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LXXXVII -NO 68 WILMINGTON. DEL.. SATURDAY OCTOBER 26 PRICE ONE CENT 1878 . jl EDI TION. icrrial. r l,l and Com. ..ornii. D«b. Oct. 2«, 1W» l *i*îïotaUona lunn.ued by "** rlavto" House Budding at 12 M. to-day; «DOTATIONS. . 1 '»* • 112% iBoi. 12% Mil, «1 M frei*. 4W* !»* f. * Ml* :iûc. S3* 31 IMf irtt'su. niooruuon 30* »¥ [it *r«aL. US upon. W'X 10*1* 1(7 V l'<o .no* .101* • i«Dl 20 8'ic i'nople supports the demand tothectesinnnf KW-ratir ti»a» 1 ., 1 "°* Wntoiir—The I lute resolved to resist to the tetsiou of the territory demand- 1 ^ 1 , » phenomenal inventor, | w » new |>b;i»ical siatem for I unmymlhilit. „„ i . „ impossibility, sowhen he « his present illness, which h« I 11 *10, hi« Unit duty should be I -7" ' )0lliïy en " I » Kb«at deal of weight 1 'etfvalvi t. -Uirald. I L j storks and Boudin. oCoaKiM Company of Unaware •nal Bank. iia Bank. 9-1 00ft S' rtŸï.ainl Hr.nJywIne Ire In*. Co«...... .B-Co.. Mp Bonds. a City*. icity a* .. Coant v Lomu. ilroad.first Mortgage. jlroaii. extension. orthwi,first Mortgage «tern R K Co Htock, tr Railway Co. Ut mort.. 100 p •< *• Stuck, 2 JC« Honda... . 100 r* Hicog 4 « ■ m & 1* Ü 10 .. 102 .. 108 101 20 itagton Iflarbela. IÏ5GT01*. Del., Oct. V't 1878. nl the Brandywine Mills for run-Corrected Dally. 7.75a 8.78 0 00 a 700 4 00a 5 00 1 0U« 2 07 HI iF'.o liration for To-Day. I Ivilmi and th* ÈtvUUê Atlart **or or partly cloudy weather, priV.twiny to warmer nouth L nfwMry or falling barome iMqnphlc Summary fciért it King Alfonso in m& m.i lg and missed him— m/* 1 *'!' papm continue their P&ghtid to refrain from ox Itrfrontifts in Asia—-A French puncil has been convened kr the Turkish aud Af |»mplications—Sensational re rent concerning Kussia's mil itions— The British mildster mv I» 1 Cent loaas of the Dimrict 1 Government loans 'fit ment has assumed to I accruing on them. The Ending is about 131 million« Tl. ., „ , 161 millions H • ruu t« 18921, aud are I i' *hh semi-annual inter f V*.._ v ! JBhtkkday. — The more active, and stocks the coal issues and Gold advanced to 100k 19 ä 2 a winch price ihe »» ar. iGoi reit Id August. tary a r* to io» ; ' V! - G')vemmaût and State and railroaiU ....nor.llv SW»,. , roa ,s 8 eneral| y ■ ca, ' easy at 0 a fl ""tlwed at 4 ner reur • .. I . , „ -New«. ; ilof ili...._ ... . , bèiih P ,rT' orthe P" twe, ' k .,2 lou *" 1 5»rtWe«n. e* V on TuesAy-fiigtil last, ü» y '| fhe Barnes belongs ûerw. kan,i6a varxnah line,and r * , 0>age from Savanuah lier f luid crew were r, ,^e.l he Phi 111 lirew LII i d £ niudin a p ' T, n * New 1 oik G 'aesten fll i, he steamship Hle«.'- " ^ ,,w for Hof vfï' ls J'ao reported lost in 1 en,l "es'lay, and lier passen , r * w bacnecl by til sciiooner lor Femandina > -Äh states ^ r;i bU l e ffr'î l( -ru Z( W(4 ' Uie Danish Island ntoi TamJ ^higrants from Bar-I Lj '7 time of service C7,r ho «ulff not obtain their t-fesaiss ? flr »"ob'.r I- 1 ei ' g , age K II». L u y . ® r ,. u " l «ss they paid civ. gUUr ,ee »>eiug thirty-,. til, 1 .! lllr <aof the We«, r .o ;>». ilortol 1 * * o If .Tl' °f London Mal, 3 » agentb » öeugh, tlj»i i ! C iestHr ^ ave 8 er - 4 «Ttatw ^"'^Ä.*" t 0fw 5 ich - "* * «.'""'■»lieu of n t<,l, P e ' 1 cultiva ? ney - Si* other, . (it - emigrants from Bar Oûj TUB FIRST BALLY. DEMOCRATIC OAT HE It I NO—I NT R Kit »TIN f. ADUHEHHKS HT MKHHks. OKAY, MAHTIM AND TOWNSEND. The Democratic meeting at the City Hall, last evening, was largely attended, the Hall being crowded with as many men ss could possibly gain admission. The meeting was of a solid, intelligent character and listened to the excellent addresses with evident interest and ap preciation. Thomas M. Ogle called the meetin to order, and named the following fleers : President—Ignatius O. Grubb, E-q. Vtoe Presidents (one from each Ward) —.Jacob But/.. James Christy, Oeoi O'Neill. John Aiken, A. Given, John N. Ogle, Lewis B. Springer, Chas. McClos key, John MeSnr.ey, Wm. Hanna. Secretaries— Wm. H. Brady, Merris Taylor, L. A. Bertolette. The selections were a "7 pproved, and on takiug the chair the. President stated that a series ef Democratic meetings S being arranged, in order that the of the campaign might be fairly sed. The Republican party hail miserably failed in its object and pur poses, but the Democratic party, aa ever, was ready to meet the people face to face, and show up its records and prin ciples^ He then introduced M OROEQE QRAY, BSQ., of New Castle, who wa* received with applause. Mr. Gray opened his reiurncs by «dluffing y that always rented upon a public speaker ati ljproininiog to do his best to dismiss the question that might, present them sllvea tohis mind with the utmost fair ne»'« and consideration, and in a calm and impartial mauner. Mr. Grav held that In a county like this parti»«* were a necessity for the hiio cessof all great measures. Ihe Repub lican partv have had control of this gov ernment for the past sixteen years, and if there is any act of wise statesmanship good government in their record they •re entitled to the credit of it ; and like wise if their record shows errors or bad government, they are entitled to bear the blame. Thi* party came into power during the throes of civil war, and ruled afterwards during should should have been directed to a restora tion of the fraternal feeling between the two sections of the country that were formerly arrayed in war, but it showed no disposition whatever to do this. On the contrary, this party waved its bloody banners on every hustings and called down and invoked upon itthe curses and maledictions of a conquered country. They disfranchised the white people of the whole South, ami thrust into a servile race, ana placed in their the destinies of ten or tw«d white people of the South. But this policy was at last coufessed to be a mis take, by the present administrât! on, and the moment the i despotism was removed from the South, they rose like young giants in their strength, and eleven nappy, prosperous States look the place of us many suhju gated provinces. Better it would have been for the country hail this mistake been confessed years ago. Mr. Gray next reviewed the extra va nice of the Republican party iu spend mouey wrung from the people by taxation. There is nothing In their management of the National finances that enables them to point to their rec ord on that point with pride, or to the satisfaction of the American people. Th<jy „^buried the National banks, to 'prosper by a double system of interest, 8' vin * 110 the people perhaps a stable currency, but masking its oppressive od erations from the gaze of the people. Detter would it have been to raise the money for the war by direct taxation, thau to have inaugurated this system, Aud the great debt incurred 6y the War L.es twice as targe as it should have been : as one half of it was used for the benefit of speculaton and shoddy gold **Iufltekd of adhering to the old Demo crat'O dollars of gold aud silver they ts sued paper money, which depreciated idly in value, aud produced an era of atlou that resulted in the recent fl Toe Democratic 1 1 thirteen years of peace. We have thought that its efforts power Lands ini Ilions of hand of military the a » nancial depression. leaders then iu Congress protested agai nst tliese legal tender paper measures, and it would have be for the country had »heir advice been Ltte( | eil> an j t | 1M debt of the country hon estly discharged, dollar for dollar, as lt was Incurred. The dangers of an irredeemable paper curretifcy was proclaimed by the Demo oratic party for many years past. Th«ir cardinal doctrine of suocess was, a* old Jol ,', u Kaia ' "l >a y " y° u g °Mr. Gray then proceeded to vliscu-s the fiuancial question a* length. He held that the greenb ok n de was simply a promise to pay. Properly streng' hr lied, it, was a convenience and a nÉsÉity. it a personal 'ey eu be'ter r«*ted on the »ame baaia n„t«—it.« value depended ou Iho value ot the iiiiikor to redeem it iu good mouey. Aenooiiae a Uoverumeni isutue» more nut*« than the people think it can re deem, jUMteo noon willtho note» go down (n j a , t tliu »ame a« the note of an individual. Tbe greenbaokere argue in geuuouely in relation to tbe ''.veteni of publie credit," but their fabric ha» no tinug »pauj to nwt upon, nom» of them insist upon their issu« of "flat money pitDreffdn pa^eYafid stamped as à dol L—but this »yatem resolve» itself into »n absurdity, be,auae th« aoyErament cannot fix a measure of value, Mr . Gray for-dblv illmtrated the green back idea by relating an instance of a colored milk man atNew Caatie, who suc» tickets marked "good for a quart of milk," which are »old by If* "*™ worth. These ttokots are used to a small extent as currency by »he P«»?* ÄäS^thÄV Ä» ontwHhaqTartof ^ " ' tickets were milk," tuey wwuiu uc »»«*'" aud »o it is with tne Government s note«. Ah promise» to pay a dollar they have J " Mr.' Grky fielt alluded to the present brnuues» «froresaion, wid o h ne olae..j»l a« result of A. war, inteneitied and ,n creased bv the »vstem of goveromeut oso^t credit winch uad been instituted. CSlirecated any attempt to plunge th« « 411in t rw into the 'sea of tr 'Uble conse qiiMiit upon an uxedeemable currencv, when tue haven of honest money is al nu"tn!"m»Ä olaimei that the Demo £ rat, i , ; tt Zc? b0 äe , W ÄvlewSdtfce a ^|,„'partv aud the conduct ot ?LeXIrnmenf" bile U ww.iup.wer, _ But if these ticket» were marked "tills i* a of imilk," they .would be worth nothing, general mass of the people —the codhu have a right to the protection or the government. The speaker ahlv reviewed the harsh and oppressive work ing of a protective tariff, and showed its complete variance with the spirit of a free government. He claimed that a di rect appropriation from the Treasury for the benefit of oertain industries would be more fair aud honest than a protective tarin. lu conclusio» Mr.Gray impressed upon the meeting the fact that the principles or the Democratic party will most con duce to the prosperity and benefit of the country. He claimed that it would intro duce economy ia government affairs, drive out the thieves who have clustered aa Washington, do away with unneces sary offices, restore the full rights of the States, and aasumiug as its oare the de» tmy of the country and restore the peo ple to their once happy aud prosperous condition. Mr Gray's speech was most attentively lisle ued to aud was frequently applauded. The next speaker was COL. 11>WABD L. MARTI*, the Democratic «aodldate for Congress, who was received with applause. Col. Mai tin said he had not expected to be present at such an occasion as this when he came to Wilmington; he had come here to join the Christian people ofWil uiingfo'. in welcoming home the Kt. Itev. M'.shop Lee, and as he was announced to address the people et' Wilmingi political issues of the day on Monday evening he would defer further remarks until then. ou the HAM'l TOWNBKND, ESQ., was next, introduced, and was received with three hearty cheers. Mr. Town.se ml congratulated the meet ing teat the Democratic party was now, a« it always has been, a white man's par ty. He reviewed the Democratic party's record on finances, aud also showed that the Greenback party was the "same old coon" that had opposed the Democratic party for years pa*t under various guises. Mr. Townsend alluded to the recent tim**s, to the extravagance engendered by the war, ana the consequent distress. The only thing that could extricate the people from these troubles was economy and hard work. Mr. Townsend claimed that the Demo cratic party had made the country what it was prior to the war, aud that its mis sion now was to restore the government to Its old power and glory. The Repub lican party had strengthened itself by U legally frauoijssing negro«.-, but the right of franchise had not bene fitted the ue g roes a p irticle. The Republican party ad used the negro as a stepping stone, and had deceived him at every step. But even with the negro support the Re publican party was dying aud will soon collapse. Alluding to the Greenback candidate for Congress, Mr* Townsend said he had tried to get the Legislature to issue bouds ou the Wilmington and Western Rail road so that he could get richer while the working men were getting only 80 90 cents a day. He was also an old Na tive American, and the speaker did not see how a Greenbacker or anybody else could vote for a Know-Nothing. Alluding to the currency question Mr* Townsend said it was foelnOineS'» to take backward steps now. The Demo cratic party would soon be in complete f iower in the government, and by return ng to the old hone.it system of çold and silver money, and paper convertible into either wt the will of the holder would re store solid times. Mr. Tewnsend paid his respects to the Democratic candidates for Governor and Congress, and paid high tributes to their honesty and integrity. He urged the peo ple to trust the Democratic party on the strength of its past record, aud the coun try would be restored to happiness and prosperity by its complete success. Mr. Townsend's address was delivered iaa plain, practioal and forcible manner, and wa* liberally applauded. After a mus eal selection by the band the meeting adjourned. 01 Brief L«cals. Beautiful weather. Advices from the storm still continue to arrive. I' tomorrow is a food day go to church. Tue Democrats had a grand rally at the City Hall lust evening. The Reliance Active Association ball took place last night and was a success. Call aud see those life-size Crayons tak en by «utterly. His prices are low. aug30-tf. On next Tuesday evening there will be a grand rally of the Democrats at Delaware Oily. The marshes are still covered with water. The banks of the Christiana are brok en vtvy badly. The funeral of ex-Sheriff Lambson takes place this afternoon. Take your children to 8utterly'« gallery for a good picture, 30« Market streut. augSO-Lf. The roofers are very busy at present re pairing the roofs that were damaged by ihe late eye one. It 1« rumore«! that there will be another flremeu s parade In this city. The Delaware Western R. R., are re cel vlng freight at their depot Water and Market alreets. The Florences, in the "Mighty Dollar," thla evening, at the Grand Opera House. The next ball that take«place will be the November 8th. Pine Knot's Herth American Review. The November-Deoember number of the North Auierioan Iteview will con tain au article by Hobart Pasha, Admir al of the Turkish usvy, on "Systom of Offouse and Defense imNaval Warfare," Which will give the result* of his ex. peneoc*» in the late European Matsuyama Makota, of Japan, will war. maufujBuiE huagms, ut «/a»,,«»*, ***•• pre sent in the same number the views of his country in relation to the oourse that has been pursued toward Japan by the United States and the European na tions. MFETING THIS EVENING. A meeti ng of the Democratic Execu tive Committee will he held this evening at tbe Friendship Fagioe House. A full at eoffsnee is requested, as business of importance will be tranacted. Liberal League. The subject matter for to-morrow morn ing wiH be " What is the «rates of the col ored mau in this country?" by A. K. the coloredoirator. fieata free Discussion m ,Tiled. - _ ' nivlaloa of tbe Canny. Already there are a number of peti tions out pr&ving the incoming legislature to divide New C astle county. The peti tions are receiving a large number of The St.ra Mown the County. Reports of the damage done by the recent storm in the lower part of New Castle county are as follows : Henry Appleton's granary,helow Odes sa, was entirely demolished. The barn on Mrs. Atherly's farm, (Mr. May, tenant,) between Blackbird and the Kent county line, was blown down, and two horses killed. The barn on John Lind's farm, (Mr. Austin, tenant,) near Union Meeting House, In Appoquinimink hundred, was blown down and one horse killed. John Keller's barn, in Appoquinimink hundred, on the road from Townsend to Fieldsborough, was demolished. The new ham and stable just erected by Mr. William Beck, (to replace the ones recently burned,) almut one mile north of Townsend, were torn down by the gale. On William Wilson's farm, (James Moore, tenant,) on the road from Town send to the Levels School House, a barn was blown dow n, killing a valuable colt, for which Mr. Moore had recently been offered $200. This colt was a sister of the horse the Middletow fair. hich Mr. Moore entered at races during the late Tlit* roof of Benj. Gibbs' barn, on the Levels, was blown off'. The large bam on the Carson farm, at McDonough, was badly damaged. In Blackbird hundred, a sloop belong ing to John Cooper was floated a mile from the creek and landed in the marsh. A house on the "Meadows," occupied by old Mrs. Hardin, was floated from Its foundation for a considerable distance, and Mrs. Hardin's cow was drowned. At Fennimore's Bridge, over Appo quinimink creek, the water rose to the second story of bridge-tender Hutson's house. The water w as also two feet deep on the shell pike at Odessa. At the Middletown fair grounds the ladies* exhibition building was seriously Injured. Besides the above damage, light sheds, fences and trees were generally destroyed. Mr. Samuel Townsend gives the* fol lowing observations of the storm on Wed nesday morning ; shortly after midnight it commenced to rain slowly; at two o'clock in the morning the w ind began to blow pretty hard ; at four o'clock it was raging strongly ; at five o'clock it was a regular tornado, and at six o'clock it attained its greatest fury. Mr. Town send also mentions as a singular fact that the tide on Monday was unusually low. Th« Oyster Nlmrker's Strike. CRI8FIELD, Ml)., Oct. 24. The strike of the oyster shuckers here practically ended to-day, a majority of the packers having resumed work at the new prices, 15 cents for 10 pints. No breaches of the peace liave occurred from fruitful affair. It is likely the packers will employ fewer shuckers, thus enabling those at work to earn fair wages. this seemi that herea qmj ! fh • I Marie Roze Again. Maire Roze has added Messers. Tom Karl, Alfred Pease, and Geo. W. Colly to her organization, and relieved Signor BrignoU, and will appear in this city on Monday evening November 4th,in a very attractive programme the first part con sisting of a concert and the second part selections from the Opera of Trovatore with costumes, which will make one of the best musical entertainments given here this season. Th« Drowned Woman. The body of Mrs. Mary Knewlin, the unfortunate young woman drowned off the schooner Buckeye , will be interred in this city, from the residence of Owen Marlow, in Porter's Alley (Orange street, between Second and Third) who is a step-father of the husband of the deceased. The father of the deceased woman is still in Wilmington, making arrangements fur the interment. No Further Information Messrs. Geo. W. Bright, owner of the schooner Enteile Bright , and W. P. Karr, owner of the schoouer Buckeye which ZTLIT™ l 1 ;'! 6 received no further information than that already published, in re ;ard to the ng vessels. No bodies ot those who were arowned bave yet been found ex cept the woman, the particulars ot which were given iu the Gazette of yesterday, - SORCERY IN BRANDYWINE HU.! „ _ t, _. . . . Corner oRose has received a letter from a respectable farmer of Brandywine Hd., charging that the death of a young woman who recently died in that beigC borhood was due to the spells of certain sorcerer«. As the woman who died was attended by a well-Kiiawu physician of this city, who pave the necessary certificate of death, the Coroner will probably pay op attention to thq letter, Inspector of Building«. At the next meeting of City Council there will probably be introduced ait ordinance creating the offioe of building inspector. The bill has thirty six sec tions, which clearly define how buildings shall be erected, and the duties of the inspector. mi ^ J,-' In Good Kunnlag Order. The Delaware Western Railroad is now in good running order, with the excep -1 tlon of the Houth Wilmington tracks, which are still submerged. Freight is now received at and sent from the pass enger de-pot at Water and Market street«. Since the last report there ha. only been one case disposed of at the police court by Mayor AUmoad, that of Peter McGlinchey,who was sent to Newcastle, for 15 days as a vagrant. ^ James Bayard Airichs, a well-known firmer of New Castle, < ounty, died at his residence, in McDonough, on Tuesday night, in the 63d year of nis age. _ _ _ r _ lwrA . will» E ringefli W. M. Kennard & Co., say their stock of Black Silk Fringes, cannot be appre ciated without being seen. Their eus ♦omers say the same. Police Cm««. Deceased. SECOND EDITION Hew Castle Letter. THE VEREICT Or THEE QOROEBR8 JURY —REPAIRING DAMAGES, ETC. —REPAIRING DAMAGES, ETC. New Castle, Oct. 20 1078. At 8 P. M. the C'oronbr's jury recon vened In the Parlor of the Jefferson House. Dr. J. J. Black said: 1 exam ined the body, it was that of a woman, apparently 20 years of age ; there was no disfigurement other than that from mud ; her clothing seemed to have been put on in a hurry and from thq surroundings i would say that death had been caused from drowning aud that the body had been in the water not more than 24 hours The Coroner here presented a copy of 111 affidavit setting forth that Geo. R. Marriner recognized the body as that of his daughter Mary Knewlin, her maiden name being Mary Mairiner. After an exchange of opinions by the Jury the fol lowing verdict was rendered ; "That the deceased, Mary Newlin, came to her death by drowuing during the storm of Wednesday, Oct. 23d, lp78." Workmen under the direction of E. Moore, Jr., ship buildeit of your city are making ready to relaunch the Clio which will be effected in a day or two. Hundreds of cords of drift wood are being gathered along employed of our city,| the farmers in nearly every case allowing them thepriv elege of taking away every thing but posts or rai's. All our damaged buil dings are being repaired with a'I possible despatch. The loss on the building at the woolen mill should have been $21,000 instead of 10,000 as stated in yesterday's letter. tiie streets are badly damaged and nedd pruning. an the river by the uu Some of the trees alo The Highest Tld« ever Known. The Delaware's tide was the highest ever known. An Inspection of the old est chart in tbo office of the fciurvey De partment bears out this. It is the chart of the Northern Liberties, dated 1797. Kedmarks on this old Chart indicated the highesttide in the river known at that da»e. Wednesday's tifle was one foot eight and a half iDohe» higher thau those marks. Col. Febiger fop Oorcrnor. Efforts are being made by several of the leading Republicans of this city to induce Mr. C. Febiger of the ^inth Ward, to al low his name to be used as a candidate of that party for Governor at the coming election. They admit that there is no hope of his being elec*ed, but it is only done to keep the party together. The remains of a prehistoric village or piles have been discovered in the Barm soe (a small lake in tine Bavarian moun tains), much like the $wiss lake dwellers' habitations. Ostrich farming has become a very im portant industry in South Africa. Over $1,500,000 worth of plumes were export ed from Cape Colony last year. HEY ADYKHFl'itf Mtfi.V fü. K MOCRATIO MEETING AT DELA WARE CITY—A meeting of the KJratio party will be held at Delaware City on Tuesday evening. Messrs. Bay ard, Gray. O'Byrne Martin and J. H. My ers are Invited to add ress the meeting. ÔTICE — A meeting of the Democrat ic Executive Committee of Wll mlngton, will be held at the Friendship engine house, SATURDAY evening, Oct. 26th, at 8 o'clock. Prompt attendance 1« requested. By order of the Chairman. oct24-3t. Wm. H. It N Rady, Secretary. ATURALIZATIQN.— U. H. Courts will be in session on Tuesday Oct. 29, Friday Nov. 1st. a|.t 11 o'clock a. in. First papers must bu taken out on or be fore (Saturday Nov. 2, or vote at next Presidential election Will be lost. Clerk's olfioe open every evening until November 3d from 7 to « o'clock. 8. R. SMITH, Clerk. îî OCt90 E ropohalh. S**aled proposals will be received at Office of »he Clerk o r the City Council, in the c-ity Hall, until THIJR8DAY, Oc tober the 31st at 3 o'clock iu the afternoon for painting ihe outside of the City Hos pital, Including coiufuctors. spouts and all other ou side work. The work is to be : Ell white, wl.u >be exception of the blind., w ni C h ar»* to be green. T ie material to be ! used is two (2) coats of Lewis' best lead. i The committee reseifve the right of re Jectlng any or all bids, I „ L. P LYNCH, j octffWt Chairman Hospital Committee, riuH «ALE. ■ A choice selection of Farms deslra i bly located, suitable for Farming aud Dairy purposes I 9*) acres near Centre Meeting House I Uhrlsriana hundred, | nZlr^* * * 7SEr-res hnmi.al. I Pu lou 8 Mllls ' Chrlstl : * . C res near Centreville. Christi»"» hundred. n*** Centreville,unrlstlanahuti" I M aerea near Centreville,Christiana hun | dred. h) ""S" aeM T *"* yvlUe ' Brandy,rlne tuj aores lu miles tnis-alde of Glasgow Brandy wine hundred, „ 1 HeTe ™' of ,V" above farms will bees, ch, * n * Bd for r £al oot20-tf, so-2 Market Street, Fulton's Mills Christiana to LY I FtJISJL iT<b S ALE. I The first Special Hale of First Class! FURNITURE ! TUESDAY AFTHlRNOON.Oci. 29, 1878, at 2 o'clock, at the Opera Auction Ho 814 Market 8»., Wilmington Del., Oon. sifting of : —Three Hiffr Cloth Parlor Hults. j7 pieces-, 1 Kfd Hep Parlor suit,7 pl»*css ; !lH.iir .loth auli. 8 pieces; 1 Hair Cloth ' JÄ <j» op Tables i fi e p ano and «tool, 1 very fine Walnut Onamber suit, 2 Dressing Case enamber smts. i smkll v »mut Chamber . suit, t cottage suit, i secretary. 3 lounges, ! 4 walmU extension tables, 6, 8, ft), and 12 I feet ; 1 walnut hat rah«, one Howe sewing ! machine in gooderder,bureaus, bedsteads, stand«. t«bles cane and 1 Windsor chairs, |^;j35.*Ä,p 8 SÄS; "'t'"oTreg" V£ï.' . lld n»ll car.»ft. matireMès, parlor a id cook stoves, tuns, buckets, also lot of itiiiwar**. knives and forks, spoons, lot of ! china, *la-s and qtiecnSware, and many oth«r art.cleH not h«re enumerated. Goods ot»eii tor ln«p»ctioi» Monday and i uesday ÎÆ[ 4 V»ïï'iAii^îî!tîfd^i5 JmiÎ ° AIN8 merIuck a DRAKE onac 2t. Auctioueer<. am N oi*icb to shippers. On acoounl or the flood on the South , local and through freight» are now received by the l>elaware Western R. R. Oo^atPayaeniier Station, WATER AND . 11, ÇETSTREETB. Through rates and WlUpf lading iMued trt all point« West, vftp.nna. R. octal-3t, OALE OF COWS. — ,_ O The Subscribers will JBM|k sell at Public Hale, a; Red Lion, East Marlborough, Chester county, Pa., MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11.18!», At 1 o'olaok, P. M., t.head of fresh cows, UNGERS, and YOUNG BULLS. w„sh . f,ILL * bajley, Webb A. Nichols. Auctioneer. oct2ti-ls FORT BPR VTOT1CE-I, Sylvester W. Clement, of JLl Nfcw Castle county and tttate of Delaware, do hereby give notice that, I In tend to make appllca ion to the Court of Geueral Sessions of the Peace and Jail D livery of the State of Delaware.In for New Castle county, on the first ?ay its term, which will commente »ml be held at New Castle, In New Castle county aforesaid, on Monday, thé 18thday of No vember, A. D., 1878, for a lloepse to keep an Inn or Tavern, and to sell Intoxicating liquorsjn less quantities than one quart, to be drunk on tne premises, at and in the house now occupied by me. and known as the Summit House. The location of said house wherein 1 propose to ke*-p an Inn or tavern, is in school district No. 74 In New Castleoounty aforesaid, in the said Sum mit Bridge, Ml. George's hundred. The names of the respectable citizens recom mending the said application, are : Charles McNamee, C- A Lum, James Nicholson. James P William and 6 A. P. Carnagy, Ford, John Veil. . „ _ Lore, E. F. B. « ien, LF. Brown, Mlmon r>..rr, Wm. P. Nlcholfion, John Gill, Henry'Salmon. 1 ■ 1 Mylvehteb W. Ci.emknt OCt36-8t# Cffun CUES TO-MO HR O W. NldN M. É. CHURCH u cornerot Fifth and Washington streets, Rev J B Mann, pastor. Services at 10 30 a m and 7 30 p m. The Rev, G. W. Adams, ©f Colorado oonferehce will occupy the pulpit morning and evening. Come Rid hear him. H OUSEU<ilO> UK FAITH, Elder G. R. Kramer, pastor. 10:30 a* m —I I beMalonlans 4:13-18. 7:30 p. m—••Sowing In Tears and Heaping Joy." In the morning the udder will read a circular In regard to the great advent convention which Is to convene In New York City next week. 8BURY M E. CHURCH—Rev. Joün a B. Wilson, paster. Breaching at 10:30 a. m., and 7.30 p. m Meeting for the promotion of holiness every baturday at 7 : 30p. m. Children's meeting every Saturday at 3 p. m. HUftCH OF THE COVENANT - Preaching to-morrow at 10 30 a m, and 7 30 p m by the pastor, Rev J L Estlln — Sunday school at 9 a m. Prayer meet ing at 6 30 p m. You are Invited. In F IR8T PR EH HYT KYI AN üHlJRütt, Market street above Ninth, Rev F B DuVal pastor. Hervloes i0 3oa. m. and 7 80 p. m. Hab. bath sohool at 2 o'clock. Pastor's bible class at the same hour In the church. All are Invited. LUR8T BAPTIST CHURCH, corner of JP Elm aud Jackson streets, Rev T M Eastwood, pastor. Preaching at 10 30 a , and 7 30 p m— Sunday school at 9 a m and 2 pm. All are cordially Invited. EHT FKEHBYTEkIAN church. Prta^hm r at 10 30 a m, and 7 30 p m , by Rev Thomas Lt Hprlnger. W § T. JO^N'8 CHURCH. Ninth Ward, I The Rev. Abbot Brown will preach e subject of the Mexican Church, morrow. Services on Sunday at 10 80 a m, and 4 p m. to S T PAUL'S M. E. CHURCH. Preaching by the pastor at 10 30 a m, and 7.30 p m. Morning subject "Temptation," the prin ciples involved lu it. Evening sunject "Temptation," applica tion of principles. o ECONO B \P TIhT CHURCH, Fourth IO and French streets, Rev R U Cook, pas tor. Preaching at 10 30 a m and 7 30 p i the pastor. rtabbath sohoals at 9 a m and 2 p Pastor's Bible class la ms In audience room at 2 o'clock. All are Invited. The pastor Kev. R. B. Cook preaches to the cbildreu to-morrow. Suuday. eveuiug In the necond Baptist Church, at 7 o'clock. The scholars will sing their Sunday school hymns baptism. » by sermon there will be After IKIN1TY CHAPEL, on King aud Fifth j. streets, Rev William J Frost, D D, rector, bunday services, morning prayer at 9 o'clock, 111 any aud communion at 10* o'clock. Evemug prayer at 7 3o o'clock_ Morning Habbatli school at 9 o'clock. T riiRINITY CHURCH—Old Swedes—On X Church and seventh streets, Kev Wil liam J Fros ,D It, rector. (Sunday ser ornlug at 10 30 o'clock, afternoon vices, at 3 o'clock. Afternoon »uuday soheol, huld lu the church at a o'clock. The vices offerings rented,all supported wholly oy the free-will oi the people. None of the seals free and unappropriated. T he regular weekly meet lng in the Young Men's Christian As sociation Rooms this evening at 7 3(1 o'cl'k will be conducted Dy Prof Wm A Reynolile In the study of the Internailenal lesson for the following gabbath. Our ouuday school teach m as well as others will find these opportunities Instructive and inter esting. C ENTRAL PRE8HYTER1AN Church, King street, near Eighth,Rev. J Howard Nixon, D. D., pastor 'Services at lo:3fl a. m . i :30 p. m. All are cordially welcomed. H anover Presbyterian Church, Sixth and King streets, Rev. Larayette Marks, L>. D., pastor. Preach ng to-morrow morning and even ing at the usual hours. All are cordially invited. EW JERUSALEM CHURCH, Dela ware avenue aud Washington street, . 8 8 Reward, pastor. Services at 10 30 a m. Bunday school at 9 a m. All & Invited. U NITARIAN CHURCH, West street abov • Eighth, Rev J M W Pratt, pas : 111 (Service atll a m. Sunday school at 2 30 pm. Beats free. AU are invited. E LAW ARE AVENUE BAPT1 T Church, Delaware avenue and West street. Rev Isaac M Haldeman, pastor. Preaching morning aud evening by the pastor. Beats free. All are welcome D Ë P WORTH CHAPEL, corner Tenth and Church ètrfeeta, Rev E C Macniohol, pastor. Services at 10 30 and 7 4ft. Revival ser vices etery night. G R'CE « HURCH. Ninth aud west streets, Rev William J (Stevenson. D u, pastor. Preaching 7 30 p m,by tue pastor. Young to-morrow at 10 30 a m, and 's prayer meeting at 9 30 a m.