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c* * grtm *iT78' K HOi.lI/vl aaaor H r S K ! -TO* . f H/ rh\: \ ..? > / • - v - . 54 i - »»HJ ni J l,v fW»r ? i aJ liuiu' J '3M1 Ktx J /Y /I Y • v. j a nW in ►«»! L*I VA I » J a, d mm 71 tu rn iJ s l im S3 Vv 1 - i « In . y » «1 I .0 li * tn 1 «I I l<T a»'' * 4 (fl JA "K* -1 V. . 'i /. i. n«i HP L lxxxv: INOTON, DEL. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 5, 1877. PRICE ONE CENT ■L m mm times I RLE DEFENSE OF MS MINISTRATION BY Jl i ggw HAMPSHIRE MAN. 1 •' Mr. Buchanan preslilçd.ovcr Unies of the country at* (t*o time cansot he da*b.od- Tt tof the sbolition republicans Sorih bail aDout .-accofjjlisbed , w irv end, which w*g 4»e etfen [ the North and South and civil ttbis crisis Mf. Buchato** «ven d ,11 he could to avest the /!*» . war by recalling the people 'duty, and by defining the lea upon which lh« federal gov Iiwae founded. In his message [res«, dated December 8, I860, iinlo tue matter fully sled the acts of the abolition cans which had brought o« the eurent, and defiued the duties sen of the union la that crisis and peril. Ha entered into jj argument to show that our comprised two kinds of govern -those of the states anil that of on; that the government of the like those of the states operated fin the language of Mr. Madi u persons and things;" and like les, it had at oonimand a physi :e furexecuting the powers com to it. Ur. Buchanan says, in tue message that "in order to lecesaion as a constitutional ■ it must be on the principle that Ltal government is a mere vol i wocialion of status, to be dis it pleasure by any one of the cling parties. If this is go, the liedeiacy is a rope of sanrj, etraled aud dissolved by the terse wave of public opinion iu the slates. Buch a principle lly inconsistent with the history I as the character of the federal iution." And, speakiog of the lie adds; "U was intended to be ual, and ooi to be anuulled at Mure of any one of the contract iities." THE UNION PERPETUAL. Huchanan adds: ''But that the was designed to be perpetual rs conclusively from the. nature stent of the powers conferred by nsiiiution on the federal govern fl Lose powers embrace the very ■t attribute of national sover f- They place the sword and under its control. Congress has to make war aud to make, peace K and support armies and navies (conclude treaties with foreign »meets." And he proceeds to Ibat il has ample powers to main ptse high attributes and finally, Is within the pale of the constilu re pronounced to be "the su | law of the land." |>1 patriotic menage so Idtnuunced by republicans Mr. kanshow8 conclusively that the constitution created a govern Iwnicii was in lependent and I within tue scop« of the powers (red upon it, acting directly up t individual citizens of every jand executing its own decrees f agency of its own officers." Bis cowardice and treason? Mr. fuan. iu speaking of the f.deral Mint, say hi "Its framers never M to implant in its bosom the N its own dealructiou nor were ft ns creation guilty of the ab Ï uf providing tor its own dis P". « was not intended by ils Its to be ike baseless faüi iç of a r w kicb, at tke touch of the eu |t. would vanish into thin aii, puustauiial and mighty fabric. L ? ,t8 iatiug the stow decay ol P of defying the storms of r let tke man who« was capable i "K hiose notable sentiments iu ot he perpetuity and grandeur lumok, is pronounced by lh. Î tact too ists who, f.,r political » lin . 1 l * Je serious trouble unou ,r y w .icU he was laboring lo ' * cuvvardand a traitor! 8t he He re to In this very errone BU BM message. "» December 3, 1800, to January 8, i !, " c " u , llnu «-'il to tbickeu, auU nri* nothing, either to avert L u l -!^J tor,Uot to provide the i ii/i , lllt: «'«ana of mee log it, i ,uea "oned day Mr. Hu i? k* 1 3 second message to Cuu l t,Jat message he says: "In my Mck?f 1 COliTIC S 1 have deliberately henl I to reeeu1, ' elieciiou has only '" deepen aud coufirm, •om by its owu " ct 10 s« r Uwon ' or tbr °w oil its fed at pteasur,. * that no * A*y x, , , execu te aud uotto make loreneal t°e g8 t "j Jol, K re8ä exclu or 10 enlarge UJ occur 1 r* 1 lhe exi 8 e,lcl< u as "luken' * certainly have no upon auy lias that tliu Äg7äi w,tllbeld lUat lu| y to power But the right aud resi.t ,? il ! Uuy foruo "g*JuBl ; mitlon of 8 u!"? *Meni} officers in gainst 1 1 ,„„ 1 '," lr e t5 a ' functions, Vfedirr wh0a " ailthe nable. who proper government, is clear and w« „.i ■ , calu 'ot be disgu's luainï 8 midw " f * great vnm 1 , varl uus beari ugs, ,axi?. m ? n ? the question te r ° v >deuce i?r» y tribunaluu llle ex Mini 1080881 " 8 llle power to 'ively be ? em frfieuey. To them Dr toÄST . be P ° W ' ,r 10 d «c'*re r ï forced, employment of ! f-oustitutiu* oontempiated jh you tu h 11 * ^ therefore appeal clar< ' iu tuei'r , p !°ü le u 1 the C0Ullt -ry, »'■d shaU ^I tbat lbe Union lio ^meaC.'^ erYed by M cou ' »PP«»»* «««i «ru», Jl positively rsfus filou, ure > I ■L ŒI!arêlaS!Sa?ai£ï , cept the service. of volunteers, to sup press insurrections which might occur in any state against the government of the lican 1 entiers could not realize the magni- J tude of the rebellion. The new Presi dent called out 75,000 raw volunteers to put down, but the effort was a miserable ! failure. Thus it fully appears that wbUe Mr. Buahanan hplti only to a Ue/aniixe ÏJÎÎ° t®"! 1 ' 1 *.», UM union, he Was for H U ® ? nt /° rce n maintain the union and put down all enemies.. Such a.war allowed the pur suit and defeat of Citisèns In arms against the uuipn whereverlound. But it allow ed no ounqi^egt of ibe the «UU« iu the union, nor their punishment, ndr degra dation* ^ They were wanted for other and nobler purposes. They were wanted to Constitute the integral element» of the , uuloiij as they did before their people re- i ! HOLT 0* BUCHANAN The editor of the Monitor holds out the idea that the Hon. Jobb;>i> Hoir, Sec retary of War under Mr. Buchanan, among others, was dissatisfied with his 1 treatment of the South, and tried to in spire him to pursue a different course in relation to that section oi the uuion. At the close of the administration Mr. Holt 'addressed the usual lutte» to Mr. Buchanan, customary to be reoeived from a retiring member, from which the followiog is un extract: "In thus terminating our official rela tions, I avail myself of the ocoaeiou to express to you uiy heartfelt gratitude for the confidence with which, in this and other high positions, you have hon suD d n^t'wWo f °vo!. h h v rm .Ôn d t ' rö " 0r0u8 support whio i you havo «.oiwtautly ex tended me amid the arduous ani per plexing duties which I have been called upon to perform. In the full conviction that your labors will yet be crowned by the glory which belongs to an eniight ened statemanship aud to an unsullied patriotism, and with the siucerest wish ea for your personal happiness. Ire* main most truly, your friend, "J. Holt." Would Mr- Holt have ex pressed the full conviction thal the labors of Mr. Buchanan would *'be crowned with the glory which belongs to an enlightened statesmanship and to an unsullied pa triotism," if he was the cowerd »n.d traitor which the editor of the Monitor , or his correspondent, if himseit is not the writer, falsely charges him with being ? I repeat what I said in my letter to the New York Sun, that the, time has come when an end should be ^)Ut to «the false aspersions aud calumnies heaped by ip-, considerate and ill-informed writers upon the good name of the late Ex-President Buchanan, than *hom a purer and bet ter patriot, or one possessed of sound views of the true theory and genius of our institution«, never lived. A* future willfully vindicate his fame and reputa tion, and class him with the very first pf American patriots and statesmen. The rftfkleui charAttfl of the chaan demaeo gues of* t C he pre 9 8ent day cannot pe"^n My Injure Hie good name of one whose •e life was (levoted to the service of - VI in • Edmund Bdbkb. ■N H., August 7,1877. Dewp an ElGHT-\ Ü.AR-OLD CHILD'S PRE COCITY. A ohlld of wenderful precocltv cons titutes on« of th« week's attractions of Exhibition. Master Harry Shannon is ouly eight years old and wr ■ boru in W- htngtou D (J. Two years ago his pareil were rather sud deuiy apprised of the genius he posses sed. He happened one (fey to be preaeut when his in«ther wrs reading aloud. " t hat's a fine piece," he remarked, as she concluded a passage, and,stepping tu the centre of the room, he proceeded to recite wiili appropriate gesture I he mother, alarmed at this exhibition of precocity, ran to a neighboring house for assistance, but she was soon convinced that there was no cause for tear, and since that time the youthful orator, who can neilher reaii bers nothing rend to him which does not partake of a declamatory nature, has been exhibiting his oratorical talents in various parts of the coun'ry. As he stepped forwaril Exhibition auditorium yesterday, dres sed in a neat Knickerbocker suit,aud the light hairs of his head, wbiclt is closely opped every two weeks, glittering in the sunlight, there was nothingtn his ap pearance to denote the possession of any unusual amount of Intelligeuoo, When, however,he proceeded to recite a portion of "Boni TburJow's reply to the Duke of Grafton'' in a key which, by the aid of a sounding bo ird, could be heart! across to the southern entrance to the bnUtling, his powers were displayed in all their strength. "Pitt's reply »to Walpole, Webster's reply to Havne," amllextracts from sermons by Beecher and Newman, were delivered with perfect freshness and appropriate gesture. the Permanent write, aud remem to the rostrum of the oi GENERAL NEWS. The liabilities of the Newport Manu facturing Company are stated at $244,368, Of which $238 868 are in notes, and its as sets at ouly tl3,f ). It is understood rhat the President has directed the suspension of Naval Officer Cornell, of New York, us soon as his suc cessor can be agreed ou. Tiie steamer Ptolmy, from Rio, is ex. pected to arrive the list of this week with a cargo of coffee. The capacity of the steamer is 13,000 bags. John Sohnnhr, for insubordination «n board the German ship Duropa. Çapb Kimme, was committed to jail, subject to the order of the German consul. A department for the treatment of skin diseases lias been established in connec tion with the Washington University free dispensary, corner of Calvert and Saratoga streets. A courtT from General Howard n" rivt d at Bozeman, Montana, on Sunday and reported that the General wim at aSs-tÄsS'Ä «æ&fi S-îéB Mis "SÄ" H»«™ f?" without «ondulons, except oblivion, for past offeuoee. T SS«BW mi CnMi in te I) nttl (if Th'firS U ülU U1 '""f®* ■ —'-'- . A Stats Funeral Ordered. • Losdob, Sept. «, 1878 The frttlden death of ez-Prestdent ThieTs on Monuay night has created great excitement In France. In Paris ee pecially the news was the occa'on of general sorrow. All dav yesterday im * A ... .. „ , vv . m«nae throngs gathered i,n the neighbor, hood of the unpretentious Thiers man. »'on in the place of St. Georges, discuss log the cause of bl« death and expressing a desire to see the remains. Nearly ten thousand persons left their cards at the liouue. A NATION IN MOURNING His death in regarded an a national calam lly. N«twithatanding the heavy rain in 1>aris y« 1 "«'»** thousands were in tho the streets, discussing the career of the deceased political leader, a Grand Public Funeral of M. Thiors was made. He telegraphed at once to Paris, summoning the uiem hers of his Cabinet to a special counoil to make arrangements fot a funeral, which i* to bo conducted publicly, with the greatest pomp. The body will lie in " tat ? fu I two «lays ana then be interred at the I uvahdes on Saturday next. The ol h cl al journal will to-day publish a dc ® r "r, tb "' " hSTtîT dent and members of the Cabinet will tü i low thö rfcIualus to the Invalide«, PRB8IDENT MACMAHOlf'S SENTIMENTS. rrs at Montbii President MacMahon sou when the announcement of the death According to the Temp* the President of the Republic thinks that In the pre sence of such a loss to the ccuutry all divisions should for the time disappear, ip order, by a great national demoustra tion, to pay honor to one who his render auch great services to t ranee. expkessioss of sympathy. The President also sent a telegram of condolence to Mme. Thiers.( Hundreds ot despatches were received by the triends of the decerned from different portions of the country. A deputation of officials and politicians waited upon Mme. Thiers yesterday and expressed their sorrow at the sad affliction which had be fallen her household aud the oouo oitting rttTjI, trytno to totn FORCES WITH CHIEF JOSEPH . , e _ a ». . .' . despatch from St. Paul, Minn., is ? J,'" nr . ol A. private letter of August 21, from the Tongue River Cantonment, Montana, Jo * geuiiemtfu in thisdty, has the fol jowiugstartliiig intelligence We have alarming accounts lately of the P r ^uce of large hodh s of Indians on all ^ us though not within anything f n 8 ^2? , t ^ wnera ! J UMt on ® ve setting ou- with his force save two or three companies he is obliged to leave for the protection of his post,with the intention ot checking Sitting Bull, who has been turned out of the British possessions with his whole tribe, and is now supposed to be march ing southward at the head of more than a thousand warriors to endeavor to effect a junction with the hostile Nez Perce«.' Iuquiry at military headquarters does not coufirm this repoi t, though the source is regarded as trustworthy. Despatches received from General Miles dated one day later, August 22, speak of Bitting Bull's movement across the boundary, butexpress,no alarm." try. SIOUX OX THE MARCH THE MONEY BABCOCK HANDLED. Washington, September 4.—General Babcock, late superintendent of public bindings aad grounds in this city, who also bad charge of the construction of the buildings for the east wing of the State, War and Navy Departments, hr • sdbmittee to Chief of Engineers his re port of the work up to the time he was releived, from which it appears that the wb ole umouut expended on the building up to March 1,1877, was$72l,(il4.77. The total amount aporopriated at various tim«« w • *,05f),00Ü. There was transfer red the sura of $137,705.03 to the credit of the south wiug in 1875, leaving on hand March 1 of $1)0,520, 7ÎT a balance Educating ('all. A "Society for the Mental Improvment of Cats" has baen formed in Belgium. This is a good move. Teach a cat that it exhibition of bad manners and lll breeding to set on a Hack fence and sing the "Star »Spangled Banner" until an hour after midnight, or discuss the President's Southern policy with several of its friends until the same hour, aud ibe rain of bOot cups, profanity, empty things, from second aud third story windows, would immediately cease. The tobacco crop of Lancaster county, Pa., now nearly all gathered, is by far the largest ever secured and in quality the best. One grower expects to realize fromsiiteen acres teu thousand dollars. In Lancaster city there are six large to bacco warehouses. The leaf is of excel lent quality, much in demand, and the experiment of its culture in the State an unqualified success. The industry gives iployment to hundreds of men, women d children. jacks, shaving battles and such ■l.nn'if dr# , 1 .« ..f.l«., sr-SÄÄtt ÊrirÂrsÂ Pomes Casks.— The following cases were disposed of at the police court last evening, and this morning, by His Honor Mayor Wliiteley: Peter Daily for disorderly conduct, was fined $1 aud costs. Michael Kelly, lor vagrancy was order te leave town. Bridget Dongbertv, for assault anil battery ou Eliza Johnson, was seutenoed to pay *10 and costs; also for using threatening language towards William J Johnson, was required to furnish *2oO hail to keep the peace. Four drunks witu the usual penalty of SO cents aud costs, oompteted the docket. cause. the; wah. il A GENERAL ADVANCE UPON TH1TÜRKI8H POSITION AT PLEVNA. CAPTURE OF LOŸATZ. The Herald correépoadrat at the head staartera of the Grand Dube Nicholas at Paradio telegraphs, ander date of Monday, via Bucharest, Tuesday Sep tember 4, ten at night, follows?—"The long expected attaak on tbs forcée undyr Osalata Pacha trae made this morning Sc t»rding to a pte-erranged plan by which the assault was to takè place simultane ously along the Russian line reaohing from near the mouth of the Vid almost to the foot of the Balkans, south of Lo vais "'the att ek, as made, was irresistible It was fully intended by tha Grand Duke that the advance once began should nol suffer a ly cheek. The con centration of the Rnsslan forces upon the Turkish position around Plevna was begun early in August. The arrival of every division was the signal for an ad-, vance at some point and the pushing of the whole-line gradually forward* Object of the Duke. "The Grand Duke has during the month pursued with a ceaseless aud re lentless purpose one object—namely, the crushing of Osman Pacha and the relriv iug of the disaster of July 31. For this poor Radetsky, at the Shipka Pass, sulf. ered. To this settled purpose everything and everybody has been sacrificed. Dis aster has never been courtedbut has been risked on several occasions. Yet the Rus sians have been successful from the one great fact that they have one .all sldel kept their enemy at bay. OPENING OF THE FIGHT. "The fight began this morning about ten o'clock. The advance had begun about six, but there was considerable delay owing to the Inequalities of the ground at various points along the eigh UM.li miles of front. The Turkish out posts were euco intered almost immedia tely by the Russian skirmish line, but theyfell back w ithout any hesitation after seeipg that the advance was made in force. "When the Turkish outposts had fallen back upon their main picket line the fir ing became brisk. The skirmish line of the Russian army wr s at once strengthen ed aud engaged the enemy until the main body began to arrive. The regiments ae came up were immediately formed in the line of battle and at once became engag od. "The artillery fire along the entire line of the Russian advance was steadily aud destructive. The Russian gunners, by their rapid prrctice, admirably covered the advance of their infantry as the latter pushed forward, seking closer contact with the enemy, the Turks meantime ggbting stubbornly, but entirely on the defensive. "Before noon the Turks had been driv en into their last line of intrenchments. Meanwhile, having been informed by spies of the existence of a byroad, a sort of a spur of the main thorougnfare be tween Biel» aud Plevna, the Grand Duke ordered a divisiongof cavalry to make the detour necessary to reach it and to attempt a flank movement from the northward. This operation is now being carried out. "As 1 wrote the last sentence a courier dashed into camp. He was reported to say that i,be troops of the left wiug were doing grand work before Lovatz aud that the town would certaluly be taken be fore dark. A 9taft officer high iu the rank «aid to me a moment later, *If that be true we shall enter Plevna to-morrow morning/ I can only say that everything seems to indicate such a result. "Lovatz was yesterday carried by as« samt by Russian troops under Generals Meretinsky and Skobeloff'. No details have yet been received." HIGHER PRICED COAL.. An Advance ofiOto 45 Cents Per Ton Or dered in New York. The New York World says:— "It was announced that an advance would be made in the-price of coal tyy the Lehigh Valley and Philadelphia au<l Reading Companie« yesterday, but no instructions were received from Presi dent Gowen, iu whose hands the ina«a r rests. A general order was transmitted last Saturday to the sub-offices of the Philadelphia and Reading Compau.y that all future sales «t New York must be at such a rate as would net the Company the 'free on board' prices at Philadelphia. The price of stove and steamboat coal has only been fifty cents a ton dearer in New York than in .Philadelphia, and as freights have advanced to 95 cents this would be an equivalent to advance of 40a 45 cents on the price of coal delivered in New York. No contracts will thus be taken for steamboat uuder $3.90a3 95, as againsi $3.3o in the month of August.and for stove at $4.45 against |4. '•The Lehigli Valley and Philadelphia and Reading Coal Companies are the on ly ones that are mining coal at present, aud it is surmised that President Gowen will agree to an advance at the miues. al though he is opposed to auy arrangement which would limit the production, or formiug any combination with the com peting companies. "During the past week the production has been on a larger scale than for some time past, aud is very nearly equal to tonnage last year. The Delaware, Lacka wauua, aud Western Company are abso lutely idle, an most of the miners are still ou a strike, with very little chance of a compromise. It is believ d at the offices of thePhiladelpfiiaand Reading company that no additional advance will be de termined upon fo^ several days." the Chicago, Sept. 3. —The advisory com mit cee in the State Savings Bank matter had a consultation yesterday in refer ence to the advisability of sending a de tective after Spenoer, the absconding President. No conclusion was arrived at, though it is thought that they will make aa affen to get him back. S HJERIFF'8 HaLE. I a. By virtue of a writ of Levarla Facias tome directed, will be exposed to Public Bale, at the HOTEL OF HENRY I). PAUI/ENE, At Odessa, in St. Georges' Hundred, New Castle tioilmy, Del , ON MONDAY, THE 24TH DAY OF SEP TEMBER, 1877, At 1 o'clock, P. M., tbefollewing described . Real Estate, viz.. * All that certain tractor land situated in Appoqnlnlmink Hundred, New Castle eon r>ty aforesaid, afin particularly describ ed as follows, vir: Beginning at a stake In the main branch of Blackbird Creek, cor ner for these premises and lands 01 Colen FOrguson, thence with said land of satd FéTiuson north 40 degrees 48 minutes west '' w *pej c hes to a stake, corner for land of a Ferguson, thence with the same north 43 degrees east 148 perches to a black oak stump with a stone In it, corner for land of saW Ferguson and heirs Of Ann Wéldin, thence with land of said Weldin heirs north 34 deg 21 minutes east 60 and 6-10 perches to a stake in the road leading from Blackbird to Middletown, thence with the middle of said road about 50 perches to tho land of the heirs of John Ginn, deo'd, thence with the same southwesterly about ihO perches to a stone, corner for land of said Ginn's heirs and Busan Wright, thence with said Wright's land north 84 degrees 64 minutes west 132 and 7*10 perehe* to a stake, thence with land of Gideon E. Barlow,the follow ing three courses and distances south 16 de grees 30 minutes east ln2 and 2-Id perches to a stake south 16 degrees east 18 perches to a stone, and south 43 decrees 36 minutes west 21 and 4-10 perches to a stake theDelarware Railroad, tnence with said Railroad south 20 degrees 30 minutes east 156 perches to the middle of the road ning from Blackbird to the Levels, thence with the mlddleof said road about 145 and 4-lo perches to a stake, corner lor land of William E. Evans, thence north 21 de grees 15 minutes east J3 and 5-lu perches and north 56 degrees 15 minutes east 15 perches to the middle of the main branch of Blackbird Creek, aud thence with the several courses thereof about 90 perches, to the place of beginning, containing Three Hundred and Sixty-two acres of Land, more or less. Seized and taken In execution as the property of Ann E. Lord, Executrix of Jo seph A. Lord, deceased, and surviving mortgagor of Joseph A. Lord, and Ann K., his wile, and Joseph Alpheus Lord, Vir ginia Lord, Cordelia, wife of Colen Fergu son, Clara, wife of - Roberts. Victor Lord, Anna Lord, Emma Lord, Ella Lord, Eliza Lord, daughter of Theodore Lord .de ceased, son of Josesh a. Lord, deceased .de visees of the said Joseph, deceased, and t. t's, and to be sold by „ ISAAC GRUBB, Sheriff. Sheriff's Office, New Castle, Sep. 1, A. D. f 1877. m the side of •ep5 S HERIFF'8 SALE. By virtue ol a writ of Levari Facias, to me directed, will be exposed to Publie Sale, at the Hotel of Henry D. Paulene, At Odessa, in St. Georges' Hundred, New Caitle County, Delaware, Monday, the 24th Day of September, 1877, At 1 o'clock, p. in., the following described real estate, viz : All those two lots or pieces of laud, situ ate in tho vi lllage of Odessa, County of New Ca8tlQ,and State of Delaware, bounded as follows, to wit: No. l. Begiuniug at a ner of tho lands of the heirs ol Samuel Too in as, deceased, on the Mala street pr road, thence with said Thomas' land south 40ft degree* west. 21 perches, thence north 48^ degrees we.*-t8 perche«, h. hcenorth 40)f degrees east 21 perches to tne Main street,or road aforesaid, thence with the same south 48# degrees east 8 perches to the place of be ginning, containing one acre and eight square perches of land, more or less. No. 2. Beginning at a oorner for lamd of Jacob Vandegrift, on Osborne street, In said village, thence north 41# degrees east 20 perches, thence with,lauds of James Rogers, Esq., north 32# degrees east 17 6-10 perches, thence south 41 degrees east 27 2-10 perches to the lands of E. Croft, deceased, thence with the same south 59 degrees west 25 3-l'j perches u> a stone, thence north II# degrees west 8-10 of a perch, thence south 41 degrees west 2 3-10 perches to the said Os borne street, thence with the said street north 48># degrees west 16 2-10 perches to the place of beginning, containing 4# acres, more or less. Book L, vol. 7, page 257, Ac. 8elzed and taken in execution as tue pro perty of Ann E. Lord, Executrix of Joseph A. Lord, deceased, and surviving Mort gagor of Joseph A. Lord, and Ann E., hli wife, and Joseph Alpheus Lord, Virginia Lord, Cordelia, wife of Colen Ferguson, Clara, wife of-Roberts Victor Lord, Anna Lord, Emma Lord, Ella Lord, Eliza A. Lord, daughter of Theodore Lord, de of Joseph A. Lord, deceased, devisees of Joseph A. Lord, and t t., and to be sold by ISAAC Sheriffs Office, New Cistle, September 1st, 1877. ceased,a GRUBB, sheriff. sep5 S HERIFF'S salk. By virtue of a writ of Levari Facias, to me directed, will be exposed to Public Male,at the Hotel of Thomas D. Bradway, In Delaware City, In Red Lion Hundred, New Castle County, Delaware, on Thursday, the 20th Day of September, 1877, at 2 o'clock, p. m., the following de scribed real estate, viz : All that lot of Land, situated in Delaware Cfty, Red Lion Hundred, Now Castle County, and Htate of Delaware, marked oil the plan of the town aforesaid, No. 12, situ ate on the southeast side of McLane street, and beginning at the distance of 60 feet northeastward from the northeast side of Fourth street, and extending thence south eastward 101 feet to Green street, thence northeastward along Green street to a point in the intersection of Green and u est Canal street, thence northwestward along the wes terly side of said West Cauai street to a point In the intersection of said West Canal and McLane street, and thence soutnwest ward along the said McLane street, about 250 feet to the place of beginning, con Lai n square feet, be the same more or In less. Seized and taken in execution as the pro. perty of Jacob R. Fetters, and Sarah, his wile, mortgagor*; Rebecca Fetters, surviv ing mortgagor of John aud Redeoca Fetters, mortgagors, and the heirs of John Fetters, deceased, aud t. t., and lo be sold by ISAAC GRUBB, Sheriff. Sheriff's office, New Castle, September 1, 1877. sep 4 wts a-3l LLLUAK i FALL AND WINTER CLOTHING! ALL ADMIT THAT THE feTYLlStfOVE »COATS Dress «and Hudness Mults, Made and sold by us, are Jnsupasned in Stgle , Quality and Du rability, and EQ,UA<L TO CUSTOM MADE GHEE» & tkOOPLK, Ni. 704 Market Street, PHILADELPHIA nov2- wiy W ANTED A SITUATION AS GOV ERN ESS—A young lady having re tired from teaching in a public school; de sires a situation as governess in a private family. 'In addition to the English branches, she is prepared to give instruc tions iu the making ox wax and faucy flow«.s. Oertflcate« of qualifications,and best of references given. Address, A. U., auge-wif Wilmington, Del. V ft* «fi 'Xffl fl. Th« American Industrial Palace the Centennial Grounds. The largest, grandest, and' most com plete Exhibition in the World. ■eight States and Territories, and ilpal Foreign Countries represent Ailed with Ex hibits, representative ol every Department of Education, Art, Science, and Industry. Among the many attractions, special at tention 1 Wash! at J hlrt pn aw.. The great Main i 1« called j to tUe great diorama of ngton at Yorkto wn , one or tile largest lost life-like representations of the was and « I I kind ever on exhibition. The Jahrmarkr, an admirable illustration ora German fair. The wonderful mechanical landscape the northwest corner of the Agricultu Department, a most Ingenious piece of me chanism. The New England log cabin pict uring the Simplè habitations, customs,and manners of our forefathers. The glass works, in which the manufacture of glass Is fully illustrated. One of the most at tractive features of the exhibition. Tne In dian eucarnpment, showing the home life of thefledMan. The colored quartette, who sins tiie quaint plantation songs and liy of the South, with all the melody and ing characteristic of their race. . - tor, by which a fine view of the park and city is obtainable. Special amusement features «fill be provided dally, xne exm bition band (Hassler Bros., Directors), give an instrumental concert on Tuesday,Thure day, aud Saturday afternoons of each week. Recitals on tke Grand Roosevelt Organ Every day at 2 and 4 p. m. Grand Promenade Concert , in y and fteel Tbe elevA Every Saturday Evening. The Rummer Tourist will And no resort possessing greater interest than this, which quite rivals the exhibit in the Maiu Build ing last year. Admission Ticket«, Price 25 Cent«,Child ren. 10 Cents. Admit also to the the oom Idefce Exhibition of the Pennsylvania Mu seum and Hohooi of Industrial Art, lm uug27-d3m Memorial H»!). WAGON-WORKS. Constantly on hand and made to order, EXPRESS, MARKET. TRUCK, FARM GERMANTOWN AND SNEATH'8 PATENT TILTING WAG^ , ONH, CARTS, PUSH-CARTH a BARROWS, Also, AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS widen are being sold at coat, Including PLOWS, HARROWS AND CULTIVA TORS, All Nos. of the Moore^ Wiley, Peacock and Heckendorn Plows, with or without oentrv draft. REPAIRING NEATLY AND PROMPTJ LY EXECUTED. BLACKsmiTHIlVG Particular attention In all Its .branches, given to HORSE-SHOEING All diseases of the foot,and cases ol lame ness incidental to shoeing or fast driving treated under the Dunbar System SUCCESSFULLY. Interfering invariably ourel inone.skoe F Knuckling and knee sprung horses ar« mmediately benefltted aua left In condition o the aid of which nature soon effeoU per manent cura Lameness from corns instantly removed. Immediate relief given in cases of acute founder. Diseases of the above nature, and various others pertaining to the foot and leg, hereto ore considered Incurable by the "Old ohool" Veterinarians, are, by a Judicious lloatlou of the Dunbar system, relieved oared. Anatomical specimens exhibited at ths office, showing cause and effect. Having been at great expense to acquire a thorough knowledge of the subject, and being the only smiths in the State to whom Mr. Dunbar has Imparted his valuable method of treatment, I am prepared la treaf the worst case the public may bring forward. I employ only competent men and per .sonally supervise all operatlous OFFICE 111 AND 113 ORANG8 ST* DAVID WOOLMAN Now is the Time to Buy CHEAP Baby Carriages. SPLENDID CARRIAGES FOR $7.00, $8.00/AND $9.00. —AT— ADAMS & BROTHERS' Great Variety, 006 MARKET STREET 50« WILMINGTON. SPECIAL NOTICE. THE PLACE TO GET TRIMMINGS, QAUBE MERINO UNDERWEAR. Hosiery, Gloves, Notions> ZEPHYRS, RUFFLINGS. TIES, Et« IS AT Mrs- Speiln Old Mtaud 417 MARKET STREET. apr25-3mdw. Enterprise Coal. TT AVE Just received a cargo of this eeU il ebrated coal fresh from the mine, which I offer at the following . LOW PRICES FOR CA8H: Broken and Egg, 94 V6 ; Stove and 8maM Stove, §4.75, and Nut, 94 JW per ton. FRANK D. CLAYTON Orange and Wa m— f na . (8 lo Joeepk Feat.) mar Jt-iy.