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C. P. Johnson, Editor an* Proprietor The Daily Gazette is published every afternoon (Sunday excepted,) at 416 Marke; Street,ami served by carriers to subscribers all parta dr the city aud surrounding towns aad villages, for six cents a week, payable weekly. Yearly subscribers, S3 lu advance. - The Delaware Gazette, established Id 1794, is the largest and most flourishing weekly paper in the 8tate, ami has a larger circulation tnan any other on the Peninsula. Published ©very Thursday afternoon, at $2 per year, in advance. September 38,1877 Great Thieve».— The immunity with which great peculations are now committ ed has finally aroused the people lb the ne cessity of looking after 6uch scroundels as Morton, Huhn and Stokes. These vil lains were arrested on Wednesday and giv en a hearing on Thursday. Morton was let off under the exceedingly light bail of flo t - 000 ; Huhn was required to find bail In $30, 0(0; and Stokes, the Secretary, who knew all about the fraud, and signed the frauda, lent stock certificates,was released vçlj^out bail. Now, It is said there is no law qp.ißftch these conspirators and their oo-pa^toec* in the swindle. There is Just as muq^Iajr to reach them as there was to reach Tweed.— He too said with supreme Impudence, "what are you going to do about it." Tweed thought his millions would save hiaa. Hut fortunately there were some lawyers and judges in New York that he could not buy. Morton, Huhn and Stokes would not stand a chance to escape the laws if they were poor. Geo. M. Vickers, Morton's private secretary, has also been arrested and put under *50,000 bail, with John R. Nagle in like amount. These men have all employ ed counsel, Wm. B. Mann for Nagle. Mr* Cassidy for Morton, and Mr. Heverin for Vickers. Nagle & Huhu & Co., were a firm of brokers, Huhn being the Treasurer of the Railroad Company, influenced Morion, to make Vickers liis private secretary, Mor ton pretends to be very innocent, but it will be diflicult to make the people believe he was so great thinkheis. Thus the conspiracy ed and the great fraud and swindle cc meneed. Every one of tlie 11,000 shares of stock were counterfeit and John R. Nagle &. Co., knew they were counterfeit ; the brokers and bankers knew they terfelt and where this knowledge Is proved the stockholders ought to be no more legal ly bound for them than a bank would be for an over-issue of notes or forfeountefeits. Strict justice should be meted out ; if it is not done, bank presidents, cashiers and cltrka may go into the counterfeit business and issue notes to any amount. Morton turned the States evidence aud testified as Jjllows : i he would have to ass ! form coun Mr. Morton was first sworn and examined by Mr. Johnson, said : I w Railroad from the year 1803 until last Fri day ; there were s.ooe shares of stock legally issued by the company prior to the year 1870, the par value of each «hare being *5o. According to his best knowledge there have been issued since 1870 about 11,000 shares of ;er and above the legal number — These fraudulent certificates of stock were signed by himself as President, Huh Treasurer, and Stokes as Secretary ; a number of them were, however, not signed by Stokes. He said, in answer to a direct question, thaï a portion of this fraudulent stock had gone Intotbe bands of Nagle.— The firm or NiaptI*» A C £ oeed of John It. Nagle and Samuel P ubn.and the way Nagle got the stock was as follows : In the fall of 1873 Huhn and Nagle came to him and stated that unless they bad immediate assistance they would be compelled to make an assignment for the benefit of their creditor». They said that if he would extend them assistance to the extent or 300 shares of Market street railway stock they could pull through, re turn the stock and pay iiack the money which they had obtained from the coinnà -,' s treasury without his knowledge. That issue of stock was made, Nagle and Huhn knowing it io be fraudulent aDd a still stands in witness' name, and is now held by Charles H. Mullen,of Carlisle or Mount Holly .Springs. [This lath-r named place is in Cumberland county. Pa. 1 After this first fraudulent the demands from Hahn answer to questions he President of the Market Street st-x-k as p:ti,y sueot stock , d Nagle became frequent. George M. Vickers also made demands upon him in the name of Huhn and Nagle. The last is>ueof stock (liftv shares) wan made on the 11th of Septem b-r 1877. to John R. Nagle himself, made over to a geutlemew on Market street below third. Nagle staled to witness that these fifty shares would tide him over the fall, and when »business became easier be Mould begin to return tiie stock and the' money he obtained from the company. id Mobton' 8 CesspjRACY_ Mr. A. Wat Atwood, in his regular Philadelphia letters to the boston Journal oj c 'ommerce, says, in reference to the Market street rail way frauds : "If Morton, Huh are guilty of the crl SO N and Stokes e alleged against them, and two of them freely confess their fault, they ought to be takeu and shot to death. The rising generation In this republic Is being educated by their own every day perience, that the greater men In public trusts cannot be relied percentage of upon. They see, moreover, that the greater tlie thief the less his punishment. There Is punishment for a criminal nabob. It Is the ham-fatter who Jails it. Five years ago a man robbed the city treasury of two hun dred thousand dollars, was convicted and sentenced toflve year s Imprisonment, with a heavy fine for a condiment. In two mouths he was pardoned by the Governor, and to-day holds a clerkship under the city at *3,000 per year. That man should have been shot, but he wasn't. no There is no city America with such little centralized public influence or sentiment as this city of Philadelphia. Broad street north from Girard Avenue to Jefferson street, is called 'Rotten Row.' from tlie ract that a swarm of Tweed politicians have bought property and are living all along there, years ago scarce a man of them w a dollar ; now they thousands. These s worth! worth hundreds of. cannot get into re-1 Fifteen spectable society, despite their thefts, be cause th«*y have *no blood, y it has ever been a wonder to me why tins respectable society does not make them come to judgment for every disreputable! dollar in their filching hands. AH these things undermine the faith of the people a form of government which if it dare, least does not. make quick and unrelenting example of the evil doer. If these things do not change, where is the confidence court« ? know,* but •here is tiie hand that be silly enough to stay the hand of vigilante?" •ould tlie President Hayes, In an Interview with a Washington reporter yesterday, touched the key-note of his entire Southern policy when he said that "Southern and North interests are Identical, and the main object to be coesldered was unity interest in promoting the prosperity oi the whole country."— Frees. it the in yesterday's New York Sun gives Gen. George B. McClellan, the Democratic candidate for Governor of New Jersey, the following gentle reminder: General McClellan will doubtless see the propriety, under present circumstances, of retraining from any further argument in favor of an enlargement of the regular ar my. His lltirprr 't Monthly article present ed his view of the matter; but when we And that, utter be bad written bis letter ac cepting the nomination tor Governor of New Jersey, he gave aa Interviewer of the World bis oplnlou that an enlargement of the regular army Is absolutely necessary, wo must assure him that this Is not the doctrine of the Democratic party, nor will It be found luaccorlance with Democratic policy. We certainly agree with what the Sun says in the above. The people of this country claim to be competent for self government, and don't want to be gov erned by a standing army. They have witnessed enough of the evils resulting from the present size of the army. It was a threat to use the army to Install a fraudulent President that deprived the people of their right to chose an execu tive officer in 1876. If the Democratic party is to be led by men who want to tax the people with a large standing ar my it is time for it to shut up shop; for the party will not be sustained by the people unless it carries out its proposed measures of Retrenchment aud Reform. And the at my is in need of very rifcil reform. the aud Mr. Coxkuko's Convention dwin dled down fearfully yesterday morning, fully one third of the delegates having gone home before the Convention re-as sembled. This looks ominis. Those who did not participate in the nomina tions, which were made unanimous may not feel bound to support the ticket. It is very possible the gay Senator may find he spread his feathers too soon and that there are some men in the Republican party in New York who are quite as un willing to be crushed out, as he is to crush them. If Hayes who was a soldier in the war can be thus treated by Conkling who stayed at home and made lots of money for himself and his friends out of the war why there is no use in calling Haye'sacts patriotism, or expecting any furher aid and influence from having been a sol dier. Can A Mr. Conkling may be half right. But there was no dignity or grace in bearing himself so insolently as he did in the Convention. The like of such proceed ings never has appeared before in the country. The truth Is Mr. Hayes has a more formidable opposition in bis own party than any President ever had from the party by whom lie was i naugurated. Russia has seized upon vast States of Turkey and holds them as in a vice, while she recruit« and organize« great armies within and from those territories. When these are drilled aud fully armed, and Russia gets all her forces across the Dauube with good bridges for the con veyance of supplies, a terrible blow will be given Turkey, aud nothing short of Providential interférant» will save her and this she is hardly likly to receive. of ST The New York Herald, which has sus tained Mr. Hayes pretty strongly, reminds him very pointedly of his lngs in following : Again, while many Senators and mem b«*rs of the House would, we believe.glad y h' lp tue Pieaident to abolish the "patron ag**" system. we can hardly Maine them if. seeing, lor instance, all Senator Morion's frfends and favorites provided for in a pin Washington and Indiana; seeing the President taking care of his 1 favorites with a freehand : seeing him appoint to office the members of Southern returning hoards, persons certainly not of exalted character; seeing in short that Mr. Hayes, while refusing•*patronage'' to s grants it to others and uae« himself In ways and purposes not a bit better than tho^eof the most confirmed machl they are angry and cast doubt cerityof In* professions. Toe President proposed to appoint to office for fitness only ; only l«-t hi in keep to that promise. He proposed to re move officers Tor cause only ; let nim stick to that also. If he observes his own rules strictly and without respect to per** Deed not fear the politicians. The people will stand by him. The public d«K*s not care for the grievan«*es of a parcel of ••sore heads;" It is only when it sees that profes sion and practice do not meet that it be gins to give Us sympathy to the politicians. Senator Conkling's mutiny will be of very little consequence if the President had lived squarely up to his promises and if the public had not for some time begu pecthimofan amiable attempt to carry water on both shoulders. short-com article from which we copy the lu friends politician! the sio ■ i,. t«) HUS The Dry Good» Btore^-U has already been announced in these columns tkat Messrs. Russell & Northrop would ope j in a fe building formorly occupied by Wm. M. Kennard A Co., No. S16 Market street, speaking of the gentlemen who com pose the firm, the Evening I J ost,oi Hartford) Conn., publishes the following personal notice . days a new dry goods store In the In j Mr. R* L. Russell, for the last eleven ars with H. Goldschmidt, and Mr. E. M. P, for the last nine years with . Thomson & MeWhirter, and C 8. Weatherby A Co., leave this week for Wil mfngton, Del., to engage In the dry goods business la that city, .success attend them, Th e announcement of tlie opening appears advertisement in another column of ye North ro Brown, I . Twun *y masked men, on Wednesday to0 ^ ^ ut> Pearce, charged witli 1 î rOU1 tj 1 «. Carroiiioa (Alabama) in han * ed hltu * at in as I paper. rPE LE PHONE CONCERT. -L „AT GRAND OPERA HOUSE, „.FRUJAY EVENING, SEPT. 28 . ; !• Alison's celebrated musical telephone, which lias astonished and delighted im ÏÎSÎÎS. B U ^ >ee * at Ca P e May, Long tm'«? a ï a . lo ? u * tlie Permanent Exhibi ttnd °ther places. Vocal p'hiinSKni I . ucnUl 1 , mUKic transmitted from Philadelphia and heard distinctly all over the house. There will be several riinMn guislied »Inger», Including Win,am"" Briscoe, tlie eminent tenor of the st Kraet'Ä« cboir ' and knaccompliHh bilcpl.onc will be described by Mr E L. H. Johnson, the able electrician Doors open at 7 30. concert to begin atöo'c'ock Adniisslrm, 2ß and 50 et». Reserved «eat« 75 cts., secured at Boughman, Thomas & ' 8i «ep 26 - 4 t A. of l JUDGE8 TO BE ARRESTED The Grand Jury at Towsontown, Md., yesterday brought intoCourt indictment« against Judges Grason and Yellott for ob structing the late Grand Jury's investi gations of frauds by adjourning Court. The Grand Jury also made a prenent ment,charging Judge Yellott with drunk enness and incapacity, thus bringing the Court into disrepute. , i •' Visiting the Schools.—M r. Groves. State Superintendent of the Public Schools, Is now on his annual visit to these institutions. To-day he will be engagdd in visiting those situated in Mill Creek Hundred. He speaks very highly of the way In which they are con ducted, and is much pleased with the at tendance of scholars, at thé present time it being much larger than ever before.— The progress made by the scholars, is very flattering and speaks very highly for the efliciency of Mr. Groves as a super intendent and an indefatigable laborer in the cause of education. TRIMMINGS —AND— HOSIERY. The attention of the LADIES Is called to the tine assortment of TRIMMINGS & HOSIERY, —AT— 411 KING STREET I also have on hand a carefully selected stock of DRY GOODS, And all articles, appertaining to LADIES aud CHILDRENS WEAR, at very LOW PRICES. RIBBONS, THREAD —AND— NEEDLES, Can be found in great abundance. I respectfully solicit the patronage of the public. MRS. C. HAUGHEY. 411 KING STREET. seplfttf Dolmans 1 Dolmans!! A Splendid lot of Ladies Dolmans. Black Silk ! Black Silk ! $1 u6 A YARD 1 12 A YARD - 1 25 A Y A RD Ladies and Misses Suits from $2.00 up. Latest Style of Silk Dress UutEpiete at $20.00. Black gros grain Silk Dress ready for use for $25.00. M. L. LICHTENSTEIN, 226 Market Street, _WILMINGTON. GOOD SILK SUPERB SILK SUPERIOR SILK New Goods! S- SI. STAATS Has opened this day, and Is receiving al most daily, at HIS NEW STORE, No. 405 MARKET STREET, THREE DOORS ABOVE FOURTH. The most complete and elegant assortment' of good« he has ever oflered to the public, consisting oi ST AT LE AXD FAXTCY TRIM MINUS, ■ Hosiery, Gloves, Merino Underwear, Ac Also, a large and well selected stock of Embroidered Zephyr Work. Zephyr, Ger mantown Wool, Woolen Yarns, Notions Ac., all of which we propose to sell at the lowest possible prices. apl4-d<fc\vtf SPEt'UL AOI1LE. THE PLACE TO GET trimmings. GAUSE MERINO UNDERWEAR. Hosiery, Gloves, Notions. ZEPHYRS. RUFFLINGS. TIES, Etc IS AT Mrs. Seed* Old »(and 417 MARKET STREET. aprf5-3radw. GO TO THE GREAT Canton and Japan TEA COMPANY, OPVPRVsi'prpiriBnTi.TT.,. *LR\ SUPEPIOR QUALITY. OUR FOR YOUR Tea, Coffee, AND ^UIR'IE spices, No. 3 W. Third Street, BETWEEN MARKET & SHIP LEY STREETS, WILMINGTON, DEL. WE ARE NOW RECEIVING of NEW CROP TEAS COMPRISING BLACK, GBEEN, JAPAN AND ENGLISH BREAKFAST, st E & COFFEES ARE UNEQUALLED FOR THF ID k STREJNGTHAND FLAVOR. KIR OUR SPICES ARE WARRANTED PERPECTIV PURE AND UNADULTERATED Prices guaranteed ten per cent, less than any other house for same quality of goods. Handsome presents given to purchaser of Tea and Coffee. Give us atrial and be convinced. BRANCH STORE, 1003 MAR KET STREET. A. every JuneC youo£$. thf cKy O; Is day us persona ê OTICB.—Lmyis /- 'W ey X Wiimunhon, Dei;, bus higne.l tome all of his r*»al estate f»JT ihe benefit of his creditors CAMPER KENDALL. Hepl6-2taw*2w. Sept 13, 1*77. N OTICE.-The Citizen's Loan Associa tion (o/tlce Kv w. corner.Hixth ami Shipley ' reels) now offers a new series ot . I shares for sale. secretary. eepio-lm# X FOR SA LE a A l'if Â XT. V ALUABLE PROPERTY FUR RENT IN SMYRNA.-1st. A three-story brick dwelling and store house, on Com merce streit. md. The large and com raj dious two-story brick store house 8. W» corner of Mala ami Commerce streets-— Both buildings are In first-rate order, situ ated in the centre of the bus lu ess part of the town ami can be rented at moderate rales. Possession of the first house given a nay's not ce. The second, on tlie First day ôf March, next. _ GEO. W, CUMMINS, * Smyrna. Del. if at sep25-dawtf TJOR SALE_Tlie very handsome bulld 1; lug lot oq Pennsylvania Avenue and Franklin street, 17Sfeet front on the Avenue C. P. JOHNSON, 416 Marion street. Apply to augjl-tf. F OR RENT—The second story front room of 41« Market street, over the Gazette oïce. Possession immediately. Apply at this office. Ï jlOR SALE.—Three building lots on 1 Jackson street, between Äb And 7th— Ive building lots on Fifth street near Van Buren, four on Front street near Jackson, and a lot 21 feet front on Delaware Avenue, near Harrison. Apply al thlA office. mar4U DAIRY FARM FOR SAL F ! The »nbwr1h.rofr.n-« Tor »ale,hi« FARM, situated in Mill Creek Hundred, on Lime stone Road,6 miles from Stanton, and 7 k miles from Wilmington, containing 1.& acre.« of valuable lands In good Slateol oui. rtvHtioii. good stone bouse, new double deckstone barn, 60 by So feet, and other buildings. Water In every field ami stream running through the farm. Fencing In desiring to purchase, the premises by Arnold lair order, will be show Nuuduin, residing the WM. W. TORRERT. Pel. Ave., Wilmington, Del. •ep30-2m clfdawAw For Hale. LL THAT VALUABLE TRACT OF LAND or FARM of the late John Townsend, deceased, and when-on he resi ded, will ho offers! at Public «Saie, at The Hotel of William B Hollis, in tin* villi of Townsend. Appoquiuimink Hundred, New Castle county. State of Delaware. A On Tuesday, the 2d day of October 1577, at 2 o'clock, P. M. «aid Farm is situate S ttie row! lead I tig from Townsend to Warwick, and distant about 'i Of a mile from said village of Town send, and containing about 1^0 ACHEH, More or levs, and adjoins the lands of Sam uel Townsend, James T. Taylor and Win. K. Riley. The buildings and fences are good, the soil first quality. Tne conditions down Ik.* paid as soon as disputable, Ac. . ten per éenl . cash day ol sale, und the remainder to a deed 1« mfide. Title SAMUEL TOWNSEND, Trustee. bep8t&as ts • Townsend. Del .. ( Sept. 8, 1" > gHBRIFP'S SALE. By virtue of a w rl t of A Is. Levari a Fa cias, to me directed, will be exposed to Public Sale, at ilie HOTEL of BENJAMIND.LONGLAND, In the villiasr© of St. George's. In Red Lion Hundred, New Castle county. Delà ware,on Thursday, the 4th Day of October, 1877, At 2 o'clock, p. ra., The following deaerlbed Real Estate, viz: All that certain plantation or tract of land, lyiug and beingin the Hundred of Red Lion in the County of New Castle, and State of Delaware, aforesaid, bounded and describ « loi lows, to wit: Beginning at a large popiar tree, standing on tne south side of Cox's Neck Road, and which Is also a cor ner of land heretofore of John A. Penning, hm, thence with the laud late of the sa d John A. Pennington south four degrees aud throe quarters of a degree east one hundred <1 ninety perch«« to St. Georges Creek, thence up tlie said creek by the several courses thereof about two hundred perches U) the mouth of a ditch on the land late of Enoch Thomas, dec'd thence along the land of the said E. Thomas, dec'd and by land formerly of Lewis Reece north thirty-one a nd a quarter degrees west fifty perc hes and six-tenths of a perch to a corner of land lat«» of the said LewiN Keeoe. thence north six tv-six perches and two-tenths of a perch to a corner for land late of Thomas Booth, deceased, now of the said Samuel B. Sut ton, thcr.ee north twenty-four degrees and one-quarter of a degree east sixty-three perches aud four-tenths of a perch to a stone six-lentils east of a stone in a line of land lateof Henry Orlndage. now of Anthony M Higgins, thence noith twenty and three quarter degrees east fifty-five perches and eight-tenths of a perch to the Cox's ^'*ck Road, aforesaid, thence along said road eighty-three and one-quarter degrees east eighteen perches aud t ® r ..°f p u , Perch, thence south eighty-four degrees, east one hundred and twelve perches to the place of beginning, containing one hundred and ninety-one acres of land, be tlie same more or less. Seized and taken in execution as thé pro perty oi Sam'l B. Sutton, surviving mort gager and t. t's, and to be sold by Ä ISAAC GRUB Libber iff Sheriff's Office, New Castle ' Sept. 14th, A. D., 1877. ' ■ -I seplS-eocltn. A UDITOR'S HALE. By virtue of a wai ihe Ci . , lir ., . -|irr a nt of the Mayor . ty of Wilmington, tome directed. will be exposed at Public Sale, at 2 30 o clock, p. m — ol TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2ud, 1877, At the City Auditor s office, No. 8« East bth street, In the City of Wilmington, New Castle Couty, State of Delaware AH those two certain lots or pieces of land situate In the City of Wilmington, New County, aud f^tato of Delaware bounded and deserlbed as follow«, to wu ' ru . V llf *çhmlngBt Ute Intersection of the Old Ferry Road (now New Castle avenuel and the marsh road now Garashe's lZe, alo "K the centre of said Lane north seventy-one and a half degrees, west fortv two and a half perches to a corner stone set , 7 ; ado ' k Townsend,d, ceasea und James Bennett: thence bv the lamia mil dl , v . ll ,' ln * lllls from other lands late «it the said Zadock Townsend d« I ceased, namely north idnetenn degree«. 1 east ten and one third perches to a corner I stone, thence east oue perch to the centre of i a hedge, thence with said hedge north six- 1 R*en degrees, east twenty- seven «nd nm> j î*hè end r nf?t *° , an ? t,ier . now corner stone at i I*!»! ! n l€? thence with another hedge south seventy-four degrees, east for ty a„d three-fifths perches totheÄeSf the said New Castle avenue, them e along 1 I mm " re Utereofrfoutli sixteen and ouï i f l 'ff ' , ,*' ,sUlllrl1 ' nine pcrchee to tlie pl.o e of beginning, containing alxiut ten acre», more or lc«s. 11 , ia5rtW».h e * h ?i ll . ne at a " u,n8 °°rner for land of the said dame* Beuneit, Jesse Alex. ,aS2« aad Aadtxtk Townsend, deceased thence along the said Townsend Unwin the.hodge uortliiusterly thirty-six i.ercl es «SiKÄÄS.a James BeuneU, thence with the «,,m o d nett's other land northwesterly perches and eighty links io to l fi~t m?." e tinned stone and place of beef nr »t men taimng about ten acres, rnoreo. Beix«l and taken in execution .. .l' "•"■".•saaSfflï, D. H. COYLE A Co.. Auctioneer.""' 1 * ' ! i : "nlng,eoii. ' lew». r.i.iri ,1 221 Market Street, Wilmington, Del. nee to the Citizens of Wilmington that I haveonemwi » - uae at ill Market Ht., where ill» purchaser will «l.j ' " r,l <l plete an daortmelg of Meiflstyioys' an i Children'! ™ CLOTÎÎII<TG! X respectfully anuoui Clothing Hn AND I Men's Furnishing Goods v City in tlie Lhlot), , I have come among you to do if Fair Dealing, Low Price« aud Good Good» will fneure It, 1 am positive find ail at ray Store. My Clothing I gdurantee a« gajod ax any cùaKnn «na.lt, and a 6 .V GREATLY SSBYTCES mas. As can be found in The times have changed and we change with them. Nomorehlgh and exorbitant Mil A moderate profit, injuring -inut pal m*U*faction between Buyer and Seller, liiakffil lead. . ' . . ■- . L-Qu_ ijl l *1 OUR MOTTO IS: One Price ' Makes Frm LOW PRICES BRING GUSTO}? I only a*k a mir trial. Give me a call. Price my goods, examine and be cony you don't find It Just as stated I am willing to forfeit tue nan e of a Merchant. If New York €lotkin II imirj * ' j ' vJw 1 f 221 Market Street. Sam'l Cohen, Proprietor 8ep55-3insdAw EFFKCTN OF DINING AT Holland's NEW Y OI tlv Bestmu-a ist Week. 2nd Week. 3rd Wjéek. 4th Week. 5th Week. ifl W S P < ! SÎ6 MARKET STREET, One Door South of Fo wjiXjDÆxisro-TOJxr, Delaware. •y OPEN ON 8UNDAYH. BILL OK FARE Roast Beef and Potatoes, <*d Beef and Cabbage, Pork and Beuns, Boston Style, Roast Y Mil and Potatoes, Roast MutUni and Potato«»», TO ORDER. Beef .Steak and Kotatoes, sep25-d a wly ! Mutton Chops and Potatoes, I Veal Cutlets and - 10 I Fried Hausage and " *- lo I Ham, Eggs and " - 10 1 Oyster 8tew, 301 Oyster Fry, .... i Oysters, raw, - - • - 15 ( Coffee, Tea, Pies and Cakes, each : • ' GO MO FTJR.THE BUT STOP AT OISTCE .AT OA2STIEL McCUSKEB'Sj Shoes [♦i . *■•• - 7 * em r m AND Prici GAITERS, CHEAP BOOT AND NIIOE'STOR ■No. aie wœ-,T SKCONU 8TBKKT, WILMINGTON,DELAWARE. LARGE FALL AND WINTER STOCK, Of »uperior quality, on hand, which will be sold at the Î.OW5$T CASH ytttCSS* Cull iminejj seplT-iU*^ 1 Goods warranted to be ax represented and satisfaction guaranteed, at 210 We-t Second street. Arctic Ice and Goal Gompai; Eastern Ice of the Best Quality» And a Superior Quality of COAL at Lowest Rati PLEASE GIVE US A CALL» •T. B, OOIX1 tOW At SOIV, No-S E.fSocond «• J y 6-1 y _ J MODEL TAILOR ST0R W hich had its beginning in a second story room, Fourth and Market. J employing more workmen than he whoclalms to excell in this matter - the one business, strictly Merchant Tailoring, and give all our skill «-lid 8 eulu one business, hence our success _ ,FERD CARSO>* xîîtîï Mm ket fctro« P. S.—A good stock of Foreign and Domestic piece goods on hand. - , Äo 410 King Street, * i WILMINGTON, DEL. «r Inform the oit I* 1 ÏSSnÆ«?! 11 ™ 1 . 11 * 1 *? 1 » an<1 l, * e Rur î country that we continue " anu , fa V ture a,,J kee J> o B* our large and long established stymie Consist!°M 57 9 S! var ' e ty and Lfd^aimnvîfr,?«^ Ma ^ 0 S a ®y Knsewood 5 "J? ' Valnut r urniture suitable for parlor. ^« û »üïï;îS 0 t m and cha tnber uses. 1 ' more vanS 1 ?»? 111 ° f F " r 5 ,tlUre *8 lftrgeran 1 « Pf" ^ fou,Kl in Delaware, wi 1 rrD IC iS . Bold at ollr eslabliehmeut ar ê w< ï. r i an £?, a ? represented, Venitlan Blinds ot the most fashionable m, , 'î?,m. raa ^£ ,<, ? rder and kept constantly IV Hi'V. We also manufacture aud con ^fdly keepa iarge asHort.ment of Bpring Halr > Moss aud HuK k Mattresses. ''Bring J. A J. N. HARMAN - 4,0 ! rashionaUle Furniture l i J. & J. N- HÂRMAK, on hand ware 9 C.L: WOODRUFF & CO. f tobaccos, CIGARS, PIPES, &C.&C, No. 13 NORTH THIRD ST., ABOVE MARKET, PHILADELPH IA . C JpÄ? ü "' »' C. cVrrow. S ZI MMER 1CESOR Ï& FRENCH'S HOT* PENNSÜItOVE, N. J It is located in A'«"I,® 1 grove of large 0I ie W accommodations for dred boarders. « >nJ f tliroughout wlll J g , 10 Hotel nlshed »''P 0 , nd JS,nington' New Jersey. Persons in W» find no better place for Summer Boarding; ä. early In the morning. F rB »<? im Addrc.,s ^^«Pennsg^ JEU PU TlOSê iZ—* rilHE HOAfE lNKTlTUTE, pOAlUM; M^HOt^lor YOUNG LADIES»"^ ture with moral . "JL/uicssin G while we Insist upon 'J " vu6io v , s f?T|i branch. JSngllsfi, L»tln, M,,, pain« I.aBguage», Drawing aI ) l | ie cour*eJc ObJectlcHsonsthroughou ^ (le j. Tl' 1 her of boarding puçO* iu SUITED TO THE TIMLbj^ #t ti e» 1 Clrcnlars may ^ « «1(1^'" «tores or by calling upon Principal». , *. M.' HOTg^'*,« MreS»«! W. L. U ot '^ r Avéun e ' " Ko, mD'MfiSdpnJ* aug21 B also, table aug25-lm