j, T. MTJLLIN & SON,
SIXTH Sc TsÆ-A-K/HZET STS.
NEXT TO CITY HALL.
5, D. PA8CHALL
Huccessor to Thomson A Paschal 1,
AND DEALER IN
BLANKETS, ROBES, &o.,
For the convenience of my customers I bave established
t No. 209 to 213 Shiplev St., Wilmington, Del.
stocked with a fine assortment of ELEGANT CAUHIAGKH
,nd SADDLES of every grade. I also keep on hand a Hue of
d other Kobe*. Blankets, Ac, My earring«* of every grade are
t of tin* bust material. A call from tuose desiring to purchase r spect
my price* cannot fail to please The factory on Houtti Market Ht.
eaw heretofore uovl6-m,W(£f,andw3in.
»Ice Fur. Plush
NO. 405 MAKKKT ST.,
18 JUST DI'KNKl) AN KLKGANT
choice assuktm kn r
'll TRIMMING UNDER.
AT VEU y LOW PHI CEB.
& J' N, HARMAN,
410 M\li STKIJf,
Ur «*l. Kliu-Mt HD<1
uf Delaware chu
k,,, 8 Street.
# ln hl« Ho,
'"i '«'ru'' '"''»»»leh.
çc .. > *01101 ted.
- : -
X e) .
The f=j'08LY*| \ /
, x t UJN&jJ pad! YSf
rW hy A ' ! ' i0, »>*TlUN (Nature's
;;,' u "»Mas,»
" w 2SSi'Ä^- ta, * d
tun' , !! lï 10 lu virtues.
„i ^'Hdif'vcdand ('Died
V" 1 "'<*. t »i,'by ,r * eul *>y mail
M U,T TfwM, u *THOIT, Mioh
»«Ws»«« — •
w-itj » —, ,
u OL JaiCLCR SllKS,
tai mm n CU Ann I
ywIVIb D. on AKr ,
ath a M u A » ,
MA.RKRT BTH. _I
'litAL VAHIKTV KALAt'K. I
T-lTf'VPT Tip nTlNTT/NT rae*
JOIwXwJjJM, JäiL 1 LLiliO.
A hAuUsome lot of new ChllUruu'scar- '
nagea just in; <»il and examina
,ru ooooa, it outer u iE Notions,
uarpeu. Floor, Htalr and Tabla Oilcloths,
"'nriow Hhades,Glass, Tlu.Uroukery and
BtaDltoUs^BwkeU L1 UAsè itoiwandB^b
Masks, Kxpreaa Wagons. Veu. upetlés I
i ooklug Horses, Doll Carriages, Wneei- I
lnnms 8 Look r | us uiuÜsîss *"*«**' hauternb,
um , Dooaiug Glasses,
Of all kinds.
BOOT«. HHohM AN D RUBBER«.
Agents for John Clark's mile end cotton
Oeorge Clark's o. N. T. ootton, iniitauiau I
Lcootton. aud sole agunu lor
Bralnard, Armstrong A Co's like
Cheapest pteee^jHU.e city to buy
t>04: ~«/T A T?. TsT"h, 1 ' I • ^P l 1
- —* 1
Anil adi diseases of the Kidney's Blad
der aud Urinary Organ« by
» wearing the
Improved Excelsior Kidney Pad.
.. .. - . . ' I
it la a marvel of HKALiNuand uxLixr
Klmnlv Krmihlv nirvrt Painless Pai...fnl I
ItCURES where all else tails. A Hkvz- j,
u*Tl,OJ«»nd KKVOI.UT.ON in Medicine. Ab
sorption or direct application, as opposed
wnt Se? HoÏÏ^S- d?SÆ?tî <Tr îïï? U
mall, on receipt of prioe. *2. Address
Ttala la tbe y 15. j n. lo
original snd wuiy leuBS iuCUéO. I a
nevPaiTAsk WILLIAM* BLOCK, be
ln/,tïiS DETROIT Mich
! ' uk ® DET ROIT , Mien
n n,h r octal-wa.,.
*"' B - sharp
4th AND MARKET 8T8.
NEW DRESS GOODS
AT REDUCED PRKJKH.
Direct from toe Importer.
wlOTHS & CASSIMERES
me largest «took we nave ever offered
Also a fall line of
Carpets and Oil Cloths
From 36c ta to »2.00 per yard.
Adams & Bro
604 MARKET STREET,
loys, Taney Goods, nd
CURE i BACK ACHE
P KKBTON ATA1M.
lAnd deafer in
AL.RIOAH » «D SWIM
M „.SüiVEB WARE,
■O MS MARKET HTKEET
Thituitlarattention paid to repairing ;n
.'j -!" ®fia"*tog spec tact*
he public la oordiail
Sesling Wax for Fruit Jars,
Soluablx Blur for thr Laundry
Bradford's Paint Store,
No*. 6 and 8 K. Third Street,
when their footsteps f aller, whan
, their hearts grow weak and f.lnt,
He mark* whan ihelr strength la fall lug,
and listens to each complain;
Ha bid« them rest for a nea%on, for the
And,ffi"'n m , ;
nRtea,He glyelh Ilia loved one» sleep,
Like weary and worn-out children, that
sigh tor the daylight's close,
JJe know« that they on are longing for
home anu it« sweet repo«» ;
Bo He call* them lu from their labors are
tne shadow nrouuu them creep,
Auuaiieutiy watchiijg o'er them,
He givein ilia *ov«d ones sleep.
Heglveth It, oh, so gently ! as a mother
will hush to resi
The babe that Jd.esoitly pillows «0 Un
ForgoUeu are n?>w theGrlals and sorrows I
that ma<le them weep;
For with many »soothing promise I
Heglveth His loveu ones sleep. I
Hegivetb It! Friends the dearest can I
ion i. 0 "," n *\ ver !?'" ! ,oon , b *"' ow i.. ,
ButUu touches the drooping eyeildg.and
placid the features grow, I
Their lues may gather about * them, and I
»... ?. tor, i*" ma £ rouu ! th* m »weep.
UUt ' '"ÂîhÂÂÂi. I
^11 'Ij'®**! °f the distant future, all tears |
I.lke mists üaHt lll clear ll îù the sunlight I
have noiselessly passed away. * I
C .n,'„n!«£ l î.', n ,Vn S^S'sL t !**" ,TOm
For omy HIS voles ean reachlhe'm
Who glveili h<s loved ones sleep. I
Weep not their tolls are over ; weep not
that their race is ruu, I
God grant we rosy re«t as calmly when
Till then w^woum Ä'wlÄda...
our ireasuros to Hi o in keep,
And rejoice in sweei insurance—
He g.veth His loved ones »Hep.
ultim l/uun. I
Tin cuABOt or thk couKT in Tug I
The following .. the full text of Chi«. I
üT^ 0l ^iu^T Î?. U,e j , Ury "I
willi knowingly and wlllfuny refusing
su itin,at vnie ■ 1 ®
,, ~ '
If at any election, tlie presiding ofl
cer, or a judge of the election, sliall
knowingly and willfully receive or ad
vise and oousenl to tue receiving ol the
r.uct . "Äor if TucÄdl^lffl!
or Jutl-e, sliall
EkKOTION CASE—OTIIKE BUS1NK88
cur, or Jutl-e, sliall knowingly or will
fully refuse to receive, or advise and
coucur in refusing to receive the vote of
»uy person entitled to vote at such elec
lion any such presiding officer, or judge
allait for evoiy such offence, terfeit and
pay tlie sum of $200 to any person who
will sue for the same ; or such presiding
officer, or Judge shall for every such ot
fense.be deemed guilty ol a mistie
I ineanor, and sliall be fined not less than
I Iter more than $200. Both the afore
said penalties shall not be incurred for
the same offense ; aud a conviction upon
an indictment, or a judgment in an ac- I
lion of debt may be pleaded in abate
tuent ef the alternate proceeding, fim I
In all cases an offender under this sec I
tiou shall ba further liable to be indict- I
ed and punished an in other cases, for I
Willful and corrupt perjury in bavin
violated his oath or affirmation, as
presiding officer or judge.
I 1 be defendant was the inspector at I
t,ie last general election, Iteid on the I
Tuesday next alter the Um Monday of
November 1880, for the Western dis
I tritt of tlie Second watd of this city, I
having been elected to that office at the
inspectors' electiou (on "little election"
as it is familiarly called) held on the
first Tuesday of the proceeding month
of October. Kilts Furgersou offered his
ballot lo tbe defendant at said general
«'lection, ami it was refused by !i!rti on |
the ground that he was a deserter from
the army of the United States, who did
not return to or report himself to a I
provost marshal within 00 days after the
issuance of the proclamation of the I
1'iesiaent dated the 11th of March 1805,
9ec,iou l» 00 ol the Revised Statutes ol
the United Slates providing that desert- I
ers who did not do so, "are deemed to I
| lk ve voluntarily relinquished and for
felled their rights ef citizenship,
&« well as their right to become citizens;
aud such duseitors shall be foreyer in- I
capable ot holding any office of trust or
profit under the United States, or of ex- I
«raising any rights of citizens thereof '' I
One of the two officers ef tbe election
associated with the inspector ctialleugcd
the right of Fugersou to vo e, ailegntg
«tat be was such deserter ; aud It being
«d'n tied Ivy the Attorney-General, for
the purpose of this case, that tbe allvga- I
lion was, in fact, correct, and tbe de- 1
fendant', counsel having also admitted I
Kurgerson, bat for that section, had a
perfect right to vole at ..id election, we
are required to dacide as mailer of law
for your instruction the qusstion raised: 1
Whether the said secliou affected such I
right so as to disfranchise him. This I
certainly is a vsry grave and important ri
question, and requires that we would
should exercise gieat caution in dec id
ins if lor it is lust that kind
.* V «tilt i. . „ .
ahout Wliich toes would be likely to ed
differ, in the present slate of political I
sentiment, according to their party eon- I
■lections. But it is oue far transcending I if
iu importance ordinary controversaries I
between oppesiug political forces, and I
• i.»„,r., r . ,k„, '™> "J 11
r , . rt !°. rl 1 Uh/ e nr'i tbSt f a,ni i *-«- M
liberate and thoughtful cousideration 1
wliich your courts of justice are sup-I
(»used, at least, to be best able to give lo I
questions growing out of tbe couduct of
men in places to which a party has
nlaeled them I
Our trust is, that what we »hall I
pregent you, with respect to the law
j, v which you are to be governed i„ I
""'vardio, K will I»
making up yeur veruic', will he re
X T °n , ""f 0^°™ • " be ' D *
free fro r m ta,nt f of »uapioion on the
score ol politics ; lor we have nothing I the
lo d° wittl P» rt i® 8 i their strugzies, riv
] r ; UH or interest, but feel omaelves ta
be oonoernod only to decide what we , tUa
"taka the law to he '' lo
take tue law to he.
It waa c»tended before us by the
learned cousel for the defendant that
the provision of the law of Congress I
with respect to deserters from the I *fi
, . . .. „ ,
forred lo, disqualified r urgerson to
yate at the last general eleetion, and I
therefore his vote waa proporly re- I
jaetod ; whereat the Attorney-Geaer- I th
al takes a different view, contending
that sueh provision has no eteet to I muI
disfranchise a citizen of a State from
voting at a State election, and there- lug
fore the defendant, huving refused to
ree-lve the vote of Furgeraon.lie liable
to the penalties of the section of our T
State Statute, above recited. In this
Hate of the matter, it is our duty to 0 f
tell you what we thiuk the act of
(JongreM meant. To do this under- lent
standingly we must conatrue that act
in the light of the facts of history, as
W e wu* * ^ rra8 ' . - I
When the colonies separated from
the crown of England they announced the
themselves in the Declarttion of Inde- 1 the
military or naval service of the United
States, aa expreaaed in the section
pandoDoe, to l»e "free and independ
I ant Slate*." In that condition they
remained until the close of the w u ..
,, /"rj, !» .'j , . War
which followed It, and down to the
month of September 1787, when the
Constitution of the United States was
| formed. During the interval hot ween
177» and 1787, they individually poss
_ d mlWMr 0 c «overeiirnH»
ea every power oi sovereignity which
I ** n y nation enjoyed. At the latter pe—
riod they formed a onion with each
I * j n . -
I other, and created a govern meut for
the benefit ef the whole, parting with
| some of the moat valuable of their
»overeign rights to the new creation'
such as the power to declare war,
coin money, &c, but retaining and
I r0M, tyi n g to themselves or to the
whole peoplo of them, such as were
I not expressly conferred upon the new
I government, or necessary to the *x
I crcise of those which were express
*7 granted. In the unrestricted condi
»inn ti.aw .. _
I * they hold, as a matter of course
I 'he sovereign right of determining
who should be citizens of them ; ami
I u , cd#r this they invested with citizen
, *i»ip from time to time, the foreigners
| who flocked to our scores.
I But the laws of the States being
I different upon the subject, and to pro
mote «quality of action, Congress, by
tlie Constitution was clothed with the
I power to prescribe a rule for naturali
"verThl^on ^ "m^T" *"
I over tne Union. Whether the fram
er» of that instrument meant to deprive
*** °! tbe f 0 "" to "»'uralize, or
simply invest Congress with powerlo
regulate their action—leaving them to
make citizens of foreigners—it is need
I j egi Ilow to inquire; tlis right to act
. hdependtly of the Hates having bean
were, strictly speaking, no citixens of
I United cttates; but wken naturali
zation took place by Congressional
action, some status was necsesary to
I ^ cituTof Ihi
ÖniÄte. rSTuttod? w far D afp^
»MnütSTd* toTl 0 *"*" 1 GoYernme P t
was neetJ i -d > to the same care as a oit
izvn of a State, and subject as they to
perform services to It whenever its
exigencies required them. But they
did not, therefore, become citizens of
any State, and could only acquire cit
1 th «" b ^ llcb ° f
Li„. n * C '' f ** tb ? y U ' 1 P 0 *® < *- Here,
1Ä J e .n W ° c * a8Re * of citixens
„»li'ff« 118 °f- *rTh ra n Bt f t ? 8 ù» Wb °
I ant ^ cltl f eus United States whe
I Ü CI ? n °u nec f 88an *ï citizens ef any
., tat , c T ~; bu ! t , b °y w « ro , , al1 , cltiïen8 of
I " ,e United States, with the right of
protection of person and property by
I u aill! ''_ ,e correlative duty of al egi
n P ce t0 it ' When the naturalized for
r| 8 B °r complied with the condition lo
I ac q uiro 8tate citizenship in the State
w hero ho settled, he became a citiaen
I BUC I' State, aad was then placed
"pen tlie same footing as any other
I State citizen. And in neither case
I could any act of the General Govern
I m cnt affect his status as a citizen of a
I legiance. The decision of the Supreme
I Uourt of the united Slates in Scott
against Sanford, called tlie Dredd Scott
case, in the 19th volume of Howard's
I Reports, page :i!)3 et tey. shows this; »»
does also that of the same court in
what are called the Slaughter House
C8Se8 > in the 10th volume of Wallace's
Reports, page 3$, et teg. Since these
cases, there can be no doubt of tiie
i»t«nco of this dual citizenship. In fact
| the Constitution of the United States,
in the secoud section of the first article,
prescribing the qualifications of a Kepre
tentative In Congress, and In the first
section of the sceond article, prescribing
those of President, recognizes a eltizen
»hip ot tke United States, and in the
««coud section of tbe fourth article,
citizenship of a Stats, as contrsdis
tinguiahed from the other. Keepius
Ibis in mind, we are able to decide upon
Hie effect ef the section of the act of
Congress wills respect to deserters, which
is made part ol the defense in this case,
Tlj * full secliou Is as follows :
All persons who deserted the military
or navel service of the United Btatee,
not return theret o °r report
fj! 0 . 111 ** v »* t0 .J* P r0V08t marshal within
uLaîfioï of Urn TSs? d«"« P li°th
day of March, 1HU5 are deemed to bave
voluntarily relinquished and forfeited
their rights of citizenship, as well as
lbelr r| ght to become citizens; and such
deserters shall be forever incapable of
^ulUing >oy oftic« of trust or proUt un
?l,ot cl.l^nl toers of."
The very lauguago employed in tbls
section is Its »officiant lnierputatlou_
The "rights or citizenship as well as the
their right to become citizens," are such
ri *bla as they enjoyed beeansejtbay were
State», hut not tbe rights of
0,1, *' lU * 1), P (which the General
Giverutuenl had never couferrsd upon
them) aud also the right to be natnraliz
ed and made citizens of the United
«lates. To thoroughly onderstasri tbls
we must treat the term United Hut«» (as
if *• ouly entitled to be treated in tbls
connection) as a single body formed by
tbe aggregation of tbe whole ot them
under one form of government, and not
M separate sovereignties. Thai treated,
there is no difficulty In underetai.dlng
that there Is a certain general citimeu
»hip commun to all the citizens of the
«'stos, and naturalized foreigners also
who "•* aot h* «R 1 «», 08 of »uy of them
Irom want (for example) of State requi
site ol residenee; and a State citizen
ship wliioh she may determine and de
fine by her own aws. The right to say
who alone should be citlaene of any
8»'« was never questioned ae ;a |resarv
. , . t .„.i, «taie haforn
men"of the section j J quoted; nS^wL
thet8 , Dy warrant for doing so down to
the lime of the adoption of tbe Four
teenth amendment of ths Constitution
ths United States, whloh provides
tUa ï "îi 1 "I| 1 " a V , t rÂll ÏS d
lo ll '® United States and »nbjeot to the
jorledlotion thereof are oltlaena of the
United Statesaud of the 8taie wherein
ever, was not adapted until tbe year
,i *'* ani ' to« re,ur " so far as citizenship
of a State 1 « concerned had no signlfi
cauce uuttl that tiiF.e.
It bas never b.en seriously contended
that Congress had auy power to pre
scribe the qualification of rotera in the
several States. That power reals with
® öt»u» alone, «hieb h«v® almoatas
lb«. .r. P Än7 cSm"
muI ,Congress has lull power to
regulate liitx-, place andmannerofeleot
lug representatives, and tbe time and
manner of electing Senator»; but no
power o fp r «« c r 1 h 1 u g e eu n d U ton «for
h *aifmport»ut funcilon 1 . one of îhe
re8<jr veJ powere of the State«, and part
f ibttirsovertiiguritfhw. This may item
étrange doctrine to a many excel'
lent and honest people, »no -»ta one way
^"^SjM^iwsTiS'aumcto" "tor Ä
Uongr® B . t t p u pr0 perly understand our
complex ayaieni of government, we
muai, take into acsount the source whence Ai« a
the United SUt^ Oovernment sprung,
the powers conferred npon it by ths |
: There was a dual or double citlzen
I ship existing, yet no "divided duty,'' but
rallier a convenient and not hostile al
This amendment, bow
Stales snd their people who created It,
and the object they had in view In snob
creation. Viewing 11 , as tbs student or
Its history most, as a government of lim
ited powers—though soverslgn where
where they exist—be will seek in vain in
Itssomtitutton lor any clause or expres
sion which directly or by any liberal
construction of it or inference result) 1 g
from it warrants the assumption that
the gsm ral government can by penalty,
or otherwise, Interfere with the right of
a citizen of a Stats to vote at; the elec
Then what does section 1996 of the Re
vised Statutes of the United Miete* meant
II means this that the citizenship which
belonged to the deserter in virtue of his
belug an Inhabitant of the Union and a
citizen of a state or In a condition to be
come such, is taken away from him.
with all it* lights, aud that he is forever
ek'duded from holding any offl e of trust
or profit under the United States, or of
exercising the right of citizens tnereof.
Hu Is ln efiect, so lar aa this terrible per
slty Is pronouni e<i against him, an alien;
prec ncled I rum being a tide-master even,
and not In any respect entitled to calf
npon the United States government io
protect him In any civil rights, or to
call himself by the proud title of Amerl
can citizen. But he Is not on that ae
count any less a citizen ofa stite (If be
were one before) entitled to Its protec
tlon, owing duty to Its government, and
with the right to share In the ad>, lnls
tra Ion of its »Hairs, and take part in the
elections held therein. E .tertalulng
these views, we Instruct you that Ellis
Ferguson bad the right to vole at the last
election In Ibis Slate on the Tuesday
next after the first Monday of last No
vember, and that his ballot was Improp
erly rejected by the defendant.
Tne other qui stlon le— did the defend
ant In his Indictment, knowingly and
wilfully reject ltt II tie did, theu your
verdict should be against him, unless you
are satisfied from the evidence, that he
act<d honestly In so doing, and through
mistake. An inspector of an election I ..a
Judge for the occasion; ht» lunctlons are
judicial as well as executive. He Is to
decide, with the aid ot his associates and
suoh light as surrounds him at the time,
upon the constitutional question of a
man's ngbt to vole. Now as Judges are
the same as other people aud with like
Infirmltles ef Judgment also. It lias «ver
been the law that no judge can be ques
Honed for mistake or error of Judgment;
and only can he be called to account
when be acta iraudulenlly or corruptly,
or with wilful determination to do as he
please. The old maxim that every man is
presumed to know the law, has noappll
catlou in the case Ola Judge who com
mils mistake or error. He Is to do the
best he cau, in all due honesty,
fwll of a correct Judgment, there Is no
remedy against him on that account and
ought not to he any. in tbe Htate
McDonald, 4th Haw. pages 556-0, which
was a case where an mspector was in
dicted for taking an illegal vote, this
Cunrt instructed ihe Jury that if a presi
ding officer or Judge of election, acted
honestly from the best ludgment he can
form on the evidence before him, tukea
vote which turns out > be an illegal
vote, he is aot liable lea<*lly or morally.
But if such officer, knowing a vote to be
illegal, takes it corruptly, his position
cannot protect him from the Just puulsh
ment of his offense. In the case imme
diately following, that of Htate vs. Por
ter. wnerc the defendant was indicted for
refusing a legal vote, the Court defined
t e meaning of tbe term corruption
which seems to he treated in election
cases as the equivalent of wilfuilness to
be ''the wlllfuny and corruptly doing of
an act, or omitting a duty which which a
person acting in a public capacity knows
it to he his duly to do or omit, lu disre
gard of his official duty, aud the obllga
gation of his oath," Applying the lan
uage of these oases to ine ease you have
lu hand, we instruct you. that if you be
lieve from the evidenoe before you, that
the defeudant did not act, in rejecting
tlie vote of Ferguson, agaiust his Knowl
edge of ills right of vote, and was not ln
uenced by a corrupt motive, you ought
to acquit him. Also, it your minds are
not clear that he violated the iaw.Iyou
also ought to acquit him.
and it he
«-.„pecfly «r.«T«BE the «Marino
p« r furm n»« work of il« Nataml Dram.
Ai« a ^ m [kxuiud, but |nvi«ibi<> to viimk. au
COAL AND WOOD.
am now prepared to deliver
ALL SIZES OF
SUPERIOR QÜA.ai Y
For family use at the
LOWEST MARKET RATES
All coal well screened and pu* n
B. F. TOWNSEND,
Orriez aud Yatd, Foot or Fodktu Si.
ORJUfGE STREET WHARF
HEHT BUILDING LIME.
ORANGE STREET WHARt.
JACKMON'8 WOOD BURNED LIMH
Coal ! Coal ! !
m — _ ï
Wo n/i V Wort/4 I I I
OHi 11 II * Ll rli Hf l I 1 I
MARKET STREET WHARF,
OL SHAWNEE COAL.
SHARP RIVER SAND.
ORANGE STREET WHARF
' BEST BUILDING SAND.
Coal ! Coal !
OLD LEHIGH COAL,
MARKET STREET WHARF,
GEORGE'S CREEK COAL.
__ , on
ChariôS WarnörÄ Co. th
^ ^ 4 I
ORDERS WILL Bk PROMITLY FILLED
PRItJEB MUHT FAVORABLY
■srket BtreeS Wharf.
tor a large load o( Kindling
Wood, orders can be lea at
Gray A Bros., Second and Klug streets; at
Townsend's, wixth and Tatnah streets;
John 8. Miller's. Rising Hun, or at the
factory, corner unleu streets and Gilpin
PRACTICAL TIN ROOFER,
Ho. 7 Eos® Third street.
Garmore's Artificial Ear Drums
—, . ... ..
Tills Institution was regularly Incor
porated by the Legislature 01 the
a educational and Charitable purposes, in
ii}®*' ,or . 1 ,. ferm of Twenty five
to which contract the inviolable
S" 01 ,® 1 th ® Is pledged, which pledge
*"• i* 66 " renewed by an overwhelming
Popular vole, securing Its franchise. ill the
ado P t ^' 1 December id,
A t p-j f* 7 «. with a capital of *l,uuo,uou, to
ÎLÏ? V ülüilÜlîi £, reHe , rv £. * un . d 01
u*, 1 * 4 ! ** 1 ** 1 ® Amu l>,-r
*** a * r, * ,at *®" r w1 ,* tnke place monthly
I ou >he second Tuesday,
if never scales or postpones. Look at the
following Distribution :
CAPITAL PRIZE; MO.OOO.
100,090 TICKETS AT i Wo DOLLARS
1857 Prises,amounting to.till),400
Responsible corresponding agents waut
®d at all points, to whom liberal coiupeu
nation will be paid,
For rurtber information, write clearly,
giving full address. Bend orders by ex
I press, or Registered Letter or Money
Order by mall, addressed only to
M. A. DAUPHIN,
New Orleans, La.,
orM. A. DAUPHIN at
I Ho. »19 Broadway, New York,
I A11 our GrandExlraordlnary Drawings
are under the supervision and mauage
h*eut ol Generals G. T. Beauregard aud
I Jubai A. Earlv.
LOUISIANA STATE LOTTERY.
A 9PLKSDID OPPORTUNITY TO
WIN A FORTUNE. THIRD GRAND
DISTRIBUTION, CLASS C, AT NEW
ORLEANS, TUESDAY, MARCH 8, 1881
L8UIS1AHA STATE LOTTERY CO.
RALF TICKETS. ONE DOLLAR.
LIST OF PRIZES.
1 Capital Prise...
I Capital Prise..
1 Capital Prise..
* Prises of fAôOO
6 Prises of i ( duu
'Mi Prizes ol
100 Prizes of
2U0 Prizes of
fiUO Prizes of
1000 Prises of
» approximation prizes of » 800 .
9 h aoo.
»8INGLE AND ROUND TRIPS.
Either of which are z<tod until
FOR SALE BY
Z. IAS. BELT
AGENT FOitP. W.&
AGENT FOitP. W.& B. TICKETS,
SIXTH AND MARKET STS.
WINES AND LIRUOKS
The liargest Ola&s
in the City at
Lovers of Pool can and a flue Pool I able
Y OU WILL FIND
Glass of Beer
In the city, at
A. Hauber's Saloon,
»OO WENT SECOND STREBT,
Everybody says so.
No. 17 E. Second Street.
M : 1
ALL KINDS OF ARTICLES NECE8
MAKY FOB SCHOLARS CAN
BE HAD OF
K S. R. Butler,
He 4M RARKET STREET,
BliMTEK'B ORD ER.
New Ca« tie Co.. Jan. 22,1881.
Upon the application ofJ&me« Howniuger*
AUmlnistrp tor of Bamuei Y. WilHon, late
ol White Clay Creek Hd„ In «aid county,
ï ie^ea«ed. It 1« ordered and directed by
I the Register that the Admint«trator afore
I said give notice of Uie granting of letters
I jf AdmiuiHtration upon the estate of the
ieceased, with the date of granting there
of, by causing advertisements to be posted
within forty days from the date of auch
ietiers, in «lx of the most public places of
(he county of Newcastle, requiring all
C raons having demands against the es
te to present the same or abide by an
aot of Assembly in such case made and
provided. And also cause the same to he
inserted within the same period In the
Wilmington Gazette, anewspaper pub
lshedin Wilmington, aud to be continued
herein once a week, two months.
. Given under the hand and seal
L. 8. V of office of the Register aforesaid
—v—'^at Wilmington, in New Castle
jouuty aforesaid, the day and year above
written. 8. C. B1GU8, Register.
A.U persons having claims against the
jetate of the deceased must preseut the
same duly attested to the Administrator,
, on or before January 22nd, 1882, or abide
th ' ^ of Assembly in such ease made
I aua provided.
Address Newark, Del.
THE WI8DOM OF MANY 18 THE WIT
Old praise dies unless you feed it, and
»public fed on our
MILLINGTON MILLS FAMILY FLOUR
never ceases to praise It,
There la a remedy for everything. The
beet remedy for an empty stomach. Is
a breakfast made from our
SILVER MOUNTAIN BUCKWHEAT.
Health and money go far. Tlie first
can be kept. The latter ecotioinir
by making your purchase ol
directly from us.
w. N. Chatidier.
No. 1)11 MARKET STREET,
Half way bet. tall and 7th Sts 1au3.
THKEE REMEDIES IN QNE.
In all disorders—mild, acute or chronle—
Keep up the strength and keep the
bowel h free ;
Give a corrective, laxative and tonic,
In one pure medium that combines the
Beltaer Aperiert. is the medium §lorious;
It tones, refreshes, regulates, sustains,
And o'er disease lor thirty years victori
The world's well founded confidence
TARRANT'S EFFERVESCENT SELT
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS,
a eel.5-2 wd.
_RAILROAD LIN ES.
A AND BALTIMORE RAILROAD!
J ANU AUT»), Ml.
Trains wlllleave Wilmington as toll, iwst
Philadelphia and Intermediate Stations.
7.00. 5.10, 0.10,10.30 a. m. ; 2.Ä0, 4.00, « 1 * l'J.üJ
Pnliadeipnia (Express) 6^0, 9.00. 9 . 5 ,
a. m. 12.15, 9.55 p. m
Phlla.aud.New York 2.28,0.30. 7.00 9A5.
11.4 h. m„ 12.43, 2.( 3, 0.40 p m. '
Baltimore and Intermediate Stations.
0.38 a, m. 4.45 p. m.
Perry ville and Intermediate Stations
4.38 p. m.
Baltimore and Bay line, 0.46 p. m.
Baltimore and Washington. 12JM. 2.1L
7.55,3.38, a. m.; 12.55, 1.04, 6.4Ö, p. m.
Traîna for Delaware Division, leave lor
New Castle 0.00, 9.35, a. m.* 1.06 8 Jl' 0.20
Harrington and Intermediate Static *
9.35 a. m. ; 1.05, 0.20 p. id.
Delmar and Intermediate Stations. 9.3i
a. m.; 1.06 p. m.
Philadelphia and Intermeii ale Station«
8. JO a. m. • 6.00,0.CO. 10.00 p. m.
Phi'aielphia and New York.2.23
Baltimore and Wasiilnglon, 1231, 211
7.55, a. m.
For further information passenger« are
referred to the time tables posted at tbe
depot. H. F. KENNEY,
J MX4IN1KK H ORDER,
Reqxstkr'h Office, t
New Castle Co., Jan. 17. 1881. (
Upon the application of Emma 8. Trap,
nagun. Administratrix of John 8. Trap
hagan, late of White Clay Creek Han
dred, In said county, deceased, it la
ordered and directed by the Register
that the Administratrix aforesaid
give notice of granting of Letters of Ad
ministration upon the estate of the de
ceased, with the date of granting thereof,
by causing advertisements to bo posted
within forty days from the date of such
Letters in six of the most public places of
the county of New Castle, requiring all
persons having demands agaiust the es
tate to present the same, or abide by an
Act of Assembly in such case made and
provided; and also cause the same to be
inserted within tlie same period in the
Wilmington Gazette, a newspaper pub
lished in Wilmiugten. and to be contin
ued therein three weeks, (e. o. d.)
I —. » Given under the hand and seal
< L. H. > of Office of the Register aforesaid
1 —''at New Castle, in New Castle
County aforesaid, the day and vear above
written. B. C. BiGGS, Register.
All persons having claims against the
estate til the deceased, must present the
some, duly attested to the Administratrix
on or before Jan. 17,1882. or abide the Act
i an 17-3 weed.
such case madeuml pro
KMMA S. THAFHAQAN,
NOW IS THE TIME
TO BUY YOUR
AND GKT TOUB
Heaters Put in Order,
1 nave just reduced the price of all CJook
Parlor and Heating Mtoves to «alt tk
QaL and see the prices before yon buy,
Third and Mhlpley Hta.
A Boou to Both Nexee.
A REMKLY WITHOUT A RIVAL for
all diseases arising from Nervous Debil
ity, Sexual Disorders, over Indulgence of
Vicious Habits, as well as irom the pros
tration ol old age. Its curative proper
ties iu violent und chronic forms ol the
following diseases have been attested to
by the most Eminent Physicians :
DY8PEPH1A SEXUAL EXHAUSTION
SELF ABUSE «i'EK.M ATultltHcEA
HEADACHE GENERAL DEBILITY
PREMATURE DECAY,*u., *o.
It has been in use over forty years, and
Is to-day the most popular remedy tor
tke diseases above-mentioned In toe
WORLD. It cun be used without regard
to diet. Is pleasuul in taste, and better
than all.lt is a sure, safe and certain cure
It Is no quack medicine, but stands upon
Us own merits, us auy trial will amply
demonstrate. Mlnee Dvitl, tots remedy has
always been sold for a much larger price
than that for which H h now sold; bat
owing lo the fact that the Urne fol the
payment ol an enormous royalty upon Its
manufacture has expired. It Is offered to
the »uttering ol botn sexes at one dollar
per box, so as to be within the reach of
all; at which prico It will be sent to any
address free of further charge.
Address, DR. WILLIAM YOUNG
4hj spruce 81 , Pblia.
May be oonsulied en all diseases by
__ dAw 8mos
COD LIVER OIL.
Knowing irom «xpenenoe to« uusaua
Iaction so often alum-ting tne dispensing
of many of the emulsions In toe market I
would call your attention to some of to.
features of the emulsion whloh J have pre
pared and dispensed for years with un
varying satisfaction. The Oil used Is the
attest Norwegian and the most scrupu
lous care Is exercised In Lite choice of all
material and In every detail of Us manu,
facture. By careful manipulation this
emulslo. is made with the smallest pos
sible amount ol gmn, aud by tbe very mi
nute division ol the oil globules Is render
ed very fluid and perlectly palatable_
Each tables pooulul contains 80 Der oent.
L'llaml 6 grains of Uypopbosphlte
Lime, »amples will bo gladly furulsued
a Physicians who may desire them—
Put up in pint butties, prioe an. Manu
factured and sold wholesale and retail bv
W. X. WILLIAMS,
UNITED STATES MAIL STEAMERS
Sail every Ffttffirday. — -
NEW YORK TO GLAPOO'W*
CARINS, frtOto »-«O. ß IE KRAGE, É&H.
These Steamers do not carry cattle, 8i«>* d or r
a-««*, w- Anrt every Saturday,
NEW TOKK TO LONDON DIRECT.
CABINS, »55 to |tf5. Excursion at fie-dncod s
Passenger Rceommodatlonn are ousurpsssei.
Ail Staterooms oc Main Deck.
Passengers booked ut lowest rates to or from an>
Hail road Station in I.nrono or America.
Drafts at lowest rates, payable (free of char^«.»
turoughont Enuland, Scotland and Tn ituid.
For books ofl nlormatlon.pl ans, Ac tpply to
HXXUKKbON IlBOTflXRS. 7 HO ^ JULgO (ÀRKSN , N. V.
to SAMUEL F. BETTS,Adam *. Kx
nress, Wilmington, Del.
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