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The Wilmingtonian. (Wilmington, Del.) 1882-188?, November 11, 1882, Image 1

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The Wilminer tonian.
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\ v O ( FATS.
trr- /*&*•
VOL. L—NO. 33.
«Over the jftiU.
where soft winds sigh,
rich fragrance, die;
An open case!
And, faint with their
skies, as soft and deep
As the eyes of love, when they Hiuile
And by shaddowing 1 euttet and flowing rill,
A pathway wandering
the bill.
wistful eves,
An idle dreamer,
A fair cheek, turned for
As, faintly dying, it stay
While fancy wanderingly follows still
The pathway clambering over the hill.
upon cloud and skies,
wind's caress,
path of life?
Whence and whlthèr,
The gleam of hope, or the cloud of care,
The joy of loving, or love's despair,
Shall alike have faded and passed away,
Who shall answer thee? Who can say
r good
When we have journed ov
What o
The Token of lleath.
esti mahle
Within the past two weeki
young lady ii
she had had a frightful and terrifying dream
during the night.
She had dreamed of her burial robes—of
the undertaker standing over her and of the
that time
hlertaker. whom she had seen in
Mils city remarkod to her
is she arose in the
open grave; within o
the same
her dreams, wi
r her performing the last offices to the
A young man called at a newspaper office
in Plymouth, England, the day after the
bombardment of Alexandria, and asked if
the names of any of the Englishmen killed
daring the day had been received. He said
that during the afternoon the mother and
wife of a petty officer named Ilevington serv
ing in Alexandria, had what they regarded
as a "token of his death." They
ting together in their house talking and
i king when they heard or thought they
they heard the voiee of the absent
husband say "Mother!" three times,
ing lias been heard about Revington at the
vspaper office, but the next day the rela
the admiralty
the streets of
tives received a telegrc
stating that, he
Alexandria while serving
shot ii
a police duty.
One Session In the Schools.
increasing disposition a
the parents of the children ii
Schools to induce the educational authori
ivhich their boys
There it
the Public
ties to shorten the time ii
e shut up in the schools.
and girls ;
At the present time there
— tlie morning lasting from 9 to 12
and the after
people are disposed to believe that it
be better for tlie health of tlie scholars as
re two sessions
'el ick
on from 2 to 4, and many
well as for their mental brightness if there
session a day.
ere hut
It is the experience of the teachers
session their scholars
during the aften
to get out it
are languid, listless and pinii
the fresh air, and tlie brighter and sunnier
l, tlie less attention they pay to
the aften
tlieir books.
gli heed given i
school system to the physical condition of
the children. The
of the school anthi
the crauiums of the youth
edge and to give the n tasks t
There should be less of this.
There is not ci
paramount ambition
ms to he to cram
itli book knowl
vork out at
in. I
ru-oiit childrei
many pale, jaded, w<
finds I
are compelled to first overwork their
l useless stud.es and
u the school lumsc lor two- i
"loomv and j
A single sess
tlie burdens of these little
with senseless a
then are shut up i
thirds of the day, anil often i
ill-ventilated buildings.
would liglitci
A Pleasant Evening.
Mr. T, I). Brown, the thoroughly live and
energetic manager of the Domestic Sewing
Machine Co. «
last Tuesday night, gave a
■prise to the Small Army of Sales
cmployed l>y his Company—these were
kindly iuviteil to tlie Residence of Mr.
Brown 901 Jefferson SI., and were most gra
elously entertained.
Mrs. B
sister Miss Lou Aldrich, g;
variation to tlie evening's entertainment by
choice selections on the Parlor Organ.
Such occasions cement tlie friendship be
n assisted by her accomplished
a delightful
tween employer and cmj loyer and also unify
business interest—as the clock struck twelve
the company retired to the'r r&p&tive
homes each m.o rileutly vot ng Mr. Brown
on eatt 1 '.
to be the jolliest ma
We this day present to the readers of The W lmingtonian the portrait of the Hon
r Congressman elect. He was born at Odessa, Mardi 19th 1881. His fa
nant of that town, and he esp si Lilly d-rested the
Charles B. Lore
tlier, Eldad Lore, was a pro uinent
education of his son. Charley attendad the ordinary district sehoo until the y
when he entered Middletown Academy, where he was preps
3.1 for his Colieg abe Course.
1844 he entered Dickinson College, and here by vigorc
application to his
ilie ablest student of his dass. He comp eted his cur
In the year
studies, ho st
riculum of studu
after his graduation, he entered the lawoffiee of Judge John K. 1- ind ey where, however,
permitted to remain but for a short lii
ecessitated his returning home to take charge ofh t
ege Cou.d award.
with the highest honors that the cc
wing lo the death of h s brother which
other's a airs.
in tlie year 1859, he resumed the st idy of law in the offi. e « f die late Ho i. Daniel M.
Bates, and he was admitted I o the Bar in 1801; from that time until the present date lie
has been immediately ident .fled with the prosperity and development of bis adopted.city.
He has been a trustee of Delaware College for several yea
pbrators of the Home for Friendless Children, and is still •
ituble Institution.
and he was one of
off.bs trustees of
ral by Com
r Saulsbury;
vas appointed Attorrney Gi
In the year 1809 Mr. Lore
and the zeal that he manifested in the cause of good government,
i<'e him a tirror to
evil doers throughout the slate, llis entire term of office was characterized by a
vigorous prosecution of all malefactors bn uglrt to the notice f ihe Gland ury.
There is probably
time, more favorably known ihau Mr. Lore. He is sink
mu in the state of Delaware more extensively, an l at the same
by bis lolleugues at the bar,
as a most courteous gentleman, charitable, humane and « xemplary in all of his relations.
His candidacy has not developed in him a lawning sycophancy r.or a subservient fa
miliarity, that is common to the average candidate; b..t lie has maintained a commenda
ble naturalness throughout the entire canvass. It is a will know., fa t that the Congress
ional Nomination was a spontaneous and unanimous offering
thus honored solely on account of his high professional character and of his exalte l moral worth.
Mr. Lore is pre-eminently a man of the peoplo and his nupaivlLd p -pul irty, was fully
attested on last Tuesday.
Mr. Lore—and he was
in the sta'e of Delaware who his
There is probably not a
sonal following—and who has such a positive hold oa tbo a lectin
r peop'e as Delà
of I
ware's next Congressman.
Whether upon tlie street—ii
him the same genial,
,ve lind
is office—o" in the rttir: cy of his domestic cire!«
îoble-lie.t rtod and whole-souhd n an.
i, for lie is the fortunate posessorof all of those
lake the ;
my well be proud of such a
id and cnobling characteristics that go to
The fitness of Mr. Lore for the honored and responsible \ o itlon n tlie National Halls
lied—his friends claim, ai d political iqp neuts admit
red and lionoi al le position of Representative to
never been quest:
the ablest, the cleanest handed
ess. lias
mi tint ha
id the clean
that Mr. Lore
Delaware for the lm
been selected ii
cuts, llis indefatigable industry, his fluency and his 1 rillia
pre-eminently qualifi d to repre
icy as a
His literary attaii
i 80Ut 1>el " w " r0 llt "'"hingt
j P' ,wer » bis strong convictions of duty and his distinguished ability, designate him ;
icaker—and his moral worth punted to him as the
i—and his ability as a Parlimontarian, his keen perceptive
next Speaker of the House of Representatives.
"Who am I ?" pompously asked Richard
Harrington in his recent speech in tlieOpsra
House in this city. In tho language of the
late Mr. Guiteau "it will go thundering
,s tlie mill
down the ages" that Richard
stone around the neck *»F the Republican
will rejoiee at the result
of last Tuesday for it makes it not only pos
sible but highly probable that Delaw;
not only be honored with the Speakership of
the next House of Raprcsentatives but that
also the lion. Thomas F. Pay aril will in the
near future he the President of the United
Surely the work of last Tuesday ;
All Delaw area
j was glory enough for
fully our advertising columns—i
. cad care-j
Before making your pinch
but those who have a reputat i
■ honest deal ng.
being held in the Lecture
room of tho Grand Opera House, by the
Grand Army of the Republic, there is a
miniature working
and tender, perfect i
built by Chief Engineer J. Madison
Case of the United States Rev. Marine, and
demonstrates the principles of steam as per
large eng ; ne. This model is to
At the fair
del of a Locomotive
ry detail.
be disposed of at the fair by chance to «
lucky wii
r, for the benefit of the
Referral to the late HU luril Harrington.
Richard's Lamentation.
! "Of all sad words of tongue o:
The saddest, are these, it might have been.
If the forscht o' the Republic!
acute a
I had been
'er sigl t, Fisher and
I Harrington wo i'd have re ra iled in tlieir
t,' e r h ii
Effgrs a» Food.
Eggs, at average prices, are among the
cheapest and most nutritious articles of diet.
Like milk, an egg is a complete food itself,
containing everything necessary for the de
velopement of a perfect
fest from the fact that a chick is formed
from it. It seems a miste^y how muscles,
bones, feathers and everything that a chick
requre8 lor its perfect developement
made fro r. the yolk and white of an egg; but
such is the fact, and it shows how complete
a food an egg is. It is also easily digested if
not damaged in cooking. Indeed, there is
more concentrated and nourishing food
than eggs. The albumen, oil and saline
matter, are, as ;n milk, in the right propor
tion for sustaining animal life. Two
three boiled eggs, w.tu the addition of a slice
or two of toast, will make a breakfast suffi
cient for a man, and good enough for a
According to Dr. E .ward Smith, in his
treatise on "Food," an egg weighing
ounce and three-quarteis contains 120 grains
of carbon, and seventeen and three-quarters
grains of n. trogen, or 15.25 per cent, of car
bon and two per cent, of nitrogen. The
value of one pound of eggs, as food for
tainiug the active forces of the body, is to
the value of one pound ol lean beef,
to 900. As a flesh producer,
eggs is about equal to one pound of beef.
A hen may be consider, d to consume one
bushel of corn yearly, and to lay ten dozen
or fifteen pounds of eggs. That is to say
that three and one-tentli pounds of chemistry
will produce, when feed to a hen, five
sixths of a pound of eggs, but ftvesixths of a
pound of pork requires about five pounds o*
for its production. Taking into ac
count the nutriment in each and the
ii mal, as it
pound of
average, the
paritive prices of the two
pork is about three times as costly a food
the eggs, while it is certainly less healthful.
—Journal of Chemistry.
Never betrag a contUlenee.
Never leave
home with unkind words. Never laugh at
the misfortunes of others. Never fail to be
punctual at the time appointed. Never
make yoursi If the hei o of your
Never fail to give a polite
question. Never question a child or servant
about family matters. Never fail, if a man,
o being civil and polite to women,
refer to a gift you have made or a favor you
have rendered. Never associate with bad
company; have good company or
Never, when traveling abroad, be
-boastful of your own country. Never pun
ish your chil l for a fault to which you are
addicted yourself. Never appear to notice a
.*, deformity, or defect on any
Never divulge a secret given to you in
friendly entercourse, oven should such
friendship be afterward broken.
i civil
ver to
rtainly it is
apt and true. It is the
This may be a vulgar retort,
homely, but at oi
easiest thing in tlie wo Id for most of us, to
exhort and advise, but to practice, and per
form quite a different task. Henry Ward
Beeclier receiving 20.000 a year, lias leisure
to study aud invent plans by which to ena
ble the workingman to live in opulence
dollar per day. Beueca wrote eloquent
ly in the pra se of poverty, on a tablo of
gold, with £2000 out at usury. Dick Steele
expatiated largely on the beauty of temper
ce, when sober. Young eager for a life
of fame and honor, finding his aims frustra
ted, retired to the elergy, and contented him
self by satirizing tho very things he had
becu unable to obtain.
For example—see fable of Fox and
And in our own later day we are still
couraging this tendency. If Mrs. Brown
had Mrs. Jones' income, she is
oould manage matters better, while Mr.
Smith is confident he would niado a much
efficient director than Ills more favored
to the end
" l
neighbor Green—, and
the chapter. Each- one of us, as ride, could
similar positions. But
to reflect upon the t tie ol this warning, and
do not let us fit it to our neighbors, our
friends, our acquaintance, but instead sit
right down and see ii there is not a Cinder
ella in onr homo that the slipper will tit.
F. T. B.
•e tin
placed ii
e find ourselves indulging ii
tll : 8
w lien
v.cked and ugly i ractice, it would profit
If the Democratic Party is wise it will
the custodian ofthehones
oomport its8clf i
ty and the integrity of this state.
If it is worthy of the trust in it reposed
the Coming Legislature will devote its at
tention to the remedying of existing evils
—and to the enactments of those statutes
that will conserve the publie peace aud that
will tend to the advancement of the mater
ial interests of this State:— lut, be fore the
>ke of the late political contest had clear
hear well defined whisperings
ed away
of a Metropolitan Police force for the city
'■peaking for the
of W lm ngton. We
better element of the Party when
to Kent and Sussex hands off! of Wilming
While last Tuesday demonstrated the in
efficiency of the present Mayor to preserve
peace and protect the lives of this people yet
to fly to those which
athev endure the present evils
know not
th I
Local Self Goveiment has been claimed as
the corner stone of Democracy all through
the years—Home Goveiment has been de
lean Citizen, yet ii
defined Democratic principle,
drunken with recent party successes that
th y ignore the fundamental traditions of
their party and hug to their bosoms a theory
that has
i the inaleniable right of tl.e Amer
the face of this well
n r been at variance with their
principles and with their teachings.
We beg of the enthusiastic Partisan not
to be deceived by the results of last Ti
not a Demociatic triumph, ipse
spontaneous Memorial trib
day—it wn
8e, but it wa
ute to the
"Aecidency" inherited the Presidency he
took especial deljght in making himself ob
loxious to all of (Mr. Garfield's friends,
He reversed tli4 policy of his honored pre
ouljvhged^p ffplf if 'cqlrftifärifry re
warding with offiteo those who M digued the
Memory of the late President and the fol
lowers of Mr. Garfield rt
rUered Garfield; when his
masses to re
Ce of
buke Chester A. Authur for his defla
This was one of the po
public sentiment,
tential factors that entered into the late
contest—and it was one of the leading caus
es of the ovcrwheltn ng Anti-Administration
Majorities. We again repeat that the
suit of last Tuesday must not be construed
into a partisan triumph.
If the Demoratic party shows lteelf true
to the interests of the people, it willoontin*
ue in tlie confidence of tl e people, but if it
is untrue to itself and rceieant t'» ts trust
then the people will put Upon it their con
Above all things wo do not want any
special political legislation for Wilmington—
we hope that the Party will rise lo tl e full
measure of its grand opportunities and meet
every reasonable expectation of tlie peo
A Boom to the Rear forth© Old
Grant Dynasty!
Delaware gave 1900 ma
jori y against Fisher, Harrington and Ar
thur—Pennsylvania showed by a majority
of 35,000 her condemnation of Cameron and
Arthur—But in Now York where Stalwart
the light of day and where the
Conkling sougl t to blight who
On Last Tuesda
ever would not do his bidding—in this ap
parently impregnable Stalwart stronghold
Bossism, as exemplified by "Me Too," Conk
ling and Arthur was sat down upon to the
tune of 200,000.
The lesson taught last Tuesday and the
one to bo remembered by Politoans all
through the ages is:
''Though the Mills of tho Gods grind slowly,
Yet they grind exceeding small."
Tho African Race needs some
to tell
them that they cannot afford to run through
streets on Election day like unchained
"By their deeds shall ye know them" aud
j. a few more outbreaks on Ihe part of the col
witnessed last Tuesday
! orei j 1)CO pi e -
J will not only demonstrate the want of wis
' dom that elevated them to tho rights of cit
izenship, but it will also l e used as a power
ful argument by both parties to curtail their
I Privilegs of suffrage. We have heard more
, unfavorable comments un the African Race
j foy Staunch Republicans this past few days
t han ever before since the right of voting
j was granted to them. That Race wants to
; hearken very speedily to the counsel of wise
j and judicious leaders.

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