®he JHUddlctoujii transcript.
SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 18, 1868.
O* WtW TOHK.
GEN. FRANCIS P. BLAIR.
Hon. James A. Bnyard addressed
ry large and enthusiastic democratic meet
ing at the City Hall, Wilmington, on Fri
day evening tho 10th inst. Mr. Bayard
spoke for several hours on the political
issues involved in the present canvass. A
resolution endorsing the nomination of
Err*««-»*, tub Intense H? at.—W c fi
record below, only a few of tho effects of
the great heat with which the papers have
. j - , . r Jl,
teemod, for several days past. They are
sufficient to indicate that hotter weather
Seymour and Blair,
adopted. Mr. Bayard sailed for Kurope
was rarely ever experienced. Last Tues
day ami Wednesday, the 14th and 15th,
are admitted to have been the hottest days.
The New York World records eighty
cases of sun-stroke in that city on Tues
day, forty of which terminated fatally.
Fifty head oT cattle died of hoat in one
of the cattle yards of Baltimore, on AVed
nesdny. Fifteen persons were stricken
down by the sun, three cases proving fatal.
Montreal, Canada, on Tuesday, the
thermometer stood at 100. There were
ten deaths by sun-stroke on Tuesday, and
four on Wednesday, and two at Ottôwa.
In Philadelphia, on Thursday, there
were thirteen deaths from midnight up to
Boon. Thermometer at 98.
At Washington, the thermometer in the
House of Representatives ranged from 92
to 94, while at other places in the city, at
1 o'clock, the range was 100 to 106. Sev
eral deaths occurred from tho heat.
Rochester, N. Y. had four cases, two
41 Let us have peace," said Grant. Con
gress, in responding to this sentiment,
proposes to distribute two thousand rifled
Muskets to each congressional district, for
the use of the "loyal militia," and two
«eldpioees, with carriages, caissons, equip
ments and implements. AVhut can be the
purpose of such a measure, but to arm the
negroes in the South, as woll as a corps of
pnrtiiaus, all over the country., and for an
ulterior purpose. Tho people will watch
this movement, with a jealous eye, and
hold the revolutionary junto in Washing
to» to B strict account,
Gen. James Craig, of Missouri, who
one of the witnesses before the im
peachment corruption investigating com
mittee, is out iu a letter in the National
Intelligencer, oontradicting that portion
of Ben. Butler's report, so far as it relates
to his testimony before the committee.
He is quite severe on Butler, and pro
nounces him " a great liar and a dirty
Tke Radicals seem very anxious to got
mf a third, or Chase party, under the idea
that it would strengthen the ohanees of
tfceir candidate for the Presidency. We
rather incline to the opinion that it would
hare a contrary effect.
Poo» Gekkley.— The Republican State
Coavention met at Syracuse on Wednes
day, th nominate a Governor and other
State officers. Old Mr. Greeley wanted
the job of governing the Kniccrbockers,
and here is the result:—Griswold, 247,
In the Catholic grave yard, Frederick
City, Md. rest the mortal remains of Chief
Justice Roger B. Taney; and in Mount
Olive Cemetery reposo the remains of
Fntocis 8. Key, the author of the Star
' 'Death of a Prominent Citizen.
John Gilpin, s very wealthy citizen, died
Ait hit residence near Klkton, on Thursday
of Ust week.
Nr. Joseph H. Bradley, has brought
suit for libel against Judge Fisher, laying
Ria damage at $20,000.
The Renate confirmed U<m. Wilt. M.
Bvarta. Attorney General, on Wednesday.
Congress is expected to adjourn to-day,
AT on Monday next.
The New York Herald of Tuesday says :
' 'The heat yesterday was said to be the
tost intens« that has been felt in New
York for fourteen
years. A very large
fell in the street inseu
siMe from the heat, two of whom died du
ring th« dsy. Thirty
takon to IWlevue Hospital, three of whom
A cable despatch announces the death
of Samuel Lover, the well known Irish
novelist, artist, song writer, and lecturer,
S Ac gge of seventy-one.
I Ol'AL AFFAIRS.
Thk Hot Wkath
kh.—F or more than
two weeks this intensely hot wont 1 er has
continued, tho thermometer standing above
90° in tho shade, each day. It is very
oly thqt we have had, iu other t casons,
more than three or four days of ex remely
hot weather in succession. But the pres
ent season is an exception.
Tho highest degree of heat ]
here, in the shade, was 108° on
On the same day the therniometer
was taken up on the roof of Lipptnoott's
Hotel, whore some painters were at work,
when it rose to 148°. On Tuesday and
Wednesday, some .carpenters at work on a
ding in this town, suspended labor at
noon, the heat being too great for their
endurance. The farmcrB have everywhere
had to suspend labor in the fields, Tin the
middle of the day. In nearly all the cities
there are accounts of numerous cases of
sun-stroke, many of which have proved
Smyrna Circuit Camp.—M r| Wm.
Worden of Smyrna, Del. has been
ployed to put up the tents for Smyrna Cir
cuit Camp. Good tents with floors will be
put up for ton dollars. Applications for
tents should be made to the abovei. All
persons desiring tents on the ground
should express their desire to the
signed, as (after those who have bech tent
ing for tho last two years have made their
selection of places,) the first come htjve the
fi rst cho ice,_ _
managers will meet on the ground
3d ° f Au « ust ' , at . » » clock '
at which time all are requested to be pre
sent to make selections. Will the D*l. pa
pers please copy. W: B. Greug.
The Methodist Episcopal Sabbath School
Pic Nio, was held in Col. Clayton's woods
on AVcdnesday last. Over a hundred
ohildren were in attendance. After | sing
ing by the school, and prayer by the Rev.
Mr. Colclazer, the little ones were dis
missed to their sports in the shade, to en
joy themselves as well as the hot wclather
would allow. Ample provision of i good
things for the comfort of the inner man,
had been made, and nfter dinner, tli« le
monade, ice-crcam, and various kihds of
cake, wore profusely dispensed, proving
most grateful to the thirsty palates of all
Cad: Island AVashino Away. —From
1804 to 1830 the sea washed away the
shore of Cape Island, annually averaging
thirteen feet, or three hundred and thirty-
eight feet in that time. In ono of ihose
yeurs it washed away one hundred I and
ten feet, but of course in some other years
the average was less. From 1830 to"1843
tho average was nine and a-half feet. The
means now taken to preserve the shore
front will probably prevent further loss to
the island for many years to como.— New-
Post Office Affairs. —Route No[ 2,
817, Camden to Hazlettsville, Delaware,
begins at Wyoming, omitting Camdi
and service is extended to Pearson's C
ncr, three miles further, from tho 1st of
August. Railroad service, rendering
routo No. 2,716, Clayton to Tenipleville,
Delaware, unnecessary, service is discon
tinued from the 31st of July, with
months' extra pay to the contractor.
Steam Mill. —MeaaBrs. Taaker & Brown
propose to erect a large flour mill at New
Castle the present season. It will require
about 240,000 bricks for the walls, and
will contain six run of stone. The object
is to make a first class establishment—one
that will be a credit to the town aud coun
Mr Samuel Rothweli lost a fine hors* in
the corn field on Wednesday, which fell at
the plow and expired from the effects of
the heat. Another horse was disabled at
the same time, but will probably recover.
A yoke of oxen belonging to another inlan,
was overcome by the heat and one of them
We understand that the reunion at the
old Drawyer's Church, on Sunday last,
was a very interesting meeting. Rev. Dr.
-Patton, of Middletown, officiated in the
morning, and Rev. Mr. Crowles, of OdleB
sa, in the afternoon.
Delnwaro route 2,807, New Castle, to
Red Lion, service is increased three 4 ~
per week, now duily, except Sundays,
with schedule changed accordingly. '
Our fanners are now busily engagedi in
cutting their oats.
Electoral College 11111 .
This bill, defining the conditions
which the votes of the Southern Stales
shall be received in the Electoral Collego,
provides that the States lately in rebellion
shall not be recognized in the Presidential
election unless they shall have, since the
4th of March, 1867, adopted a State Con
stitution and been admitted to representa
tion in Congress. According to its pro
visions the States of Louisiana, South Calr
olina, Alabama, Florida, North Carolina
and Arkansas will be entitled to take part
in the coming election, they cither having
been already admitted to representation or
ratified the pending Constitutional Amend
ment. Georgia will probably be exrth
ded, as the lower house of her Legislature
has a Democratic majority, which may re
ject the amendment. Mississippi, in de
feating the Constitution of the lteconBtru*
tion Convention, lately held in that State,
has placed herself beyond the possibility
of participation in the political contest.
With regard to Texas and Virginia If
even they should be carried by the Radi
cals, there is no possible chance of their
being admitted to representation, as Con
gress wiii adjourn befiore they can ratify
their State Constitutions, and will scarce
ly meet again until after the conflict for
the Presidency shall have been decided.
Under these circumstances it may be safe
ly assumed that there will be but six of
tho States represented iu the Electoral Col
lege , unless the lower bouse of the Gcor l
gta Legislature shall bo "purMj" of At
Democratic majority, in which awent there
will be seven, representing fortyoseven
T*»e UcniutrnHc Nominations—llow tin-)'
A'rom the Cincinnati Inquirer, Mr. Pendleton * Organ
The democratic ticket is ouo of which
not only tho party hut the country may
woll hc.proad. It has boon long since
there was sb strong a combination of intel
lectual vigor, forco of character, and states
manlike experience presoutod to the suffra
S 8 of tho American people. Tho namo of
oratio Seymour is a tower of strength,
and challenges not only the warm admira
tion of his political friends, but the
speot, if not esteem of his opponents. If
there is a man eminently qualified for the
presidential office, who would fill it with
dignity, with eonsumate tact, who would
honor the place, it is Horatio Seymour.
There is no qualification in which ho is
deficient. He is a ripe scholar, a polished
writer, a splendid orator, a profound think
er, who has made tho science of govern
ment his lifelong study; and in addition,
he has every personal grace and accom
plishment that arc properly associated with
so exalted an office. He has a national fame
and reputation as extensive as any man in
the Union. More than all, ho is devoted
ly attached to the constitution as it was
made by the fathers, and would administer
it strictly upon the principles of Jefferson
and Madison. Not the least flaw or defect
can ho found with his political record. No
man has fought more gallantly the battles
of the democracy and the Union. He has
wielded an intellectual weapon in their be
half as keen as a Damascus blade.
The selection of Mr. Seymour is pecu
liarly fortunate at this time, for the prac
tice has latterly been to select mediocrity
and inexperience for presidential honors,
rather than eonsumate talent and ripe
perienco. The eleetiou of Mr. Seymour
would redeem us from the reproach that
has been cast upon us, that it is impossible
to place a first-class statesman in tho pres
idential office. Tho delegates from Ohio
and the West faithfully discharged thoir
duty when, Mr. Pendleton being no lon
ger in the field, they gave their votes to
tho distinguished statesman of the Empire
State. It is true there has been a diverg
ence of views to some extent in the senti
ments of Mr. Seymour and .Mr. Pendleton
upon the greenbnek question, hut the
adoption of a platform which is a substan
tial affirmation of Mr. Pendleton's creed,
and the acceptance by Mr. Seymour of a
nomination upon it, will remove all diffi
culty, and be generally acceptable to tho
entire democracy of the country. Mr.
Seymour being a man of high personal
honor, may be safely trusted to carry out
and give administrative enforcement to all
the doctrines of the platform upon which
ho is running, and in behulf of which the
suffrages of the people are solicited. On
the negro suffrage issue, and on all tho
points involved in the so-called congres
sional reconstruction, Mr. Seymour occu
pies the most advanced democratic ground,
as is well known to every one who has
read his many magnificent addresses de
nunciatory of tlie whole radical congres
sional soheme. Mr. Seymour's sentiments
on this question render him particularly
acceptable to the democracy of tho great
General Frank P. Blair, the nominee
for vice-president, is another selection
which possesses eminout fitness at this
From the Concord, N. H. Patriot.
Suffice it to say that the high character,
eminent ability, signal public services, un
blemished reputation, and undoubted pa
triotism of Governor Seymour, with his
life long devotion to tho great fundamental
principles of the Democratic faith, will
command the cofidcncc and attract to him
the cordial support of the Conservative
and patriotic among all classes of the peo
The nomination of General Blair for the
Vice Presidency will be equally acceptable
to the country. His gallant services in
the war will commend him to the favor of
all patriotic soldiers, and his known ability
and earnest devotion to the great princi
ples of the constitutional government will
ensure him the cordial support of the Con
From the New Orleans Times, July 10. •
The nomination of Seymour and Blair
received everywhere with
tho most unbounded enthusiasm. Meas
ures were immediately inaugurated hy tlie
Executive Committee of the Demociatie
party for a grand ratification meeting to
be held on Saturday week next, the 18th
instant, at Lafayette square. From the
preparations now under way this promises
to be ono of the greatest events tliut lias
occurred since the war. It is deemed
proper that the white people of Now Or
marte manifest their ap
proval of the many efforts made in behalf
of their liberties hy the two great political
giants now placed in nomination.
From the Richmond Inquirer, democratic.
The most powerful and crushing arraign
ments of the republican party for its atro
cious treatment of the South have been
those of Governor Seymour. He will re
ceive the enthusiastic support of the Mid
dle and Eastern States, and if cordially
siutained by tho friends of Mr. Peudleton
liis election may be regarded as positively
certain. * * * General Rlair is distin
guished not only ns an able statesman, but
as one of the most brilliant of the federal
major generals who fought with Sherman
during the late war.
From the Boston Post, democratic.
The contest is openod with the nomina
tion of Horatio Seymour and Frank P.
Blair. It really means—shall we have a
civil, that is, a republican government ?
or shall we consent to have our free and
honored institutions put to the sword?
The issue is between law and forco ; be
tween right and might ; between justice
Democbatio TiitiNDK.it.—Tho Demo
crats of New Castle fired 36 guns on tho
receipt of the nomination of Seymour aud
Blair, on Thursday afternoon.
One hundred guns were fired in this ci
ty on Saturday morning in honor of the
same auspicious event.— Del. Gazette.
Mrs August Bcluioiit is tbe daughtor of
eut In WJ
A hearing was had before Alderman
Vincent, on Friday morning last, in a ease
which excites considerable interest. The
suit was instituted by a youi g mau named
John Morgan, to recover the oustody of
his half-sister, Mary Anna Riggs, whom
he alleges has been seduecd from her home
under the pretence that she is married to
a harbor, named Wm. Valentine, who, it
is also alleged, is a mulatto. It appears
that one day last week, Valentino by pre
vius arrangement with Misai Riggs, met
hor in Philadelphia, and that they were
married by a Rev. Mr. Cooke. The bro
ther learning these facts repaired to that ci
ty and brought her home. The next day
Valentine demanded possession of the
young woman ns his wife. Morgan de
nies the legality of the marriage contract,
on the ground that his sister is but If)
years old and that Valentins has negro
blood in his veins. The young woman
acknowledges Valentino to he her hus
band, exhibits her marriage certificate and
expresses a determination to share his for
tunes. Valentine denies that he is a nc
gro, and asserts that his mother is white
and his father of mixed Indian nnd Irish
origin. Chug. G. llumford,
toruey General appeared foil
Thomas F. Bayard for Morgan, and An
thony Higgins for Valentine. 1 After hear
ing some of tho evidence, the Alderman
postponed the case until to-morrow, in or
der to allow the parties to adduce addition
al evidence in support of their allegations.
Tho case excites much interest, and a
large number wero in attendance at the
Alderman's office during the tr]ial. When
the young woman left the office to return
home, she was followed by the crowd, who
exhibited their disapprobation by derisive
laughter and jeers, as she passed to the
carriage in waiting for hor at (he door.—
Journal and Statesman.
t the State ;
Items of News.
The new Southern "Govcrndrs," elected
under the carpet-bag dispensation,
nearly all Northern adventurers. Gov.
Bullock, of Georgia, is from New York;
Gov. Clayton „of Arkansas, is from Penn
sylvania; Gov. Reed, of Florida, is from
Wisconsin ;Gov. Warmouth, of Louisiana,
is from Illinois ; Gov. Scott; of South
Caroliua, is from Pennsylvania! and Ohio.
The Governor (B. B. Egglestoil) proposed
for Mississippi is from Ohio ; Gov. Wells,
to be voted for iu A'irginia, is from Mich
AVIiilo we are panting with heat, scarce
ly a vessel arrives from Europe that does
not tantalise us with a report of passing
icebergs, some of them of immense size,
on the coast. Steamships Borqssia, City
of Boston and Minnesota, all had observa
tions of that kind. Tho latter at one time
was in close companionship with several
very ugly customers, and had to make a
long detour to get out of their way.
Four colored men were arrested at Cam
den, on Monday, charged with being
parties w ho recently ran an empty
the track at Wyoming, and caused a rail
road accident which caused considerable
damage and placed in great jeopardy seve
ral lives.— Ikl. Gazette.
Governor Swann of Maryland, lias ap
pointed lion. Wm. Pinckney Whyte, U.
ft. Senator to fill the unexpired term of
Reverdy Johnson. The credentials of
Mr.Whyte wore presented on Tuesday, by
Mr. Vickers, when he WAfl flworn iu and
took his scat.
The New York Citizen says that John
W. Forney is trying to sell the Washing
ton Chronicle, and is said to contemplate
a removal to the Pacific coast. He was
offered the Baltimore American newspaper
According to the official reports ofGcn.
Howard tlie expenses of feeding, clothing,
&o. the freedmon, and training them to vote
during the past, three years, were $21,
500,OOO, which Northern taxpayers had
At LaCrosse, Wis. on the 4th, Rev. W.
Simons completed a hundred mile walk in
23 hours and 30 minutes, tho actual wal
king time being 19 hours and 35 minutes.
He is to walk 1,100 utiles insidb of 22
Hon. Reverdy Johnson lias bpen ten
dered a complimentary dinner in Baltimore
and another hy the Chamber of Commerce
of New York, prior to his departure for
The vestry of St. Peters' pari
ton, Md. have called Rev. Orlando F.
Hutton to fill the vacancy caused I by the
death of Dr. Mason.
Tho IIouso of Representatives i passed
the appropriation on Tuesday, foriAlaska,
the territory procured under Mr. Seward's
treaty, from Russia.
Wm. B. Wait, a leading dry goods
merchant of Boston, committed suicide
Monday, by severing a vein in his
und bleeding to death.
A single coffee plant, taken from Ara
bia to Paris iu 1614, was tho parent stock
of all tho coffco plantations in the West
Valentine McGibbon, an Irishman, for
merly a resident of Hultimore, diedl in Wil
mington, Del. on Tuesday, from th|cefiects
of a suu-stroke.
Generals Grant, Sherman an
have anivod at Leavenworth, Kaiisas, to
remain till Saturday, and then proceed to
The women of Genoa, Ohio, who clean
ed out the whiskey shops there the other
•day, have been prosecuted for riot.
Guizot has declined a nomination to the
French Corps Legislatif. He say S| his po
litical career lias terminated.
Tho father of Robert Bonner w
keeper in Raymelton, Ireland. He has
not written his son's life. i
There are forty-three stores empty and
to rent on the main business
Bishop Quiutard, of Tonnesso, collected
j£8,000 in England, for theSoutherli Epis
It is stated tliero aro 150 fewer n
pers in this country than there we
Gen. Canby has declared military rule
au end in South Carolina.
Gossip says 45 bridal couples wire at
Niagara last Friday.
The potato crop of Now Jersey promises
n large yield.
Ft.r th t mmrtn
A RHAPSODY—BY rORTUNATUS.
There—'tie twining, twining, twining around the planting
Of my ruHtlo porch, iqy be^utlftyl;—with lLsbnmll, and
* blight green I mures .«
running, running, running up tho little string«
(1 It cannot be denied
•ucni'd u softer blue, your smooth
Tliut your blue cyi
fair check more ftiir,
While the little noug you huuim'd love, made musical
It «ecmed to bo, (at least to me) a preflcnoe of delight
, and very dear; (a thing of Joy and light!)
d do I not recall
And now I look upon that vine,
That childish grace, tliut sweet, bright face, dearer to me
T meet and part from, as I pass life's varied path along?—
(I would I hud the poet's art, I'd blend thy uame with
Well, the honeysuckle's .climbing the posts, and up tho
And, with the little strings you tied, u fairy net-work
ul keep it, and in frequent moiat
e steep it,
As It benutifully gro
tli row s
j, grows, grows;
point to point its twining, its twining, twiuing,
Heautifying und refining, rebuking
As my honeysuckle blows,
my honeysuckle blows!
July 14, nt M.E, PursonajroCommerce St. Smyr
na, by Rev. W. 13. Grepp, Mr. Thomas J. Duhad
way to Miss Mary D. Wright, all of New Castle
At his residence, near this town, on Thursday
last, Mr. J. Prank Cochran, son of Robert A.
Cochran, Esq. of this town, in tho 25th year of
His friends and the public aro invited to attend
his funeral, from his late residence, this afternoon
at 4 o'clook.
In Elk ton, on Thursday, Jacob C. Howard,
Esq. an old and respected citizen ofthat town.
Saturday, the 11 tli inst.
Castle, Del. on i"
Samuel Carpenter, in the 80th ye
In Baltimore on
Anderson, aged 52 years.
of his ape.
the 15th instant, William K,
. 3 75
. 8 00
..20(77)25 cts. lb
..25 its %\ dozen
..lG(a).18 " "
..19(rt)20 " "
..10(7/15 " "
••20025 " «
..20025 " "
..19020 " "
..1(3018 " "
1 5001 75 $ bush
Prime red wheat
$2 30©2 45
$12 50©] 3 00
DEAFNESS, BLINDNESS, and CATARRH
treated with the utmost success, by J Isaacs,
M. D. and Professor of Disease of the Eye und
Ear, in tlie Medical College of Pennsylvania, 12
years experience, (formerly of Leyden, Holland,)
No. 805 Arch Street, Phila. Testimonials can
be Been at his office. The medical faculty are in
vited to accompany their patients, as he 1ms no
secrete in hig practice. Artificial eyes inserted
without pain. No charge for examination.
nPilOMAS T. Enos and James M. Chaffins,
-L having purchased the exclusive right, for the
season, to manufacture and sell "Foster'
phatc Attachment," for drilling fertilizers, in the
State of Delaware, aud East Maryland, are now
prepared to fill orders for this justly celebrated
uiHchinc. Having been improved by the New
C^t Iron Bottom, with thumb screws to regulate
it in sowing \ui (legired quantity, it remedies all
defects of the last year, and pnly needs a f«ir
trial to guurrantee success.
Ear mers who have drilled their Phosphates by
its use, prefer it to all o' hcr FtrilUer Drills in
the market. It will sow just the quantity you
want. It is adjusted so that damp phosphates
will not clogit. It is simple and not liable to
get out of order. It may be attached to any
seed drill ordinarily used. It has been i
only one season, and it speaks for itself.
Read thk following Oignions :
Iter. Bishop Scott, says : ''I like it, and use it."
David Steu art, M. D. of I
"This drill of Foster's is
Henry C. Walker, of McDonough, Del. says:
"It has proved very satisfactory, it docs the
work very well, with your improved adjustable
bottom, regulated by two thumb screws, you
have in my opinion a perfect machine.'
Striayer L. Tittle y , Jr. says: "I
, Del. says:
Cod-scnd to mo."
part with mine for many times the eost of it,
provided I could not get one made on the same
It. McKee, of Middletown, Del. say
ted admirably, the impr
•If, makes the arrangement
the dullest must he c<
einen t i
inoed of its perfection
inner of working,"
s > beg leave to refer to the following
n, who are acquainted with the work
ing of the improved Uottom :—Thus. F. Dilworth,
Joseph Cleaver, J. J. Janvier, J. tl. Williams,
, Henry Jones,
S. F. Shall«
Joseph Huberts, ami Jus. Budd.
We are prepared to put new bottoms to drills
sent out last year.
Price of New Attachment $50 00.
, Titos. Coclt
Please send your orders to Units and Chcffins,
Odessa Del. J. M. CI1HFF1NS
T. T. ISNua.
Odessa, Del. July 18—2m
TO THE FARMING COMMUNITY.
r TMlE subscriber respectfully calls the attention
X of tho Farmers of New Castle
. Del. and
Cecil ami Kent couuties ,Md. to tlie following list
of stamlur.l Fertilizers, always kept
and turnisbud to order, at any station
Delaware Railroad, or on Chesapeake and Dela
ware Waters.—Viz :
RHODES' SUPER PHOSPHATE,
Moro Phillips' Super Phosphate,
Whann's Super Phosphate,
Croaadnle's Super I'liuspbalc,
I1EVVKS' SUPER PHOSPHATE,
COB'S SUPER PHOSPHATE,
Berger and Butz' Super Phosphate,
BAUGH'S SUPER PHOSPHATE,
BAUGH'S CHICAGO BONE,
E. T. EVANS,
Opposite Depot, Middletown, Del.
July 18— tf '
H OUSES AND CARRIAGES for hire at the
Etables of L. R. Davis' Middletown Hotel.
Tlie horses are safe, and careful' drivers will be
provided when desired. Terms moderate. Ap
ply to TUGS. MURRAY,
Jnn. At the Stables.
.TRIE subscriber 1ms just o|tcncd a New Store,
A hr Odessa, where he purposes keeping a
lull assortment of
such as are generally kept in a cuntry store.
I respectfully invite tlie citizens of Odessa anil
vicinity to call in, nnd examine my prices ; and
you will find that they will compare with the
lowest city prices.
Muslins, blc'd and unblch'd, 6,8, 10 nnd 15 cts.
7, 10 and 12$ "
Alpacas, all colors,
Splendid Linen Duck
Heavy Cotton Duck,
10, 12, and 15 "
31 a 35 "
25 a 31 "
80 ets. a $1,00
80 cts a $1,00
all wool Cassimc
White, A and 13.
Pork nud Shoulders,
Herring, by the bbl.
50 ll HO
.A. Full Assortment,
Full Tea Sets, Iron Stone. $7 00
HARD WARE, WOODEN WARE.
BOOTS, Mens coarse,
1 ' Boys ' '
» FINE GOAT,
Childrens, very low.
$1 75 to 2 00
HATS AND CAPS.
WHIPS, HALTERS, &c. &c.
IN THE NOTION DEPARTMENT MAY DE FOUND
A FULL ASSORTMENT.
Ladies G loves and Hosiery.
BAL and HOOP SKIRTS,
White Goods, A Splendid Line,
MtliLS, NAINSOOKS, C A MURICKS,
PLAID MUSLINS, BRILLANTS,
Victoria Lawns, Bird-eye Linen,
Table Covers, Pine Damask.
well assorted stock of Goods,
fully selected. Roughl for cash, and will he sold
very low for cash,
ten per cent.
cull, uud save
CHARLES T. STRATTON.
HENRY ROWEll, CHEMIST,
Super-Vlio&pltate of Lime, Ammonia and
TTUIIS Manure contains all the elements to p
A ducc large crops of all kinds, and is highly
emmended hy all who have used it, also by
distinguished Chemists who have, tiy analysis,
tested its qualities.
Hacked in bags of 200 pounds each,
DIXON, SHAltl'LKSS & CO.
30 South Water and 40 South Delaware A vet
Fur sale hy W.M. REYNOLDS,
70 South Street,
Ra LT1MORK, Mo.
And by dealers generally throughout the c
July 18, '08.
A N Instalment, o 'one Dollar per Share upon
the Capital Stock of the Middletown Hal 1
Company will he due, and payable to John R.
Hull, Esq. on Monday, August 24th, 1808. As the
t rapidly progressing, prompt pay
ments will be required to meet coming liabilities.
Ry order of the Hoard.
J. THOMAS RUDD,
Rhodes! Rhodes! Rhodes!!
l'ricc Reduced to $50 per Ton.
r 15O meet the recent decline in Grain, and in.
-L duco a larger consumption in this region,
tlie price of Khudcs' Standard Manure 1ms been
reduced to $50 per ton of 2000 lbs.
Tile quality of this Man
ted, being better now than it was thirteen years
lms not dctcriora
It is always dry nnd suitable for drilling.
Ail that is asked for Rhodes, is to try it along
side any uther Fertilizer in tlie American market,
and note the result In thu quantity and quality
of tlie grain at Harvest, and the subsequent
growtli of clover or other crop.
Put up in hags or barrels, and sold by tlie sub
scriber at Middletown, Del.—on Chesapeake and
Delaware Canal and un Chesapeake and Dela
ware waters, at $50 per ton, clear of freight.
Send in your orders early, ns tlie supply is
limited. E. T. EVANS.
July 18—tf. Middletown, Del.
( NAME to tlie premises of tlie subscriber, near
J Middletown, Del, sometime in tlie latter part
of June, a bay Mare, supposed to be about nine
years old. Tlie otvnq? of tho Above «Mentioned
Mare is hereby requosted to identify bur
charges and take her away.
CL ft H. BARMORE,
Ware-rooms, 348 Bleeokor Street, New York City.
Established, and 47 Prix«
they Lave been I
nlvernally acknowledged b»
be the Best manufactured.
IB Is h
tre I le I
at an da pre eminently
great atieceaa ai-Uiaved, and imnrovei
r««l thirty yean, we can afford 1 oaell
at «loo to «tau less t hi.a a similar une
Ev#ry Piano Fort« Warranted for 6 Years, and
to give Satisfaction.
Our Pianos are made to laat, them
nd of th
■ mam: by US lR tli*
rat-elaaa Plano Fi.rL
inUovrd for eyary
bmt quanto timt
L tbe public eyn
] ht I ma» o*er. nerer aacapea
out, la hunratly, faithfully
III beartbe innat minute exai
Krery port. Iimida
iroiiHhlv mail«*, am
n. Tljpy diffrrfrom tha
noat pianos, ( wLlrh W bad Iu the begin
IbraU^ar^elIghtlurrn'l t! ling fing"** 1 " Ud
ntng, and grow* w
delicate, pure ln 11
nd haa all tlir
They are. with mit d
mn«r mirntly * be i lieaiwft. We are c
>nr prkta range fn-iu Ixo lo «000
noat laatlng, and
Vltb a fair profit
SCOWDRICK & MOORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
DEY GOODS AND
R ESPECT FULLY announce to their friends
and the public generally, that they hare just
received anil are constantly receiving direct from
the Imfiortcrs and Jobbers a large and splendid!
stock of Spring and Summer floods of the latest
Styles and Patterns, consisting in part of
Fine French. Cloths,
French mid Doeskin Caiflnan,
Ladies' Fine Cloaking Cloths.
OF EVERY VARIETY SUCH AB
MOIIAIIVS, POPLINS, ALPACAS Ac.
OF ALL COLORS.
PLEACHED AND UNBLEACHED MUSLIN»
of the best standard make..
A LARGE STOCK OF
WHITE GOODS AND TRIMMINGS,
Hosiery, Gloves, Notions, &o.
HATS AND CAPS.
Groceries, Hardware, Queensware <fec..
in fact everything usually kept in a first class
Country Store, nud at the very lowest prices tho
markets can afford.
We have also bought of Mr. D. McKee, his en
tire stock of
BOOTS AND SHOES,
OF 1118 OWN MANUFACTURE,
which in connection with
be offered at greatly reduced prices.
Thankful for your heretofore bounteous pa
tronage, we hope by strict attention to busiuess
to share a continuance of the same.
On account of the Credit System being so.
thoroughly reduced among tho W lioLsale Dealers
and Jobbers, our Trums will be hereafter 6.
months credit, or 5 i»er cent off for cash.
SCOWDRICK k MOORE.
General Stock will*
BAUGH & SONS, Philada.
NORTH WESTERN FERTILIZING Co.
BAUGH'S RAW BONE 1'HOSFIIATE,
$f>6 per 2000 pounds.
LAUGH'S CHICAGO BONK
$ : >0 per 2000 pounds.
. BAUGH'S CHICAGO BLOOD MANURE,
$50 per 2000 pounds.
The above Manures are f
but are uniform i
lislied in both lmgs:
r customers perler. Tho
ight 100 pounds.
The attention of Farme
to the fuel that the »uurccs uf tho iUw M«?rb>!
of which the allow Munurc. aro coigpowd, aro
... well under control that wo can furnUh Cm
of strictly uniform quality and condition, ami
that they contain a larger porcentairo of ammo
nia than any other class of manufactured ma
nures m the market. '
BAUGH & SORS,
20 S. Delaware Avenue,
sun Lkktilizinu <k>.,
'or. Lake A Losallc Hts.
h Commkhcial Manurkb
any ol the nriuciiml
towns in the Uni tod States or Dominion oiUunadii
W. M. KENNARD,
DRY GOODS AND CARPET HOUSE,
306 Market Street, Wilmington,
offers to the buying public
able assortment of
of the most desir
ver displayed by tills old established house.
Buying for GASH, selling
tlie same terms,
rurcliUMlng from nisi IIuimIn.
AH WKLL AS
Importing some Styles of Goods,
usual with retail stores.
gives him many advantages not
A LARGE STOCK,
PLENTY OF LIGHT,
No Misrepresentation of Goods
AND LOW PRICES
3F&" arc SOME of tho inducements held forth
January 4, 18G8—6m
O LD NEWSPAPERS, a cheap and convenient
Wrapping Paper, for Hale at thiB office.
0SB0BN KANUFAOTUBINQ COMPANY, i
IOU Bleecker aircel.N, V
" OSUOIUT " BIKD AND ANIMAI. CAÛB8. ^
--ludr f ,remt wl «ty of atylea and flniab. and
Osi ^ry, Parrot, Mocking: Bird. Squire«! dto.
I Jber* 1 dtproaot to th« Trad« Scud for Ciruslsr
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