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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, September 07, 1895, Image 2

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Evening journal
ONLY democratic daily newspaper
Entered at the Wilmington post-office as sso
ond-ciMB matter.
(IF SUVAS os.)
3 «
One year.
Six mont)«...
Three month«
One month...
1 -■
Dards furnished on epnllcetlon.
A Verv Good Time To Settle.
The Board of Street and Hewer
Directors has been, if anything, too
kind to those property owners who failed
to pay ilene for curbing, psvlng and
putting in sewers. Home of tbs claims
run back to 1887 and the other* are
scattered through the years Intervening
between then aud the present time, and
during all that time the Interest has
been socnmnlstiug.
For the department to allow the bills
to rna so long Is a hardship on ths
debtor, who dtes not relish the Idea of
paying Interest on money which he
earned himself. The delay Is profitable
to the department, howavsr, for had the
collections been made aud tho mousy
placed In bank It wonld only have
realized three per cant thereon: whereas,
the property owner will pay the legal
rate of six per cent, for bis procrasti
nation, If the board Is sincere la its
action of Tuesday evening
Claims aggregating $8? 604 68 were
placed in tbe bauds of City Holloltor
Harman for collection by legal process.
This will have a wholesome effect upon
the property owner. It will teach him
that nothing 1» to be gained, but much
lost, by playing at falde-aud-aeek with a
bill which the city has against him. The
interest Is accumnlstlng all tb* time tbe
game Is going on. Unless he settles
before legal steps are taken, he.wlll flod
that tbe interest and costa mors than
equal the original amount of the llsu.
A French doctor claims that nail
biting 1« hereditary. We do not believe
It, and cite as Instances tbe perform
ances of Senator Higgins and J, Edward
Addloki daring the senatorial datdlook
at Dover last Sprlug. Fach could blame
It on the other, bat neither ooald cast a
look of reproach at bis genealogical
Wbst Barbara Freltvhle Flagged.
One by on« onr idols are shattered.
Colonel John F. Porter, of Jacksonville,
Fla , provost marshal of the dlstrUt that
included Fredsrlektown, Md., during the
war, raya that there Is no truth In
Whittier's popular poom "Durbars
Freltchle," ao familiar to every Wil
mington schoolboy and schoolgirl, and
known to many grown parsons. Hu say*
that "Stonewall" Jackson and ids troops
did not mardi within two blocks of Dame
Freitchle'a house on Patrick street, and
consequently she could not have waved
the star* and stripes in tbe fsces of th*
Confederates (rum the wlsdow of her
home. The colonel admits that she
drove off some straggling "Johnnies"
who gathered on hur porch and tiled to
flirt with her two pretty granddaughters.
We are glad, for tho sake of Whlttisr,
that she flagged somebody. It eater the
situation and goes to show that Dams
Barbara was a good grandmother. Bused
on Colonel Porter's statement the most
heroic verse of the whole poem should
read something like this:
"Shoot, if you must, tills old gray he». I,
But spare my irraruldaairliterV." sho mild.
A sluule of sannee», a Mush of sbuiue.
Over the fare of tue (liners came.
"Who flirte lu toe presence of yon gray head,
* Dies like a dog 1" "March on." they «aid.
While Colonel Porter '« alatemeut may
have more truth than poetry In It, aud
that of Whittier more poalry than truth,
we are inclined te btlleve that Barbara
Frsltohte will bs th* school-child's idol
when both Colonel Porter and his contra
diction are wholly forgotten.
Tbe elceletnQ of * UchbUq has beeu
caught by a fisherman al Slcnlplnk Lake.
New York The Ackerman will be suitably
rewarded by restoring It to the cloiet In
Republican headquarter! at Sercnth aud
Market alreeta.
About Fablto School*.
We have entered upon another school
year aud It is well to remember that not
withstanding tbe pride of «very American
In the public school system of his
eonutry, It I» still very far from perfec
tion. Those who have carefully and
conscientiously .xamined the problem of
supplying edu «tioual advantages to the
people, or more properly the suns and
daughters of the people, can but sc
knowledge this fact and It is a hopeful
sign that the imperfections of tho
system are receiving mure attention thau
ever before.
Only a few years ago education was
based upon a stereotyped form, or-tab
lisbcd in onr schools more thau a ceutm-y
ago, and continued dining the time
when onr fathers aud grandfathers were
school children. In thore days It had
not dawned upon teachers that the
wisest course of education wonld hs one
that would teach a child knowledge that
would help him In that business of life
to which he wonld eventually bo called
AU bad to go through the same course
of study, and no education was deemed
to he fairly begnn until the pupil bad
commenced a course In Latin —an ednea
tlop was an education— It bad to be
begun aud ended according to tbe ancient
rule, formulated for the instruction of
certain olass.o of professional men.
A father could not have bis son edu
cated to follow bis own calling without
he happened to be either a lawyer,
minister or a doctor There were no
sell> 0 Is In those davs to educate farmers
and mechanics. Of course they could
receive the professional education re
ferrod to bat It was not what was wanted
The world had been ^increasing for
generations In scientific, agricultural
and mechanical knowledge but a very
little of this was deemed necessary for a
professional life aud as a result It could
only be learned outside of onr regular
educational Institutions or through
Of course there must he preparatory
study which will be commun to ail
Reading, writing aud arlthmetlo, with
grammar, are essential as a basis for any
kind of an education, bat when a child
gets beyond these primary studies every
thing that be learns that will not be of
use to him in after life is useless, If not
absolutely detrimental to his future suc
The greatest change in educational
methods has been brought about by the
establishment of schools and colleges to
teach the arts, sciences and economies of
every day life. A child can now graduate
from onr public schools and go to an
Institution where he will be taught those
things which are essential to his success
In Ilfs In almost any calling,
not, in order to consider himself, or be
considered by his friends su educated
man wade through four years of classics.
This Is one of the educational problems
that has been solved by the present
generation and apparently the most Im
portant of them.
At the ctmp-meeMngs down the state
the revolver and razor seem to be doing
much more effective work than the min
ister and chorister.
He need
Blind Urldearoom aad Barber Addloke.
A queer Arabian Nights tale oomue from
the Pod jab A few weeks ngu a party of
weavers formed a marriage precision and
started for a village in Perozpor«. The bride
groom was bald aud blind ul one eye and his
father feared the bride's parente would re
fuse him, so the weavers advised thorn to
present a barb r's bey, who was with them,
us the groom. The barber was dressed lu the
groom's wedding ganaunts mid won accepted.
When the marnage was over and they had
returned home, the weaver demanded Ills
bHde, but the barber refused to give her up.
and now they have gene to law tosetllu the
iiuesllon.—New York Hun.
Assuming that the United States sen
atorablp was the bride; Senator Higgins
th* bridegroom ; Colonel Henry I. On
Pout, best man; J. Edward Addloki, tbe
barber's bay; the people, the parents of
the bride; and tbe contest In Washington
tbe notion at law, how closely this
Arabian Nights tale coincides with tbs
Republican senatorial fight here last
Spring. _
Kedesb, ths city of Nspbtali where
Harak and Daborab scrambled the tribes
of Israel, baa been songht for by M. E.
Gautier end not found. Two spots in
tbe valley of the Orontc* were supposed
to be tbe place, a tumulus on a «par of
Mt. Lebanon near tbe Lake of Homs, and
an Island In tbs lake. Did h* ever look
along Front straet la tbe city of Wll
Tbe people have cooled down and
Senator Carter ooolsd down along with
him Timas ara bettor aud they are In a
healthful stats of mind The frsa stiver
dog has had hi« day.—Chicago Trlhnne.
One thing the $35,000,000 paper trust
will have to oo when It begin* to out
shines and show Its teeth will be to meat
the newspapers of tbe United States In
«nob a fight the paper truet won't knew
whether "It is a foot or a oritterb.ek "
The American people are against traita
—and the paper truet may be just the
"feather to break the back" of all snob
monopolisa, —Chicago Inter-Ocean.
The plan of typewriter girls to do
their work In hloemer costume has
received a set back in Beet eeter, where
ooe young woman tried It and was
discharged by her employer,
it attracted loti of men to bia olllse, but
brought very Hill* business. The type
writer operator must drew ths line at
bloomers.—Council Bluffs ÎDally Non
The levy lug of a heavy Indemnity In
money has had an excellent effeat In
stopping outrages in other lands, and
would have a npeelally healthy effect in
China, where capital punishment la
regarded with comparative Indifference.
—London Saturday Review,
The division of Africa among tb*
Powers of Europe fata gone so far
•Heady that there I« hut little of tbs
continent left to afford a field (or tb*
Independent development of tho black
man on his owajlne aud his own way. It
la ths more desirable that the small
portion of hla inbsrltance which hat
escaped the greed aud grs*p of the
white man aliould be saved and reserved
to him.—Charleston Newt.
He said
The City and the Country.
from the Spring held Republican,
llveeutly published vital statistics of
all the New England Slates for 1892
show that almost exactly as many poop e
Ut# lu cities of 10,000 er more popuia2iuu In
this st clou as in tb. villages mud rural dis
trlc'.s, tbe urban population being 2 441,
410 and the rural 2 441.98T Taking t bs
vital statistic« for three two groups It Is
found that the city population has a mar
rlage rate of 30 0 against 1fi4 (or the
country ; a birth rate of 29 0 against 20
far tb. country, though the real
difference Is not to great, there being
deficiency In the birth registration In
Mam. aud New Hampshire, while the
cities havo an average death rate ot 21,
against 18 7 for tbe country,
llulme. Versus Hcrldlty,
From the IMtuburg Dispatch.
la tbe case of Murderer Holmes an
attempt has buea mad* to prove that
heredity has nothing to do with the de
velopment of criminal Instincts. An
investigation of hla ancestry develops
the fact that they were all peaceable and
law-ahldlug citizens, honored In the
Now England community where they
lived.. It. has also beau discovered thaï
the environment of his early Ilia was
well calculated to develop a good disport
Mon and bonnet character It is even
learned that be was an exceptionally
good boy, with an abhorrant« of violence,
cruelty end the sight of blood Yet
is now regarded as the arch- éliminai
bis time. All this proves little in regard
to the prevalent.« of hereditary disposi
tion. The
altogether an
— a mouatroilty, If you please.
is an extraordinary criminal in varions
respeciH, (ar above tbe average criminal
in intelligence, In lugeuuily and In eon
ducA His murderous practices are
no way shown to have auy connection
with murderonv instil ct. bnt to be
result of deliberate plans to gain other
purposes. Ta fact remains that erim
murderer, liolmeu,
abnormal Individual
Inal Instincts, In the great tnsjorlty of
cates, mi'T be traced to pre uai.il sources
or the influences of childhood. The rule
applies particularly to oases where crime
I» due to an Impulse, rather than to
isolated exceptions In which persons
become criminals through fores of elr
rt!instances or by slection of their own
In the Holmes case Is true as it applies
to him individually, but is not applic
able to any considerable number of
inmates of our prisons or those who have
died npou the scaffold.
The argument against heredity
Feminine Glorification of Criminals,
From the Galveston News.
A cynical French philosopher of th«
present century coolly declared In one of
bis works that it was best not to take
women too seriously st any time,
insisting 1 that their provoking didoes
infinite vagaries, while calculated to
producs, under given conditions, some
degree of apprehension, were really too
inconsequential to excite any interest
other than that of oolite curiosity.
While this Is a broad declaration and
strictly in keeping with the chaîne
teristle persiflage of s certain school of
French philosophy It should not be
dismissed without some measure of
dlsoreel consideration. It must be clear
to the reflective mind that the character
of the crimes committed in this.country
and elsewhere within the past few yetrs
is hardly mors remarkable than the
effect which some of them appear to
have produced upon a class of women
who ordinarily contrive to maintain
their mental equilibrium. lu this
connection the above cited remark of
the cynical Frenchman will be found not
inapposite In the way of directing
attention to the ourlons freaks recently
committed by numbers of morbidly
affected women In this country alone.
Abundance of instances in paint could
easily be adduced, but It will be
sufficient here to ennmerate only a few
of the most singularly striking
His Démocratie Example.
"I was mneb amused a day or two ago
in the dining room of the hotel at which
I am staying by the efforts of a transient
guest to eat green corn from tbe cob,''
said a Wilmington magistrate. "He was
sitting at a table next to mine. When
bis corn was nerved en tbe cob be looked
at it critically and dubiously and set to
work. Taking hold of one end of tbe ear
he began picking the corn ont one grain
at a time, witb a teaspoon. I pitied the
man and felt like going to his assistance
In an advisor
that I should
without speaking a word. The
waiter brought In my ear of
I pat salt, peppir
butter on it, picked it
up like a flute and, in true Democratic
style, began eating It from the cob.
Pretty soon 1 felt that his eyes were
npou me. Tbe only effect of his stare
was to make me eat the more heartily.
At length 1 looked over his way. He
had profited by my example, for be was
eating corn from the cob with all the
gusto of a half-famished horse.
y capacity, little dreaming
be of assistance to him
He Wna Looking for an Increase.
In one of the county departments Is a
veteran of the late war who never loses
an opportunity to tell of it.
day an Evening Journal reporter qjet
him in tbe corridor of the Oonrt Houae,
aud extending his hand, said:
morning, colonel,
raarkably well,
Tin- orhei
Y on are looking re
HYou look like a boy to
The veteran draw back with
Injured air and said In a hoarse whisper;
" 8h.
want to say that I am looking well,
am trying for an laoreaee In my pension,"
and be walked away with a stoop sud a
limp that would have got him the in
crease if It oonld have been seen by the
department officials. \
Don't talk so loud. You dou't
Kosuty Didn't Kiss Him.
"It isn't always th* dog that Is at
taohsd to a chslu that btcomes the big
gest nuisance," said a well known
business man to au Evening Journal
reporter, "Sometimes tbs owner Is ths
nuisance By the way, It makua mn tired,
as the boys say, to see the manner in
which sum : women treat thBIr dogs The
dog has well bseu called 'man's b»st
friend,' bnt the silly way In which same
of the fair sex fondle tbelr pels would
make a woman hater of many a man. 1
went to tbe ball game I he other day
aud, after I had seated myself
In the car, a woman entered and took
the adjoining seat. She had a png dog
with her. It was fat and ugly aud wore
a harness decked with bells and ribbons.
A niokls chain connected mistress aud
dog. 8bo lock the enr on her lap and
be at once began to make friends with
her neighbors. After a few momenta he
turned to me, aud with tongue hanging
from hla homely month attempted to
reach my band. The woman beamed on
the png and as abe stw my movements
of repugnance remarked : 'Come,Beauty,
don't kiss tbe gentleman.' 'If he does,'
I said, 'I'll pitch hiut oat tbe window,'
and th* woman tried to wither me with
a look. She l»(t the ear at the next
crossing and I know I have made an
enemy (or life "

They Held Up the Ttaln,
There was a hold up on tbe P. W. Si
B road tbe other evening which the
detectives failed to get on to. A pa'ty
of yonug men from this city, whose
acquaintance among the fair daughters
of Chester is extensive, went to Gordon
Heights, on Information received that
there would be a moonlight exenrsion
from that city, and that some of tbeii
fair friends would be down. The moon
light didn't materialize bnt t he girls did,
aud the boys had a royal time until
10 40 when the Chester maldc js took tbe
train (or home. Theu tho boys looked
(or a way home.
Tbe 11 0-1
(or reasons unknown, refuted to give.
AfUr argument and expostulation'bad
(ailed th* young men decided to take tbe
matter in iheii own hands, and remov
ing the lantern from tbe post In front of
the station, one of the party was
stationed with it in tbs centre of the
The train came along, stopped end
was held until the lantern was replaced
It was a hold-up purs and simple, but
tbe conductor excused the voting men
when ha was told of their plight.
train ouly stops on
and this tbe watchman,
How's This ! -
We oiler One Mutnlre«! Dollars'reward for
any cam« of Catarrh that cannot bo cured by
Hairs Catarrh Cars.
F. J CHKYNKY de OO«Toledo. O.
to e, the unanrslimcrl hive known F.J .Chey
ney lor the last 15 years, and believe hlmt*»*"
feetly honorable In all business transactions
and financially ao)» to carry out auy obllga
tjpn» m%de by their llrm.
Trimx. Who!«-hale firagglsia.Tolfi^lo.O.
\n aiding Klnnau A Marvin, W Uoleeale Drug
gist*, loledo, Ü.
Hall'« Catarrh Cur« is taken internaPy.
acting directly
tii. 19 ,-m! ami mucous
the a) .tew. Te.lla-onlals e--nt
ga*. Price iic. i>er boule, Noid hr all dru.-
Thousands Watching Today's
Contest Off Sandy Hook. ;
Tho Moimaroinonts of tlio Yu< fill* Allow the
Defender leCts Thau Half a Minute Over
Hie Valkyrie, Much to the Surprise of
tlie Wise Ones--Interest In New York.
New Yokk, Supt. 7.— Wie fi*st of tho
America's cup races is on. Down off San
dy Hook the two big white sloops are bat
tling for a trophy which at tlio present
moment is being gazed at by a crowd of
people who surround tho window of a well
known up town jeweler.
An imposing Hoot of steam craft went
down tho liny this morning to witness the
contest. Some of tho big sound steamers
found it more profitable to abandon their
regular trips and take out n load to see
tho yacht raoo. They lod the way down,
gay with flags, thoir decks black with
people and their Imnrts playing merrily.
Behind them trailed tugs, yachts, ex
cursion steamers and craft of every de
scription,carrying the fortunate thousands
who were to witness one of tho greatest
sporting events of the year.
Up In town here the general Interest In
tho great International event Is very evi
dent. Around every sporting ticker there
is an exulted group of men, who watch tho
tape us closely us if they bad thousands
s V
depending on the result. Tho open spaces
lu front of the newspaper office« are
crowded. Newspaper row at the noon
hour was a surging muss of humanity,
gazing at the bnr
One newspaper indicated tho progress
of tho race by moving miniature yachts
labeled Defender and Valkyrie along a
cornice half way up tho building.
That thousands of strangers came here
to soo the race is evident from tho fact
that last night every hotel In tho City was
llllod with guests. At tho principal hos
tolrlos cot lieds were at a premium. Many
of tho out of town people found on arrival
that It would be almost impossible for
them to soo tho race, as all tho best ex
cursion boats had already sold tickets up
to their passenger limit.
Tli« vi41 of mystery which has kept the
public in ignorance of tho actual dimen
sions of the competing yachts has been
raised. Honest John Hyslop, official mea
surer of tlio Now York Yacht club, passed
his steel tapo from bow to stern, from
deck to masthead and along boom aud
bowsprit of both craft, and the result was
at tho Now York Yacht clubhouse. Val
kyrie III allows tho Defender 29 1-10 sec
bitin boards.
The Mciumremeuta a Surprise.
This is lues than yachting sharps have
guessed. Tho appearance of tho Valkyrie
and tho calculations which huvo boon
made credited her with an excess of water
lino and sail area over tho American boat
which would allow the latter from one to
two minutes over a 30 mile course. Tho
cutting away of tho after body of tho Val
kyrie and the lighter steel boom which
was recently substituted have undoubted
ly given her n saving on load water lino,
which reduced tho time allowance to less
than half minute.
Tho result of tho measurer's work was a
great surprise. No good judge thought
that the English yacht would give over a
minute and a half in a 39 mile course to
tho Defender, yet many capable critics
said Hint the challenger would give a min
ute, but that she should yield less than
half a minute was astonishing to all tho
smart people.
When Mr. Hyslop brought tho measure
ments to the Now York Yacht clubhouse,
ho said that tho Valkyrie would havo to
allow Defender 29 1-10 seconds. It was
only his business, ho added, to turn in the
measurements to the regatta committee
aud let that committee say what the lime
allowance would be. Nevertheless he felt
that 29 l-lo seconds was the fair thing.
The committee considered tho question
for a long time and then posted a notice
on Hie club's bulletin board to tho effect
that tho allowance would bo 29 seconds,
leaving off Mr. Hyslop's added ono-tonth
of a second. The races will perhaps be
very close, but no tenths of seconds will
separate tho lioata at tho finish.
It will ho noticed that the load watet
lino lengths of the ships show only a dif
ference of forty-hundredths In favor ot
Defender, and that tho length of Defend
er's gaff went considerably toward render
ing tho small advantage gained on tho
water lino. It will also be seen that- tho
sail urea does not produce so great a dif
ference as was expected, and that the gen
eral rating of 100.3ft for Defender, as
against 101.49 for Valkyrie, displays n
margin between the bouts so small that
nobody guessed it.
Mrs. I-el in Was Aboard,
The mendier* of tho syudioote were rep
resent«! by Messrs. Iselin and Morgan,
and they were aided by Messrs. Leeds ot
Boston und Kane and Thorne of New
The other members of the Defender'*
amateur party arrived at the Erie basin
drydock upon tho Helvetia, tho yacht ol
Mr, O. Oliver Iselin, which has been
used ns a tender by the Defender's party
(or ferrying purposes during nil tho Now
York preliminaries of tho America's cup
Mrs. Iselin was with them. She wore a
light yellow Eton jacket suit, which was
n marked contrast to her habit ns she hnl
been soon uihui the deck of the Dufendet
while standing in tho main hatch at th«
start of the summer racing of the syndi
cate sloop.
Tho Valkyrie was measured, with hel
whole crow aboard. Every one besid«
Katsey was also aboard. He wore a sun
set suit aad staid alxiard the City of
Bridgeport, widt h is the steam tender of
Valkyrie III,
It is interesting to not* whether or not
Mr Katsey deenu-d his presence unneces
sary to add to the weight of Valkyrie III,
and iu this case, who was his substitute
aboard tlio l>ont nt tin* period at whim snu
passed under the oyo of Mr. Hyslop? XTo
lui. si he measured.
That Mr. Watson conned carefully the
proceedings which were essential to the
measurement of the Defender is note
worthy, while It is significant that ho
alone of the British party deemed it nec
essary to watch the work of Mr. Hyslop,
The rest of the Dunraven party apparent
ly absented themselves personally from
the bee. The syndicate and their yellow
dog mascot took a short sail upon the
Neckan during the Interesting period.
The Valkyrie got out of drydock after
her official measurement, and the work
upon Defender was not especially interest
ing from the standpoint of the English
They were numbered ns they stepped
aboard and promptly tabbed by Mr. Ily
slop ere ho measured the base of the boats
at water lino. Each was measured with a
full crow aboard, and after the measure
ment Was completed Mr. Hyslop journeyed
to his home, near the" East river, upon an
Eastern Manhattan terrace and carefully
ramie his computation.
Among the crew of the Valkyrie are
seven sailors from tho Amorito, Mr.
Brokaw's now Cary Smith schooner. They
are imported sailors and may be more ac
ceptable to the foreign party for this rea
Meimnrer Hynlop'« Official Report*
Tho following Is tho offlclnl report of
Measurer Hyslop :
"Tho following measurements of tho
sloop yacht Defender; owners, C. Oliver
Isclln and others, taken in accordance
With the rules of this club, wore made tiy
mo on this instant aud are hero certified
to ns being correct:
"Length on load water lino, 88.48;
length from after and of main boom to
forward point of measurement, 181.79;
from foreside of foremast to forward point
of measurement, 78.66; extreme of spin
naker boom, 73. 110 ; main ga(T, 04.95; top
mast, 87.43 1-6—45.9i; height upper side
main boom to topsail halyard block,
138.48; square foot of sail area, as per
rule, 113.30; sailing length, as per rule,
100.80; tonnage.
"Tho following measurements of the
sloop yacht Valkyrie III; owner, Karl
' nnrnven and others, taken in accord
ance with the rules of this club, were
milde by mo on.I his inst. and are hero
tost ifind to as correct;
John Hyslop
"Length on load water lino, 88.88;
length from after und of main boom to
forward peint of measurement, 180.03;
from forosido of foremast to forward point
of measurement, 78.04; extreme length of
spinnaker boom, 78.91; length main guff,
69.'50; topmast, 88.98 1-5—44.78; length
upper side main boom to topsail halyard
block, 189.80; square room of sail urea,
ns per rule, 114.14; sailing length, as per
rule, 101.49; tonnage, -
"Jons Hyslop."
General surprise Is expressed at the
smallness of the time allowance that Val
kyrie will have to allow Defender.
Brit Inh Fin Their Faith to Valkyrie.
London, Sept. 7—Tho Chronicle says
this morning: "If Valkyrie III does nut
hoist tho winning Hag today or on Tues
day, wo shall probably never build a yacht
that will do us well in tho dry air of
American waters ns in tho moist winds of
Albion. Yet wo may be sure that tho
rivalry now established will not die."
Y r eIlowstone Park Geysers.
Advices just received at the Northern
Pacific offices from Mr. W P. Howe, in
charge of tbe Innch station at the Upper
Qeyser Basin, state that the geysers are
playing better than ever. They are muon
finer than last year. The Giant,on* of tbe
finest in the Park, plays to a height of
about 350 feet Last year its eruptions
took place once in about five days and
continued for 00 minutes. This year It Is
playing more frequently. Ur Howe is
regularly noting the temperature of the
Giantess, another of tbe large geysers.
It Is also playing frequently and its tem
peratnie at time of playing ranges from
103 to 10S degrees Fahrenheit. For six
cents sent to Charles 8. Fee, general
pas venger agent Northern Pacific rail
road, ht. Paul, Miuu , yon will receive a
fine tourist book thateontains
H.L.G.. e f. Paul—Wishing to pursue a course
of hard tudv. during the cemlug Wlnter.that,
1 fear will tax my mental strength,ask what 1
can lake o keep myself fortifiai?
'lake Corebrtne, extract of the brain, in
five drop doses on tbe tongue, twlee
daily, iu the morning and fonr hours be
for retiring. Get as mnch fresh air and
sleep as possible.
J K.A..Louisville—In the small of my back
and between my shoulder blades, 1 suffer a
sued -leal of pain: am very conuipated.
Take Mednlllue, extract of the spinal
cord, lu fire-drop dores, on the tongue,
three times dally Tivies a week take two
tesspooufnls of Natrolltbio Salta,In a tarn
bier of water,* half honr before breakfast
KUa„S racuse.N Y.— Have a greasy skin and
a few plmplts. What can I take?
NatrolUblc Saits, a teaspoonful In a
half tumbler of water, before breakfast,
tor two weeks Thyroidlne in three
drop doses twice dtllv.
Oleac.N.Y.—Am troubled wl h malaria and
Indigestion. Kfndiy suggest a remedy.
Tsk« cue Febncloe Fill, tnrte time]
daily, for two weeks. After each meal,
a teaspoonfnl of Gastrins. Natrollthlc
8»Its, teaspoonfnl iu a half tumbler hot
water twice a week W T Parker, M.D
Med. Dept.. Col. Chem. Co.,Washlngton, D.O.
CERKHRINK, From the Brain. MKIIl'l
AINE, From tbe SptiiMt Cord. Cl A KOINE.
From th..Heart. XE811NE, OVARINE,
ft • r->|m Price, Two Drachm«, »I 2ft
EC/ UM ici kk For «kin diseases »1.35
1'ETKm.KINB. For restoring th - hair $1.25
FU trtol.i s K.Fer throat * lung diseases $ I 35
FEKKIulDK For Malaria, Mruralgla.Ac 60c
UATAKKHINK. ForCotarrtl. Hay Fever, ef
Month's ir-atnien .inetadlug Insufflator, |2 5U
(lAsritlNE, A new aud valuable remedy for
Dyepep -ia ÎI '5
NUhUl.irino Nalls. For constipation,50c
At all DcngKisIs, or from
COl.l mit I umil- n. i;o , wash , DC.
Send tor l, , lerat<irs
J aî<
_ EEM3| [■*.
For Cj-morrfctr», €Ippf, Fpfrwi»t#Pr»ir. x, *uti
•II «inkMiihj geaukl *U»ph»rrcm. Frre 8» rluff*. 4
C ! Ko fui".* hoJtail* Prevents Plr ir tureanâ «31
la.i-.Uaa Mal/der I.'It-H ..1 mt al l .lunar r-urtla"
KB I1CVU7 hVNV, IlM-leTor.l, M -,
.MALYDOR MFC. CO.. Lanonstar, O., U.u.A
'hlcheat«'T*« F»*cll"b IHnoiui.il ilrgpti,
aA-'v Orlglnnl nod «ul» Ufwiilnf. A
•»'» vlwix r -1 ian.it a k Ä\
f W -ÛM 9.10 l
■ ••
»IMmm». Take
iu.it , . .I,< ai nrakciv«. or Moti'l 4«,
ft« Mriimlsri. f«i tm«ulkl« iu4
llrllef for ladlw," in loner, tv retara
Nom « IMprr.
.«n Hqunrn,
l*hllo <(■».. I'tv
r Mult. IO.OSO T. ukioiimIb.
4 ht-I.D.-.-r « J u . .i< i.l \
BftM hv «Il I—
llellef In 0lz lloarr.
Dlstreening kidney and bladder dlsoaw»s re
lieved In six hours by the "New ten.at Boulh
• American Kidney Cure." This new remedy
If- agreat BQrprbw en «n ount of ftf •■*' e»*<itng
on»nu»lnf*4*x m relieving i»aln In the bladder,
klduevs, bar k and every' part of the urinary
naasages in male or female. It relieves reten
tion of water and pain In parsing it almost
Immediately. It yon wa 2 t quick ivllef and cure
this Is your remedy, 'told by J. 8. Heelem and
Zo James Belt, druggist«, Wilmington, Dai. i •
Sets of Teeth S5 up
Skilled Graduated do your work in pc
Jibe, careful manner, mast approved,
easiest chairs to sit in during operations.
All work guaranteed on honor.
No. 811 Market Street,
Saturday Evening, Sept. 7,
The Limited Mail.
GALLERY. 25 aril ?5 Cents,
FIRST FLOOR. 35.50, 75o and 81,
Tuesday, September 10,
The Enuimons Laughing Succets of
the century,
Ry Branden Thomas, management of
Presented by the Principal Company.
G ALLE BY. 25 and 35 Cents.
FIRST FLOOR, 35, 51). 75.'. aud 81
Th« rtvpi« «9f9wm ar
/WitWt un r { .ic-B •! HEQm
implicit*, e-.irrf tot- V j
I twr, rruis», it»h, tl: 1
£ emnttan« on ih« fa*»,
nils, no«'», /tr . (tiring v x|i
the akin olwar, white on AheOtbj. .
HM.1 hy'dmg«!»*«. or artit by U«li I-? J) n. Ad-lf — !>*.
fcw*>Ml * Sou, FLiiMKij Lia. tà. Ask jour druggist
• -
What iNerve Berriej
'*("9 have done for other/
they will dc
] for you.
r tV
ms» 4
Of 19TB DAY. fcAyJ,
t M Easily, Quickly'
and Permanently Restored.
A positive cine for all Weaknesses,
Nervousness, Debility, and all their
(rain of evils resulting from early errors
and liter excesses; the result of over
work, sickness, worry, etc. Develops
andgivestouc and strength to thesex
ual organs. Stops unnatural losses cr
nightly emissions caused by youthful
errors or excessive use of tobacco,opium
andliquor, which lead to consumption
and insanity. Their use shows immedi
ate improvement. Insist upon having
the genuine HERVE BERRIES« no other.
Convenient to carry in vest pocket.
Price, $1.00 per box, six boxes, one full
treatment, $5.00, Guaranteed to cure
my case. If not kept by your drug
gist we will send them by mail, upon
receipt of price, in plain wrapper.
Pamphlet free. Address mail orders to
»miEaiCAW meoiCAL co.. Cincinnati, o
For »ale by N. H. i) Autor tb. 2ad and Mark®
^-3 HiUtrir bipiiilti pmuuwnUT ourca lu Ij w
i-iaiays. ï'»u cad bo innMd ni Unnifl for
Fiui'.e prie mu jrwimoKöunMity« K
RoMyiin prefer to come boro we willi contra«
• to pay raiiroful faro ami hotel bills,and no
charge, if rre fail to euro. If you have taken m#T*
cury. Iodide notiiwti, u .d still b ivo achM an .
pataS.MuooaSVfitches In mouth. More l
I'imples, Copper Colored Spots* Cleeriic
ony part of tho body. Hair or Fvcbroyra foill .fic
out. It lathi«Syphilitic HLOOIÏ1 OIMONija
W» Kunrnntc» to cur»». Wo »olirlt tho mortobitt*
te ea$es nod dhallojnre tuo world lor a
ci*sr* wo oabtuA eure« i'lils di , *c9*o dm «iway»
b*<r.e<l II. o skill ol themoattomUicBt !»»• jr« 1 ;
clan«. »500,1)00 capital behind our uncoodl
tloi.nl gun rsuxiy. A Imollute prm f* Wd
application. Addrcui CU»
VO 7 lilH im'u Toupl*:. ClllkAOO. IXJm
Or ITomorrhoIdn rnrrd;
quickly. JNcv< ( rreturn.
No Pain. No Ligature.
_NoKiilf«. No i 'a UR lie,
Kefrrenre unlimited. In ventilation frw,
DR ItHOtVMX.. 1RS» Narnrr atwl.
All llectal UlsenwH, Vlsiulae, Fissures, Virera,
f loi dully, excepting Thursday. Wuuduy, lo to I,
I Comme nc Id g
MONDAY, JUNE 17. 1896.
Trains will leave French Crue», station, W. A
N. railroad dally at 8.59 a m , to connect with
rleamer R public at Delaware river pier. Ko
turning will leave pier oa arrivai of steamer
▲ NO
% -V
City ot Chaster.
Itoave Fourth street wharf dally. Sunday»
lue mied; 7.39, lu It) a. m , 1.09 and 4 16 p. m.
Leave PtiHulelphla. Chefllimt Btreet wharf,
7.:«», 10.15 a. m.: 1.39. 4.00. p. ra.
Freight rwwsivod ail day at Philadelphia and
\\ llmTnvton, , .«
All Btesmers »top both ways at Gordon
Heights Park,
Steamer Rlverelile leave« Klnf?street whvf
ftt. m 4-*» a. in., etoppim; at Maw Castle and Del
aware City each way, and arriving at l ark at
10.45 a. in.; returning boat leave» Hark at 4
o'clock, giving 5 hour« on the grounds. r«x
ceiltml bathiua, MilllUR and fishing. The Park
has many new attractions, vlr; Bowling Alley,
Pool Tables. Sb unie Boards, Merry-go-round
and excellent Hall «»rounds. Dancing e\ery
»lay, ruutilc fumihlieil by Oglesby*« Urchedira*
Boat ma* ib two trl|»a Tuerdayn and Tlmrs
days Ht 8 a. in. aud 7 i» iu., "rrtelur at * ark in
time for hail in evening. Excellant ihdUag at
Delaware City or iteedy Island Jet»y.
Faro, Round Trip, 40 Cents
Parties wishing to Arrange for exenreions.
&c., will call on or address M. T. KhYbULD,
Mi». King street. Wilmington,
Special attention given to moonllghta, j
In Effect June », 1896,
Trains leave Wilmington as follow«:
For Philadelphia (express), 1.67, 2.55, 4.30.
A39. 7.42, 7.60, 8.60, 8.65. 8.43, 10.05. 10,16, 11.26,
JLÄ, ILffi a. m., •12.16, 1.S7. 8.06, 5.04, 6.10,
6.56, 7.07, 9.06 and 9.12 p. m.
Accommodation, 6.00, 7.00. 8.06. 10.48 a.m.:
12 33, 2.26, 8.40, 6.16, 7.40 and 10.35 p, ra
For Chester (express), 1.67, 4.20, 6.30, 7.42,
7.50, 8.50, 8.55, 10.05, 11.25, 1L45 a. m.: 1.3 t!
1,05, 6.04, 6.56. 7.07 and 9.06 p. m.
At. . 6 . 110 , 7.00. S.u-:, jfl.iii, îi ri
а. m.; 12.33. 2.25, 3.40. 5.15, 7.40 and 10.35 p ra.
For New York, 1.57, 2.5,5, 4.20, 6,30, 7.00,
3.60, 9.43, 10.06, 11.45 a. m.; •12.16, 1.37. 3,06.
б. 04, 6.10, 6.56, 7.07, 9.12 and 10.35 p. m.
For Boston without change, 10.1* a. m.
and 5.66 p. m.
For the South—Southern Railway
R ress, 7.41 p. ni., sleepers te Memphis
lew Orleans.
For West Chester, sla Lamokla, 1 30
a. m.; 3.40 p. m.
For Newark Center and intermediate
Stations, 7.38 a. m. and 6.33 p. m,
Baltimore and Washington, 4.38, I.0L
9.11, 10.19 and 11.00 a. in. 12.04, 12.22, »1.11.
1.50, 4.24. 6.23, «6.06, 8.68, 7.41, 8.20 p. in. and
12.fd night.
Baltimore and Intermediate stations.
2.47, 4.43, 6.08 and XL54 p. m. '
Leave Philadelphia, Broad Street, tor
Wilmington (express), 3.60, 7.ÏU, 7.26, 8.3L
10.2U, 11.18, 11.38 a. in.: »12.31, 1.12, 2.02, 3.4A
4.01. 4.41, 6.08, 6,30, 5.69, 6.17, «.55, 7.4U, ILlî
11.16 p. m. and 12.05 night.
Accommodation, 6.20, 7.33, ».10, 10.86 a.m. :
1.23. 3.03, 4.03, 4.37, S.22, 3.38, 10.03 and U.U
p. m.
For Philadelphia (express), 1.57, 1.88, 4.2».
8.50, 8.55, 9.43, 10.05, 11.45 a. m.; 1,37, 1.06,
5.04. 5.66, 7.07, 7.25, 9.06 and 9.12 p. m.
Accommodation, 7.00, 8.10 a. m. ; 12.10, L40.
4.0:5, B.13 and 10.35 p. m.
For Chester (express), 1.57. 4.20. 8.60, 1,61,
10.05, 11.45 a. m. ; LS7, 3.05, 5.04, 5.5«. 7.07 and
9.06 p. m.
Accommodation, 7.00, 8.10 a. m. ; 1110, L40.
4,05, 5.15, 7.25 and 10.35 p. m.
For New York, 1.67, 2.65, 4.20. 7.00, 1.60,
9.43, 10.05, 11.45 n. m.; 1.37, 8.06, 106, 6.04, 6.M,
7.07, 9.12 and 10.35 p. m.
For Boston, without change, 6.5« p. n.
For the South—.Southern Hallway Ex
press, 7.41 p. m., sleepers ta Memphis
New Orleans.
For West Cheater, via Lamekla, I.H a,
m. and 5.15 p. m.
Baltimore and Washington, 4.13, l.ot,
10.19 a. m.; 12.04, 12.22, 1.50, 6.23, ••«.06, 7.41,
8.20 p. m. and 12.64 night.
Baltimore and Intermediate stations.
I. 08 and 11.54 p. m.
Leave Philadelphia, Broad Btreet, for
Wilmington (express), 8.50, 7.20, 11.18, 1LH
a. m.; 1.12, 4.41, 6.08, 6.66, 7.40, 8.35, 11.10.
II. 16 p. m. and 12.05 night.
Accommodation, 8.36, 9.10, 10.1» a. *L|
12.30, 2.05, 6.10, 8.38, 10.03 and 11.38 p. m.
For Nor- Castle, 8.13, 11.15 a. m.; AH AU,
(.15, 6.53, 9.51 p .m. and 12.10 night.
For Lewes, 8.13 a. m.; 4.27 p. m.
Express (or Dover, Harrington and
Demur, 8.13, 11.03 a. m.; 4.27 p. tx- and
12.01 night.
For Harrington and way stations ealy,
2.50 p. m.
Express for Wyoming,
Express for Capo Chi
Comfort and Norfolk,
8.53 p. m.
taries. Old Fslat
11.93 a. tu. and IA«1
For New Castle, 9.51 p. m. and 12.01 nig
For Cape Charles. Old Point Cemli
and Norfolk, 12.91 night.
For Middletown, Clayton, Dover, Wy
oming, Felton, Harrington, Bridgevlll«,
Beatord, Laurel and Delmar, 12.91 night.
O! t
(••) Congressional Limited
trains, composed entirely of Pullman Ves
tibule Parlor and Dining Cars. No extra
fare other than the usual Pullman charge.
(♦) Limited express trains, composed of
Pullman Vestibule Cars. Vestibule Pas
senger Coaches and Dining Car. Ns sxtra
For further Information, passengers sra
referred to the ticket agsnt at tbe statua.
B. M. PREVOST, ~ "
General Manager.
Gen. Paee. A geai.
■ > ■ -)
ncneoui* in enect mat i-. xs»5.
•Express trains.
AH trains illuminated with PlntscM
..EW YORK, week-days, »3.05. »7.I0,
•8.3U, *9.49, *19.35 a. m.; »12.31, »L6». •AM,
•5.32, *7.32, »11 p. m.
NEW YORK. Sundays, »3,05, »MO,
•9.40, ni.35 a. rn. ; »AM, »7.32. »U
Week-days, «8.06, 5.55, 6.27, »7.30. 7.», *3.30,
•9.00, •9.40, *10.35. 11.10, *11.45 a. m.; *12.21,
1.20, »1.69, *3 06, 8.25, 4.56, *6.32, S.30, »7.32, A29.
10, »H p. m.
Sundays, •3.05, «.27, »7.80. 7.66, A50, »».40,
•11.35 a. m.; 12 10, 1.20, »S.U«, A2 j, A56, •«.«,
6.30, »7.32, 8.20, 10, »U p. in.
Week-days. »A95, »7.30, *8.30, *10.88 a. m.|
•7.32, *U p. m.
Sundays, »AOS, *7.10, *1116 a. m.; lit
p. m.
CHESTER, week-days, *3.n5, S.5S, «.27,
•7.30, 7.55, *3.30, •*. »10.35, U.10, *U.46. a. m.;
l. 20, *1.6», >3.9«, A3«, A88. *6.32, «.30, *7.31,
A20, 10, *11 p.
CHESTER. Sunday*. »1.05, »27. »7.3«,
7.55, 8.50, »11.35 a. m.; 12.10, 1.20, *3.0«, A2S,
4.65, *6.32, 6.30. *7.32, 8.20. 10. »11 p. m.
ATLANTIC CITY, week-days, »7.M a.
m. ; » 12 . 21 , »L6», »3,06 p. m. Sundays, »7.»«,
•7.55 a. m.; »3.06 p .m.
CAPE MAY, woek-dsys, »7.2« C»10.*8 a.
m., Saturdays only), *1.6», *2.08 ». m
Sundaya, *7.30 a. m.
& tu.
•4.20, 7.02. »8. 17, »11,05 a. m. ; »12.66, n.07, AM,
•4.03, *5.2o. *6.13, »8.20, *8.58 p. m.
Sundays. M.20, 7.92. »8.47 a. m.; *1X88, »AI7,
A03, »4.03. *5.25. »8.29, *8.58 p. m.
p. m. dally.
Del., *4.29, 7.02, •3.47, »U.08 a.
7.92 a. ni. ; 3.03
NEWARK, _ __ ...... -
m.; »12.«. 3.03, »5.25, 7.36, »8.20, *8.58, 1L1»
m. Sundays, »4.29, 7.92, *8.47 a. m.; »13.88.
•5.25, 7.85/ «8.20, »8.58, 11.10 p. m.
PITTSBURG, week-days, »8.47 a. ra.;
•6.13 p. m. Sundays, *8.47 n. m.; »5.25 p. m.
CHICAGO. *8.47 a. m.; »6.26 p. m. dally.
CINCINNATI and BT. LOU IB, *13.85 and
< p. m. dolly.
p. in.
a. V'.: 3.113. 7.35. and U.10 p. m. dally.
week-days, 7.92, iu.30 a. m.; 1.62, 6.25 p. a.
Sundays, 9.30 a. in.; 6.25
For New York, week-day*. »6.18 e.
For Philadelphia, week-days, A10, ■
a. m.; 3.90, *6.15, 9.48 p. m. Sundays, All
a. ra.; 1.09, »6. 15. 9.46 p. m.
For Pittsburg and Chtcage, dally,
•6.15 p. m.
For Raltlmore. week-days; MO a. a.) A
•6.15 p. m. Sundays, A *6.15 w'. 1 j9>
For Landenberg and way
days. 6.59. 19.25 a. ra.; A 6.15
9.25 a. m.; 5.15 p. m.
Week-days, »3.40, 6, 7.15, »3.16, » 80. »10.83,
11 39 a. m.: *12.29. *1.19, »1.86, 2. »ASA 3.88,
•4.15. »4.4», *5.15, *5.41, 6.60, (.30. *7.«A *8«
19.10 and 11.35 p. m.
Sundays. *3 49, 6. *3 15, 3.30, ».30, 11.30 a na.;
•12.20. *1.36, 2, »3.39. 3.35, *4.16, »A4». 109,
•7.43. »8. 23. 19.10 and 71.35 p. m.
Week-days, *3.29 *7.55, *10.18, a. m.; "7.17,
p. m. Sundays, »3.20, •7.65 a. m.; 7.17 p. m.
Telephone, No. 193.
Rates to Western points lowsr thaa via
any other line.
C. O. SCULL, General Passenger Asset.
R. B. CAMPBELL, General Manager.
p. n
•? ■
via Bristol and Ckat
dally. Through
Bleepers to Now
• -J
p. m.

sta Jo«», week—
p. ra. Buu lay A
»«"» HAKKKT W«»gT,'

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