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bibr»ry ofc o«gre«i iy78 24 _ 5f < >iT i M Ï/ •■Ufc vt rin, J' A 4 » . * < If. ' rr i r . V/ til#*» r'!. h *> >JOl «. _A. "" WILMINGTON. DEL. TUESDAY AUGUST 28 . 1877 . ,L. LXXXYI -NO 187 PRICE ONE 4/ ««. the ed on te ing, ed of is to the ill at the to of is ed 1 is r Kor tho 0 A z eTTK. ) . J "1 :es from the east and INCIDENTS OK TO BOSTON „ , and SALEM. It may not be improper abettor— to record Editor:— ;_V0U Heilig an »Düiior-re recuru ; Jssions of New England, receiv K a short stay in Massachusetts, àv be allowed to judge, one cannot exclusion offering better nppor for genuine pleasure than a ride ne Island Sound in one of the old steamboat company's magnificent rWo4-«anf the llrltr nerliaps the most magnificent and steamers of the kind in the World; jthey have that reputation, and Jt having teen all the others, 1 do lieve these are excelled, ' tide from New lork to Fall River had for me al! the delights of iäfixsl day aud moonlight' txt ui f|,e weather was delightful; the ia5 crowded with good looking and ehaved people. The air was tilled i*eet sounds, the music by the ailing forth unqualified praise from board. In addition to the usual we had on the up trip a ven ht, and an extra band of musio, (SiTiotli added to tlic pleasures of m tons curaion. I trip from New York city to Fall occupied from 5 o'clok p. m. to 0 we took cars for a. in., whe , at which place I was first to ex ■e genuine New Englaud hospi Leaving at 2.15 p. in. on the day after departing from home, I I in fialem, Mass., after a little hat a half hours ride from Bostou it eighteen hours from Wilming about this city of Salem I wish to It Is one of the oldest settlements [ L'uiteii Stales, its people claim was settled before Plymouth, cer much of the hisiory of our coun idof civilization centres in and I this old town. The old towns of England are notedly picturesque, •p, so than Salem. The houses nilurtable and elegant homes, the f, pretentious mansion being almost iwu Each house seemi ugly lias its r front yard, in wldch is the green grass and brightest of flowers, in it seemed to ne that the grass was er ami the flowers of brighter color hose at home. This was explained bum- season, and the miost sea air I neutralized the sun's rays. Much picturesque iu these towns is due crookedness of the streets. Stand bon a street corner one can see into k in all directions. Remarking I was told by the Mayor of 8alem, Is Hie effect of letting streets make plves." The Essex House, the bile hotel at Salem, is one of the Ic houses, having been one of the pie dwellings, and having housed notables of the times that tried [souls. It w as at Salem that the lunch association in the colonies [organized, ami the first meeting I built, the organization lias cou i until now, and the meeting house Nrved, in as nearly its original con las possible. The weather board id roof have been reue ved but the |*orkaud tee floor remain. The lis scarcely more than 10x12 feet in f°r dimensions, and of not more I" feet height of wall, the roof is N equally from the centre toward P s< ail( i the* entrance is at oue end rilic gable formed by the roof. The I itself is tilled with relics of old I* On its walls are pictures of P a,, 'i ,,K! u important in the history f town and our country. It was [■ upon a church wall—that I saw fly portrait of Thomas Paine, that kMiibt-r. f lirst musical instrument, perhaps I"' Aiueiiea, is here, not being a »an 1 cannot tell you what it is — ■ that it looks as if it might have ■ me forerunner of the piano. ■ forgotten to say that the church ■men a gallery, it extends across the |j®' a,, d »early to its centre length I the people got to it, I do not [' M stairs or evidence of them. "• 1 Imagine the r Muer, such *> also mv was thus admitted places, immediately stairs was a as now are found 1 primitive barns. Tho church says that John Endieott then M °i el Massachusetts Bay called a 'g jo cstiblish a church, July 20, "d that It was fully organized on f el August, 1020, with Francis a"" as pastor, i Lave met lineal vuis ol both these men. A diC O- between now and then is shown act that tiie church was the gov ' ' 11111 111 tins old church also tiie 5**™°> "hr legislative halls. The a.so state that the civil business . eemny was transacted here. I felt lzill,m had firmer and broader n, '"sthere than here and I do not lli" , denied that New Eng s Hie van iu American civiliza II 1 '"durational facilities, aside kill- o s ' l * la c ' u,1 ' c h influences les are upon tiie broadest and L.V~™ principles. The culture ,, l '* llu niiest was the best proof f „ ,,, SB u 1 heir means. Upon tiie «in' 1 al| d day, I do not remember im I ""'"S t0 m '"cd boister ,. 1 . ' saw but oue druuken mania ue, . beard no protauity. n ,„!", !!t0,li l 4 "> whom l met, asked - "'en into the stores, and ad ,, . '""'ersation with the shop girls, (v testimony to their great iutel m 11 * choice luuguage and »Mini "'"r ation is a peculiarity. hmiuauo" created a laugh, in one ii lià, I h rt'athig a funny incident m km.» 8 ®" t0 d lue ' lSiiid 1 laughed. Id nut. «„ Xu 11 «?!? "° Yankee or you I liiui A"*' 8a| d a listener. "Dont e him |*a" ,another, "we have just tharlian f » W was, iu fact, u of tt, e v,|n age ." Tha thiTcit, . ,uy w 18 the May , 7' a someluu) mu s lc»l cum 5 ill,: aii't'l,*" a11 clmrch ranslel iJm S uthor of a tune culled > Fed. liappiiy circumstanced, 111 Salem, and delightful as dsi Upon my arrival, [ was invited to accom pany a party on a visit tb'the witch-bou». ««. Salem, it will be remembered, was the acene of the persecution of the so-call ed witches," which cast so foul a blot up on the civil and religious liberty of prim itive New England, upon which hill, just outside the town, 19 persons were execu te 1 as witches, the pastor of the now old First Church being present to give the countenance of the church to the proceed ing, and praising God. For the deliver ance thus wrought, the records say that Witch Hill was chosen as the highest point of land, in order that the executions should be as uaarly as p issible In the do main of the "Prince of the power of tiie air.", i also caw where these victims prejudice lie burled; one ot them, Jacob Nurse, I think, was exhumed only a few years since, for the purpose of identihea tion, he beiug lame, and tins aiding to prove the plaoe of bis grave. I also visit ed tho R,ebecca Nurse house, where was born «n^ Lived qneof thetamoi» witfclws of Salehl,' Since proven to be one'Of the most estimable of women. A lar ge pic ture representing her trial and conviction is exhibited In Essex institute. . The house is very ancient looking but in good repair. 'Hie most interesting visit I had was to the birth place of General .Israel Put nam. As an instance of New England courtesy and hospitality our reception at the "Putnam House" will be long re membered. Short visits make calls ol'teu ill timed; a rain made this one particu larly so. When we arrived the family were at tea, and Ibis fact made the announce ment of the call, which felt to the writer, embarrassing; this was soon dispelled by the kind reception accorded us by Miss Susan Putnam, a grand neice of General Israel Putnam, against excuses, and in a gentle, dignified manner led 113 from one point of interest to another ill the old house, more than 200 years old, showing the rare and in teresting mementoes of the old hero, and of by gone times, with a rare grace that almost convinced us that we were oblig ing lier by our visit, instead ot being, as we now feel, under the most lasting obli gations for her kindness. The Putnam house has been enlarged and improved, but the room in which the General was born is preserved in ils( uear ly) original condition. It is perhaps en larged by the removal of a partition, but is otherwise the same. As I entered the bouse the features of Israel Putuam look ed out at me from an excellent pencil portrait. I could not but admire his strong, fanciful face; 1 remembered his history, aud when I stood within the walls, aud upon the floor that w«k wit nesses of the babyhood of the old nero, f confess I felt a reverence for the old that 1 never before experienced. This house is an epitome of ancient and inoJern car pentry; it has the huge rough hewn beams of the early settlements. A stair case, quaint in its finish and in the sharp an gles by whick it rises in three stages to the rooms above. The top and bottom steps are parallel, but in the ascent the visitor turns half way round, facing a di rection opposite to that in which be start Th« the has ful late of «y of HE yet of I the iu to ly of tic This lady protested in is of a — ed. This staircase dat *s trom the middle of the last century. The Iront aud lower stones aie of more modern build. Tba g&rrett nowever, is tue very cream of old-lasni >ned oddity. Tire rough beam« and old oarpeu try here reign supreme, O'd furniture, too stand« against tUe walls. Indian mor tars aud h itoneis, ancient looking utensils, tilings pri«8d bjr the old that were made d played with by their faluers when they were young ure here, preserving a strange continuity between old uge and youth. Oue lady of the pirtv drew a»ide a cur iam and 8'eppea into the ocoupied parts of this old garieit, and found herself iu the pressure of two children, but surrounded with many reminders ot men aud women who were a bundret years dead. 8 »e stopped to think of her own that never can re *> y iu a dr aud began, youth, aim el bygon Who can say that such moments are not fraught with immense gam. Below stairs, i sat iu a chair that looked ancient enough to have come over iu tho May Flower it had bceu part of the personal property of Cieu. l'utuam. Speaking of the May Flower, 1 sat ill a chair iu the Kings Ubapel, Boston, that came to this country, in that vessel, I have a sketch of the chair now before me. We were shown a deed ot real estate written and and signed by Gen rutuain also a button from his military coat. _ plain disk of steel, which had been highly polished. It is about the sizi of an'old penny—and judging of tbe num ber of buttons used iu those days must have been very brilliant. There are very many other things connected with the Putnam family which were very interest in T'he quaintnees, and picturesque qua'i ties of the city of Salem are splendidly supplimented by the Essex Institute, a scientific institution of no mean preten tions, having an excellent library aud buildings. , . The Marine Museum, is also a plaee ot real interest, and is tilled witli things in teresting and beautiful. A description of them passes my power. Tbe privelcges of this museum are free to the public. I can not refrain from mentioning one curosity a carving hall cut iu two, and carved on the inside, representing Ucaven, U ill aud Judgment, aud containing as many as a hundred well carved figures. The size of the ball is not larger than inches in outside diameter. This is supposed to be the work of a monk, d ating, perhaps to the Kith century Of course I visited many other things or interest, things of which 1 will I «ui teil ns 1 th'nk of them. Mv two days in Biston wore full of thingsp ensint ,o •member aud I cannot do otherwise than ortend my heartiest thanks to tho many friends to whom I am "id*bted tor Hie delights ol tins visit. B »stou biiouid opposite CuurcU is scarcely <*xu ot interior by » u y . land, aixl it ia not iho büinty of tbe pt uitiiiliouR biue Hiid «ili.s » freeiy u-(A now adays, b.it of proportion sud The carved columns, high box news, the Old fashioned rich. y drop id p«lp't »taadmi. mv lout m tha cU'ireh ; »» old »"audio, ! hanging menacingly ovor the pulpit, are leach in iUciiisoIVjM things to be remembered. a a 20, on diC felt not tiie ad and one you just fact, A N ■» « ylsinug seeing King« CUapii. This old tbe Parker H *U8-. el in beau'y church iu t lid May cum Fed. Th« organ in surmounted by « crown and bishop's mitres. Tue crown which was taken down during the revolution, aud wüh dowu ter titty years has sipce been returned to Us pi ice. Tue organ wan seat to the oburoh by George H Justm the do«>r as you enter is u h muti ful tablet erected to the memory of the young ineu (torn this church who died in the late preserved in its original form siuce its first completion. Although a Unitarian cVorch the service of the church of Rutland is still rewiued, except the oread, aud t.ie Ifuiunun dor do Tuese thoughts are farts—were written roughly dunng mv visit. I relieve it would spoil any intuit they may have to revise them, so you must read them ss they first occurred to me if you road them nt -ill. G. W. R. .the . It is said 'this ehureh has bsèn a II «y THURMAN ON THE OHIO CONTEXT HE THtlTKH THAT Til* EMOCRATA WlFf. CARRY OHIO, DESPITE .^KKNAH. 1 ) SPEECH. u. From th j Cincinnati inquirer. Thurman—As to the canvass, that is yet indefinite. It will probably be pretty warmly contested,aud, iu the multiplicity of tickets, it is likely there will be a good deal of speech-making. As to the result, I aul very hopeful. "You think then the outlook for the Democracy is cheerful ?" "Decidedly mo. I don't think there is much doubt as to the result. The only point causing any special uncertainty in the workingmen's movement and its ré sulte, and I think, from what I learn, it will probably work favorably to tho Dem ocrats." "In what way ?" "By taking lowing from the Republicans than from the Democrat' 1 . The only danger lies right here iu Hamilton county. If the Democrats here are anxious for the suc of the party, as I believe, of course, they are, they wou't be inveigled iuto throwing away their votes and jeopard izing the success of the party after a ticket that can't possibly carry a single couuty iu tho 8tate, let alone the State itself. If the suicidal result of such action is fully considered by the Democrats here. I don't think there is any serious doubt as to a Democratic victory in Ohio, unless from some other causes yet comparative ly undeveloped," "And do you, then, see any other pos sible dangers to the Democracy ?" "None, uuless it be from the Greenback party. There is a possibility draw off a small number of properly belong to us, but I think the thiukiug Democrats will not allow them selves to throw away their influence and party strength and prospect for this sort of chaft." "Aud how about platforms ?" Oh, I hear uotbing much on that sub ject except in regard to the 'Communis tic plank in the Republican platform. That, of course, Is much talked ot and widely condemned." "How do you find the feeling regarding the Democratic candidate iu th-j northern part of the 8tate ?" Very favorable. I think Mr. Bishop will make a very strong run in that sec tion—in fact everywhere." "And do you expect to take part in the canvass ?" '•Oh yes ; I shall take hold in a few weeks, and expect- to do considerable work for the cause." "And you are, then, hopeful as to the result ?" "Very." "And look ed T* "Yes." "By how much of a majority ?" "Enough to redeem Oaio ; can't say exactly what figure, but enough." larger number of its fol that it may votes which for the full ticket to be elect THE BALANCE OF TRADE . We suspect that a too ro»e«oolored in terpretation is put upon the rdoent pub lication of statistics showing a large ex cess of our exports over our imports. If were uotso heavily in «lebt to foreign countries the fact that we are selling them more than we buy from them might justify the exulcaut inferences of some of ou« - contemporaries. If we were out of debt the balance would be redressed by large remittances of gold to this country. Bur, in point of fact, a large part of the value of exports is absorbed iu the pay im ut of interest ou Americau securities held abroad. It is estimated that the Americau government bonds, railway bonds and other bonds in Europeau hand-., amount tu not less than two thou sand millions, ou which the interest com puted at Nix per cent, is one hundred and twenty million dollars per annum. It is necessary te deduct from the excess of our exports, wbicti appears so favorable, uot ouly this vast sum, but tbe freight charges paid to forelguers and tbe con siderable sums spent by American trav ellers iu Europe befere we can get at the real balauoe due to this country. Noth ing is more deceptive and misleading than inferences drawn from tbe balance of trade if wo leave out other debit and credit accounts. England has had for tbe tart year a large balance of trade against her and yet she has been eon stautlv importing gold, instead of e,port ing it*to liquidate the balauce of commo dities. But the paradox disappears when recollect that her peop|e have large investments iu almost ali toreigu coun tries and that the returns on those in vestments overbalance the excess of her imports over her exports. The United States have been exporting more than they have imported since current bal ceased to he met by sending out pplies of bonds. Until both prin iid interest of our vast indebted ill be . a are are ances new su clpal , . . néss arc tin.illy discharged there an apparent but delusive balance of trade in our favor. Our people mayas well keep their heads level respecting this fea', ne of our com jiurcial situation. N. ¥. Herald. It was said years ago of Earl Russell d Johu" days, that there was which he did not consider him that at a week's notice he in his "Lo not.hi ng to sdlfequal, am . ... ... would have taken command of the Chan nel fl »et. So with M. Theirs. The story goes that in 18ÜS I heirs made a ten days journey in Englaud, and pledged himself to Louis Philippe to learn i n that time all that was worth knowing of the politics, commerce,revenues,religion, arts, sciences and social economy of the nation. While there he wrote to a man connected th* Treasury the following note : "My dear sir, would you give me a short quar ter of au hour, to et plait) to *1"' finan cial system of your country . Always yours. T." ith lid A Cabinet officer said yesterday there , no pr .babil y of any change in President's intention to call an tx !5th of October. wa the tra session From the Phil*. Times. THE CO Ai WO OE TUE GOVERNOR à , the rsoiisiHKi roa to-mokbow and THUSDAr . To-morrow morning the Governor» will arrive at the southern entrauce of .the Exhibition Building at 10 o'filofclf and will be received by the officers of the Exhibitors' Association aud of the Exhibition Company. They will make a tour of the building, escorted by these officers aud member of the reception committee, arriving at the platform at II o'clook. Addresses of welcome will bo delivered by President Simmons, of the Exhibitors' Association, and Presi dent Morton, of the Board of Directors. Appropriate music will be provided, and responses are expected from the visiting Governors. Preparations have been made to secure perfect order, 1to the end that everything shall be conduc ted in a manner creditable to the Kk hibition. The Mayor is making, hotfi for Wednesday and Thursday, : hea detail of police, and ample pi vt «u will be made to accommodate all invited guests. At d o'clock in the ^fternooti 1 the Cadets of Girard College, accom panied by their baud, will give an ex bibition drill in the anditori evening ther^ will be a grand concert, at which Miss Thursbv, Madame Carrent and Signor Gottsohalk will appear. The grand tioral jpispUy on Wednesday will nerve to decorate the orchestral gallery and auditorium, as well as the central pavilion. On Thursday the Governors will be received at the Exhibition at 10 o'clock a. m. Together with the invited the orchestral e platform, en In the giinsts they will occupy gallery iu the rear of in tering at the south centre. At eleven o'clock the indu.-trial parade, of the employes of the manufacturing establishments in the city, will enter at the eastern entrauce and proceeding along the central «sie to the auditorium will pass iu review before the Gover nors aud invited quests. The lady em ployes will occupy the seats reserved for them in the auditorium and arouud the central pavilion. The Exhibition Band will give one of their fine concerts during the afternoon, and at five o'clock Professor S. A. King, with his great Centennial balloon Buffalo, carrying eight persons, will make an ascension from the lawn at the south of the Ex hibition Building. The visiting Governors will assemble in Parlor C, Continental Hotel, at 10 o' clock this morning, where they will be met by a large number of citizens to wel come them to the City of Brotherly Love. This afternoon at J o'clock a for mal reception will tAxe place at Inde pendence Hall. The main object of the coming Governors beiug to visit, in add'tion to the Exhibition, the principal industrial establishments of the East, Messrs. John Roach & 8on have extended an invita tion to the distliguished guests, together with Präsiden, Morton aud the direotors of the Exhibition, to visit the thrifty shipbuilding city of Chester on Thursday afternoon. The Messrs. Roach, will place at their service a special train to take them from the Centennial depot In time to witness the launching of the great Iron steamship built for the Alex andre line, which is to take place at 5 o' clock P. M. on that day. There are plenty of generals and col onels registed at the various hotels, but he Governors come to to the front slow posed of the ty. HOW MEADE ESCAPED. OENBRAL LEE S DISAPPOINTMENT AT THE FAILURE TO FOLLOW UP THE FIRST DAY'S SUCCESS. Colonel W. II. Taylor in Phila. Weekly Times. General Lee witnessed the flight of the Fédérais through Gettysburg and up the hills beyond. He then directed me to go to General Ewell and to say to him that, from the position which he occupi ed, he could see the enemy retreating over thse hills,without organization aud in great coufusion, that it was ouly ne cessary to press, "tho.ie people'- in order to secure possession of the heights, and that, if possible, he wished him to do this. 1 a obedience to those instructions, I proceeded immediately to General Ew 11 and delivered the order of Gener al Lee; and, after receiving from him some message for the commanding gen eral in regard to the prisoners captured, returned ta the latter and reported that his order had been delivered Geueral Ewell did not express any objection, or indicate the existence of auy impedi ment, to the execution of the order con veyed to him, but left the impressiou upon my mind that it would be executed. Iu the exercise of that discretion, how ever, which General Lee was accustom*« ed to accord to his lieutenants, and pro bably because of an undue regard for his adinonitiou, given early in the day, not to precipitate a general engagement, General Ewell deemed it unwise to make the pursuit. The troops were not moved forward, and the enemy proceeded to occupy aud fortify the position which it was as signed that Generals Ewell should seize. Major Geueral E lward Johnson, whose division reached the Hehl after the engagement, and formed on the left of Early, in a conversation had with me, since the war, about this circumstauce, in which I sought an explanation of our iuactiou at that time, assured me that there was no hindrance to his moving forward, but that, after getting his com mand in line of Oattl-*, au 1 before it be came seriously engaged or hal advanced any great distance,for some unexplained reason, he had received wrdors to halt. This was after General Lee's message was delivered to General Ewell. CIVIL G THE UNTUTORED RED MAN. Mau-who-Carries-tbe-Sword and Two Bears, who accompanied Buffalo Wil liam Cody from the Plains, were all in vited into a saloon in Front street, and beakers of foaming lager were placed before them. Then it was that the pos sihility of civilizing the Indian and mak ing him adopt the customs of refined society became apparent. The chiefs took their glasses with as much grace and ease as if natives of Berlin autl tl»e manner boru. They quaffed the amber-colored fluid without flinching, and when another "pot" was placed be fore them were nothing loth. According to the Worcester ; Spy, Seuator Hoar has "reluctiutly consen ted to preside al the Massachusetts lie publican Convention, in GENERAI. NEWS. The Republican Cimveati in of New Jersey will meet on September 25th. The New York Post publishes a re port that the Baltimore and Ohio Rtil road Compary have negotiated a loan in London aufl.cient to fund the float ing debt of the compaoy and leaye a surplus. A telegram from St. Louis says that interviews with leading firms in vari ous branches of business indicate a Ç respect of an extraordinary fall trade he orders ate already so numerous that it is believed the volumo of trade will be greater even than before the pallie of 1873. Three stage Tobfeei# on the Cheyon ne stage were arrested in Dead wood J Dekalo Territory yesterday. One of, the robbers resisted airest, and shut officer May thftftfgh the arm. The fire was returned and the robber was then shot through the body. He is thought to be fatally wounded. CUTTING DOWN WAGES IN ENG LAND. The notices of a reduction of five per cent, in wages which the cotton spinners of the Bolton district in England have served on their workers expires ou Thurs day, and on Friday,unless there be a set tlement meaniime, upwards of 10,000 operatives will be on a strike, a majority of whom are unconnected withauy union yet are determined to resist the reduction The masters, who have an association, are also firm. It is no secret that some of the mill-owners have accumulated large stocks, varying in value from Jt'lOO, 000 to £250,000, aud they declare daction the only alternative. a re SOLVING THE TRAMP PROBLEM. Janesville, Aug. 27.—The experi ment of arresting tramps and compelling them to work on the streets is being tried here with great success. When first arrested some are a little fractious and refuse to work, but when put in a dark cell and f-d on bread and waær, they sooii yield. One of the prisoners who was sentenced to pu y a fine of $25 or forty days in jail, after one day's work ing breaking stone on the street was so opposed to working for board that he paid the fine. The plau is good in two ways—the streets are improving and therejare fewer arrests. Killed About a Pair of Trovart Easton, August 27.—At Port Dela ware, opposite Easton, this eveuiug at five o'clock, two boatmen from Newark were playing with an old pair of pants. Patrick Kerrigan asked Wiu. Crane to stop. Crane did not stop, and Kerrigan picked up a heavy poker and struck Crane under the left ear, killing him in stantly. Kerrigan Fas at once arrested by the Phillipsburg- N. J. There was no previous quarrel. Condensed beer, prepared according to a new process patented in England, ap pears likely to become of commercial im portance. The liquid may be taken al any stage of fermeuatlon, although pre ferable at the time when it is lit for drink ing. It is evaporated a large part of the w distilled away, and the beer is reduced to a thick, viscid fluid, of about the con sistency oUmolasses. water pass"off in vapor, which is conden sed, and the alcohol subsequently ob tained by redistlllation is mixed with the condensed beer, either before buttling or at any time afterward. In this way beer may be reduced to one-eighth or one twelfth Its original bulk, and, it is said, will keep for any length of time. To re stor.- the beer to its first consistency it is only necessary to add the bulk of water distilled off, with a small quantity of yeast or other ferment, and in forty eight hours the beer is ready for bottling. If charged with carbonic acid in a re ceiver, renewed fermentation is obviat n a vacuum, until er aud alcohol is The alcohol and apr25-3mdw. I ed. Mr. Irving, saysthe London Truth, is fortunate in his friendships. The Baroness Burdelt-Coutts bas a box at the Lyceum by the season, for which she pays 30U guineas, and whenever Mr. Irving has a benefit this muntfleen lady sends him a purse of 60 guineas. diaries npeebt, Weiss Beer Brewery, AND Bottling Establishment. Corner of Seventh and DuPont Sts. Wilmington, Delaware. Private families served dally with Bottled Lager, Porter. Ale Weiss Beer, ac. Orders left at H. Fel Jmeler's 8, E. cor n of Second prompt attention. d Walnut streets, will race! SPECIAL NU1TCE. THE PLACE TO UET TRIMMINGS, GAUSE MERINO UNDERWEAR. Hosiery, Gloves, Notions. ZEPHYRS, RUFFLTNG8. TIES, Etc 14 AT Mrs. Mcvdb Old Mtaud 417 MARKET STREET. Duncan Brothers, DEALERS IX Hardware, Cutlerv& Tools. No. 214 Market Street, WILMINGTON, DEL. umberland Nalls. Gum Agents lor tiie Buffalo Scales. aprlï-udLW. Packing, and Dyspepsia and Debility Dyspepsia and Debility Dyspepsia and Debility Dyspehsia and Debility Almoiit Invariably Yield to the Tonic and Invigorating Eeffrcts -OF THjÇ PERUVIAN SYRUP PERUVIAN SYRUP -ORe Protected Solution of Pro toxi de of I ron. Read the Following. West Fairt.ee, Vt., Jan. It, 1871 Dea r Sir—For seven or ei ght years past I have been in poor health, and for the past year or more very feeble. My health Con tinued to decline, and my flesh and strength wasted away, until I was unable to work, or even go upstairs without great exhaus tion. I suffered from frequent,and distress* ing attacks of palpitation of the heart, my food distressed me, causing acidity' and pain in the stomach ; and I suffered from extreme nervousness, constipation, and de. blllty of the system generally, my blood being thin and poor and sluggish lu circu lation, and I was for years suffering all the tortures of a confirmed dyspeptic. About six months since I Concluded 1 would try a bottle or PERUVIAN 8YRUP,and receiv ed so much benefit from it that I purchased five bottles more, and have continued the use of the SYRUP until quite recently. It has restored my health to such an extent that I leel myself as good as new. Mvdi gestion Is good aud my weight has increas ed In the past four monihs from 120 to 138 pounds; my strength has returned, and my general health is thus wonderfully lrnprovj ed, and I can truly say I owe itall rothe u-e of your PERUVIAN SYRUP. I earn estly recommend all sufferersfromdyspep sla and debility to give It a trial hoping t will do them as much good as it has me. Yours very truly, MILS. 8. B. DEMIS PERUVIAN SYRUP PERUVIAN SYRUP From a Merchant. NORTH 8EARSM0NT, 8ept. 9, 1870. Dear 8ir— It give« me very great pleasure to Inform you of the benefit received from the use of PERUVIAN SYRUP in my family. My wife, for the past ten years, has been In feeble health—very much debllltited generally. Last Spring she concluded to «ry a bottle of PERU VIAN 8YRTTP, and was bo well pleased with the result, continued Lis use until three or four bottles had been used, and she is now in bettor health than at any time for ten years, and has increased in weight from 1 In pounds to 126I have employed phy sicians, and used medicines, to the tars, and I k from the PERUVIAN SYRUP than all tho rest together. My sales of the Syrup are very large and constantly incmasing, and I do not hes itate to recommend and even warrant it to give satisfaction. If you desire you are at liberty to use this communication as you me pleasure to reoom a great variety of patent extent of hundreds of dol she received more benefit sue fit, as it gi mend so good an article to suffering hu You inanity. ITIÎÏ& PEASE. PERUVIAN SYRUP PERUVIAN SYRUP Restored to Complete Health. Brooks Me., Bept.T, 1OT9. Dear 8ir—From early youth I was in feeble health, troubled with humor in my blood, weakness and debility of Die syc generally ; was unable to labor much, only at some light business, and then only with great caution. 8even years ago the pant Spring I had a severe attack ot Diphtheria, which left my limbs paralyzed and useless, so I was un able to walk or even sit up. Noticing the advertisements of PERUVIAN 8YRUP I concluded to give It a trial, and to my great joy soon found my health improving. I continued the use of the SYRUP until three bottles had been used, and was restored to complete health, and have remained so to this day. I attribute my the use of PERU it in high estimation. I cannot speak too highly in its praise. I have in several cases recommended it in cases very similar to my own with the sum e good results. Yours truly, CHA». E. PEARCY. stem and present health entirely to VIAN SYUUP, and hold SETH W. FOWLE * SONS, Proprie tor«, »«Harrison Ave.. Bostou. Sold by all Druggists. Pamphlets free. augl-mAtdawly SPECIAL NOTICE S- PÎ. STAATS IS NO LONGER DOTNG BUSINESS AT NO. 417 MARKET STREET, BUT HAS REMOVED TO HIS NEW STORE, No. 405 MARKET STREET, THREE DOORS ABOVE FOURTH Where he has opened a large and well se lected stock of SAMPLE AND FANCY TRIM MW OS Qause Merino Underwear, Hosiery, Gloves, Notions, Zephyrs, Bufflinys, Ties, Etc 14-dAwtf m % î A « Jt is nourishing aiu h«isunning: can he used with or without milk; the effect'that Ridge's Foo l nas upon a delicate constittu tlou Is simply marvelous. Ridge's Food is recognized by the highest authority ths world over. Everv label bears th*» slgna of WOOLRrCH A CO. In caans,35c novZJMy-eod. - ©.; 8*1.29. and *1.75. Enterprise Coal. H AVE Just received a cargo of this cel - ebrated coal fresh from the mine, which I offer at the folio wine LOW PRICES FOR CASH: Broken and Egg, $4.75; Stove and Small Stove, #4.75, and Nut, #4,50 per ton. FRANK D. CLAYTON Orange and Walerstrees. (Suooessor to Joseph Fout,) mar ZtLly.