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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, March 20, 1896, Image 2

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EVENING JOURNAL.
ONiiT DEMOCRATIC DAILY NEWSPAPER
IN TH* 8TATE.
EYEBY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAT.
FRIDAY, MARCH SO. 1800.
A Technics! Advantage.
We believe that there was an honest
difference of opinion among the judges
on the bench in the Court of Oyer and
Terminer regarding oerlaln testimony
and points of law brought out during
the progress of the trial and subsequent
proceedings in the Farnhurst esse, yet
the fset that two judges were opposed
to the Introduction of the testimony of
David M Waples, end two were in favor
of it; that two favored the granting of
a new trial and two opposed It; that
two favored an arrest of judgment and
two denied it, and two Inflicted
tenee which two others believed to be
both unlawful and unjust, has subjected
the court to much unfavorable oommtut
and will doubtless lead the Constitu
tional Convention to so constitute the
court that there can be no tie vote on
the bench, or else provide for an appeal
from the dlctnm of a court which tries
cases involving the life of a man.
Brown and Swan now have a sympathy
which they msy not deserve. The action
of the eonrt has raised in the mlnda of
the public a reasonable donbt as to their
guilt. With Waples out of it there
would have beeu no oonvlctiou. With a
new trial there might have beeo an
acqnlttai or disagreement, and an arrest
of judgment wonld have wiped a way all
previous proceedings and left the door of
possibilities wide open. On ell of these
questions two judges overruled two other
judges merely because they happened to
bs on the negative tide of the proposl
tion? submitted. The resQlt was one of
technical advantage rather than weight
of judgment.
The public is convinced that the Court
of Oyer and Terminer should be Increased
to five or redaced to three members,
thereby rendering a tie vote a matter of
impossibility, or, as Chief Justice Lore
suggests. Its aotlous should be subject to
review by a higher tribunal
Brown and 8 wan may have got what
they deserved, bnt the fsot ramalns that
they were convicted and eentsnoed on
the rulings of two judges, with two other
judges, in every way their equals, aud
sitting with them, opposed to such con
viction and sentenoe
a fleu
The English University of Oxford will
not give college decrees to women, even
when they take ths full oour|p of study
and pass the same examinations es men.
Oar colleges are mure fair to the gentler
sex.but Harvard gives its deorees to them
very grodglugly. This is nnfslr.
Women should be treated the same es
men lu our educational institut loun. it
Ib mean and unmanly to do other tries.
Give Us Military Drill
Home Wilmington persons, especially
those who are members of the Womau's
Christian Temperance Union and tbe
Delaware Peace Society, except to au
editorial ntteranoe of ours in cotnmenda
tion of a bill now before OoDgress, pro
viding for the Introduction of tbe mili
tary drill Into onr publio schools. We
are not surprised that euoh is the case
They are not fighters in any sense, and
many of them are so radioal la their
views on arbitration that they would
•ink national honor itself In their en
deavors to prevent a resort to arms
They are opposed to everything that
savoiaofwar or preparation for war.
Desks of congressmen aie filled with
their remonstrances against auy aug
mentation of our land and naval forces,
and tbe latsat object of their wrath
tbe blU referred to in the opening neu
fence of this article
We do not believe that militarism,
eneb as prevails in Enrcps at the present
day, can or should ever secure a fool hold
in our conntry. Our isolation and
settled policy of nou-lntorveutlon render
it unnecessary. We have nothing to fear
from Canada and the Central aud Honth
American nations look to ua for protec
tion. As a consequence, there is nothing
to fear on this side of the wa'er.
Any conflict which may arise must bs
with a Europoan power. That is just
where the weakr-ois of our conntry coinrs
In The European nations are ready for
warst any Instant and It la one of tbe
first principles of European diplomacy
that readiness for war is one
of tbe best guarantees
place. It would r< quire several
months for the United Beates to reach
even a reasonable degree of lighting
effieiitey on theses and on laid. Our
seaport towns are unprotected and our
navy too small to cope suocsssfully with
the great tifete and commerce destroyers
of tnch first-class powers es Great
Britain. Franoe ar.d Germany, our legu
lar troops are merely sufficient in number
to serve as police lu various parts
tbe country, eipeclally in tho West and
Northwest, where
oeeur with more or lees frequency
It takes time to build iron clads and
into soldiers.
lodUu outbreak
recruits
ciuTsrt raw
Lsveraof peace at an/ cost may cite tbe
late Civil Wa* #s proof of their theory
that cur country c«n speeHly m*et any
seem to loose
emergency, but they
sight of the fact that both the North
aud the South had to prepare for
that struggle, with the advantage of pro
pa radon in favor of the North, and
M Uuder
yet tbe conflict lasted for years,
prefent conditions wo are confrontcdkyl
powers ready for action a'
notles, with navies built and manned,
and arm es organized and ready for Im
mediate service.
W, do not believe that there is auy
nation on earth that c»u whip Uuele
him when bo gets his tighliug olothe.
on, bnt there ar# some of them that
could destroy many millions of dollars
worth of property snd thousands of lives
while he is making his warlike toilet.
Possibility of such destruction should
redoc#d to a minimum by economic pro
ciutlons, such as we now have In
National Guard, which c«»t» tb* F*d*r»l
a moment's
v
Government compirstlvely little, but
stands reed; at » 11 11 rac« to f»fc* the field
In defense rf national honor and safety.
It constitutes tu «fftctlve reserve
which is uniformed, (quipped, drilled ar.d
officered, but no sane man believes that
snob a rererve would be sufficient in
event of war with Great Britain or any
other first-class Europssu power. There
would be a call for volunteers for pur
poses of defense, or invasion, and, prob
ably, both.
We assert that, In event of such a call,
it is the duty of every good citizen who
is physically capable of shouldering a
musket and mentally capable of under
standing the orders of army officers, tc
respond and go to the f r ont in defense of
uational honor and bib own fireside Not
to do so would be extremely cowardly
and sbamefui. Every American citizen
between the ages of 18 and 45 years Is a
member of the army and navy reserve
and liable to draft if not manly enough
to volunteer. Then what possible objec
tion can there be to making
our public eohools the medium
for training the rtelng generation, which
will, in a few years, bs members of that
reservtl Boys who are tangbt military
tactics, gradually but properly,will make
much better soldiers than those who
bave never undergone the drill, If
"schools are established and supported
for the purpose of developing citlzsn
ship,"they could not be put to better
use, for no man is a good citlzsn who
has not a high regard for the sanctity
of national and personal honor, and a
profonnd regard for the national and
indivdual rights. A man who will sit
complacently aud see the soil of his
conntry Invaded, his lieg intuited, bis
home despoiled. Is lower than the worm
in the scale of animal life.
International arbitration is all right in
principle, but it has not yet gone into
practice. The great military systems of
the Old World attest the truthfnlnefS of
our declaration. Until the great nations
of the world, with whom we have
diplomatic and commercial relations,
accept arbitration in lieu of resort to
arms, we cauuot do no, for mutual agree
meut is the prime essential of arbitra
tion. Onr only possible course under ex
isting conditions is to advocate honor
able arbitration, and be ready to fight in
rise it la refused, and redress can be ob
tained only by resort to arms.
Portland, Maine, where t he Prohibition
law is claimed by General Neal Dow to
be a success, contains four hundred
liquor saioem and its rocently elected
mayor, who has held the oftlae for four
years, says it is impossible to enforce the
law, because publie sentlmaut is opposed
to it. __ *
Italy must be watohful, for King
Mrnelek, in the flush of victory, may
decide to establish a protectorate over
King Humbert's dominions.
Taamps are to b» employed to build a
roid from tbe main laud lu tbe town of
UemDitead to Ling Biaoh, N. Y. We
hops that there will be no strikes and
that the road will be omplsted within
the present century.
of
EDITORIAL COMMENT.
Mr. Oorbetl's anxiety to fight is much
more keen than It was when be delivered
tbe championship to Mr. Maher —Wash
ington Post.
The Russian bear, it la believed, wonld
enjoy a chance to eqnetza a few of the
British lion's cubs, If that animal were to
become seriously Involved In a debate
with the Amerloau «agi!.— Cleveland
Press.
The great drmand for 4 per cent,
bonds sbould not enoourage Uncle Ham
to contract the bond issuing hanlt. —Troy
(Mass ) Budget.
Wbat really Irritates the peop'e te the
•olentlfic nicety with which the carrying
capacity of the etreot railway lines is
adjusted at all bonrs so that the greatest
possible number of passeugers will have
to bang to straps —Chicago News
The United Htates offered Bpain $10d,
000,001) for Cuba in 1818 It we only
hold off e little longer she'll p»v us to
take It off her hands.—Springfield Union I
There tre In Chicago, according to
Commissioner Kent, 830 streets that
look like—well, that is to say, they are
paved only with good intentions.—
Chicago Tribnne.
TN getting tip a wed"
I ding trousaeau, think
hov? many women
are tired out: Dress
make r 0, * e a tn •
stresses, "shop
girl«," milliners —
all hard-worked ami
weary over it ; to
say nothing of the
young lady herself.
Sitting or standing
all day is the hard
est kind of work ; it
Sa
L
{\
V
gives you no healthy
well - lxilaiici d ex
ercise ; part of the
body is overworked
and' the rest of it U
tinder-worked. The
system grows slug
gish; the appetite is poor, the stomach is out
of order ; the bowels are constipated, you
have headaches and dizzy spells. It's im
possible for you to take as much out-of-door
exeteise in the daylight as you need. The
best help you ran have in the circumstances
is a «impie laxative medicine like Doctor
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. They will, as
nearly as any medicine can, supply the
want of free exercise which is lacking in
. !l in dom s wnik. They cure dyspepsia,
HS&TSCft•*■
or weakening effect with the "Pleasant
Pellets ;" they act surely but gently ; they
promote liver-action, and give tone and
strength to the stomach and intestines to do
their own work. When you become re
ularthe "Pellets"can lx-stopped. You
on't have to take* them forever. The iure
marten!.
Pierce'# Pleasant Pellets are smalt
sugar-coated granules ; agreeable to take.
Children like them. If the druggist wants
to sell yon some other pills that pay him
better, just think of what pays you.
will receive a sample package free if you
will send your name and address to the
World's Dispensary Medical Association,
Buffalo, N. Y.
The People's Common Sense Medical Ad
viser. By K. V. Pierce, M. I).. Chief Consult
ing Physician to the Invalids' Hotel and
Surgical Institute, a book of looft large
pages, over 300 illustrations, some of them
in colors, bound in strong paper covers w ill
be sent to any one sending ai cents in one
cent stamps to cover cost of mailing only.
Over 680. 000 copies of this complete family
Doctor Book already sold in cloth binding
at regular price cf $13%
\\
\
■Os'
j JA.
1
bo
the
Yoh
MUNYON'S
DOCTOR YOURSELF
A Separate Cure for Each Disease
At All Druggists, Mostly
25 Cents a Bottle.
Munyon's Improved Howoepathlo Rem
edies act almost instantly, speedily curing
the most obstina!» cases. Rheumatism
cured in from 1 to 8 days Dyspepsia and
all stomach troubles quickly relieved.
Catarrh positively eared Headache cured
ln Ö minutes Nervous diseases promptly
cured. Kidney troubles. Piles, Neuralgia,
A st )i ma aud all Female Complaints quick
ly cured. Manyon'a Vltallzsr impart.« new
life and vigor to work and debilitated men
Personal letters to Prof. Munyon, 1505
Arch street, Philadelphia, Pa , answered
with free medical advice for any disease
Trouble Over a Tax Receipt.
Delinquent Collector of Taxré J. A.
Cleaver, of Ht. Georgos hundred, nut
at Mount Pleasant yesterday, and the
Addlcks managers began lushing In
negro voters and paying their taxes
at length a negro who was oa the dog
assessment bat not on the poll book de
manded a receipt It was refused Finally
JoskuaClayton, of Thomas, besame so
ngly lu his manuer that bs bad to be
ejected from the room. For a time a riot
was Imminent, bnt sobsr counsel pre
villod. Cleaver will prosecnti Clayton.
Argument nu Baker'. Hike.
Id lbs Levy Court room this morning
Caleb P Johnson, John R Tatum and
H D. Dowuward, referees heard argu
ment by Henry C Conrad and
Huwell 8 . Eogland, counsel In
the blcyole and wagon ease
of Fred G. Hodges, d b a., vs A. E.
Baker, p. b. r., wbleh was appealed from
Magistrate Marses Court. At the
oonc'.udou of argument the lawyers
retired and left the referees to come to a
decision._
The Clienpeet Work Ever Offered.
We have a few copies of a beautiful
work, handsomely bound,oontalulDg sev
eral hundred pictures of high artistic
merit, which will be sold at $1.75 a copy,
which is about one-fourth tbe publics
tion price. Also sorao copies of Kaud and
McNally's Cyclopedia at $2 25, worth
four times the price asked. Can be ueen
at the Evening Journal office.
It-rue'« Hudr to lie Sent to Cambridge.
Deputy Coroner Chandler is holding an
Inquest th's afternoon ou the body of
Norris E Rreee, tbe brake ni au who wss
killed early yesterday morning on the
Maryland division. The remains will te
shipped to Cambridge, Md., wheie Intel
mem will be made in the fatnliy lot.
Will Study Hrlrk Paving.
The dlreo'.ors of tbeHtieit and Sewer
Department leave here to-morrow morn
Ing for a Western trip, the object being
to Inspect paving bricks They will take
a course of study both in thi manufac
ture of the brick a as well as tbo results
where the bricks have been used.
Yoang Chrletten Women Celebrate,*
The Yonne Woman's Christian Asm
elation of Wilmington celebrated lis first
anniversary tn ths First Presbyterian
Chtiroh last night
addr ss was made by Mrs. J. Frank Ball
aid reports of tbe work of ths society
weie read.
Ati Interesting
Kprlna Mile* Kna.tr.
8 pring styles Derby Hats uow in stock
In all the fashionable shapes at Ross,' 210
Murkst stioit. Bought la oise lots from
tbe mills direct, therefore our Prlres
Guaranteed the Lowest. Unexcelled for
quality aud finish! New Spring Neckwear!
Fur a Uouae Warming,
Mr. sad Mrtt. Rlobard Patsowsky bave
Issued oards for a houee warming and
reception to be held, et their bandsame
home, the remodeled Baker Mansion, at
Eleventh aud Jtfferson streets, ou Tburs
day evening. March 20
To .lav I* HI« lllrth.lnv.
The friends of W. C. R. Colnubouu,
the efficient secre'"""
health, wera ex!e..a.ug congratulations
to tbatcificlal this morning over the f«ct
that to-day Is tbe anniversary of kit
birth.
• «.* . 1 trd of
Unix Vive Mou In March.
'! have bsen here everv day in Msrob,"
said Clerk of tbo Peica Foard this morn
leg, "and durlug that time I have been
called upon to put on but five men."
»
Paper Patterns, Ten Pent«.
Ladies, road the fashlou article on tbe
third page of thU piper and send ton
cents to tbs Evkning Jouknai. office for
su up-to-date paper pattern.
P«*r*o (••?.
bürgeret the hrldb'e home, oae mile
ivef.t of Lindanhnrc
™ 01 BMiaenourg.
ML. Ma'tle L Viuslnger. Mrs S .mu
Ororean, Mrs. Nus.n Leonard and dau
ghter have returned from Lindenbirg,
Pa , where they attended the «ridding
Ml<4 Carrie Croissn to Kiwtn Branden
lthetltatfogpal.ee of whit# ever nluce
J*n »',« V'5
years ago. Hath iron are iufliisutisl
navigators and at# txeaedlng prond
Chi.f . Kugiueer J. W. Baker, of the
steam yacht Wanda, who w.s stricken
with apoplexy and taken to tbe Delaware
Hospital last month tn a critical condition,
has so far recoveied »8 to be able to re
sume bis past of duty as Winter gatrdlsn
and sole cccnpaut of tbe Wanda.
Ctptaiu (Jalclsal, master of tbe
steamer Republic returned to this city
to d,y end went atoari the steamer after
a visit to bis home at Bristol, Pa.
Captain Wickes and the assistant eu
I glneir of Commodore Elbiilge D. Gerry's
j osnlioine yacht Kltctrs, l ave been
tlivir records
A revere ibenrastic patn in the left
ebonlder had troub'ed Mr. J U. Lop*r,
well known druggist of Des Moines, lows,
for over six months. At times the pain
was so severe Ui it be eould not lift any
thing With sll he could do h-i could not
get. lid of it uutil b» applied Chamber
lain's Pain Balm. "I only made three
applications of It," he says, "aud have
since then been free fröm all pain."
now rerouiniecdi it to persons similarly
itiBcted l r , la (or sal# by K James B»R,
druggist .corner Sixth and Market streets.
iTtMa OF INTcReST.
Pure blood 1. tbe safeguard of healll). Keep
jour blood vu rw. rich and full of vitality
taklrg oftTa SarMtiparlll* and you will

Ucod'« Filla cure liver ilia, count i nation
anno ice ,0 lek headache, bill ?nene*ä. 25c.
ft SOCIAL HIGHWAYIWAN.
Dr. Hale's Protege Committed
the Back Bay Robberies.
HE IS A BOSTON LITERARY MAN.
rile Dual Rot! of JeUyll nod Hyde In
Halo's l'api rs by
Real Life —Worked
Day and Terrorized the Hub's F.valiLon
ahle District at Night.
Rostov, March 20.—Charles S. S*-zo
locki, who was arrested on the charge of
burglary and confessed to having robbed
about 60 residences, is a highly educated
young l'olo and a protoge of Edward Kv- 5
rrott Halo. Ho lias been leading a Jokyll ,
and Jlydo life. Ho was caught just au bo
was leaving a pawnshop In Pleasant
• where lie hnd gone to dispose of j
wine stolen silverware. Ho is the burglar I
who has terrorized the Back Bay for the |
last two weeks, nml tho police have been |
orts to solvo the
«king extraordinary off
mystery. '
St/eleoki «nys ho hns stolen Bilverwur;\ j
watches, clothing, etc., valued at Mrveral ,
thousands of dollars, and not oven his j
room ma to suspected him. Ho lived in ltti
Haiti* street, and his landlady regarded
him as a gentleman.
Stzelecki came from Poland when ho
education in Now York, where lie has
pnrk. It was not lung before Jho wander
ed into the oflioo of Dr. Edward Everett
Halo at 11 Hamilton place in search of
work. Dr. Halo took n fancy to him at
and put Him to work in tho oflieo of \
I r
He gradually worked into higher posh j
tlons. Ho conitl write well. Several of his »
book reviews hnvo appeared in Tho Com
tnonwoullh columns, with ltls signature
attached. About Hoc. 1, when Ito nsi.cd
for an inoreose In salary, Dr. Halo, being
unable to give it to him, obtained for him
a po§1 tion with tho Brookline Gua Cosnpa*
ny.^where ho slnld slip weeks. Ninon tlmt
timo ho line bad no regular employment,
nlthough bo continued Id write editorials
tor The Commonwealth.
Nonplused ti.e police. ;
Then began t he romarknblo seriös of bur
ginrici which nonplused the police. Now
cases wero reported every day. Tho bur
glories wero all committed in tho nfter
noon. Windows and doors wero pried
open ami false keys used. :
Two Inspectors, Vho discovered some of
tho plunder in a pawnshop, lived there
for ten days. Enst night stz.oieeki came
in. Ho lmd a package of plunder. Ho was
a fine looking follow, bearing every ovi- -
douce of refinement and education, and
the pollco were astonished when the pawn
broker gave them the signal. He was
taken into custody, but protested bis lnno
cenco. In the polloo station the polloemen
found n clilsol in his trousers leg and skol
oton keys in his pocket.
"Wlmt aro these fori " asked tho pollco
ones
Tho Commonwealth und Loud a Hand.
• Weil, i suppose i may ns won ton tho
wholo thing/' he replied.* "I am e bur
ghir. You have caught me at last. I start
od to steal because i was out of work. i
couldn't do anything olsc. How many
Oh, I Ruons about
men.
houses have I robbed?
■'j or so.
amber,
ituff.
Wol'k."
Policemen broke Into tho trunk and
dresser In Ids room In Kustls stroot" nnd
discovered much jewelry nnd sliver. In
1 a Greenwich park room stolen goods
I tied at 11,000 were found.
Ur. Richardson's Cl atm.
Artemas Smith, representing Dr. James
Kicbarrisrn, has Issued a foreign attach
meat against tbe property of Junes H.
Duckery, it Summit Bridge! Tbe writ
has leen placed in the buds of the
sheriff Tue cieirn only smenats to $70
Resisting Temptation.
R v Llewellyn Caliey. one of Phila
delphia's most eloquent restors, delivered
a fine discourse in 8 t. Andrew's Church
this afternoon at tbe service for business
His subject wss "Temptation^"
I cannot romombor tho oxact
I pawned a good dual of the
Tho rout ta in my rooms. It was
men
is. & 0. R. B.
SHOPPERS'
TIME-TABLE
Delaware
Trains Leave
Avenue Station
Wilmington,
FOR PHILADELPHIA, week day«.
5. 7.3«, *8.15.
12.21, 12.40, *2.29, 2.00, 4.55.
, 10. *n p. m. Sundays,
a.m.: 12.20.2.00.
I, 1«, *11 p. m.
PHILADELPHIA,
Chestnut Street Station, week days, *3.4«,
1; M20, 7.10, *8.15, 9.30. *10.33. 11.30 a. in.;'
•12 20, *1.36, 1.00. 2.40. *3.3«. *4.2". 4.30, *5.15,1
*8.40. 10 10. *11.30 p. 111.
- ■
•3.08. 6.55, 6.40. •
11.28) a. in.
32. 0.30, *7.39, 8
OS, 7.30. 8.50, *9.48, *11.2
39, 8
!
1*3.2'-'. 4 55. •
TRAINS
1. 6.30, *
LEAVl
j
;
•5.41. 6.30. *
Bui day». *3.40. •8.15, ». lt.30 a. m.; *12.20,
7.25, *8.40, 10.10,
•1.3*4. 1.50, *4.20, 4.30, 6
•11.35 p. 111.
TRAIN« LEAVE WILMINGTON FOR,
PHILADELPHIA, READING TERMI
NAL. week day». *3.08, *7.15. *9.31 a. m. ;
•Il p. ni. Sundays, *3.08 a. m. ; *11 p. in.
TRAINS LEAVE PHILADELPHIA.)
(READING TERMINAT,. FOR WIL
M I NOTON, week days. *3.311. *7.55 a. m..
r At0 m . Sumlnys. *3.20, *7.00 a. m.
-1
of
of
011
Awnings!
Awnings !
In Pmo of calm prepire for atarm
B w tUniioft San sr# commencing tbeir
tblrty-rixtb year of awning making.
Seud orders for repairing old aud making
tew store and wiudow awnings of all
shades and colors. Having the best
fscilltles we can gnaraut.se tbe best woik
at the lowest, prices, as all enr men are
practical sail and awning makers Sole
»gents for Coyle's patent Roiter Cob
:ocirs'awDioKs stored free of ci-«rg#
a
He
R. W. BIRNIE k SON
1
No. 11 King Street.
Telephone 254.
FOB PAliST
MILWAUKEE BEER,
DONAHOE.
in Bottles,
V9
by
not
Orange St
iSoie AgocL
»
.
Crosby
& Hill.
n — JL - - -. ~■ — - -
W OTI I III SI if
UH || W
Js
Bargains.
Ginghams, beautiful Styles,
new goods just received, at
,W cenlS a yard instead of 8
'
CCfltS.
At q o'clock we will offer a
lot of New Spring Prints at 3
cents a yard; worth 5 cents.
A lot of new Spring Dress
Prices for Saturday only:
6co pairs Silk Finish Fast
ßj a ck Hose, I 7 CenlS a pair,
. , _ . 1 ,
tWO pairs IOT 25 Cents, instead
q£ j- Q^ntS a pair,
J • o " 1 tt
5®® pairs Seamless HOSe,
p | a j n an( l drop Stitch, in black,
» , • • , »
tan anu Slate, tlie I2p^-Cent
l-J nc J Q cents a nail' For Sat
0 d I' dlI> 1 or oat
UTClay Only,
1,000 yards Absorbent
ni l 1 p ras h flip 10 rent
oieacnea t^rasn, me 10 cent
quality, lor 5 Cents a yard. No
. 1 . j . .1 p nr J rP
mOIR lO Dt lia J .11 int. price.
Bleached Table Damask, 70
; l__ wide thp -?c cent
menés WlUe, tne jest 75-Cent
Damask you ever looked at.
w l hnlnnrr nf the
» V C nave I ne DaianCC OI tile
importer's Stock, 59 cents a
r , « . u
yard. A great bargain,
; 2C) pieces Silk and Wool
VT - , n _ ^ _,
1 s « OVClty DreSS GOOdS, 2q CClItS
♦a yard instead of 50 cents.
We have a splendid line of
VC j-y attractive Dress Stuffs at
J , , r
>25 <Tn(L 5^ CCnt.S r d yard OI
which we are scllinu a great
. ... ° S ,
many. It will pay you to look
at our Dress Goods stock.
Black Dress Goods in plain
and fancy styles. A large col
lection of new things. The
very best things in the market
at pricei which everyone must
admit are the lowest.
New Silks—choice designs
in the new Printed Warps, at
69. 75 cents and $i a yard
Just visit our Corset De
partment and see what elegant
Corsets we can sell you for 50
cents a pair. We have hath
better and cheaper Corsets,
but all are both good and
cheap No better values any
• where.
New Spring Capes f
New Spring
Waists and Skirts,
(The latest, the best and the
cheapest,
Splendid Bargains in
Handkerchiefs, Gloves,
Ribbons, nnd in
Ladies' Fancy Neckv/ear.
j
|
!
j
j
,
Special Bargains
in Umbrellas.
!
:
Just look at them
Ladies' Wrappers, yoke
back, tight lining, watteau
; plait, extra wide skirt, in fact
a perfectly made wrapper,
at Si.
j We are agents for Foster's
Celebrated Kid Gloves, the
- most satisfactory glove im
' ,
polled,
pair?
1 j
at -g gold by US.
_ ' ' t.
Save money by shopping at
the Cash Dry Goods House.
Won't you try a
Tho Standard Patterns
Crosby
Sc Hill
605,607,609 Market St,
i
TIME FLIES ! I !
150 DO OUB WHEELS.
The RAMBLERS,
ROBIN HOODS,
and CRESCENTS,
With but very llstle puehiog either.
Call aril we th« Wilmington h-ilf wheels—
The ROBIN HOOD AND MAID MARIAN—
Hprclal features. Several unique points Ex
amine It before purchasing your wheel for the
coining season.
LADIES' AND GENTS' CORRECT
CYCLE CLOTHING.
FAMOUS CYCLÎ SUNDRIES,
BICYCLE SHOES.
Our whee'« will prove the most desirable
line among the Wilmington riders the coming
season. _
McDANIR & MERRIÜEW
CYCLE COMPANY.
ri OX EE R CYCLE HOUSE.
1011 MARKET STREET,
Wilmlngtor, Dal.
Telephone 658.
MEDIUM GRADE WHEELS.
PENNANT, 150.00.
CRESCENT. Specl-1, $5UM)
STORMER. 850,00
DIANA, 875 00.
AMUSEMENTS.
GRAND OPERA BOUSE
,,
1 )
Saturday, Mardi SI,
The Eminent Comedian,
THOS. Q. SEABR00KE,
Prereat'Eg his latest succès-.
THE SPECULATOR,
1 ;
AN AMERICAN COMEDY.
Monday, March 23,
CROSSGROYfi &
GRANT'S COMEDIANS,
la tho Uollicklrg Musical Faico Comedy,
"TME DAZZLER.
WONDERLAND.
Aftereoocs »t Î.30. cveninxs at 7.:fl and 9
o'c'ock, during allof.tnls Wtek
Thecalv vaudevil o show In town that Is
a lapted for ladles anct children to witness.
20 Magnetic Star Artists.
Including THE FAMOUS NELSON TRIO,
Sisters Ar. old, tho Three Renos and others.
NEW WONDERLAND MUSEE !
W. L. DOCKST A DER. Manager.
Open from 2 umtl It) 46 p. in. dally.
Ho-noof High Clans Vaudeville Admln'n, 10c
'A A
VV
i
ê
•■A
t
H,
lyipp
v Wf V
K - *
M
w
.
'TiîÆl'
S
'P
A NEW LEAF
in Laundering has been turned over and
improved methods have beeu ushered in
to seep pace with the times and get your
Laundering done at au up to date estab
lishmeut where satisfac iou is bound to
be given. A good laundry will save
you money.
PENNSYLVANIA
■ RAILROAD CO.
• _
PÏRSONAUY-CONDUCTED TOURS

WASHINGTON.
V
Cily Steam Laundry,
813 MAKIvKr stri:kt.
- Prop'rs.
BBÄDW&Y «S H41M01D
I *
Phone 033.
Tjerr, each covering a period cf three days,
will leave N"W York ami Philadelphia
April 2 and 21 and May 14, 189«. Rate«
Including transportation and two days'
eueoMiuodatloQ at thu beet Waehlrgim
hotels. 814.10 from New York and $11.60 lrom
I litla«elphla 81360 from New York, not lu
eluding meals eu route.
Detailed Itineraries will he Rent on applica
tion toTcuriet agent, No.1196 Broadway. New
York city, or ilcom 411, Broad Sliest Statlou,
Phlladeli 1 11
J. R. WOOD.
Gen. Pass. Agent.
GEO. W.BOYD,
Asst. Gen, Pass. Agent.
RESTS COLLECTED.
Chocks and Statements Mailed
Monthly to Owners.
18 Years Experience.
REFERENCE—Any Bank In the city.
Your patronage Solicited.
SAMUEL CULBERT,
REAL K.KTATK BROKER.
No. ÖOÜ Shipley Street.
Better look Over Your Wardrobe
and see if there ar* not some garments
which, if properly
Cleaned and Dyed,
will bo good as new.
A. F. BORNET, 716 Market St.
Have You Seen
tho new Fozzoni Pus» Box 1
tree with each box of Powder.
It is given
Ask for it.
THOMAS McHCGB,
WHOLESAIB LIQUOR DEALEU
:kO. Iff iMARREr STREET,
Wilmington,
Delaware
4
B1ILR01D3.
PENSSYLYÀSIÀ KA1UUIA1)
STANDARD RAILWAY OF AMERICA.
PROTECTKD THROUGHOUT BY TUB
INTERLOCKING SWITCH AND
BLOCK SIGNAL SYSTEM.
PHILADELPHIA, WILMINGTON AND
BM/riMORE RAILROAD.
In effect January 8,1896.
Trains leave Wilmington as follows:
For l'hlliidelphla (express), 1.0T, 2.86, 4.20,
6,30, 7.42. 7.59, 8.00, 8.53, 0.43. 10.U9. 10.10, 11.25,
-I-38, 11.40 a. in., *12.16, 12.33. 1.37, 3.Ö5, 3.11,
.04, 5.10. 0.06, 8.40, 7.07, 9.06 and 9.12 p. m.
Accommodation, 6,00, 7.00, 8.06. 10.48 a.
»•; 12.40, 2.20, 3.10, 6.15, 7.40 and 10.30 p.m.
I'or Chester (express). 1.57, 4.20, 6.30, 7.42,
7 W, 8.00, 8.65, 10.05, 11.2s, U.45 a. m.; 1.37,
3.0a. 0.04, 0. 6. 6.45. 7.07. and 9.0f p. m.
Accommodation, 100 , 7.U0, 8 j6, 10.48, 11.28
ft - rn.; 12.40, 2.20, 3.40, 5.10, 7.40 and 10.35
P* III.
t ftK.v York. 1.57. 2.55, 4.20, 0.30, 7.00,
8.00. 8.50, 9.43. lO.ufi, 11.40 a. ra.; *12.16, 12.38.
1.37 t 3-0u, 3.11, 0.04, 6.10, 5.06, 7.07, 9.12 and
io.&> p. m.
Boston without change, 10.16
and 6.0ti p. tm
„ F ° r Chester, via Lamokln, 6.30
a. m., 3.40 p. ta .
„^.'Newark Center and Intermediate
st , a , . 0 ? s ' I- 3 * "• m - ami 6.33 p. m.
«PÏS aIul Washington,!.38, 8.01 , *.il
J°; 33 and 1100 a. m.; 12.00, 12.49. »1.U, l.oo!
1 L 04 mf^r 8-06 * 6.08, 7.41, 8.20 p. in. and
o ana Intermediate stations,
2.47, 4.43, 0.08 and 11.04 p. m.
a. in.
vv?f a i e Philadelphia, Broad Street, for
< e *4*rms) 3.00, 7.20, 7.20, 8.3t,
Ml «3» a. m.;12.U9. *12.31. Lli, 2.(2, 3 . IK,
, 4 ; U iV, " M ' G - Su ' 5 - G7 ' h ;,CJ - G17 -
.40, 11.10, 11.16 p. in. and 12.00 night.
Accommouatfon, 6.20, 7.33, 9.12, 10.35 a.
i n'is l a ' 3 ' US ' 4 '*' t37, *•(". 19.03, and
SUNDAY TRAIN3.
For Philadelphia (express) 1.57, 2.55, 4.29.
! 8.00, 8.06 9.43. 10.05, 11.40 a. in.; 12.38, 1.37,
- 3.06, 0.04, 6.56, 7.07, 7.25, 9.06, and 9.12 p
I Accommodation, 7.00, 8.10 a. m.: 12 04
I. 40, 4.06, 6.16, and 10.35 p. tn. '
I For Chester (express) 1.57, 4.20, 8.00, 8.55.
10.05, 11.46, a. in., L37, 3.06, 6.01, 6.06, L07
! and 9.06 p. m 1
» Accommodation, 7.00, 8.10 a.
1.40, 4.06, 0.10, 7.20, and 10.30 p. in.
For New York, 1.57, 2.:A. 4.20, 7.00. 8.50.
9.43, 10.06, 11.40 a. m.; 12.38, 1.37. 3.U6 4 oo!
.01. 6.56, 7.07, 9.12 and 10.35 p. m.
For Boston, without change, 5.56 pm.
For West Chester, via Lamokln, 8.05
a. m. and 6.10 p. tn.
Baltimore and Washington, 4.38, 8.01.
j 10.23 a. m., 12.05, 12.49. 1.60, 6.23, **6.05, 7.4l!
8.20 p. m. and 12.04 night
| Baltimore and Intermediate stations.
J 6.08 and 11.04 p. m.
» I.'-ave Philadelphia, Broad Street, for
Wilmington (express). 8.50. 7.20, 11,23 a.m.,
. 12.1», 1.12, 4.41, 6.08, 0.07, 6.00, 7.40, 8.30, 11.10
II. 16 p. m. and 12.00 night.
Accommodation, 8.36, 9.12, 10.36 a. m..
12.30, 2.06, 6.10. 8.38. 10.03, and U.38 p. m.
FOIt THE SOUTH.
Southern Railway—6.41 p. m., dally,
sleepers to St. Augustine and Tampa; 7.41
p. m„ dally, sleepers to New Orleans,
Memphis, Asheville and Hot Springs.
Atlantic Coast Line.—7.41 p. in., dally,
'Florida Special" for Jacksonville und
St. Augustine; 12.49 p. m., dully, Bleepers
o Port Tampa, Atlanta and Jacksonville;
2.fd night, dally, sleepers to Jacksonville
and Port Tampa.
DELAWARE DIVISION.
For New Castle. 8.13, 11.16 a. m.. 2.00.
4.30, 6.15, 6.03, 9.61 p. m., and 12.10 ulghL
For Lewes, 8.13 a. m., 4.27 p. m.
Express for Dover, Harrington and
Del mar. 8.12, 1LU3 a. in., 4.27 p. in., and
12.01 night.
For Harrington
; 2.00 p. m.
; Express for Wyoming, 6.03 p. m.
i Express for Cape Charles. Old Point
Comfort, and Norfolk, 11.03 a. m„ and
12.01 night.
.Ml
m.; 12 . 01 ,
and way station* only,
SUNDAY TRAINS.
For New Castle, 9.01 p. m., and 12.10.
night
For Cape Charles, Old Point Comfort
anil Norfolk, 12.01 night.
For Middletown, Clayton. Dover, Wy
oming. Felton. Harrington, Brldgevllle,
Seuford, Laurel, and Delmar, 12.01 night
(*•) Congressional Limited Exprt-J
trains, composed entirely of Pu lima
Vestibule Parlor nnd Dining Cars. N
extra fare other than the usual Pullman
charge.
(•) Limited express .trains, composed
of Pullman Vestibule Parlor Cars. Ves
tibule Passenger Coaches, and Dining
Car. No extra fare.
For further Information passengers ar#
referred te the ticket agent at the sta
tion.
ö. M. PREVOST.
General Manager.
J. R. WOOD.
Gen. Pass. Agent.
nun
TJESt
B.âO.
mm
Schedule in effect March 15. 1896.
TRAINS LEAVE WILMINGTON,DELA
WARE AVENUE, EAST-BOUND.
•Express trains.
All trains Illuminated with PintScK
Light.
NEW YORK, week days. *3.08
*9.31, *10.20, a. m.; *12.21, *2.29, •
. in. Sundays. *3.08, *9.48. *11
*.'>.32. •7.39, *11 p. m.
! PHILADELPHIA. CHESTNUT
I STATION, week days. *3.08. 5.55.
1 *7.13, *7.30, *8.10. *8.55, *9.31, *10.25, 11.30 a.
i•Y^/'i'. 1 i 0 . u *n p* 2 ™.' sünday». *3.os,
MiV^' .
' CHESTER, week days, *3.08, 5.53. 6.40,
•7.10, 7.30, *8.13, *8.55. *10.3".. 11.20 a. m.; 12.40,
lu, *11 |>. m.
ATLANTIC CITY, week days, *7.1.) a.
£.
WEST-BOUND.
BALTIMORE AND WASHINGTON,
ock days, *1.20, 7.02, *8.48, *11.05 a. m.;
2.55, *2.07. 2.54, *4.03. *4.58. *6.13, *8, *9.10
m. Sundays, *4.20, 7.02, *8.48 a. m.;
•12.55. *2.07. 2.54, *4.58. *8. *9.15
BALTIMORE AND WAY
dully. 7.02 a. in.; 2.64 p. m.
NEWARK, Delaware, week days. *4.30.
7.02. *8.48, *11.65 a. ill.: *12.05, 2.04, *4.03.
•1.08, 7.05, *8. *945. 11.12 p. m. Sundays,
•4.20, 7o2. '8.18 a. 111 .; *12.50. 2.64, *4.08. 7.0j,
•8, *9.15 p. in.
PITTSBURG, week days. *8.48 a.
•6.13 p. m. Sundays, *8.48 u. m.: *4.58 p.m.
CHICAGO, dally, *8.48 a. m.: *4.58 p.m.
CINCINNATI AND ST. LOT IS. dally.
'
:
::
a. in.;
I *3.'24.'
ST.
6.40.

m.
••
Si
. m.
TATIONS,
NEW OULKa'nS AND MEMPHIS via
Rrlstol and Chattanooga, *6-13 p. m. week
days; *4.58 i>. in. Sundays. Through sleep
ers Washington lo Memphis and New
I Orleans.
SINGERLY
j days. 7.02 a. in.
days. 7.02 a. in.
LANDENDER!
week days. 7.02. 10.37 u. m.: 2.54. 4.08 p. in.
Sundays. 10 11. in.: 4 58 p. m.
LEAVE MARKET HT. STATION.
NEW YORK, week days. '6.50 a. m.
PHILADELPHIA, week duys, *6.50 a.
in. ; 2.35 p. m.
BALTIMORE, week days. b.oO a. m.;
"laNDENBERG and WAY STATIONS.
wc . e k duys. 6.50, 10.30 a. m.; 3.50, 5.30 p. m.
Sundays. 9.55 a. in.: 5.3« p. ni.
. LEAVE PHILADELPHIA. i'HEST
1 HUT HT. STATION. FOR WM.MINO
: TON, week days. *3.40, 6.00, *6.25, 7.10,
! *8 15 9.30. *10.33. 11.30 a. m.; *13.30, *1.3«,
45. '3.30. *4.30. 1.30. *5.15, *5.41. 6. 6.30.
. 8.40. 10.10, 11 35 p. m. Sundays. *3 4".
I 6, *8.15, 9, 11.i* a. ni : *13.30. *1.36. 1.50. *4.20,
* 4.3-1. 6. *7 35. *8.40, 10.10, 11.35 p. m.
I Telephone No. 193.
j Rales to Western points lower than via
i any other line.
j C. O. SCULL General Passenger Agent.
! W. M. GREENE. General Manager.
ACCOMMODATION, week
; 3.54, 7.05. 11.12 p. m. 811II
■ 2.54. 7.05 p. 111
ACCOMMODATION.
1.50
; 1X7JLMINGTON AND N^HTHTON RAI^
W KOAÜ Tim F table In * flVct Mwch 15,18W*
! Trains leave Wilmington. French »trett
fit a Hon, for B. & ü Juno'ion, Montchaoln,
Winterthur, Gujrncoort, (item gue, C'fp^rt.
(iia^da* Foul JuuciIod, Pcoop*on. "fit
Ohostrr, Finoreviilo, Mariotville, Coattsvill©
and lntfinneillato ^t.•tlonR. dai'jr* except
S;iinlay, at T 10 k ib., 2 10, 4 l'5 ami «04 p. iu.
bU'-dav only at 8 (8 a in ; 2 10 ami 4.F5 P* »*•
For Waynesburg Junction, S iln<Ö»*ld ana
lnt-mu'diaU'stailons. dally, except Sunday,
at 7.10 u. m., 2.30 *rd 405 p. ni. Kondajs Oiuy
at H.0S a m. a :d 2 10, 4.06 p. m.
For Joanna: B*r sooro. Heading aud Inter
uifdiato HtrttioiiH. daily, etc^pi £ ant * A y*
7 lo a. m ard 2.lo p. m. Sunday only ato.tb
a in and 2 lo p. m _ .
a. Q. Mcu'AtNIsAND, .«U4«rlntendent.
BOWNKdS BRlGGri. Gen. Psw-nger Agent.

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