democrats, will address the unterrified
Democracy of the Ninth ward this
Ing. _
The executive committee of the Peo
ple's party will meet at No. 119 Market
street to-morrow evening, and extend
invitation to all persons interested in
the reform movement
Harry^Day. Democratic candidate for
the Stale Senate, and Victor B. Woolley,
Democratic candidate for the House of
Representatives, have sent, to the Single
Tax Society letters in which they say
that they are In hearty accord with the
tarif! plank of the Chicago platform.
Hon. John R. Daizoll, of Pennsylvania,
will be the principal speaker at a Repub
lican masi-meetlng to be held at the
Auditorium on Saturday evening.
Senator Riggins and E O. Bradford
will speak at Kirkwood this evening.
At Newport to morrow night the ter
rlfied Republicans will have their back
bones stiffened by William 8, Hliies,
Hugh 0 Browne, H, H. Ward and John
P. Nields.
Willard Saulsbllry, Jr., spoke to the
Democrats of Lewes last evening
An Important meeting of the Prohibi
tion League will be hold at the hall, No.
100T M&rkst street to night at 7 30. There
will be an open air meeting at Elsmere
at 7 45 o'clock this evening to be
ddressed by A T, Pierce, of Cheater.
There will also be mufic. Monday
night Volney B Cushing, of Maine, will
address Prohibition meeting at F jurth
and Mark'.t streets.
The Department of Elections is sending
out the election booths, chains and other
T, Bayard Hsisel spoke on the issues of
the campaign to the Democrats of the
eastern end of White Clay Creek hundred,
at Christiana, last evening,
greeted by a large and enthusiastic
audience, which thoroughly appreciated
his eloquence.
He was
Howell 8.
England was one of the
■peakera at Christiana last evening. To
motrow evening he will address the
vo ersof the First waid, and subse
qucntly go to German Hall and instruct
t he voters there assembled. He and Mr
Herman will close their share of the
campaign work in the Third ward on
Monday night.
Prothonotary Peter J. Horty will be a
candidate for reappointment in event of
Ehe W. Tuuuell's election
some talk lhat Deputy Receiver of Tax's
George J. Finck wiil be a candidate for
the place, but Mr. Horty's friends dis
credit it.
Congressman John W, Causev
in this pity to day. He left for Fulton
shortly before noon and will participtle
in a Democratic mass meeting 10 he held
there this evening.
There is
« ■'
Our Policy Endorsed.
To the Editor of the Evening Journal.
SiU: You are entirely right in oppos
ing the election of Mr. Bancroft to Con
gress .
In the first place he is not a Democrat
at all. He never supported Democratic
nominees as snch, and never ac
knowledged his obligationjaa a party man
to do so. When they pleased him he
supported them as an independent
Surely Mr, Bancroft cannot now criticise
those who follow the example he has set
them It is only a short time since hla
paper opposed the appointment of our
present able and popular chief justice to
the place he holds, as true a Democrat
and as honorable and upright a man as
can be found within the limits of the
state, advocated the elevation of a life
long and bettor Republican instead.
It is probable he did this at the dictation
of a secret cabai, but so much the worse
for Mr Bancroft, as it shows the plastic
materia! of which he is composed Ii. is the
same clique,or ring,or what you please to
call it, that brought him out now, and
experts to control his action If elected;
and/or this reason if no other, he
should be defeated. By beating the ling,
we serve true Democracy,
He was not the choice of a majority of
the delegates from his own count*,
and they were only brought to unite
upon him in the county caucus by out
side pressure of designing politician?,
who us*d every art and appealed to eveiy
se fish motive to bring it about In
Kent county he hadn't a single delegate
in his favor as an original choice, and the
delegates from that county were only
bronght to his support by the represen
tation that he was the unanimous
choice of New Castle county. Of course,
this was not true, as regarded the
genuine sentiment of the delegates, but
only in the technical and nominal sense
that on the final vote they had agreed to
accept him No intelligent man believes
for an instant, that if elected, Mr
Bancroft would serve the people in
opposition to the ring which brought him
out. No,; no. Let any question arise in
which Pat Neary, John T. Dickey or
Willard Haulsbury was on one side and
the whole people on the other, he would
vote for him and against the people,
These men knew this, they nominated
him for this, and now advocate his
election for this True Democracy de
mauds hisjdefeat. Dawn wit h ring rule
Remember Greeley. In 1872 a few
short-sighted Democrats forced him
upon the party. But the rank and file
repudiated the action of these assentieed
leaders and refused to vote for a Repub
lican oven though ho was nominated by
a Democratic convention and running on
a Democratic ticket. Even Delaware
Democrats refused to ho bound to vote
for such a ticket, and chose rather to
give her vote to an out and-out Repub
lican running upon a Republican plat
form and a Republican ticket. That
lesson has never been fm gotten until
this occasion where the Wilmington ring
has undertaken to repeat it on a small
They should receive the same
A True Democrat.
Dover, Oct. 31, 1S91
Mrs Rogers Did Not Discharge Him.
Tu the Editor of the Evening Journal.
Sir: 1 wish to do Mrs Mary N. Rogers
justics by stating that she did not dis
charge me for registering. I was not
working for Mrs. Rogers I was working
for someone else
W. T. Kramer.
Wilmington, Dei, October 31, 1894.
lia* No Uncertain Bound,
Prom the Covington Star.
The silence of Mr. Cleveland on the
gubernatorial campaign In New York hta
no uncertain sound about it. It speaks
In thundering tones lhat he is against
Mr Hill, and is willing to see the Demo
cratic party sactifiod in order to down
him. But we believe Mr Hill will be
elected in spite of the President's pouting
opposition, _
This ta AU W» Auk for 'J mv.
from tho New York Stm.
Every honorable man, every honest
partisan and every patriotic citizen de
sires to see each voter protected in all
bis rights and privileges, fraud at the
polls prevented, and the ballots on
election night counted as cast
Retter Times Are at Hand.
From tho f hlladulpUia Record.
Since tho Democratic press of the
country is joyfully chronicling the story
of better times, while some of the Re
publican organs ate still protesting that
r \
a clear skin, a clear head, a deaf
system—come from the Carlsbad
Sprudel Salt.
Partly, because of its cleansing,
purifying action upon the blood,
and because of its solvent,
strengthening, stimulating action
upon the liver, kidneys, stomach
and bowels. It brings them back
to a healthy, natural condition,
in a natural way.
Habitual constipation, bilious
ness, loss of appetite, defective
nutrition, dyspepsia—every*one
of these has a time-tried remedy
in the Carlsbad Sprudel Salt. It
is the actual water of the Sprudel
Spring, solidified and put into
powder form on the spot. For
chronic catarrh of the stomach
and other stomachic diseases use
the imported Carlsbad Sprudel
Water, and add a small dose of
the Carlsbad Sprudel Salt to
tumblerful of the water when
ever a laxative action is desired.
Do not be imposed upon by un
scrupulous dealers, who will sell
you a mixture of Seidlitz Powder
or Glauber Salt as ' ' Improved
Carlsbad Salt "
Carlsbad Salt,"
or under other names.
Insist upon the genuine article,
which must have the signature of
"Eisner & Mendelson Co., Sole
Agents, New York," on every
. ,>
or ' "Artificial
German Salt,"
times were never so bad, it soems to
have been inferred in some quarters
that the wish in each case is father to
the thought, and that both views are
unreliable, Nothing could be mote falia
dene» entirely, and still the testimony of
the Chamber of Commerce would settle
the question. _
The Last Hope ade* FAway.
From the Doylesto K n Intelligencer.
Carlisle won't stump for Hill, and with
this decision the last hope of the New
York Democracy, for recognition and
help from the Cleveland administration,
has faded away. Let the band play
is » Democratic difference —Immaterial
to the country in either event, and
encouraging to the Republicans in both
Throw out the Democratic evi
An Anti-Bancroft Man Flirts With the
Mnsrs and Sizes Dp the Situation.
An auti-Bancroft man sends the fol
lowing verses to the Evening Jodbnai.:
Boss Dickey will have
Neary have the blues.
When ti e preacher or the soldier slips Into
Bancroft's slices,
Poor Callahan, ihe bull-dog pup, who's count
ing money out,
Will take the boat for Balt river by the Neary
Diekey route.
The mean Insinuation that was heaped on
Wa- weakness in our Sammy, it shows what
he would do.
He'll find 'twill cost him lots of votes when
election day does dawn,
There's honor due to every man—there is a
share fer John
The $20,003 barrel Sam promised for the fight
Must be forthcoming very; soon or he'H;feeI
the bosses' slight.
He cannot fool John Dickey while Pat
Neary 's on his staff—
The y were never known to lose the grain and
uSHmply get the chaff.
nervous chill; Pst
To my friends and fellow
The rumor that I have with
drawn from the Congressional
contest is false. I am a candi
date for election as the Repre
sentative in Congress from
Delaware and will be a candi
date until the polls close on
November 6, all reports to
the contrary notwithstanding.
In the interest of true De
mocracy, good government
and against rings and bossism,
I respectfully solicit your suf
Wilmington, October 29, 1894.
Schedule of Meeting* at Which Tariff
Keform and Koonomlc-State Adminis
tration Will He Advocated.
Nov. 3, Newark—L Irving Handy and
John Beggs.
November 5, McUlynn's Hotel, Rising
November 5. Hockessin—Senator Gray
and Lewis O. Vaudegrift.
This schedule is subject to addition.
\ .
■ V
703 Market St., Wilmington, Del.|
Extracting Without Pain.
WITH "TONALGIA," wide awake
Set of Teeth
Best Set, on Rubber,
Gold and Alluminum Plates.
Gold Cap« and Crown and Bridge Work.
, v
Denüstry m All Branches.
Madison Avenue
Hadlso n Ave. and sStfi St.,
$3 pr* day and up.
American P/cm.
every par
Two blocks from the Third and Sixth
Avenue Elevated railroads.
The Madison and 4Ü1 Ave. and Belt
Lite cars pass the door.
H. M. CLARK. Pno,.
Passenger Elevator runs all nightA
Fireproof and first-class in
Ban .board
A A RD Railroad of America — Protect*?
HI ^ , Interlocking Switch and
Block Signal System
TaMOUE RAILROAD, In effect Sept. ». 1844.
Trains will leave Wilmington as follow^-,
Philadelphia,express, 1 67. 2 56. 4 2fi, 8 311,
*0, 8 60,6 85, 16 06, 1» 18, 10 26, 11.30. fl 51
p m.
Block Si
ü e
T 60, 8 60, 6 85, 1Ö 05. 1» 16, 10 26, 11.30, U 51
113 18,1 37, 3 05. 5 04. 6 10. 5 88, 7 07. 0 12 p m.
Accommodation, « 00,7 00,8 06,1040. il 33am,
1* 33,2 28.8 40, 6 16,7 40,10 30
Chester express, 1 57, 4 »I, 6 30,7 43, 7 60, 8 60,
8 66, 10 06, 11 20, U51 a m,137, 6 04,5 56, 7 07,
9 12 p in.
Aocorotnodatlon.8 00, 7 00,8 06,10 40, II 33 a m
HI«. 3 26,3 10, 6 16, 7 40, 10 30 pm.
New York. 167,255, 4 20, 6 30. 7 00, 8 60, 8 68
10 0«, 10 36, 10 40,11 61 a m. 112 19. 1 37. 2 36. 8 05,
*6 04, 5 10, 6 68.+8 20. 7 OT, 10 30 p m.
Boston, without change, 10 16 a m, 6 66 p m.
New Orleans, Richmond and Danville Ex
press, 77 41 p m.
WsotChester.via Lamokln, 6 80 am., 340
P m.
Newark Centre and Intermediate station«
Baltimore and Washington, 4 35, 8 01, 9 11,
10 19. U 00 a in. 12 04.12 23, II 15,2 03,4 24- 6 23
HI 06. 6 68, 77 4L 8 20 p m. 12 4» night.
Baltimore and Intermediate station*. 2 47,
4 48,8 88 and 11 54 pm,.
Baltimore and Bay Line, 6 23 p ia.
Trains for Delaware Division leave for
New Castle. 8 18.11X2 am, 250.430,8 15, 6W
r m, IS 06 night.
Lewes, 818 a m, 4 27 p m.
Express for Dover, Harrington and
w, fl 08 a m, 4 27 p m, 12 01 night.
Harrington and way stations only, 160 p tu,
Express for Wyoming, 6 60 p m.
Express for Cape Charles, Old Point Cot»'
tort and Norfolk, 1108 a m, 12 01 night.
l eave Philadelphia, Brood street, for Wil
mington. express, 3 60,7 20, 7 26, 8 31,9 10, :
U 1ST 11 40. a m, +12 36,130, 2 02, 346, 4 61,
*08, 6 30. 6 58, 6 17, 66*. 7 40, 1110, 111«, p a.
12 03 night.
Accommodation, 6 20, 7 33. 10 36 a m. 1 23. 3 ip
4 03. 4 57. t 22, 8 38. 10 08.11 38 p
Sunday Trains—Leave Wilmington for:
Philadelphia, exprens, 1 57, 2 66, 4 30, 8 50,8 55,
10 06.10 25. II 61 am.l 37.3 06, 604,5 66, 7 OT, 7 26,
ä 12 p m. Accommodation, 7 00,8 10 a m, 12 10.
I 46. 4 06.5 IS, 10 30 p m.
Chester, express, 157.4 30,8 50.8 66.10 05,1151.
a m. 1 87, 0 04, 6 66, 7 07, 9 12 p m. aiwuil^.
dation, 7 00,8 10 a m. 1310, 148,4 06, 6 30,726,
10 80 pm.
New ïork, e »press, 167, 3 66, 4 20, 7 00, 8 61,
10 06, 10 25, 11 61 a m, 12 10, 1 37, 3 06, 4 06. 6 6*.
♦6 20,7 07, 10 30 p m.
Besten, without change, 6 58 p m.
New Orleans, Richmond and Dan villa ex'
I'M. 77 41 p
West Chi
> 16 p m,
Baltimore and Washington, 4.35. 8.01. 10,19
m„ 13.04,12,23,6,23. *6,05,77.41,8.20. p. mntnd
12,49 night.
Baltimore and Intermediate stations, 8.08
Mm UA4 p. m.
New Castle, 13 night.
Cape Charles. Old Point Comfort and Nor
•oik. 12 in night.
Middletown, Clayton, Dover, Wyoming
Feiton, Harrington, Bridgeville. Seafora,
Laurel and Dehnar, 13 01 night.
Leave Philadelphia. Broad street, for Wil
mington, express, 3 80. 7 30, 9 10, 11 18, 11 40
a m. 4 41. 608. 6 66, 7 40, 8 36, U10. U 16
p m, 12 08 night.
Accommodation, 8 36, 10 86 a m, 12 36, 2 06.
6 10,8 38,10 93,11 38 p m. Ban
♦Congressional Limited Express trains corn,
poeed entirely of Pullman Vestibule Parlor
and Dining Cars. Koexlrafare.
SLimlted Express Trains, composed of Pnll
üiîji Vestibule Parlor Cars. Vestibule Pas
senger Coaches and Dining Cars. No extra
7Richmond and Danville Exprès», (No
For further Information, passengers are re
ferred to the ticket agent at thestatlon.
Goceral Manager. Genera! Passenger Agt.
6 18
4 4'
ester, via Lamokln, 8 66 a m.
ROAD. Schedule In
effect May 20. 1894.
Trains leave Dela
ware Avenue Depot
East Bound.
I or 7 Exprces trains. «« ■+' v %A
New York, week
«T I1U36am; l'lVzi
12 49.16 36. 17 44,111 00 >C s BlsULÎ
u. m. Sundays, 13 03.
17 17,110 38 am: 12 49.
AND CHESTNUT 8TB. Week days, 13 08, 5 BA
8 86, 17 17,77 63. 8 00, 18 40,79 30.10.00 (10 36, 111 U
a m; 112 24.1 26, )I2 49, 3 26, 4 u6.16 35. 6 81. 17 44,
a 26,10 do, m 00 p m. ■
« 35 , 17 17,8 00,9(10, 110 .38,11 4C
a m: 138, 13 49, 8 26, 4 56, 16 36, 831, 17 44,
8 25,10 00, 111 00 pm.
KET STREETS. Week days, 13 03, 17 17, 18 40,
110 36, a m; 12 49.17 44, 111 00 p m,
PHILADELPHIA, Sundays, 13 03, IT 17,110 3»
a m; 12 49, 17 44, III 00 p m.
Cheater, week days, 13 03, 5 55, 8 36, 1717,77 63,
8 O' 18 40. 79 30. 10 00,110 38, 111 46a m; 1 26, 12 49.
1 ■
days, 13 03. 6 66, 6 .35, 17 17,7 7 53.
-.. 10 00,110 38. Il 1 46 a m; 1 26. 12 49,
3 25,4 66, 15 38,6 81, 17 44.8 25,10 00. Ill 00 pm.
Chaster, Sundays, 13 03, 6 35, 77 17, 8(
110 38,1140 am; 125, 12 49, 3 25,4
17 44, 825.10 00, 111 00 p in.
Atlantic City, week days,
112 24, 1 35, 12 49 p m: Sundays, 77
I3 49 pm.l
.... -oo,
16 38.6 31
1717 a mt
XT, 8 00 am;
Baltimore and Washington, week day«,
15, 7 02, 18 32. a m; 112 18, 12 06, 3 03, 14 34,
16 0«, 18 12, 18 58 p m. Bnndays, 14 16. 7 02,
18 32 a m; 112 16. 12 06,3 03. 14 34. 18 12.18 68 p m,
Baltimore and Way Stations, 7 02 a m, 3 08
' Newark,' Del., week days, »4 IB, 7®.
a m; 112 16, 8 03. 14 34. 1« 08, 7 35. 18 12.78 »8, 1110
p m. Bnndays 74 15. 7 02.78 31 am,71216,3 03,
74 34, 7 35, 78 12. 78 58. 11 10 p m.
llttehurg, 78 32 a m. 74 34 p m. datly.
Chicago, 78 32, a in; 74 34, p m, dally.
Cincinnati and St. Louis, 712 a 6 p m, and
78 56 p m, daily. __ , . _ „
Orleans, via Bristol and Chattanooga
78'68 p m dally. Through sleeper to New Or
'" I ngerly accommodation, 7 02am, 8 08, 7 86
and XI10 pm, dally.
Laudenberg accommodation, week days.
7 02,8 83 a m: 2 25 and (43 p m, Sundays, 9 30
am; 6 38 pm.
Trains leave Market street station:
For New York, week days, 78 30 a m,
For Philadelphia, week days. 6 20,77 30,78 20,
7U 30a m; 2 56,9 45 p m. Sundays, 6 20, a mi
1 00. 2 56, 9 45 p m.
HttBbnrg and Chicago, week days, 78 20 a m,
Baltimore, week days, 8 60,78 20 a nw 2 55,
75 40 p m, Sunday 2 55 p m.
For Landenberg and way stations, week
6 60, 8 30 a m; 218, 6 40 p m. Bnndays.
WILMINGTON,week days,73 37,600.7 », 78 00,
10 00,71142 a in; 12» noon; 71 35. 71 45. 3 00,
. .6, 74 00, 4 30. 7 6 00. 76 31, 5 35. 76 m. 6 30. 17 88,
78 23, lOlOaud 1135pm.
Sundays, 73 87,8 i»', 78 00, 8 30,10 00, 111 42 a
ai: 12 00 noon; 71 35, 2 00. 8 15, 74 00. 4 30.
6 Ml, 77 38. 78 38, 1010 and 1186 p m.
AND MARKET STS. Weeks day, 73 ». 77 40.
m. Sunday*,
p m.
*1 ä
3 ■
26, a m; 73 46 7 5 18, 7 7 32, pi
7 3 3(1, 77 40. 71126 a m; 73 48, 77 32,
Telephone No 193.
Kates to Western point« lower than via any
other Une. O. O. SCULL, GenT Pass. Agent.
R. B. CAMPBELL. General Manager.
HOAD. Time table In effect Oct. 28th,
1194 .
Trains leave Wilmington, French street
station, for B. .v o. Junction, Montchanln,
Winterthur, Guyenoourt, Gianogne, Coaeart,
Chadde' Ford Junction, I'ocopson, West
Chester, KmbreevlUe, Mortonvllle, Coatee
ville and Intermediate stations, daily, except
Sunday, at 7 35 a m, 3 35, 4 40 and 6 '0 pm;
Hniulayouly at 8 (I a m: 135, 4 60 p m.
For Waynoehnry Junction, Springfield and
ini-rmedlate elation«, dally, except Sunday
at 7 36 a m, 2 3> and 5 40 p m, Sundays only at
8 Ot a m. 116 and 4 80 p m.
For Joanna,Blrdshoro, Reading and Inter
mediate stations, dally, except Sunday, at
; » » m and 2 36 p m. Sunday only at 8 04 ■
in and l 35 p in.
BUWN&SS BRIGGS. Gen. Passenger Agent

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