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tf 1 »>' I »"^ti , ( £î 1 'Airoi r «bà by K. ■i Sl*J Jt! V K. Cor. 4th and Mar W"^V*raln^oi., I*'., aUP-M.to of eel nog coup 011 ' 11 » IIS ... 112 * ...118 ...116* ... 11 #* :::S* yr jJfW, J. & J' Coupon. a of A Reading, > W K «COTATION^ AHked .1(15* 105* . 10 * 10 * . 68 * 69 . 25 * 23* int. »Erie.. 0 Mali*. Ifabsuli. . pacific «* . 89 * 69* . 46* 47 22 * 22 * 49 * 49 * . 27 * 27* . 8 * .?* £ 8 Valley.'. . h Navigation. jiT Transportation ■* "local''stocks. UutonCoslUan Company. .IBankof Delaware.. . i National Bank. National Bank. . ^ G5'Ä*wVb and Brandywine.. rare Slate Bonds. Loo City Loans. ,05 hantle County rare Railroad. rar» JtoJldoad, extension and Reading, first Mortgage «re Fire Ins. Co. ineton * Western R. It. areK. K. Stock. 40 . 40 Mb ■ ... 95 500 .... 41 180 1U5 first Mortgage . 3« 12 24* WILM.NIGTON MARKETS. Wilmington, Del. April 2.1177. nations at the Brandywine Mills for UiGrain-Corrected Dally. k F jr. 'Ä ?'S . 5SS!» . 00 £53c \PEC1AL NOTICES. er been known to fall in the cure of ss, attended with symptoms ; lndis i to exertion, loss of memory, diffi breathing, general weakness, hor iiBease, weak, nervous trembling. 1 horror of death, night sweats, cold akuess,dimness of vision, languor ;al lassitude of the muscular ays normous appetite with dyspeptic m hot hands. Hushing of the body, softheskln, pallid countenance and »ns on the fuce, purifying the blood, à the back, heaviness of the eyelids, It black spots flying before the eye« miporary suflusion and loss of sight, if attention, etc. These symptoms e from a weakness, and to remedy te E. F. Ki nkel s Bitter Wine of (t never tails. Thousands are now ig health who have used it. Take , F. Ki nkel s. re of counterfeits and base iralta As Kunkel's Bitter Wine of Iron Is known all emselves make an imitation and try i it off on their customers when they Kunkel's Bitter Wine of Iron, lei's Bitter Wine of Iron Is put up Si bottles, and has a yellow wrap îlyputonthe outside. with the pro 's photograph on the wrapper of each Always look for the photograph side, and you will always be sure to genuine, frl per bottle, or six for #5. ' druggists and dealers everywhere. 4 WORMS REMOVED ALIVE. / ■r the country, drug i Kunkel's Worm Syrup never fails »oy l'ln, Seat and Stomach worms. INKEL, the only sacccssful physician rraovos Tape worms in 2 hours, alive pad,andnofeeuntll removed. Com mue teaches if Tape worm he remov other worms can be readily deslroy fml for circular to Ur. Kunkel, No trth Ninth street, Philadelphia, Pa., Ion your druggist and ask for a bottle hkcVs Worm Syrup. Price * 1 . 00 . It |M' 8 - mar6-lm. Fine Nall NoIhoit and Htralgtn, Nail Brushes, Hand , Nail 9 ilea, Nall Brushes, etc., for E. BRINGHURSTA CO., Comer Sixth and Market Sts. Forllhe Bath. trashes,Bath Towels,Bath Sponge». ^ extensive variety. Also of the same classes. E.BRINUHUR8T A CO lomer Sixte and Market su. '* MGwuloua Caro far Con» all remedy of great popularity for t corne without pain. 7 !.. BRZNGHURST *CO., Comer Six* audfôïkÂ KAILHOADN. I November «tu, 1876. ' 1 leave Wilmington as follows if^wi la 9^" d ,n Station«, j, ' 3 I0 ' w a. m. 2.30,4.30,7.30* JUKI New York, 2.02a. m.12.14,12.40, «Tin"* 1 " Ierm «liate Stations, jÄXm*!° D ' X2 ' K ' 1 ' 58 ' "Sp 1 Intermediate Stations, i a,,J intermediate Stations, 10 the t?£5 a HS8 P^sengers are Uloe tables posted at the H. P. KENNEY, Superinte ndent. h »rles Specht, ' 5.00, 5.00, ks Beer Brewery, Establishment. ^ Seventh and DuPont Wilmington, Delaware. Sts., AC. Ktwx.xxto 8 > corner of streets, promptly at mariiHy. 11 »fier m Monday, MarcL 20th, Rank d. phisiou for i 0 push CLAYTON, HEALER IN Jt >scph F COAL, °ht.) will be prepar P f ' I 'Elip RlSE P CH01 « COALS I -office fl and 0raD £e Streets. at the lowest FIRST EDITION! Thu Lomn uiim of Death. "THeVrir,!; H0WARD »«XOK ox THB DKATH OP miss MAitv a. «Arb. e«niug* n he T&J™ Nixon"nreach?"a Memorial germon .n thedea&of Miss Mary A Barr îfvounë t lady of this city, -with the clrcunutances ™P of whose sad and early death our readers are already sorrowfully familiar. The a^ÄÄSSÄSaSÄ: the girls department. School No 1 of £, which Miss Barr had been a prominent m *™b er < The text selected for the sermon was as «SÎÎV-. - i t.» That our daughters may be as corner SÄlÄ " imiUtUde ° f a Attar alluding tojthe sad 'and impres sive circumstances eonnected with the 1 occasion, the Reverend gentleman pro ceedecl to deduce the lessons which God * D SSShmSSu* i tarn - . from lhe death of The aeneral , , T , «SX" piai"WÄsT, desire that our daughters, by P careful cul- f ture. may be fitted to some important work and noble position. This is the thought suggested figuratively by corner on stones and polished after the similitude or a palace. This certainly implies that Äe'Iom" hing worthy Ä*,Ä 4 and it no lass implies that for this they must be properly cultured or polished — The points we are to consider th.a, are: 1st, VThat are the pessibilities which are before you? and 2d, What is the polishing the cultnre necessary to enable you to at tain the best and highest of these possi bilities? * From these points the sermon proceed ed to analyze the truths that should be taught by the figure of the text as to what is possible to womanhood. The words "polished after the similitude of a palace" <lo not only signify a polished mind capable of enabling the possessor to adorn and beautify the highest posi tion in second life, but the palace after whose similitude you are to aspire is the Ê alace of the Great King himself—God's lome—in which His spirit dwells, through which His glory shines and saints in lofty ecstasy ceaselessly swell His praise. This is the possibility, which the Bible ssts before you. Is have your soul filled with God's spirit on earth, so that it may befitted for God's presence in Heaven. And it Beems to me that the life and death of our dear young friend should serve to impress the thought that this is your highest end—that how ever earnestly you may pursue earthly knowledge cr accomplishments, still earnestly should knowledge of God which is life eternal. After following these reasonings their complete course, the sermon closed in the following touching strain: There are with us to-night some who for a few years past have been Mary's constant companions in the duties and enjoyments of school life. 1 know well how you will miss her m the little time that remains before your graduation. I know better than you do how often many of you will think of her in coming years, if God shall spare your life- Wherever sweet memories of her shall glide gently into your spirit, let the remembrance be the means of leading that spirit up to God and heaven. She has graduated be fore you graduated from life's school to the yet higher School of Heaven. "She is not dead, the friend 01 your affee tlon. But gone unto that school Where she no longer needs earth's poor protection. But Christ himself doth rule." When, therefore, you think of her, think of Heaven, and pray God by his spirit to fit you for it, polishing 1 hearts after the similitude of His palace. Be meek and childlike, and unselfish. Pray for a pure heart, kept ever unspot ted for tha world. Pray for a loving heart, a truthful heart—truthful alike in life and death. And now I will, quo ting for yon the very words with which Mary had intended to close her graduat ing essay : "When the storms oflife shall all lie ended When all the weary hours of toll are o'er' When with the past the years of life are blended, You'll find a place of rest on Eden shore. A perfect rest, a blissful rest eternal, Where free of earth we soar to Heaven's a ry you seek the mtre It for our for And InüStiiome of lore and joy supernal No frost shall come to blight the fairest flowers." 58 ' are the ' The Churches. EASTER CEREMONIES—DECORATIONS — MUSICAL SERVICES, &C. Yesterday being Easter Sunday, the churches throughout the city were well fi li ed and in some cases crowded both at the morning and evening services. Most of them were appropriately decorated with flowers and evergreens, and ea?h one seemed to vie with the others in its dis^ play of nature 's gift—flowers. 3*he Catholic and Episcopal churches far surpassed all other denominations in the profuseness of floral offerings. At each chhrch a sermon waa preach ed appropriate to the occasion. Below will be found a description of the ser vices and decoration« at some of them: The St. Paul's Catholic church, corner of Fourth and Jackson was crowded at each service during the day. The three others were handsomely decerated and presented a very handsome appearance At the 6.30 ojclock, A. M., service Moz art's Twelfth Mass was sung. The mass is a very difficult one, and requires those engaged in singing it, to be well versed in music, and to have /ull command of their vocal powers. ,, . _ The solo, "Et IncarnaUts which the mass contains, was sung hy C.J. Stoe ckle, and if it had not been in a church he would undoubtedly have been ap plauded. At the offertory a solo and chorus was sung, the solo being rendered by Miss Louisa Sisterhan. At the end of the ser vices the Easter hymn "Strike the Cym• bale" was given. For the evening services Roswig s Vespers in "G.," was given and well ren* dered. . The trio "Jem de Vet û." by Virdi, was snng by Messrs. Hess, C. J. Stoeckle and JaT. Cavanaugh,solo, "O Salutarus Banic turoy was sung by J. J. Cavanaugh. The service closed by the singing the "Taurituno Ergo " by Lamelolt. ■The services at St. Peter's church, cor* ner of Sixth and West streets, were those which occur every Easter Sunday. There are three very elegant marble altars, elaborate in their chaste beauty, recent l ? erected by the Bishop's order, and whilst the whole sanctuary is newly adorned, and carpeted, the display flowers and lights was tasteful. The ser mons were at 10.30 o'clock a. m., and 7.39 o'clook j). m., both delivered by Bishop Becker. The music at the High Maes was that of Mercadante and was well ren dered by that always efficient choir. Large congregations united in the joy. aus Easter services at the old church. The church was decorated with a perfu sions of the choice plants in flower and peculiar expressiveness was given to the cl av and worship by the presence of the entire collection of plants so lovingly cared for by the late Mrs. Lathrop whose sudden death on Saturday last was noted iu our columns. of of at of I Honthlu Beit ritt BUILDING OPRKATION8 DURING MARCH — ARRESTS UY TBE POLICE. »uiin K the month of March the offlcerg of the City Surveying Deiiart ">«nt gnrweyed ^ b^.ïdlog TjJ X P. artie * ; Jobn ^ ehrenbllck ' °ne house and ™P ro Y*«M«t»i at northwest Fo,ml1 a nd French streets. Thomas J. Sullivan one house at streets^* 1 C ' r " Cr ° f Uarri8 ° n aml ° ak Tilgliman Johnson one house on the £, e8t l '^?J? er80D ,treet . between Seventh and Twelfth. W, i(. H. Cause four houses on the west side of Washington street. between Twelfth and Thirteenth streets. Theodore Hanf, two nouses on the 8ide , 0 * Seventh street, hetweeo 1 ar and Lombard streets, Edward L. Rice, Sr., one backbuikl * D ß and improvement at northwest corner of Fiflh knd Shipley streets. Michael Leonard one house on the Tv sid , e of Buena VisU 8lrect - 80Uth f cY an i ^ Te f 1 ], ttTe " ue - u . ® am uel Chambers, Superintendent Fassenger Railroad one house on the west side of Clayton street, be« tween Fourteenth street and Delaware avenue. 4 ™^»' l °«' 18 ' 6 ' ^ c c * se ' 4 - cornerjo the wobk of the police. During March the police made 121 arrests, classified as follows. Drunknness, 38; violating city or dinances, 17, vagrancy 17; assault and battery, 14; corner lounging, 10 lar ceny, 8; resisting officers, 3; using abusive language, cruelty to animals, disorderly conduct selling liquor with, out license, and threatening bodily harm, 1 each; total, 121. Stray Waifs Police business is dull. Board of Health to-uight. The Penn Loan Association holds its annual meeting to-night. The'McCullough Iron Company's mills ;in this city will stop for about a week, owing to the scarcity of iron. far Look out for the measles ; they come like a thief in thenlght. But King's Cough Syrup soon get« the best of the coughfthat accompanies them. Beginning with to-night a series of temperance meetings will take place eve ry evening in City Hall, commencing at 7.30 o'ciock. The meetings will be ad dressed by competent speakers from this and other cities. Mar22-eod3w. Reduction of Taxation.—B y rea son of the action of the Legislature in dispensing with the State taxation of ten cents on the hundred dollars on County assessments. The count, rate for Çthe year 1877 will be reduced from 43 cents to 33 cents on the hundred dollars. The practical effect of this reduction will be as follows: Last year the county tar on a $1200 property amounted to $5 18; this year it will amount to only $3.98. Next year the Levy Court will in all probabili ty make a still further reduction, and thus bring taxes down to an amount in accordance with the present depressed times. Base Ball Notes.—T he Quickstep B. B. C., met at the Monitor House on Saturday evening and consummated the lease of the old professional grounds.The work of repairing the grounds will com mence to-day. The players have all been written to, and it is expected that those from other cities will arrive ii. a few days and commence practicing. The club expect to give an exhibition game in a few days, the players to be selected in this city. Balls To-Night.—T he Buffalo Libra ry Association, ball takes place this even ing, at the Institute Hall, and promises to be a grand affair. The Association have gone to a great amount of troable to make this ball the largest one of the season. The German ball at the SaVille build ing also takes place this evening. As it is for the benefit of the poor it should he largely attended. Fight at the old Church.— Between one and two o'clock yesterday afternoon, Frank Beckly and Wm. Dugan engaged in a fierce fight at the corner of Seventh and Church streets. Admiring specta tors formed s ring areund the combat ants, and the fight continued without interruption until Beckley was declared the winner. The quarrel originated by throwing caster eggs at each other. Methodist Protestant Appoint mbxts fob Delaware.— The Maryland Conference of the Methodist Protestant churoh, iu session at Westminister, Maryland, last week, made the following appointments for Delaware: Laurel, J. L. Straugn; Concord. W. F. Livingston; Leipsic, J. M. Ylnghng; Milton, J, Bru ner; Seaford, 8. A. Hobhitzell; Sussex, W. A. Course. Nominations. —The democrats of Delaware City have made the tollow ing nominations: Mayor, 8- N. Ogle; town commissioner, L. Laboube; city treasurer, J. O. Eagle; assessor, W. D. Mullin, Jr. ; school commissioners, N G. Price, J. J. Messig and B. N. Ogle. The election takes place on Saturday next. Sale of Town Property.- -The fine residence now occupied by H. D. M. Howard, Esq , oe Main street, in Elkton, Md.' adioiming Trinity Church, was sold by Cnukahank & Wirt, Trustees, last Tuesday, to the Vestry of th* church, for the earn of $3.050. The Vestry pro pose to use it as parsonage. Deceased.— Jacob Foulke.of Milford, but who for a number of years resided in this city, died at that place yesterday, of pneumonia. Mr. Foulke was born at Faukland, on Ithe W. & W. R, R., and was the father of William H. Foulke, Clerk ef the City Council. He was the 84th year of his age. P o R t N E w s.—The schooner Rebecca Carter, from Brunswick, Ga.. arrived this port this morning, loaded with lum ber consigned to Emlen Hewes in at DEATHS. DIED —On the 31st inst., David Robinette Sr., in his 80 th year . , The friends of the family aro invited attend the funeral, to leave his late resi dence No. 208 East Sixth street, on Tues day, April 3 d at 11 o'clock precisely. * FOULK—Died in Milford on Sunday April 1st 1977, of pneumonia Jacob|Foulklnhls Relatives and friends aro invited to at tend the funeral on Tuesday April 3d with out further notice to leave loo 1'. W. & B. R R depot on the arrival of the 9.30 a. m. train'from Del. R K., to proceed to the St. James Church, Stanton. to New Castle Letter. MARINI: NEWS—LOAN SALES—TUB CITY ELECTION— TUE SCHOOL BOARD, Ac. From Our Regular Correspondent. New Castle, Del., April, 2,1877. Steam ship City of Limerick passed out and the steam ship MiseUalppi of Brockie Line passed up yesterday. On Saturday evening at the monthly meeting of the Tasker Building and Loan Association $1000 sold at 10c and 200 at 18c between 000 and 400 shares of the 2nd series have been taken. Officer Connor kindly cared for one drunk and disorderly character last even ing by patting her in charge of Herdman at fort Grnbb. The Moss Hose Assembly give their 3rd annual Easter reception and ball this evening. Those who feel inclined to trip the light fantastic should be on hand. City Council met iu executive session on Saturday evening. Bills have been posted this morning giving notice that our City Election will take place on Wednesday the 10th for Mayor, five Councilmen, City Treasurer, and Assessor. As yet we have heard of no candidates for any position excepting Thomas Uiffin for Mayor. The funeral of James Ball took place yesterday afternoon. Seminole Tribe No. 7 Impr. O. IR. M. and Washington Lodge No. 51. O. O. F. attended in a body making a very imposing display. The funeral services took place at the M. E. church; the Rev. Geo R. Bristor de livered a touching discourse eulogistic of the deceased. A lamp has been placed at the corner of 9th street and the turnpike. This has long been needed. The Street Committee should now put the street in a passable condition there yet remains 8 days to do it in. It is always better late than never. The Board of Education meet to-mor row evening when the attention of the Board should be called to the fact that under the present rules "an accident of birth," acts to the disadvantage of a great many of the scholars. In the boys' de partment of the highest grade every facilty is afforded for their obtaining a thorough education. Whilst in the girls' departs ment it is otherwise; thus making the fact ofbeiag a "girl" work to disadvantage. Injustice to all, the rules should he so modified as to allow the girls of the high est grade to be taught by the principal Mr. Meader who has, we understand only eighteen boys in his charge. Before the crossing was laid on Dela ware street, over Sixth street, there was a fine 1 of of to it Warden arge stepping-stone and inquiries are being made to its whereabouts. 2 cents reward is offered for the informa tion. now Attempted to Burn a School.— On Saturday afternoon about 5 o'clock Mrs. Francis Sharper, jaintrix of No. 6 school, discovejed that an attempt had been made to set fire to the building. During the morning as is usual she had been to the school for the purpose of cleaning it, and when leaving she left the heater burning for the purpose of drying up the floors that bad been scrubbed. When she returned at the time above stated for the purpose ot fixing the fire, she discovered all the doors open in side the school, books and slates strewn over the floor, and in Miss Smith's room she found two smouldering fires made by books and paper. The floors were slight ly burned. An investigation into the matter will be held to-day. it by J. List of FublicSales.—T be following public sales are advertised: Sheriff' Sales, Owen C. Crow, " " Martha A. Hayes, " " James A. Lewis, " " Wm. H. Pierce, " " Thomas Welsh, " " Wm. B. Higgins, " " William H. Pierce, " " W. H. Pierce,T. Holland 14 & others, " " W. H. Pierce, <• " W H. Pierce, P. Smith & others, Marshall Bailey, Red Lion, " Wm. F. Smalley, Christiana Mill9," Clinton McCullough, Elkton, Md., farm in Kent county, Md,, " April 3 H 11 14 " 14 " 14 6 10 Daring Burglary— Oo Wednes day night last the depot building at Newtown terminus of the Bomerset A Worcester railroad was entered by burglars and robbed of a large iron safe und contents. The safe has not yet been found, and it is presumed that the thieves, after opening it and removing the contents, deposited it at the bottom of the Pocomoke river. The perpetrator« of the daring deed made good their escape. The booty secured, we learn amounts to about $12.50. Sudden changes of temperature aro very productive of coughs and colds, which always yield, however, very promptly to Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup. 20 cents a bottle. Buy and sell Stocks, Bonds and Gold in N. York, Phlla,Baltimore and local markets. BANKERS AND BROKERS. Heald & Go. of D. M. Clayton House Building. Entrance on 5tu StreeLj Agents for American, Red Star, Inman and Cunard Lines to Great Britain and Continent of Europe. For Sale. 80 shares of Chester Creek It. It. Co. stock " First National Bank stock. i emoval Having removed my place or busi ness to 40« Market street, Idesire~x~... the attention of the public to the fact that I have on hand a large assortment of La dies', Gents', Misses' and Children's Shoes, which I offer to the publio at prices to suit the times—cheaper than ever. D. FENNESEY, 406 Market St., Wilmington, Del. R m29-2t at .A.T HOLT'S ! No. 223 Market St., Wilmington, Del. E ha« reduced the price of hanging wall paper so as to make it as cheap as common wnite wash. Holt is practical ! HANGING WALL PAPER REDUCED from 18 cents to 15 cents per piece at Holt's. If you want a good cheap Job of wall pa pering done. Holt is the man to serve you. His experience Is worth something to you. WALL PAPERS ARE GOING UP! the walls. Holt is in H at at B. m. St. Not in price, but busy putting them up. A FALL IN WALL PAPERS, at Holt's. 223 Market St. They fell in price WINDOW SHADES In beautiful de signs, and also in plain goods in all tints at Holt's, No. 223 Market street. ONE BAND WINDOW SHADES to are the latest; Holt has them in the newest tints and styles and in size from 10 feet down DOWN! DOWN!! DOWN!!! Look in Holt's windows. No. 223 Market street, at tbe beautiful designs in wall pa feb24-s*w2mo8. yc The President's Decision, HE WILL WITHDRAW THE TROOPS FROM THE SOUTH CAROLINA STATE HOUSE AT ONCE. A By A old by and a by THEY WILL REMAIN IN THE STATE FOR THE PRESENT—CHAMBER LAIN'S VIEWS OF THE MEASURE. Washington, March 31.—The Pres ident to-day, after the adjournment of the Cabinet, decided that he should remove the troops from the Çtate House at Columbia, but should not remove them at present from the State of South Carolina. This conclusion was not formally made in the session of the Cabinet, but was Indicated so clearly from the tenor of the discus sion that the President made up bis mind to dispose of the question at once. His decision will be laid before the Cabinet ou Monday, and will be ratified, as a matter of course ; while the way it has been reached will prove to be of great relief to Messrs. Mc Crary and Sherman, who have not yet openly favored the removal of the troops from the State House. The necessary order will be sent on Mon day, though Governor Hampton was informed to night that it would be sent to-morrow, and reach there about the time he did. He left at midnight direct for home. With the consent of the President, Mr. Rogers, his private secretary, announced the decision to the correspondents of the press, so there is no doubt whatever that it has been made. Governor Hampton on Tuesday next contemplatss taking peaceful possession cf the State-House, and it is not believed that he will be reaisted by Chamberlain, though the latter declined to say to-night what he should do. He is very much astonish ed at the President's decision,but does not admit that it settles the status of the gubernatorial question. Senator Patterson says if the order means that Chamberlain is not to be protected from violence, then his government will abdicate, for he cannot maintain himself. This would seem to indicate that Chamberlain had contemplated resisting Hampton's entrance into the State-House with the State constabu lary under hie control. Judges Mackey and Northrap, who are Republicans but who sustain Hampton, are here, and say that there will be no trouble. Governor Hampton's letter to the President, delivered this afternoon, hadjnot been made public late to-uight, for the reason that no reply to it bad been received. It is a brief one, but assures him that he will permit no violence, and that be will execute the laws for the protection of all the people without regard to color. The proposed serenade to Governor Hampton this evening was abandoned at his request. OPINION OF A SOUTH CAROLINA RE PUBLICAN. By party the THE By ally ROWS of soon Mr. an over the by ards a key to in ter He An interview with L. C. Northrop, Circuit Judge^of the Seventh District of South Carolina, is published here this morning. Alter paying a high compli ment to the manhood and integrity of Governor Chamberlain, he proceeds to describes the situation, and says : "The Democrats believe as they do in their existence that Hampton received over one thousand majority of the votes cast, and is the lawfully elected Govern or. They claim it has been decided in their favor by the courts, and they would eagerly defend it with the last dollar and the last life. I have never seen such irofound excitement and inflexible reso ution as exists throughout my section. It is in every fibre of the atmosphere and must be felt to be undentood. It is a kind of frenzy that possessed the people of Paris in 1793. It has been waiting like a chained tiger on the first movement of Hampton's movement had been made the whole ar my of the United State* would have had business on its hand. It would have keen hard for the South to see the State crush ed out in blood, and the end might have tested again the vengeance of the repub lic. They will do as Hampton says, and it looks as if North Carolina and Virginia would too." In reply to a question what the result would be if Chamberlain was recognized and the recognition enforced, Judge Northrop said : "I can only speak for my section. I know the feeling there. It matteis not as to the result whether Hampton is lawful ly elected or not ; the people believe it. It is the burden of their thoughts night and day. It is a terrible enthusiasm with them. r first fold their refuse to pay a cent of tax. No one would buy at a tax sale, and if he did possession would have to be given him and kept for him by troops. I am a Re publican, every inch of me, and a Caro linian, every inch of me, and I don't wan't to see the State pass into the hands of the Democracy ; but I don't want to see it go the devil, either." In reply to the question, if Hampton became Governor would peace follow, he said : "Yes, sir, it would most undoubt ace would come >eople alike, and lecome enhanced 3 ing in ing to B. ed 14 14 6 ger or lips. If that 10 at A at 20 The large majority r arms in sullen de would at espair and N. 5tu edly. And with that ample protection to property would at once in value by 25 per cent." X I La The Triumph Truss is a marvel of mechanical ingenuity and accuracy and hence improperly adjusted will hold any Hernia in practice, when the Triumph Rupture Cure, will infallibly and speedily cure It. These wonderful appliances are sold at 1315 Chestnut street, Philadelphia and334Bowery, New York; where the Truss U warranted, and the Cure Guar anteed. Send 10 cents for Descriptive Book, to either office. tf. ! pa is Ri i I ml Easily digested by dyspeptic and weak stomachs, and at the same time eontalning all that Is necessary to nourish every part of the human body. Atter being thorough ly tested by gentlemen of high reputation in the medical profession, it was Pronounced Superior to any other preparation. nov23-ly-eod Woolrich A Co.,Mfs de WILLIAM R. LONG, No. 311 E. Eighth St., Wilmingtoo, MANUFACTURER of Fine French Confections. All goods warranted free from injurious coloring or flavors. HICAQO CARAMELS A SPECIALTY marlO-lm. pa SECOND EDITION BY TELEGRAPH. Another Fiend. A MAN DRUGS TWO LITTLE GIRLS ANI) ATTEMPTS TO OUTRAGE THEM. By Telegraph to the Gazette. Washtnoton, D. C., April 2nd. A brutal attempt to commit a horrible outrage on two little fgirls about 13 years old was made last night by one John Me. Cartby, known as Bull Head McCarthy. He entrapped the girls into his home drugged them and then attempted to commit the outrage but was prevented by arrival of police. Ho was arrested and carried to prison, while on the waJ a large and excited crowd followed with threats of lynching; but were prevented by officers. Both girls are in a critica condition. Weather Report PROBABILITIES FOB THIS AFTERNOON. By Telegraph to the Gazette. Washington, April 2, 1877. Indications for the Middle States, party cloudy weather, light rains, near the coast during the day, followed during the afternoon or evening by cooler, clearing whether, northwest winds and rising barometer. A LONDON HOLIDAY, THE STOCK EXCHANGE CLOSED AND BU8INESS SUSPENDED. By Telegraph to the Gazette. London, April 2,1877. To-day being a legal holiday, the Stock Exchange is closed, and business gener ally suspended. Front Street Bruisers. ROWS AND WRANGLI8—ASSAULT WITH A BRICK—A SUNDAY RUMPUS, &C. Bid whiskey flowed freely on West. Front treet Saturday night, and as one of the results a quarrelsome stranger picked a fight at Front and Madison streets with a young men named Edwin J Richards. The quarrelsome stranger was soon soundly thrashed, and fled up the street as fast as legs could carry him. Mr. Richards followed leisurely, when suddenly the stranger stepped out from an alley where he had been in conceal ment, and struck him a violent blow over the right eye with a brick. The cowardly.wretch was again seized,but as the combatants were promptly separated by by-standers, the assailant managed to escape and ran swiftly away. Mr. Rich ards sustained severe bruises on the head, but his injuries were not serious About 4:30 o'clock veBterday afternoon a young man chock full of fighting whis key brought up at Front and Madison streets, and loudly boasted of his ability to "lick any man in the neighborhood." soon fastened particularly upon a young man named Henry Crawford, whom he persistently bullied until a fight ensued. It waB soon over, however, and with a damaged finger and one eye in mourning the hero of fighing whiskey retreated out Lancaster pike, satisfied that he had fought enough for one day. During the afternoon and evening several other rows \ ere threatened in this neighborhood, but ajl subsided, af ter a great deal of load talking, without any blows being struok. He a I as to he Temperance. The regular Sunday Temperance Meet ing was held yesterday, atthe usual hour, in the McClary Building, and was more largely attended than any previous meet ing that has been held in that hall. Mr. Wells announced that he had been appointed by the Executive Committee to preside at all meetings of the Associ ciation. Several persons addressed the meeting, among them being Revs. A. D. Davis, J. B. Mann and C. M. Pegg ; also Messrs. Wells and Sargeant. Mr. Nelson J. Lee names bad been added to the pledge list daring the week. On motion of Mr. Sargeant, a vote of thanks was tendered to Quinby & Bro. for the use of lnmber, and to Mr. P. Al len, for the use of an organ to he used in the meeting at the City Hall during this week. Before Esquire Brady.-TIiis morn ing Constable Dillon arrested and took before Esquire Brady a boy named John Miller, charged with collecting money under false pretenses from parties indebt ed to A. D.Vandevor. The parties from whom the money was collected failing to identify Miller as the offending party, he was discharged. Afterwards Miller's mother came out on a hunt after Consta ble Dillon, whom she desired to have arrested for daring to arrest her son without reading the warrant to him. announced that 317 at R u N A w A Y.— Shortly after 11 o'clock this morning, as tha Reliance horse*, drawing a load of furnitnre, were pro ceeding down King street, they became frightened and ran away. At Second street they were stopped by a eoilieaion with an awning post, hut, with the ex ception of a few slight bruise«, the horses escaped injury. Some of the furniture, however, was badly broken. It belonged to Mr. Bernard Row, who was remon lYom bis late residence on Market street^ below Third. n e of are the Held for Court— Before Esquire Frazer, Saturday evening, John Glenn had a hearing on a chaîne preferred by Wm. Ward, who alleged that on Saturday night, while he wag in Glenn's saloon, ry drunk,Glenn picked his pocket of $9 d then shoved him in the street. Glenn was held to bail in the sum of $300, to answer the charge at the next term of court. ve THE TRIUMPH "TRUSS COMPANY! 1315 Chestnut St, PbiJ AND 334 Bowery New York Fsiuore in ijr! Are curing rupture in from , and offer * 1,000 for a Rupture they cannot cure. Mrs. C. A. M. Burnham A. M., M. IV, Ol_22! years' experience, 1» In charge of tne Ladles' Department. The Triumph Truss has been awarded the dal at all the fairs where it has been ex hibited. Examinations free I Order sent by mal 1 or express. Semi ten cents for the New Book , at either office. e 30 to 90 days me FOR KALE. ßiacksmith and Wheelwright shops togeth 1 with Dwelling House anu Stable, situated m the town oi Newark. Delaware, stand has been established over 40 years. Terms easy. P 8. li. n RIGHT, ov!6-wt! Newer*, Del cr Thir