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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, September 25, 1895, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042354/1895-09-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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Evening journal
unly democratic daily newspaper
Entered at the Wilmington post-office as mo
oxul-oUua* mfitter.
<is xdvabosJ
One rear.
Biz months...
Ihr«- months
One mouth
i. •
Garde furnish«! on application.
legalized Vaudallam,
We know not what deelslon has been
reached by the Board of | Park Commis
sioners relative to tbe cutting down of
numbers of large and beautifnl trees in
Brandywine Park for the purpose of
bringing the driveway close enough to
the creek to enable the driving public to
have a continuous view of tbe stream.
President Csnby and hla colleagues may
say what they please in extenuation of
this legalized vandalism,but tbe best that
can truthfully be said of It la that It Is s
ruthless destruction of the natural
beauties of the city's leading place of
public recreation.
Lovers of forestry should exert them
selves to prevent this meditated action
A driveway which can be diverted to
save a clump of rocks Is surely not so
fixed in Its lines that It cannot be
diverted to save a clump of handsome
tree*. By leaving the creek (or a few
hundred yards nearly all of these trees
may be saved, and It should be done.
Th!a sentiment may not meet the
approval of tbe contractors who have
figured ou timber as part of the spolia,
but it will be endorsed by every
lover of trees. If tbe commissioners
must cut them down, let them reserve
their action until Arbor Day.
A Dover chicken was hatched with
only one wing. Tbe Republican party
can never purchase It for a campaign
roost«.-, for it would be disqualified by
tbe luepproprlateness of Its deformity.
The Atlante Exposition.
This great exposition Is now open to
the world and It Is a big afftlr. All tbe
Southern states have made liberal ap
propriation! for Its support, end many of
those lu tbe North, East and Welt have
contributed largely to Its success. Be
sides this what was scarcely to be ex
pected, many foreign governments are
expending money in Its Interest and
sending rich treasures for its emolument.
These Include all the South end Central
American republies, England, France,
Germany, Italy and other Europeau
It Is well this is sa Tbe South Is In
many respects an nndeveloned country
It has large possibilities, and but for the
Incubus of siavery which rested upon It
for many years, might now be tbe fore
most section of the Onion. The managers
in tbla case started ont with some Igno
ble schemes as In tbe bull fight idea, hut
were wise enough to listen to the protests
of civilization and abandon them. In
this Una, as least, it wilt staid on as
high a plana as that occupied by the
Chicago exhibition, which Is saying none
too much In Its favor.
All accounts agree that the exhibit will
It has tbe
be large and Interesting,
patronage of the general government and
will Include exhibits from all or nearly
all tbe states.
The First Presbytsrlau Church of
'Washington has iaantd a call to Dr. T
Da Witt Talmsge, of Brooklyn, N. Y.,
to ht ome Its pastor and to fix his own
salary. Washingtonians evidently haw
a profound regard for tbe doctor's
services or remarkable dependence In
his modesty In the matter of self
▼al nation.
I.oaa to Two State«.
Justin Joseph.Pie, of Newark is dead,
after a long and palnfnl Illness. While
a cltlz n of Delaware by adoption, Mh
large business Interests were In Weatern
Pennsylvania, where he was best known
Be was an ardent Democrat, and for a
term was sheriff of Clearfield county,
Be never held public office in Delaware,
but tcok su active part in White Olay
Creek hundred polities. Last Fall bo
was one of that hundred's delegates to
tbe Democratic State Convention, being
au ardeut adhrwut of L Irvlug Bandy
iu his fight for
nomination. Newark has lost a valuable
citizen aud Pennsylvania a gc«d business
the Uongreasioual
While John Smith and his family
wire eating supper in their bouse near
Newark on Satuiday evening they
startlad bv a crash aud tbe falling ol
broken glass. Inspection showed that a
baseball had crashed iu way through the
sitting room window,
rdly the result of one of McKeczle's bite
on Leach at the Frout aud Union streets
grounds during the game between
Rockford and the C A C, of New
It was ULdoubt
Cheap »Inner
Money loses its value by being cheap
A debased currency Is what the free
silver advocates are after A dollar—or
> pound, or a franc, or what unit you
please—Is not what anybody may cboort
to call by that name, but what the world
is agreed to tesept as such. No nation
can change this by legislation. All it can
do ia to accommodate Its legislation to
ezlatlng (acts.
That Is precisely what was done la the
United Ü tales in lb7d. There was then
uoqoastlou of "demonetizing" sliver for
tbe simple reason that silver had ceased
to be thought of as a standard of value
The stiver dollar was not meUtloued in
Ah* list of standard coins because It had
long passed oat of nee, and nobody
considered it at all.
The people who wanted to pay their
debts In cheep money never thought of
silver at that time. They wanted paper
dollar«, and Insisted that, the govern
all that war
ment stamp
necarstry to make au hourst dollar It
was subsequently that silver became so
cheap as to suggest Its substitution for
paper, tud the old greeubsekers became
tilverlles. The principle Is just the
same. II Is that of "fiat" money.
Milton, with a population of 1.300, has
57 widows. The streets ars almost over
grown with weeds.
Lewes can be best seen end appreciated
on a big bluff
the truth of our statement from the
Lewes Pilot.
We have assurance of
Every incorporated town of size on the
Peninsula should bave au adrquate
supply of water for use In esse of fire
It is folly to procrastinate until tbe town
has been practically wiped out of exist
ence by a conflagration. This has been
exemplified la a number of lustauoes.
Put lo water works before fire breaks out,
and be fully prepared to meet It. Prop •
erty owners will find It more alvsn
tageons to pay an Increased rate of
taxation for tbe payment of interest on
aud tbe redemption of water bonds than
to pay excessive premiums on fire In
surance policies or run tbe risk of tbe
destrncliou of uninsured property.
A correspondent writing from Little
Creek, Kent County, says that a fanner
near there baited ajtrap with peaches aud
naught thirty rodents in one night.
Tbe Democracy of Texas la on the
ragged edge of a patched up peace.—
Dallas News.
Hume men are like sparrows—never get
high enough to cease being nuisances,—
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
When tbe English people read in their
newspapers tbit a steamship built on the
Delaware has dared to slir tbe water* of
tbe English Channel at a speed of 23 ii
knots It is likely that they will feel
woran than they would on heating that
the Defender had hasten the Valkyrie.—
New York Herald
If there must bo strikes among work
men there's nothing ecu best striking
same sort of agreement with tbe employ
Philadelphia Times.
With alt respect for the bead of the
government, we are Inclined to think
that after March 4, 1897, the nation will
manage to worry along with some one
else In the Presidential chair.—Phila
delpbla Record
We mistake the temper of people of
Marcns Hook if they allow this pest
house In their midst, nor will the people
of this city submit to this new Impost
Mon without a vigorous protest.—Chester
Evening Newa.
Leber and Silver,
From the Louisville Courier-Journal.
Tbe laborers have no silver bullion.
They have labor to aell aud they are not
Interested In raising the price of com
modities artificially, and especially of
commodities which they do not produce.
As to the currency, they are Interested
in keeping it sound and stable, to tbe
end that the interests of the masses may
bo promoted, that business may flourish,
that all who want to work may have
employment, and that they may ba psld
lu money that Mill command as
large es possible a share of
the necessaries and comforts of life
Tbe laboring men are baoomlug more and
more familiar with them principles and
as they do so they are quitting the ranks
of the illveiUea and ranging themselves
on the sound money eldu. They ere tbe
mote impelled to tuch a course by the
news that they get from their brethren
In other conn! riee. especially where free
coinage prsvails. The wretched condition
of laborers In free sliver countries is an
object lesson the force of which Is unmls
takable. When the decisive moment
arrives the tolling millions of the United
States will stand with the Democrats
of Kentncky for a sound aud stable
The Coat of Election«-Patt and Pteaent
From the London Saturday Review.
Making a rough estimate, we should
say the average cost for an English
borough election In the fifties was .1100
or £450; (or a Welsh eonnty, JUSO If
uncootested aud £8,500 If contested; for
for a Welsh borough, £S0 If uncontested
aud £000 If eotittsled; for a Scotch
county, £070: and for a Scotch burgh
almost £1,200 The Irish returns.for
these years are Iniomplete but,.the
uncontented elections In boroughs and
counties cost anytbiug from £00 to £300,
while the county contests usually ran
Into four figures ilia highest btlng;
Ooik, £5 410; Londonderry. £0(503;
Louth, £3.848 ; sod Wexford, £1,716. As
we come nearer to onr own day we fand
the details of expenses given more fully.
The mesa total, however, does not
differ materially from the averages here
given The downward tendency, which
has been tbe direct outcome u( the
lemoval of some old ebuses, is
perceptible in the 1874 and lb8t) returns
The expanses of the three elections of
1885, 1880 and 1893 came, as nearly can
be estimated, to £3,609,204, giving an
average, ou the basis uf the number of
reals contest«), of £1,740, and on tbe
basis of the number of seats lu tbe
House, of £1.398 In 1859 the cost per
vote e\ seeded £1. aud In 1874 It was 14s.
r-r 15. Li RÿÿO the total cost was
£1,020 015 19r. ( inclusive of returning
officers' charges, or an average of 4i. 5d
tjT every vote polled. In 1892, when
tbe erst of tbe whole election
£058.533, the average coet per vote in
England and Wales was 4s 3) ; In
Scotland, 4 1 81 ; and In Ireland, 3*. 8J
d. We are clearly proceeding In the
right direction; for thongh a general
elect Ian may be good for certain trades,
it is none the less desirable that the
turn disbursed by individual candidates
should bs kept at as low a figure as
The American People
Appear to be waking up to tbe fact that
tbe Yellowstone Park is something we
ought to be proud of. The travel to tbe
Park this year ia heavier than ever. Ger
many, England, France aud other (oielgu
countries annually send large nnuibtia of
travelers to nee that famed region. At last
the I'uiud States itself seems tc want to
"be iu tbe ewiin. " Drop your bueluest, for
a fortnight, postpone that other vacation
scheu.« and go aud glory in tbe glories of
nature For six cents l will synd vou a
beautiful book that describes the Park.
Charles 8 Fee. general passenger agent
Northern Pacific railroad, bt. Paul Minn.
Encouraging Reports From
the Industrial School.
As Viewed Rt a Recent Visitor Who In
{{reeled the Institution and Its 8ur
roundings—The Design of Those Inter
••ted In the Rome,
8peris! to the Evening Jonrnal.
Clayton, Sept 25 —Through the
kindness of Rev Father J. A. DeRnyter,
director of the St. Joseph's League, Wll
mington, a Journal representative was
shown over the plant now tu course of
erection under the auspices of the above
league at this place for the moral aud
technical training of colored youth.
The school la located abont a
quarter of a mile west by north of
Clayton in a beautifnl section of country,
surrounded by splendidly cultivated
farming lands. This Immediate portion
of Kent county has always been regarded
as the garden spot of Delaware. The
water shed of the Peninsula, traversing
north and south but a few miles distant
to the west, gives the streams a pro
nounced easterly trend, and has much
to do in supplying the needed Irrigation
whereby exceptional fertility is given
to land adjacent to the slope of the
eastern water shed. In the great peach
crop of 1875, Clayton became the centre
of shipping for the vast yield and has
since held her own In this respect.
Besides being the headquarters of the
Delaware railroad it Is the terminus of
the D. A 0. aud Keut county railroads.
Ho better choice could have been made,
especially as the growing town of Clayton
la beautified with tbe residences of nearly
all tbe Delaware division officials.
Tbe farm on which the Industrial
school Is located comprises about 17(1
acres of tillable land, a considerable
portion being tiled drained. It la not
generally known how laud can be bene
fited by buritd crockery as the old
farmers persist in calling It to this time.
Porous drain tile, egg-shaped, and
from two to three inches calibre, is made
from a peculiar clay found at its best in
this vicinity. The tile from tbe mold
press Is kiln burned at a high degree of
temperature and retains its porosity on
efery side, permitting water to enter
freely. It effectually drains the land
along tbe entire length of tiling. Tbe
twenty-six boys now at tbs school, have,
during tbe past Rammer, drain tiled the
170 acres until now It only awaits the
deep furrowing of tbe sub-soil plow to
bring nearer tbe surface valuable
fertilizing materia 1 . Farming will be
one of the trades taught by competent
Instructors and, perhaps, estimating by
the difficulties attending the pursuit of
the more pretentious skilled callings, is
more than likely to be taken up by a
majority of the boys in preference to the
Indoor trades.
Tbe buildings for the workshops are
of frame,three stories In height, L shaped
and 150 by 30 feet. The power Is derived
from a 45 horse power boiler and ebglne
and in addition innob auxiliary work lu
the way of pumping, etc., will bs done
by a separate hot air pump la the englue
room. Tbe shops in Winter will be
heated throughout with exhaust steam
and hot water, and with tbe advent of a
dynamo will ha electrically lighted
throughout. The building has been
supplied with tbe best sanitary plumb
went of the workshop! rise tl e
Immense stable and granaries sur
mounted with an open cupola above
which daucea a glided borne to the direc
tlon of the wind. lu western Maryland
one oau see the barus more elaborately
painted than the dwelling bouses and the
new barn of St Joseph's glories in a
bright dress of yellow trimmed with a
deep red to the roof which glistens lu the
Hsptember.suu like (be minarets of the
Orient. Eighty head of cattle besides
one hundred bead of hogs and as many
mote of sheep will fill up all tbs spare
room of tbe 130 by 58 feet of floor space
All tbe wastes of tbe farm will be
gathered iu sunken drains and utlllzrd
In producing rich fertilizing material.
The cows are of the Holstein brerd and
butter aud cheese making will follow In
tbe wake of the Uoletelna.
In tbe east of the trade shops will bs
erected In brick later on the permanent
resldeucoa of the priests, lay brother!
aud Instructors. These buildings will be
om tbe general plan of the orphauage
buildings on French street, Wilmington,
y ul to a number of trades requiting shaft
power will be taught Including shoe
making, printing, tailoring, tiuulng,
together with carpeting, painting,
taking, etc. The bum of Industry wlli
resound to the credit of these wslfa who.
In learning aa skilled mechanic*, have
become, by the aid of this noble charity,
enabled to lift themselves from tbe
thraldom that clings to their rice.
The historians of the late war dwell
with emphasis upon the rare devotion
with which tbe negroes of the South
throughout the long conflict never took
advantage of tbe absouee of their mast, r*
Iu tbe field, or betrayed au escaping
Union prisoner seeking their bumble
cabins In tbe forests of tbe South for
ehelter and food. From such tloibsr as
this, good cltlzons aud good mechanics
can surely bs evolved. In support of
this, «very morning at St. Joseph's, after
tbe ringing of tUe Angelus bell, "Old
Glory" la Hoisted on tbe fligstaff and
Hatters to the bre'ze alt day.
Between the orphanage on French
street aud tbe echool here at Clay
ton it is expected to accommodate
iu the near future some 500
boys. The sisters of St Fran
cis having charge of their primary classes
at tbe orphauage will, aa soon as they
retch tbe working age, send them here
where they wilt he taught trades uutll SI
years of sge. They will then be given
the optlou of remaining or leaving for
ether fields At the Ciayton school a
delegation of six Franciscan sisters take
entire charge of the housekeeping
Thus It will he seen that the bénéficient
workings of Ike League of St Joseph
extend to every part of the United
States Subscriptions of 25 canta a year
tud of charitable donations are tbe only
means relied upon to establish two insti
tntloua (or the care of orphaned colored
youth that will easily reach a hundred
tbauaand dollars lo Improved property
aud bids fair to help vaetly in solving a
problem that iu It« solution has already
drenched this (air laud in blood.
Irving W. Lari more, physical director of
Y M C A, Dee Moines, luw«,«aye be can eon
scienllouely rocoiumeud Chambsrlaiu'a
Palu Balm lo at bletes, gymnasts, bicyclists,
football players and the profession ia gen
eral (or bruises, tpraiuu aud dialooalious;
also for eoreuese and stillness uf tbe mns
oles When applied btfore tbe parts become
swollen it will effect a eure Iu one half tbe
time usually required For sale by Z James
Balt, druggist, corner Sixth and Market.
Stanton fl m h I.omn Amioclatlon.
Stanton, Sept. 34— A Republic Loan
Association branch was organiz'd a'
Stanton last evening with the following
officers; President, Charles H Fleming
parseuger agent; first vice-president
Thomas B, Chambers, marchant: second
vice-president, Thomas J. Jones, miller;
secretary, Charles N 'Hubert, merchant;
treasurer, Benjamin L Dickey, creamery ;
attorney, Hugh O Browne, lawyer; ap
praliers. Harry A. Marshall, merchant ;
KUel W. Chambers, blacksmith; Charles
H Fleming, station agent. Loomis O.
Wke was the organizer.
A Somm Countable,
Governor Watson, has appointed
Willard 8. Elllngsworth constable for
Broadkiln hundred, bussex county. The
appointment was made yesterday after
Try the genuine Salt Water Tally, at
Hollis's, 327 Market 8t It's just grand.
621-623 Market Street,
The New Blacks.
Harper's Bazar says: "Many
Black Dresses will be worn
this season, partly as an effec
tive contrast to the very rich
colors that will prevail and
partly because of the beauty
of the new wool fabrics."
Wc now have an ideal stock
of Blacks in the fashionable
Tweeds, Cheviots, Crêpons,
Boucles, Caniche, Twills, .Sicil
ian, Mohairs, and all the popu
lar smooth effects. The prices
are very reasonable.
Ladies' Cloth Overgaiters,
all sizes, 25 cents per pair.
This is a special thing with us;
they have seven large Hat but
tons, cloth strap; you never
saw its equal at the price.
Black and Grey Moreen
Skirts, $2.50, $390, $500;
very desirable.
Handsome new Buttons
from 50 cents to $27 per doz
Opening new goods daily. $
621-623 Market Street.
That Plate—
mcaaa ,
t Standard
, of the
On the steering-fw ^W^*
head of every Col- *
ximbia bicycle of this year'# make
that name-plate appears. It is
unique, handsome, and indicates
much—satisfaction and highest
joyment to the rider.
No other bicycle has ever equal
led a Columbia. No other bicvclo
ever shall equal a Columbio. The
greatest bicycle factory ia the
world says so.
New Price *100
HARTFORDS, next best, »80 *60.
»50 for boys' and girls' sizes.
pope iiro. co.
Hartford, Conn.
■ax riAxaiioo,
raoTicxNCT, BcrFAi.o.
An Art Catnlogno of thete fxmoxi
wheels nt any Columbia Agency, or will
bo moiled lor two .-cent stamps.
Agent« for Columbia and Hartford Bicycles
Wilmington, Del.
What Nerve lierrlci
have done for«»ther.*
they w ill d<
I for you,
10 m DAY
Easily, Quickly \
and Permanently Restored.
A positive cure for all Weaknesses,
Nervousness, Debility, and all their
train of evils resulting horn early erron;
and liter excesses; the result of over
work, sickness, worry, etc. Develops
andgivestone and strength to thesex
ualorgans. Stops unnatural losses cr
nightly emissions caused by youthful
tri ursorexcessive use of tobacco,opium
and liquor, which lead to consumption
and insanity. Their use shows immedi
ate improvement. Insist upon having
the genuine NERVE BERRIES, no other.
Convenient to carry in vest pocket.
Price, ? 1.00 per box, six boxes, one full
treatment, ;> 5 .OO. 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 ordersto
For sale by N. B, D»nforth, 2nd and Market.
i *» A Û J i
x P
T»V* a (until fluent It y rf Pottolm* And » litt 1* cream : warm In a fry*
' luff pan. Break (1 eggs in it and atir until »lightly cooked. »Serre hot.
Use not more than two-thirds as much Cottolene as you would
butter and be sure that you do not overheat it before dropping
in theeggs. This is always essential in cookingwith Cottolene.
Genuine Cottol
and at*cr*ê head in cotton-plant ter rath—on every tin.
t eeeee a eee e aiaeeeeeee—eeeoeeeceaeeeetteeee e e e eee
is sold evorywher* in tins with trado masks—" Cotisent**
Ma do only by
We have just unloaded a
car load of Combination
Book-Cases and Ladies' Desks
that are wonderfully low in
price and artistic in designs.
Some fifty odd patterns in
solid mahogany, dark curley
birch and oak. Prices from
$1250 to $63 for combina
tion cases and desks from
$4.75 to $38. Many of them
in duplicate and some of sin
gle pieces only. At the prices
we're selling them for they
should not last long and cus
tomers would do well to even
anticipate their future wants.
l 1
Drapery and Upholstery Department.
This department can execute any order intrusted to it, be
it an order for a yard of Derby at 35c or one of Damask at
door draperies from specially selected designs.
We have this week some strikingly cheap Lace Curtains.
Real Brussels, 54 inches wide and 3^ yards long with heavy
borders, $3.48 per pair, that have never sold for less than
$7.50: others up to $60.
Nottinghams in Brussels effects, 54 inches wide and 3 y 2
yards long, $1.19 per pair; should be $2.50.
Irish Points that should be $3 are $1.75. Others equally
as cheap up to $25.
We have skilled decorators and will make window and
Altogether we are showing 250 patterns of lacc curtains,
something unusual and we might say unnecessary, but we
want you to see everything that is going on.
Three-fold Antique Oak Screens, filled with silkaline,
figured Denham and fine cloth, $1,98 to $10.
Plain and figured Denhams of all descriptions 25c per yard.
5,000 Opaque Window Shades in all colors on a good
spring roller, complete at 25c each; regularly sold at 50c.
Oriental Rooms and Turkish Corners can be seen already
furnished and as they are something new they will be worth
spending a few moments in.
Lace Curtains Laundricd at 6oc per pair for Notting
hams and 75c for all others.
Lace Curtains draped, 50c per pair.
Chenille Table Covers, extra heavy, 1 yard square, 48c.
Chenille Table Covers, extra heavy, i l /i yards square, 98c.
Sixth and Tatnall Streets.
Closed every evening except Saluiday.
_ «atIBUAD B.__
In Effect June ». 1886.
Traîna leave Wilmington as follow«;
a «'îfSWïÂ' Jeapreae). 1.57, 2.56. 4.»,
7 8.50, A 55. 9.43, 10.06, 10.1«, 11.26,
11.Æ, 11.46 a. m.. *12.16. 1.37, 3.06. 5.04.
6.6«, 7.07, 8.0« and 8 13 p m!
, Ar 0 9'S. mo<lat ' o n, 6.00, 7.00. 8.0«, 10.48 a.m.:
"5 3 25 . 8,40. B.ll>, 7.40 and 10.35 p. m
tor Chester (express), 157. 4.30. 6 30 7 43.
7.60, 8.60, 8.66, 10.06, lisè. U.45 a. m.: lift
EUa, 6.04. 6.66, 7.07 and 9.oé p. m.
Accommodation, «. 00 . 7.00, 8 . 06 , 10 . 48 . ll.a
{2-23, 3.35, 3.40, 6.16, 7.40 and 10.36 p m.
lor New York, 157, 2.55, 4 20 6 so 7 00
f.M, 9.43, 10.06, 11 45 a. m ?*13.1B "'.ft iS
6.04. 6.10, 6.5«, 7.07, 8.13 and 10.36 p. m '
Boston without change, 10.1« a. m.
ftna 5.56 p. m.
For the South—Southern Railway
proHS- 7.41 p. m., sleepers tc Memphie
New Orleans.
For West Cheater, via Lamokla, l.M
a. m.; 8.40 p. m.
For Newark Center and Intermediate
étalions, 7.38 a, m. and 6.33 p. m.
Baltimore and Washington, 4.58, 8 . 01 ,
MV aru) ,1 - 00 B - ru.13.ui, 12. Ä *1.1L
1 - &u - Wka ** 6 . 1 ) 6 , 6 . 68 , 7.41, 8.30 p. m. aud
l«ÂÏ5l a'n n aiÄ m *' 31aU it ' tlOÛ *'
UL i
I^»ve Philadelphia, Broad street, fer
in -Il IVIi 01 !. l* x P r *« a ). *.60. 7.20, 7.26, 8.51.
J°-20* U.16. U.SS a. nu; *13.31, J.li, 3.U3, 3.46,
6.08, 6.30, 6.59. 6.17, ».56, 7.40. LL 10.
U.16 p. m. and 12.06 night.
t .« cc ,°,tî n i 0 'i atlon - 6 ao - 7 - M > »- 10 - a-»-:
1.23. 3.0», 4.03, 4.37, 8.22, 8.38, 10.01 aud U, (J
p. m.
o £ or o?r hlI J? ,Jel P hla (express), L57, t», 4.1»,
J.60, 8.6u, 8.43, 10.05, U.46 a. nu; LI7, LM,
6.04, 6.66, 7.07. 7.25, 8.0« and 8.12 p. m.
• Accommodation, 7.00, 8.10 a. m.; 12 . 1 «, L40,
4.0;», 6.15 and 10.36 p. m.
(-bester (express) L67, 4.8D, 160, (.66,
10.06, U.4 ü a. nu; 1.37, 3.üè, 6.04, 6.5«, 7.0Î and
«.Uo p. m.
• AocommodBtlon. 7.00, 8.10 a. 12.18, L48.
4.06. 6.15, 7.25 and 10.35 p.
York, 1.67, 2.56, 4.20. 7.00. 1.66,
7 m i 0 ;? 5 ' 11 J 4 i , i a i m - : 137 * *- ÜG> 4 - ÜG - »-»L 6-61,
7.07, 9.12 and 10.35 p. m.
For Boston, without change, 5.6« p.
For the South—Southern liallway
press, 7.41 p. nu, sleepers ta Memphla
New Orleans.
For West Chester, via Lamekla. 1.66 a.
m. and 6.15 p, ra.
.Baltimore aud Washington, 4.18,
10.1U) a. m.; 12.04, 12.22, 1.50. 6.23, **«.06.
8.20 p. m. and 12.54 night.
. Baltimore and intermediate italiens,
108 and IL54 p. m.
Leave Philadelphia, Broad Street, for
Wilmington (express), 5.50, 7.20, 11.18, ILM
a. m.; 1.12, 4.41, 5.08, 8.65, 7.40, 8.1«, U-lü,
U.16 p. m. and 12.05 ntgbt
Accommodation, 8.35, 9.10, 10.16 a. a.l
12.30, 2.03, 6.10, 8.38, 10.03 and 1L3I p. sa.
• K°l New CaeUe, 8.13. 1L16 a. m.; Ml AH.
1.15, 6.53, 9.51 p .m. and 12.10 night.
For Lcwes, 8.13 a. m.; 4.27 p. m.
Express for Dover, Harrlngtaa aad
ssn&iS* " a - m - : * * *» a
For Harrington and way station! a al y,
2.60 p. m.
Express for Wyoming, 6.53 p. m.
Express for Capo Charles, Old Petal
Comfort aud Norfolk,
1LU1 a. m. and 12.11
Ror New Castle. 9.51 p. m. and 12.01 als
For Cape Charles, Old Point Cent
and Norfolk, 12.01 nlqht.
For Middletown, Clayton, Dover, Wy
oming, Felton. Harrington, B ridge villa,
Seaford, Laurel and Delmar, 12.01 night.
(**) Congressional Limited Expreee
trains, composed entirely of Pullman Ves
tibule Parlor and Dining Cars. No extra
fare other than the usual Pullman charge.
(•) Limited express trains, composed at
Pullman Vestibule Cars, Vestibule Pas
senger Coaches and Dining Car. Ns extra
For further information, passengers are
referred to the ticket agent at the station.
General Manager. Gen. Pana. Agent.
I _ ,
_Schedule In effect Mar 12. 13*5.
■Expraea trains.
All trains Illuminated with 1'lntsoH
*8-30, *9.40, *19.35 a.
•6.32, *7.32. *11 p. m.
NEW YORK, Sundays, »8.06, *T.I8,
*9.40, *11.85 a. m. ; *2.06, *».3.',^7.S2, *11 p. m.
Week-claya, *8.05. 5.56, 8.37. *7.30, 7.55, *8.80,
•9.00. *9.40. *10.85. 1L10, *11.45 a. m.; *12.31,
1.30. *1.69, *3 06, A25, A66, *6.22, A30, *7.32, A38,
10, *11 p. m.
Sundaya. *8.06, «.27, *7.80, 7.66, A SO, *».40.
•11.35 a. m.; 13.10, 1.20, *3.06. 8.26, A66, *6.12,
8.30. *7.32, 8.30. 10. *U p. m.
Week-days, *2 05, *7.30, *A80, *10.» a. m.|
•7.82, *U p. m.
Sundays, »A66, »7.1«, *1LI6 a. m.; * 7 .n.
1 p. ra.
CHESTER, week-dara, *105, 6.5«, (.17,
•7.80, 7.56, *8.30, *9, *10.3«. 11.10, *11.45. a. m.]
1-30, *1.59, *3.06, 1.26, A66. *5.21. 1.80, *1.21.
A30, 10, *11 p. m.
CHESTER, Sundaya, *8.06, 1.17, *7.88,
7.65, A50, *11.36 a. m.; 12.10, 1.30, *3.0«, 1.3»,
A65. *5.33, 6.30. *7.82, 8.20, 10, *11 p. m.
ATLANTIC CITY, week-daya, *7.19 a,
m.; *13.21, *1.59, *8.06 p. no. Sunday!, *7.1».
•7.65 a. m.; *3:06 p .m.
CAPE MAY, week-daya, »7.8*
». feu
Sundays, *7.30 a. m.
week-daya *8.05. *7.18,
i *12.21, *1.69, *AM,
• %
lr- „ *1.6». •».«« ». B.
•4.30, 7.02. *«.47, *11.05 a. m.; *12.66, »I«. AN,
•4.03, *5.35, *6.13, *8.20, *8.68 p. m.
Sundays, *4.20. 7.02, *8.47 a. m.; *12.66, *2.87,
1.03, »4.03, *5.25, *8.30. *8.58 p. m.
7.03 a. m. ; 3.03 p. m. dally.
NEWARK, Del., *4.20, 7.02. *A47. *11.» a.
Di.; *12 56. 3.03, *6.25, 7.36. *8 20, *8.58, I1.X«
p. m. Sunday». *4.30, 7.02, *8.47 a. m.; *12.66.
1.03, *5.25, 7.35, *8.2». *8.68, U.10 p. m.
PITTSBURG, week-days. *8.47 a. a.l
*(.13 p. in. Sundays, *8.47 a. ra. ; *5.26 p. ra,
CHICAGO, *8.47 a. m.; *5.25 p. m. dally.
CINCINNATI aud BT. LOUIS, *12.66 and
•2.58 p. m. dally,
NEW ORLEANS via Bristol fend Cfefet
tnnooea, *8.30 p. in.
sleepers to New Orleans.
fe. m.: 3.03, 7.36, and 11.10 p. m. dally.
week-da>s, 7.03, 10.30 a. m.; 1.0, 6.86 p. m.
Sundays, 9.30 a. m.; 6.25 p. in.
For New York, week day«, *6.16 ». m.
For Philadelphia, week-day«. «.10. *U.N
fe. in.; 8.00, *5.15, 9.46 p. m. Sundaya, Alt
a. m.; 1.00. *6.15, 9.45 p. m._
For Pittsburg and Chicago, «ally.
•6.15 p. m.
For Baltimore, week-day* AW fe. BO.] *
•6.15 p. 'n. Sundays, 3. *6.15 v" BO.
For Landenberg and way ata-Rms,
days, 6.50, 10.25 a. ra.; A 5.16 p. m. Sundays,
9 35 a. ra.; 6 15 p. ra.
Week-daya, *3 4«, 6. 7.16, *8.16, *.80, *10.N,
.; *13.20, *1.10, *1.86. 2, -3.US. 8.1k.
•5.16. *5.41, 6.60, 6.10, *7.48. *1.2«
10.10 and 11.35 p. m.
Sundays. *3.40, 6, *8,15, 8.80, 9.80, 11.80 a.CB.1
•12.20. »1.38. 2, *3.30, *35. *4.15, *4.48, AH.
•7.43, *8.23, 10.10 and 11.35 p. m.
Week-daya, *3.20 *7.56, *10.18, a. ra.; *7.17,
p. ra. Sundays, *3.20, *7.66 a. m. ; 7.17 ».
Telephone, No. DA
Rates to Western points lower than via
any other line.
<5. O. SCULt., General Passenger A g eat,
R. B. CAMPBELL, General Manager.
dally. Tkreugfe
11.3t) a. ra
•4.15, *4.49,
;*o."18 »ASSIT BTR1CBT,;
Del a wav.

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