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The Sunday mirror. (Wilmington, Del.) 1880-18??, July 25, 1880, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Delaware Library, Newark, DE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88053051/1880-07-25/ed-1/seq-1/

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UNDAY, JULY 25, 1880
Price 8 Centos.
WILMINGTON, DEL., 81
Yol. l.-ISTo. 4r.
ROM* SUSSEX.
FASHION'S POLLIES.
brocade in two shades of brown. The frock
SHORT LOCALS.
THE DEMOCRACY.
MEETING OF THE CITY ASSO
CIATION LAST EVENING.
The Onpleasantness "Cussed" and Dis
cussed—A Committee of Conference
Appointed A Big Turnout of
Farrellites.
From the agitation which had been accord
ed the subject during the past week, it was
pretty well settled that the meeting of the
City Democratic Association last evening
would be a lively one, and those who visited
Squire Brady's office, under the impression
that the proceedings would be interesting
not disanDointed.
By eight o'clock the room was literally
packed with sweltered humanity, and Presi
nent Farrell having called the meeting to
order, Secretary Townsend read the min
ward organizations.
When the secretary had finished reading,
Mr. O'Donnell moved that the report from
S«r" S w«" Pt ' he SCVenth ' bC " aid
A discussion followed, during which Mr.
Mellon stated that he had received a notice
to attend a meeting of the Executive Com
mittee at the Lafayette Hotel on Tuesday
evening last. He obeyed Hie call but
found that the President, Secretary and
myself were the only three who did obey it,
and he thought something would be done
in the matter. If the men who were selected
to represent the different wards in the Ex
ecutive Committee did not choose to do so,
ward meetings should again be called, and
men elected who would.
The motion being called for, President
Farrell stated it to be that " the reports of the
wards which are in revolt against this asso
ciation shall not be recognized." A vote
was taken and a division called for which re
suited in the adoption of the motion by 58
to 14
Mr O'Donnell then moved that the re
port from the Seventh Ward, ami the rest
of the minutes be adooted agreed to unani
1 P g
Snuire Hradv reoorted that he had seen
Mr lamente/ the ^Treasurer elect and that
the latter had requested him to notify the
acRorintinn that he accented I he nosition
President Farrell spued th'it he under
stood that while Mr Carne,uèr was wülinv
to accent the position of Treasurer of th?
association he Jls no wi l nu to acï t he
same canacitv for the Executive Committee
and whs? the'associatiotl wanted was a man
c ! association wanted was a man
who would accept both positions.
Mr. Brady thought that Mr. Carpenter's
acceptance should be recognized, and if he
refused to obey the wishes of the associa
tion, action would be taken on the subject.
This was agreed to.
A member thought it would be advisable to
form a sort of permanent Hancock and Eng
lish Club out of the association, to embrace
all the wards, but was informed that the
wards would attend to that subject, and he
sat down,
A motipn was made through the assucia
tion to go into nomination for Vice Presi-,
dents, one for each ward. The President
decided the motion out of order, as these
positions were already filled, and until the
present incumbents were disposed of, the
association could not elect substitutes.
Mr. Wm. H. Quinn obtained the floor
and made a speech in reference to the in
harmonious condition of things generally.
He said that the local Democracy of Wil
mington were battling against the same evil
that the National Democracy had to contend
against. "There are," said he, "in this
try some ninety odd thousand office holders,
and these office holders are endeavoring to
control the people of the United States,
arrogating to themselves the privilege of
dictating who shall be elected and hold offi
ces, but the Democratic party of this
try are determined to shew them next No
vember that they have a few objections to
present to this condition of affairs. Here in
Wilmington we have forty-two office holders,
and these forty-two appear to be acting in
the same roll. But the Democracy of this
city have uttered an emphatic protest to this
condition of affairs through this association,
and hence the dissatisfaction among the offi
ce holders Let us have harmony in our
ranks if possible, but let us have our rights
frequently interrupted with
comments of approval and disapproval, at
one point councilman Blake asking him how
he stood when he was an officeholder, to
which Mr. Quinn replied, " I never under
took to make a life job out of an office."
At the close of his remarks, Mr. Quinn
moved that a committee of five be ap
pointed to confer with the other ring.
The motion was seconded, and President
Farrel put it: "It has been moved and
seconded that a committee of five be ap
pointed to confer with "
Here the President stopped and wanted
to know with whom the committee was to
confer.
Mr. Turner explained "with the Execu
tive Committee."
" So-called Executive Committee," amen
ded Mr. Mellon, and this term appearing to
suit the association, the motion was put and
carried with an amendment of 10 instead of
as the committee.
Upon motion, the President was authori
zed to appoint the committee, and the fol
lowing were named •
Messrs. Henry Turner, E. C. Knight,
Wm. H. Quinn, Charles Cannon, James
W. Ware, Francis » McCloskey, John J.
Toner, Frank Kane, Edward McGuire,
August Bicta.
Charles Jefferis delivered an eulogy upon
H. B. Moindre, proclaiming him the best
worker in the party in Wilmington.
The following resolution was offered and
after a lively discussion laid over one week:
" Bt it resolved hy thc Democratic City Association, that
the action of the Executive Committee in ignoring this as
sociation meets with our unqualified disapprobation."
It was moved that the secretary be in
structed to notify the Conference Committee
of their appointment. Adopted.
Mr. Mellon moved that the committee be
governed in their action by the rules of the
association.
Mr. Turner hoped the committee would
not be fettered in any way. Let the commit
tec act according to its own judgment, and
thc association can either reject or adop t its
report.
Mr. Mellon withdrew his motion. Presi
dent called Mr. Blake to the chair, and tak
ing the floor, made an earnest speech in de
fense of the action of the association in
naming the chairman of the Executive Com
mittee. He strongly condemned the course
of what he termed " the Democratic papers
of Wilmington,''saying that their slurs and
Mr. Qui
s,
inuendoes were a peculiar method of "pour
ing oil
troubled waters."
Mr. Turner folic wed, hoping the Commit
tee of Conference would be able to straight
en matters.
A motion to adjourn was carried, and
about ten o'clock, the meeting adjourned.
-—-—
The Mirror wishes to call especial atten
tention to its outside correspondence. Its
Philadelphia, New York and Sussex letters
are from former Wilmington newspapermen
" , vviimingion newspapermen
and are replete Wlth matters of ,nterest t0
Wilmingt.onians. Our Eastern Shore letter
is also from a Wilmingtonian, and will be
found to be interesting reading.
" *»
. —--"7""". . . ,
A FEW P eo P le ob J ect to advertising in the
Mirror simply because it is a Sunday
paper, and they are so good that they think
~ ^
Sunday. The Mirror wishes simply to
call their attention to the fact that a large
proportion of the work on every newspaper
P" d °" Monday, especially a Monday
morn,n 8 newspaper, is done on Sunday,
Ergo-stop your Monday paper, or be inenn
sistent.
__
mr mpr nnn i mr
|) J ll.E 1,(j i t A 1/ 11
_
Associated PreBS Dispatches from both
ntin.nt.
imminents.
*
" Weather Indications."
July 25, 1880 .—For the Middle and
At/antic States, clear or partly cloudy
weather, southwesterly winds, nearly sta
tionary,and temperature stationary or lower
barometer.
- » , mt % » . —
a T? ore ig. n Arrival
a uoreign Arrival.
AsRocia,ed Pre8sDis P a,ch -
sats"" B^now Âdîred
Vatly News says. It is now considered
certain in official circles that Premier Cano
vas del Castillo has over-ruled_ the objections
ra,s ? d b Y thc Queen's Austrian physician,
Sf"!!» heat'ïfTumrt*
,n lhe . beat of August. The state apart
ment5 in lbe palace at Madrid are being
sumptuously prepared for the Queen's ac
couchmcnt which ls expected at the end of
All 8 ust ' The Q ueen ' s m ° tber > the Arch
P, u< £f" Elizabetb ' of Austria, will arrive in
Madrld next week. F.x-Queen Isabella will
t the it t , t
*
The Mormons.
Associated Press Dispatch.
Salt Lake City, Utah, July 24,—The
Mormons celebrated their first entrance into
the valley 33 years ago to-day, with the
usual elaborations. Good order prevailed,
and the discipline of an army was every wheE
apparent. A procession, embodying ten
brass and military bands, representing senti
ments, ideas, agricultural and horticultural
{products, trade!, industries and manufacp
Jtu.es, was an hour in passing and was wit
nessed by from ten to twenty thousand spec
tators.
An Important Fact.
iated Press Dispatch.
Asst
Madrid, July 24. —There has been _
occurrence of earthquake in the Philippine
Islands during the last two days.
The Indians.
Associated Press Dispatch.
Denver, Col., July 24.—A Tribune
the 22d inst. the Indians
special says :
came into Los Pinos from the north, and
had their first council with the commission.
The provisions of the bill providing for their
removal
but said nothing and
mountains.
explained. They listened
went to the
_ _ ., -
Friday afternoon our popular and
terpnsing ship builder, Col. Enoch Moore,
Jr., at his ship yards on the Christiana, put
m '° tbe for sundry repairs, the
schooner Helen Lieds. This statement, m
* tse If> 15 n0 '' very interesting, but thereby
ban S s a f?le, as follows :
I77 b an English war vessel, name
mentioned, came galley sailing into the
Delaware Breakwater, on a mission of mercy
,. f u ' was laden with money to pay the Eng
. t J'°®P s - But | be money
" 1Ved the Vab ent red-CoatS of King
George, for a Spruce young English Earl,
w ho commanded the vessel, countermanded
the orders of the pilot—thinking, of course,
that he knew more than the pilot did—and
the consequence
a shoal, the
than all, the money lost,
The pilot escaped, and some years after
he left to his eldest son papers giving an
accurate description of the location of
sunken vessel. The son sold the papers
a New York wrecking company, and the
company has undertaken the job of resur
recting the wrecked ducats. The company
was engaged in that work all last week, and
report states that the hulk of the old vessel
has been buoyed, and that the treasure is
expected to be secured inside of two weeks.
It was while engaged in this work that the
Helen Leeds became disabled and haA* f
turn in for repairs.
The Oar in Canada.
Associated Press Dispatch.
Montreal, July 24. —Great exertions are
being made here to get up a boat
ing the Dominion Exhibition, Courtney,
Warren, Smith, Ross and other celebrated
rowers have promised to compete.
dur
No Cholera.
Associated Press Dispatch.
Washington, July 25.—A report having
been pnblished that Cholera prevailed at
Memphis, Tennessee, Dr. Quiner, secretary
of the National Board of Health, to-day
addressed a telegram of inquiry to Dr.
Thornton, President of the Memphis Local
Board of Health, concerning the truthful
ness of the report. Dr. Thornton's reply
states that there is no truth whatever in rhe
report.
The Compensation Bill.
Associated Press Dispatch.
London, July 24.—The Times says : We
believe that the number of Lords who will
vote for the conpensation bill will be curious
ly small. At least a third of the habitual
supporters of the government in the House
ol Lords will abstain from voting.
LOST IN THE SEA.
Humanity and Lucre gono
the
tom—The
Account, but a Lively
Search , for the Latter.
never re*
that the vessel ran into
drowned and, worse
the
ov ci y uneasy muugut away. ~
/
NEW ÏOHK.
Political Events—The Tammany Leaders
Tricky—The Greatest Dry Goods
House in the World—The
Obelisk.
New York, July 24th.
Garfield feels uneasy about the prospect
of political affairs iti this State. His uneasi
ness is very evident from the tone ofalet
S r he , sent t0 ^ h ® president of the Central
Campaign Club, in which he speaks as fol
' Of course you know that New
York settles the case if
j* particularly anxious that the State should
be g ?' ned for him * , Wlll ,ï be ? thls
question, we may ask another; will Tamma
ny remain faithful ? This latter inquiry may
be looked upon with ridicule by some, but
during the past few days the bitterness be
f we , en Ta " 1 "} an y a, ? d Anti-Tammany has
SÄgÄÄras
concealed, faring the consequences of an
open rupture. At the meeting of the Board
0 Aldermen on Tuesday last,the Tammany
JSriSeJ&di onlheir plrty, sided wfth
the Republicans, and prevented the confirm
ation ot an honest and faithful Democrat,
Justice Murray to the position of Police
Magistrate. Tammany's members and the
Republicans made a tie vote against the
Democratic members. The only objection
Tammany can have against Mr. Murray is
Ï®* K e ,' Y an f '"«ssantly <° r (
Gov ' Rob , lnson s elect , 10n last fall ; and by
opposing him now, only serves to open wider,
j be 8 a P tba * separates them from the regular'
Democracy, and shows more strongly that
t0 *? et , r ' d ^ tke " pest," they must be
crushed out ot existence. Time will accom
Pj . tbat * . From Tammany s actions it is
piam that in local politics they are deter
mined to be Republicans; and the hatred
against them for so behaving might still bi
the cause of more injury m the National con
test. Tammany is so treacherous, that the
withdrawal of their electoral ticket, is look
f UP ° n bl . ind w , ith w ? ich
to cover doings, of which they alone
would be guilty, that is, under the guise of
the friendship which they promised at Cin
cinnati, they withdraw the State Electorial
îï*« and M '. 1 " n SeCretly give their support to
the Republican nominees. You cannot
derstand Tammany, and they would as likely
do that, as turn Democrat.. The Republi
cans are now bidding for Tammany, and
they will get the " p?ck," because they
the only bidder; and are now looking for
another victory next fall, as they won the
, s , 1
d u,. „
. The Republican National Committee is
n Ju ^ e g ant quarters on 5 tb Avenue,
a ove 28th street. The Democratic National
opened house on Friday, also
on S th Avenue near ipth .n palatial quar
,nL S 'AoZîîfKi 0r Ç n , K - at , t0 î ° f b ? th Pf 11 " ,n
t^ A ^Ä dl " have alr , ead >: be « ua j
F " \ f° k out for a most determined
ïSKrKSînîSJî'ta M - ,. .
J° bn Davenport,to tyrannize over Naturalized
" g ' P yS
,, , „ I', ,, , , .
« w veiy awiaent uu dwm
The Base Ball Record,
Auocfced °
-i ab d was speamn^_B ÜS tons d
whispered distinctly iti Ivily }
Special letter to the M
carry it." He
the part of
ing with rapid strides. Our wholesale houses
are busily preparing for the fall and winter
trade, which promises to be unusually brisk.
While conversing with a gentleman who is
engaged in one of our largest wholesale dry
goods houses, recently, your correspondent
obtained some information which impressed
him with the greatness, i
point of view, of New York City. The
leading dry-goods house of the world is situ
ated here and does business under the firm
name of H. B. Claflin & Co. The trade of
this company has become so great, that they
sell more goods, yearly, than the big
gest house in London. Last year their sales
are said to have amounted to $30,000,
worth of goods. Next comes the firm of
Bates, Reed & Cooley, who last year sold
about $12,000,000 worth.
law has just gone into effect here
which makes it a misdemeanor for minors
to steal rides
commercial
stand on the platfo
street cars, omnibuses etc. Many children
who are accustomed to endanger their lives
by jumping
rested and fined,
guardians
of
and off cars, have been ar
In case their parents or
with them, they are fined for
permitting those under their care, to violate
the law. It is being prosecuted with vigor
and the benefits
Peaches
already be plainly
begining to appear in more
plentiful number. They are of a delicious,
healthy color, and sell at $1.50 a crate.
New Yorkers are preparing to bat
large number when the time comes, fo
them to be more numerous. 4
Mr. Thomas Sherman, a son of Genera
Sherman ; Mr. Thomas Kernan,
Senator Kbrnan, of New York, and Mr. Vanl
Rensselaer, of the well-known Patroon fam J
ily, of Albany, who have all been in Engl
land for the past two years, during which!
time they have been studying for the priest^
hood, arrived here rqpenly. > 9
The obelisk has arrived, but the prospects-!
of it ever adorning Central park arc very 1
doubtful. William H. Vanderbilt who j
seems to have been the prime mover in the |
enterprise, and who is
the Barnum Museum Company, desires P
that it should be placed within the new Mu | r
seum Building which is about to be erected |
where Madison Square Garden now stands. 1
The poor will be unable to see this wonder- '
ful piece of ancient work without money. J
Remington. 1
extra
son o
connected with
Run Over.
An accident, nearly resulting in serious
, occurred about 9
o'clock last night, on Fourth street between
Market and King. A carriage, the
pants of which
1
injury to
two ladies, was coming
down the street at a high rate of speed, and
o/er
who resides at 1310 French street,
badly bruised
taken into Taylor & Fullerton's drug
store, where his wounds were dressed, after
which he was sent home. Th # e speed of
the carriage was not lessened after the acci
could
Another man, whose
also run
by the same carriage and hurt, but not
seriously, in the back. His wound was
dressed by Dr. Simms. After the accident
the carriage
rapidity. In addition to the females above
mentioned, it is asserted that one or more
men
old gentleman named Hanison,
He was
the face and limbs, and
dent, and who the occupants
not be ascertained,
name could not be ascertained,
driven off with great
in the carriage.
"Rash youth, dashing youth,
not, I shame thee not ; still sH
üdies the Political
i Views Thereon
lily—A Rain of
i-toned Wed
tral's Gen
SOMETHING F
Our Correspondent i
Map and Gives Hi
—A Suicidal Fan
Wealth-A Hig ty.
ding—A Gen,
erosi
Special Letter to the Mirror.
Georgetown, July
loaf around Lingo's st
the Prothonotary's officRiis Fall, the first im
Long's story, relating M jo a final conviction
holder is to be busted tt&re sure to elect not
pression would amoui^lesidency but also fill
that the GreenbackersApudiationists. The
only Weaver to the PviLj think there
every other office with .*<fi
members of this partjüft
dozen in town and po^R
fifty
fol
thls
but
be
has
an
the
the
is
<° r (
by
be
is
bi
of
to
for
is
,n
j
.
yS
23.—If one would
and then call at
j and listen to Capt.
ow the bloated bond
He
are a
hundred and
\Kffct tïevMj îe
,
t hc
! 0
,
1
>!
1
1 1
cs
thi
.
m 187.1
Moi
but
^Brnot only lost
JJp(r is worse, the
Bryoroken heart,
fe Arobably fight
aifa should he be
lin ra de ^ eat ! f° r
[ l°w among its
Kinife man who
Eg nigh he is a
f £iet canvass,
would
would
ls >/e lower
Ä de to
star fe
x hea
tor.;
or
ful,
iicn,
of 1
> ii<
ii"! !
was a good fcfl|
opposed by
the coveted Shel
poor fellow actuS
On the other hai
Houston insicUfl
nominated ;
cnnilitu^^H

":!■ : ' '
.
1 think iHgg
rin
owly t
ie ver
part ol
natura
il
d
he
'U'!
that
few
red
_ry.
TWettes
io
|js
is
,uy
U
ly
put
,H(ive a high
lt .text Fall or lard
•g parties,"
flhem in the
newspaper dour
e ft he wears,
rfe. ^ey-Gen- skirt
vvt *
to Reho
er there, is
of
is
of
in
Reh inter
importance
•Mrain that
p aÈ; If I
^'■estimate
concerned,
l the value
A 1
est u
to
has fal
should
BO.
upon 1
I shou
of thel
Ruf
!
Willi Wglgi
!
!
,i coulcff|
and a daugu
er there,
p *ill. You
Republi
(.«JH* may,
unwonted
► •»
A
eral of the Ste
The ne
of
both
Gen. Torjj
know thJl
or
it
nd
gene
A
J
9
1
j
|
P
| r
|
1
'
J
1
James H.
cob Pusey went
rrday. Fish in
expected to be
year old son of
f The Mirror,
Wednesday,
!e in front of the
feet. The result
;little sufferer is
i-cmineton's swift
K now manioula
Angers of thought
e l He thinks Wil
nl to New York
New York, was in
re is the same gen
flfcjUid his many
him.
President of
tv for Beth
J\ 'a week or
omiftg a. _ j 1
I ed
r-'
yesterday for
o^piss his genial
L. B. BradiwüHRil
D. T. Bradford, pr£--Y!
met with a serious acJÉ
by falling from the M
house, a distance of™
was a broken hip, l r ^
rapidly recover» 1 i
W. A. Steele, j
est and best compv .
ting the little metalicy/
the New YorkiZ
't hol«.
John O'Byrne,
town again yesterday
ial gentleman as of
friends here are alwa
Col. M. L. Lichj
City Council, lefUi|
lehem, Fa.,
:er
M .
mington
H
(II
11
i
Things appropos to the Season about
Ladies' Toilets—Costumes for
the Traveler and the
Seaside Visitor.
[Specially compiled for the Mirror. 1
The ladies who regret not being able to
wear in summer, bodices of a material differ
ent from the skirt, may rest content ; there
are yet several combinations which allow of
continuing a fashion above all others,
nomical. With black or dark-colored skirts,
they may wear a bodice of black figured
silk or wool. With skirts of lighter shades,
in self-colors, they can put
foulard, with a printed or brocaded pattern
—especially if they use for the trimmings of
the skirt a little of the same material, either
as bias-bands or as plaits dividing a flounce
at regular distances.
Among the silk tissues suitable to
at
ei 0
a bodice of
summer
toilettes, surah, in all colors, is employed in
preference to all others—black surah for
elegant under-skirts ; handsomer and thick
er twilled surah for mantles ; similar surah,
in black or colors, for costumes, in combi
nation with light woolen or with figured ma
ilJerials. A few descriptions of modern toil
ettes, however, will give a better idea of
, T ucb combinations than any general re
hc f larks.
The costume for traveling and for the*
luVountry or beach is made of fancy woolen
0 JOods—-woolen armure, beige, or chaly.
, Uhe skirt is cut round and trimmed with a
1 ited tlounce or deep kilting. .The front
►Iay,irt is then shirred, and the back is looped
linUnto a narrow diapery. The bodice is a
TiAg-waisted jacket, either buttoned all the
way down in front, or slanted off over the
hips, and forming square lappets in front.
Deep indigo-blue, garnet, and seal-brown
are fashionable for such costumes as well as
beige and gray tints.
Traveling-cloaks for the railroad or steam
er are of dust-gray or beige material ; their
shape is that of a paletot, half-fitting behind
and loose in front. They
bias bands of silk
>!
at
to
It
A
you
that
days
but
that
next
high
more
will
he
the
is
The
where
what
swered
1
edged with
fine cashmere put on
inside, and showing just beyond the edge,
called dépassants. The paletot is made
either with a long bernouse hood or with a
treble cape, formed of superposed collars,
all edged with silk as above described. The
trimmings for beige or gray mantles
mostly of some dark shade of brown
prune. A few unique models, however,
have the dépassants of deep red silk. But
tons are large and ornamental.
The walking-costume is often finished
with a jacket of some pretty brocaded
terial different from the skirt, but not black.
Thus, with all beige, gray, and in general
neutral-tinted dresses, a jacket of seal-brown
or prune brocaded wool and silk fabric looks
very elegant; and to
light-colored washing-dresses a jacket of In
dian cashmere is very stylish as well as use
ful, especially at seaside places, where the
weather changes
ning.
with white
suddenly towards eve
For the beach, the short costume is
universally adopted, and also for the coun
elegant of walking-toi
made without any train what
_ry. Even the
TWettes are
io ever.
|js The tunic and the double-skirt are equally
is fasionable.
,uy A very pretty dress of Pompadour foulard,
a pattern of floriated stripes, and of self
colored merveilleux surah is made thus :
Tunic of the Pompadour foulard ; long
waisted, glove-fitting bodice ; tablier turned
U P,. apparently to show a lining of the surah,
plaited across and looped # up behind in a
drapery, in which both materials are happi
ly combined. Under-skirt of the surah,
trimmed with a flounce in which the plaits,
put on in threes, are alternately of each
material. The sleeves of Pompadour fou
or lard have revers of the surah and white
frillings.
This same toilette can be made of Pompa
dour cambric and self-colored ditto or linen,
Simpler costumes are made with a double
skirt and casaquin-bodice, trimmed with
'bias-bands or flutings.
One of the prettiest fabrics of the season
is called " nun's veiling." It is a very light
semi-transparent material, which combines
very effectually with brocaded silk
Thus a very elegant costume is composed
of heliotrope-colored nun's veiling and satin
of the same color. The front of the skirt is
shirred; on each side is a robing formed
of four plaits of satin.
in
that
I
a
of
Batin,
The bodice, in the
shape of a deep jacket, is made of satin,
^ith passementerie brandebourgs of the
*pr; round the neck, a double ruche of
e rayt d'esprit tulle coming down into a quil
/ijjffle down the front of the bodice.
fi the bottom of the front part of the
3 there are two narrow flounces of ruche
!
toother very tastef ul costume consists of
|jrt of buff surah, trimmed with flutings,
a of a very long polonaise of nun's veil
9 primmed with satin and beaded passe
°}xrie of the same color ; it is looped up
.4 silk cord. The neck is trimmed round
» a necklace of amber bead fringe.
A lady can always be known as such from
El foot-gear. She may go out dressed in
K^ery simple dress of dark-colored fancy
HEalen material,but her boots and stockings,
W^well as her gloves, will be faultless,and the
bow of real old lace artistically arranged at
her thioat will proclaim at once who she is.
The silk stocking is of course, the most
elegant. It is self-colored with embroidered
clocks,
shades
by
son
this
and
for
else it has some tiny pattern in two
more ; or again, the clocks alone
of a different tint. The filoselle stock
ing is not very pretty, and still less durable,
therefore the fine lisle thread stocking is to
be preferred, excepting the fine silk stock
ing.
White underskirts are made very short,
gored, and trimmed round the bottom with
three flutings edged with narrow lace. All
under-clothing is more fashionable trimmed
with lace and fine tucking this summer than
with embroidery. For children and little
girls this style is a favorite. It is long
waisjed and loose fitting in front, while at
the back 11 sets P erfectl y close to the figure.
r A !™ n g lhe prettiest of children's toilettes
for tbe month August I may mention a
frock of blue s P ottet * muslin-delaine. Two
hollow plaited flounces entirely cover the
short skirt, while the bodice comes down
very low, and is divided from the skirt by a
blue sash tied in a bow at the side ; this
bodice opens in front with facings edged
witb white lac e> over a long plastoon of
P uffed wbite surah > and is finished at the
top with a deep colIar ed 8 ed with lace. The
«^eeves have.cuffs of the white surah edged
ed through ttieV»«.*$Qunces tbe skirt are also
and Will's dfhis is for a little girl
"Lj^'.ng ißim 0 i d .
P^ToSTuMe for about the same age,
lght beige material and fancy wool
the
the
and
shrieks
brocade in two shades of brown. The frock
itself is of the beige material and trimmed
round the bottom with a deep kilting of
same. A drapery of the fancy brocade
arranged across the front, forming paniers
at the side, and disappearing at the back
under a loose puff, formed of the beige ma
terial, just above the kilting. A deep collar
and cuff of this same brocade complete
trimming.
This model can also be made of plain
cambric, combined with figure, ditto.
For a girl of fifteen, a dress ^Iso of
same shape, made of any light, fancy wool
en material, is trimmed with three
close shirrings down the front, and with
deep fluting round the bottom.
To mitigate the stiff, straight look of this
dress, a second skirt is added, in which
merely a sort of scarf drapery plaited across
the front, and draped up at the back into
tournure. This can be made either of the
same
latter, the fancy fabric should also be used
for the collars, cuffs and pockets of the
dress.
to
there
of
of
0
of
in
for
of
re
the*
a
a
of some other material. If the
PHILADELPHIA LETTEB.
Interesting Gossip from Our Big Sister
City—Notes of News About
Delawareans.
Special Letter to the Mirror.
Philadelphia, July 24» —We get a peep
at The Sunday Mirror up here and must
agree with Every Evening that it comes up
to the requirements of first class journalism.
It supplies a vacancy that needed filling up
badly.
Philadelphia is again getting muddy water.
A stretch of the imagination would induce
you to take it as a good substitute for cider.
There are so
that Dr. Tanner could get fat on it.
Gove. Saulsbury
days ago. He would not talk politics much
but was in a glorious state of happiness
about the peach crop. I hear, however,
that he still has his eye on the United States
Senate. I was told by a gentleman from
Seaford that Dr. Hugh Martin might be the
next Democratic candidate for Governor.
Five little girls have been sent to the
House of Refuge. They accused some very
high toned citizens of immoral practices. It
clear case of blackmail. There are
more beggars here than ever before. They
will take from a penny ..up, not being very
particular.
Sam Randall is going to find the road to
Congress very hard to travel the next time
he tries it. Brother Bob, who lives in Wil
mington will have all he can do to help Sam.
Singerly, of the Record, is already heating
the poker for this fight.
George Alfred Townsend's trip to Europe
is much talked over in newspaper circles.
The first and most important thought is,
where does a newspaper man get enough
money for a trip to Europe. The next is
what takes him over. This might be an
swered by saying a steamer. It is thought,
however, that he goes to interview Glad
stone. George is getting fat but not rich.
He makes money and spends it faster than
he makes it.
The fashions are decidedly loud this sea
son. Trimmings of old gold purchased
with new gold are very fashionable. The
rirls are a little masculine in dress, especial
ly in hats. They will wear the breeches
after marriage.
An old bachelor's club has been formed in
the west end. They* vow never to look at
a woman. How many have vowed before
not to do it, and yet they all do it.
We expect to have at least one speech
from Tom Bayard during the campaign.
He is the kind of man everybody likes irre
spective of party.
Col. Jack Farra comes to Philadelphia
quite often. What can be the attraction ?
The popular drink now is lager beer. He
at it a
many organic substances in it
at the Girard a few
whojwould have turned up his
few
is
a duck does to water
Going to Ratify, Sure.
The Hancock and English ratification
meeting of the Excelsior Club, which was
to have taken place last Saturday, but did
not come off, owing to the failure to obtain
music, will, the officers of the club say,
positively take place on Tuesday evening
next. It will be an out-door meeting, and
will be held in front of the City Hall,
larger crowd than the Excelsior Club rooms
would be able to accommodate is expected.
The speakers are not yet announced, but a
expected. The musical inspira
tion will be furnished by the Millard Band.
Philadelphia Clothing.
putation for fine and
lipsed by no city in the
union, and in the front ranks of Philadel
phia's merchants in that line are A. C. Yates
& Co., whose immense business extends far
beyond the limits of the city, and who in
clude many Wilmingtonians among their
patrons. This latter fact is no doubt due in
a great measure to the association with them
of Mr. J. W. Canary, formerly of 406 Mar
ket street, this city, who has hosts of friends
here.
A
the
of
the
number
Philadelphia's
cheap clothing is
of
up
in
at
Jeffersonian Relics.
The Jefferson Club has added to the por
traits that adorn the club rooms, a steel
engraving of Thomas Jefferson, published
by Bettoni, of Paris. The workmanship is
very fine, and the picture is taken from the
portrait painted by Baron Desnoyers, in
1787, during the visit of Jefferson to France.
The publisher dedicated his work to Gen
eral Lafayette. Mr. Jefferson presented to
Joseph Corlidge, Jr., in 1782, the writing
desk on which the Declaration of Indepen
dence was written, accompanied by a note,
stating its historical value. This desk was
lately presented to Congress by Mr. Jeffer
son Corlidge, of Massachusetts, and the
Jefferson Club have received a fac-simile of
this presentation note. The asticles were
given to the club by Senator Bayard.
Wilmington City Railroad,
that leaves Rising Sun Depot at
7.25, Sunday Morning, arrives at Fourth
and Market Streets in time to take the boat
for Cape May.
Wharf, at 8.15.
Ihr
Boat leaves Fourth Street
A New Dish.
Mr. W oodward, connected with Fullmer's
street
well-known restaurant on Market
above Fifth, has gotten up a new dish, and
the demand for it shows its appreciation by
the epicures of our city.
"stewed crabs." It is a n
introduced in any restaurant until
and everybody wants a taste of the
delicacy.
The dish is
thing—never

new
the
is
the
or
the
a
is
a
SHORT LOCALS.
Blue Fish ! Blue Fish ! direct from the
seashore, at Ainscow's, 711 Shipley street.
The general committee of the Catholic
societies will be held in the Shield's Library
rooms at 3 o'clock, this afternoon.
Hancock & Garfield Cigars at Seventh
and Tatnall Streets.
Deviled crabs at Fullmer's.
Stansbury Murry's barber shop, in E.
Water street, is open, six days in the week,
from 5 a. m. till io p. m. Go there for a
good shave.
of
Why not get up
pole ? A Wilmington fat
other night that he
excursion to the north
dreamed the
bathing in the
Arctic ocean, and with the dive he made
from the top of the pole, he woke up to find
himself spread out on the floor.
Ice cold beer can be had at thc bar on the
Felton.
Salt oysters at Fullmer's.
Go to Powell's for all kind of fresh fish.
BPFor diarrhea, dysentery, cholera .. w .
bus, looseness of the bowels, summer dis
eases of children, &e., no medicine has
stood the test like Dr. Simms' Cholera Syr
up; 35 cents. Depot, Fourth and King.
There is every indication of an exodus to
Coney Island—yes, of two exoduses , so to
speak; one on the Jefferson Clubexcursion,
and the othet on Smith's.
A first class Restaurant.
The finest
Deviled Crabs,
produced in this Country
for the epicure and consumers,is the Stewed
Crab ; do not fail to try it, all at Joseph
Fullmer's.
Go to Ainscow's for clams and crabs.
3-cent brand of
Smoke Harkin'
cigars called the Hancock.
Mr. Fred. Sturgeon,the well-known baker
at ninth and Poplar streets, who
trated by a sunstroke a week ago, and
seriously ill, i
The velocipede man is
traction on Fourth street.
Fine confectioneries and cream are fur
nished at the stand on the Felton, at low
rates.
Ainscow's for first class clam soup.
Mr. John McCaffrey, ofSaenger Hall,who
badly iujqred by a kick from a horse the
other day, is recovering rapidly.
Go to Fountain's for neat shaving and
hair cutting.
" Let's get a bottle and a pack of cards
and go a fishing," is the latest thing in the
amusement line around
Hair cut at Fountain's by the
machine.
pros*
convalescent.
the main at
clipping
Powell's,in Third St. Market for blue fish.
Kelly & Co., owing to the great demand
for their fine soaps, have been compelled to
increase the facilities for their manufacture.
Third street, below Church.
^ Do not forget August 5th, the Jefferson
Club go to Coney Island. Tickets only
ftollars and seventy-five cents.
Fullmer's celebrated crab salad,
be obtained
Meals
low prices.
the Felton at
If you wish to get suited i
Summer
Hat, both in style and price, go to Dubell,
No. 2 East 3d St., where you can see the
largest assortment in the city.
The Jefferson Democratic Club will leave
Cony Island returning at 9.15.
Why do.you like Kelly & Co.'s soap?
Because it washes cleaner and lasts longer
than any other make. I prefer the Borax
Linen Soap made by Kelly 8 rJZ o. So do
we all.
Those who wish to patronize a good bar
ber and enjoy a delightful shave, shbuld call
" Stansbury Murry, the tonsorial artist, at
111 East Water street.
The cheapest place to buy Mason's fruit
jars, jelly glasses, tin cans and preserving
kettles, is at Simpers, No. m West Eighth
street. Call and see.
Hot coffee and sandwitches
the Felton
out the Avenue try Har
vey's Soda Water. It is pronounced good,
and it is just the place to get a good cigar
for five cents.
When you
The "Dorgs."
Special officer Hunt slaughtered eleven
dogs last night, that being the number of
unregistered canines unredeemed and there
fore doomed. During the week about thirty
unregistered dogs were captured, and all
had to pay the penalty of not being attached
to the necessary tags. No complaint can be
made that the clog ordinance is not being
enforced. Some complaint has been made,
however, of offensive smells from the cells,
in the hall basement, where the dogs are
confined. A Mirror reporter was taken
into the dungeon yesterday afternoon by
officer Hunt and shown the condition of the
place. It was found that every precaution is
taken for the preservation of cleanliness, in
fact, nothing is left undone to keep the
place as pure as possible, and, instead of
censure, the highest praise is due for the
manner in which the law is being carried
out. The difficulty of the work was illus
trated during the visit to the dungeon yes
terday, when officer Hunt in trying to
age the dogs was attacked by the largest of
the group. The dog was quicjdey control
led, however, without any violence being
used.
Off for West Chester.
A number of the members of the Young
Men's Republican Club left town at 4 o'clock
yesterday afternoon, for West Chester, to
take part in a Republican demonstration
there last night. Their handsome suits,com
bined with their handsome face, gave them
a decidedl) good appearance.
A Fresh Schedule.
time table goes into effect on the
P., W. & B. R. R. to-morrow, and the fol
lowing are the most important changes
which it includes : The train north, which
now arrives here at 11.35 A. M., will arrive
at 2.17 P. M., and leave at 2.20. The train
north, which arrives at 5.38 P. M., will here
after appear upon the scene at 5.57. The
train which, by the old schedule, leaves
Philadelpeia at 10.45 A. M., will, under the
arrangement, leave at 11.00 o'clock, ar
riving here at 12.00.
A
Changing Off.
The steamer Mary Morgan takes the
Felton's place to-morrow, on the route be
tween here and Philadelphia. The Felton
takes the " Harvest Home " excursion from
Chester to Cape May.

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