EDWARD REYNOLDS, Editob. *
SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY 31, 1874.
Let Us Have Feaoe.
An unfortunate controversy baa recent
ly sprung up among aoma of our Demo
cratic friends about matters and questions
whi.v'1) iV V*s wholly unnecessary to revive.
We are satisfied that all these gentlemen
havo tho same earnest desire to etc the
Démocratie party successful at tbs next
•lection, end the controversy that bas been
awakened among them bad its commence
ment and is carried on in no spirit of hos
tility to any portion of the party, bat is
tbe result and consequence of the antago
niste position assumed by Demoerats to
•ach other in the lest Presidential cam
paign. Wo do most sincerely regret this
disputing among friends. The «objecte
about which they era conteadiag ere "dead
There is. net • true Democrat in
Delaware who doe* not feel that the Gree
ley movsmeat was an error, hut it osnnet
be recalled, and all tbe recriminations
which Democrats can hasp upon each oth
er abont that unfortunate affair can do no
good, and may de considerable barm. Did
we pot knew, personally, all tbe gentle
men whose articles we have published,eiid
know them to be Democrats, faithful and
true, who are ever ready to battle for the
old party,we would feel obliged to decline
their correspondence, but as it is we can
only advise them te "be at peace among
The campaign of next fall
will be e sharp one, and we want all tbe
Deineoralio forces in the field, and unless
wa keep harmony iu the raaks and get all
partias reconciled, we will have a tough
tiaa of it. We muet la; aside, aud yield
up some of our own particular and person
al views aud wishea for tbe sake of the
The success of the Republican party
would be a serious calamity to the people
ef this Slate ; end this we say, not because
we think the men that party would put
iato office would ntst be good men,although
the notions of mauy of the Federal office
holders elected hy that party have been
such an to cause distrust and fear on that
account, but because of the false and ma
licious notions that are entertained and
practised by their leaders. When men
have such egotistical ideas and grow so
wise in their own conceits that they desire
to change every existing law and custom
in order to make them agree with f/jei'r
ideas of propriety without regard to con
sequences, they arc uufit to be trusted with
power and authority. Should the Repub
licans once get control of tho government
of this State, there is not s law or institu
tion that they would not, in tbeir absurd
and wild ideas of progress, change, and
under the name of reform they would com
pletely revolutionize the whole State, and
establish hero the ridiculoua seeialist no
tions of New England fanaticism. Dem
ocrats then should turn their weapons
against tbit party and do all in tbeir pow
er lo defeat them iu their thirat forpowar,
instead of oarryiog on a sort of partisan
warfara ausoog. thomselves. Come, gen
tlemen, "let us hare peace" in our own
For ourselves we nre determined to do
nil we can to reconcile the past differences
in tbe Democratic party, and thank most
sincerely our good "friend in tbs Democ
racy " from our old homestead, Newark,
for bis kind words of commendation of our
course and of eur bumble efforts in behalf
of pcaoe in the family.
Philadelphia, sad in fact ths whole coun
try, was sbocksd on Wednesday by the
sBDonnssnsnt that Hon. James Thomp
son, cx-Chicf Justice of tbs Supreme
Court of Pennsylvania had suddenly fal
len dead while in the prosecution of tbe
duties of his profession as an attorney in
the Supreme- Court room. He was en
gaged in an argument in a case of tax ti
tles, when he suddenly fell and almost in
James Thompson was born in Middle
sex, Butler county. Pa , Oct. 1, 1806.
He received a geod education and after
leaving school be entered a printing office
for the purpose ef learning tbe business,
but preferring tbe legal profession he stud
ied lew and was adinittod to tbe bar in
1828. He was sleoted to the State Leg
islature three times in suoeeuion (in 1832,
1333, 1834). During bis last term be
was Speaker ef tbe Houbo. He was pre
siding judge of the Distriot Court of Penn
sylvania for six yosrs from 1839, and in
1345 bo was eleeted to Congiass whore be
remained until 1851. In 1857 ho was
elected oo* of the judges of the 8upreme
Court of Pennsylvania, of which body he
nfterwnrdsbeeameChisf Justice. In 1872
be whs strongly talked of, in the osrlior
part of tbe campaign, os the Dsmosraris
candidate for tbe Presidency,
onr favorite esndidate.
Tbs Wisconsin geint« will not allow its
intmbsct to u«s free passes any . longer.
Sussex Co. Del., Jan. 27, 1874.
Mr. Editor ;—A writer in your paper
of last week over ths signature of "Dem
ocrats'' deals some hard blowa at the so
called Straight-outs of Delaware,
writer should exsreist a little mors charity.
He admits that the Democrats at Balti
more made s great mistake in nominating
a life-long Republican for President, and
in accepting a republican platform. Might
wot tbe £t night-outa have fallen into a
similar mistake in supporting as their can
didate a life-long Democrat? Is it quite
fair to t:• <t the first ss a mistake and the
lait as a crime? All tnen and all parties
are subject to mistakes, and whet) the sup
porter* of Mr. Greeley tell ns they made
à mistake, 1rs arc willing to believe them.
But then they tell us wc ware bound by
the action of the National Convention to
vote for Mr. Greeley even if his nomina
tion was a mistako. Tuere is where we
differ. If the Convention had nominated
Democrats for the office of President and
Vice-President, and bed adapted a Demo
cratic platform, then we agree that we
ahould have hern bound by tbe acts of
said Convention, however objectionable in
other respeots tbe candidates and platform
might have been. But what right had the
Convention to go over to tbs Republican
sarty both for candidates and a platform ?
Suppose our State Convention, which will
meet next summer, should nominate N.
Smithers.Erq. for Governor and Hon. Jss.
R. Lolland for Congress, are we bound to
support them ? Would not a few mere
Straight-outs spring up in Delawsro?
Then if wc would not abide by tbs action
of our State Convention in sush a case,
why should we be bouDd by a National
Convention? Whenever a convention
goes over to tho enemy for candidates
and a platform, it net only forfeits all
claim to the respect of any member of its
party, but its action deserves in our judg
ment to bo treated with soorn and con
\Ve ore told by "Democrats" that lees
than 500 Democrats in the whole State
deemed it their policy to turn their bat
teries upon tboso of their own household.
Will the writer inform us how that was
doue unless be iooludes Mr. Greeley in
bis household? We plead guilty of tam
ing our batteries upon Mr. Greeley as
well as upon Gen. Grant. If any of our
shot bit our friends it wss because they
were iu bad company.
Again, we are told that tbe Straight
outs "lifted their fratricidal hands against
those of their own household,
bow? In what way? We voted every
man on tbe so-called Democratic State nnd
County ticket except the Greeley electors.
Was that fratricide? Or did the fratri
cide consist in tbe withholding of our votes
from Mr. Greeley? If for tho latter,
then Pennsylvania furnished over 100,000
fratricides. And where does our friend
John P. Cochran stand, for "Democrats"
informs us that he did not vote for Mr.
Greeley. "He says lie adopted a middle
course as safest because it was wisest."
That is to say be would havo nothing to
do with either Greeley or O'Conor. That
might bave been tbe nispst. but it is diffi
cult to understand when Democrats are
left without a candidate bow they could
siu by placing that uncorruptible Demo,
crat, Chas. O'Conor, at the bead of tbeir
There is another enigma which we can
not unravel, and that is hew Mr. Cochran,
who would not support Greeley, Bhould
receive so much praise, tad we Straight
outs, who would not support him, should
get nothing but abuse. Wo seem to bv
substantially in tbe same boat, at any rate
we have never found fault with Mr. Cooh
ran for bis aourse. If Mr. Cochran should
be nominated for Governor be will bave no
warmer backers than tho Straight-outs,
and if any of them are eleeted to tbe con
vention be will most likely find friends
there too. HU political record is without
a blot. His qualifications are ample, and
if Sleeted, would de both the office and
the State a credit. But Mr. Cochran
should beware of sycophants. Praise
heaped upoa him by a writer who is try
ing to drive 400 or 500 Democrats into
opposition should bo distrusted. Let him
pray to be delivered from such friands.
Tbe Straight-outs of Delaware made an
effort te get those who would not vote for
Greeley to vote for O'Conor. They were
qnito content if they would vote the Slate
and County ticket without tbe electors.
All they over aimed at, or desired- was to
prevent Democrats from committing tbe
folly of voting for Mr. Greeley,
our friends that they could not
life-long Republican, and accept a Repub
lican pltttform, without going over body
and breeches to the Republican party
We told them that that was the only road
we knew of to reaob the Republican oanip,
but we did not insist upon tbeir voting for
O'Conor. We wero quite satisfied with
the course taken by Mr. Cochran and by
yourself, Mr. Editor.
A word as to the present situation. The
of this State is adrift at
ship will be upon the
vote for a
this time. The
rocks unless great care is used. Some
thing should bo dsns to sava her at an
early day or the State will pass into the
bands of tbe Radicals and negroes. Let
the Democracy before the spring passes
away call a State Convention aud undo
the mischief they did' two years ago. Ohio
and other States found they had got off
the track, and they bad honesty and senra
enough to get baok. Let the Democracy
of Delawaro do so and ws will be • unit
•gain. An honest effort was made to ac
complish this very thing s year age, but
yeu know Mr. Editor how wa were met
and treated st Dover.
Tbo writer of tbe article over the sig
nature of "Democrats" onght to be asham
ed of himself for raking up that stale lie
"that the leaders of the 8trsight-outs had
been bought with u price,
believe it himself, nor oan hs find a man
in ths State, of either party, that believes
it. And ha would hardly make the
obtrge »rar his «wn Signatar«.
M*. Editoh;—W hen I wrote my first
eommnnieetien iu reference to sur friend
J, P. Cochran, Esq., it wat after you had '
brought him forward ox a candidate for » I
lle does not
publio polit ion, and after he bad had time
to decline the aaine, which he did not do.
Therefore, when a man allowa hia
to be used in connection with publio posi
tions, hia public acts arc, and ahould be,
•abject to honorable public criticism on
tho part of those who ar « expected to as
sist to place such persons in the desired
positions. To this, I base tried to ad
here, and have tried to avoid anything of
a personal character in my eown'unica
tions. Your criticisms and answers to
tbsm have been of the same order, for
which I am under obligations to you. I
do not believe that honorable controversies
ever injure an honest cause or that a man
of pure and honorable motives will ever
suffer from the truth being told in regard
to him. In all controversies I try to state
facts. As you have not pointed out any
errors, I presume I have adhered to them
in this case, which has been my object. I
wish I could say as much for your Wil
mington correspondent "Democrats,
is generally time wasted to reply to anon
ymous writers, and I should not in this
case, oDly for its persoual allusions,
kuowiag who "Ce nocrats" represents I
have not lost anything thereby, as, he be
who he may, he is eithsr ignorant of what
bs writes, or is a willful falsifier Hia
last communication referred to me, and he
no doubt intended it as a personal insult
to myself. He intimated that the leaders
of the Louisville Convention were bought
with Gold, and that I was ambitious to be
Goveruor of Delaware ; he either does not
know me, or if he does, when he wrctc
the foregoing he knew that he was writing
that which was false. No such persons
as he ean ever do me an injury among
honorable men who know me, and the
fewer advocates of this chsrnoter Mr.
Cochran has tho better, it will bo for bis
chances of success no matter how pure the
man or bis
be would drag down any enterprise no
matter how worthy. Respectfully,
principles may bo.
as "Democrats" ai
For the Transcript.
I was much pleased Mr. Editor with
your article in your issue of the 17tb
iust., in reply to Mr. Dean's inquiries in
relation to Mr. J. P. Cochran's orthodoxy
in connection with the Greeley movement
(politically) in 1872 which I supposed
would be satisfactory to Mr. Dean and we
■h'uld hear no more from him on
that subject. Not to : for lo, behold he
oomes again in another long letter in your
issue of the 24th ; in which he begins by
giving his idea of what constitutes a strait
out, then acting as though he was fearful
he might say something which might hurt
Billy, ho prefaces by protesting his high
regard for Mr. Cochran (personally,) but
immediately finds fault with Mr. Coch
ran's political position in '72 and virtually
says if Mr. Cochran will publicly ac
knowledge his political backsliding* and
do penance for the same, get fairly and
squarely on tfie straightout platform, then
if nominated by tho Democracy of Dela
ware for Governor, no man will give him
a heartier support than he, Mr. Dean.
Now, Mr. Editor, is it fair for Mr.
Dean to reqeire every man iu tbe State to
bring his political measure to him to be
measured by his political Bushel to know
whether or not be is a Democrat of tbe
true faith? I think not. Noir, Mr Edi
tor, after what you have said in relation
ts the conduct of Mr. Cochran politically
in 1872, I do not deem it necessary for
me to say one word. We know, and all
who know him, that (although he did not
adopt the kill-or-cure policy of Mr. Dean)
the course he did adapt wa» wise and con
sisteut as the sequel has proven. Now,
Mr Editor, allow me te say io conclusion
(us I do not wish to take up much spaoe
in your valuable paper) that I am very
much surprised that Mr. Dean, or any
other man, should call in question Mr.
Cochran's political integrity to tbe party
and principles which lie has so long and
sbly advocated. J 3 erhaps Mr Dean has
some sinister motive in view. I will not
say with the Wilmington "Democrats,''
he thinks he is the man. Bnt, to use one
of Mr. Dean's own faverito expressions,
when we see the hair around the den,
we are very apt to think ther's a coon in
Niwauk, Del., Jan. 28, 1874.
Mr. Reynolds: —I had intended to say
a word or so about your sentiments, as ex
pressed iu tbs Transcript of the 17th inrt.
but business prevented. I esnnot allow
tho opportunity to slip by, wholly, with
out endorsing them a» sound and sensible.
Wa have no time nor strength to waste in
petty disputes with each other, about ques
tions which, as you said, "cannot be set
tled," and ought to bs purmitted to be
buried with "tho dead past
tbs contrary, eultivato good feeling, that
harmony may prevail. Thns will we pre
sent to the common enemy—the black and
tan mongrel crew—a solid front, and vic
tory will undoubtedly crowu our effort«.
Thera is no good reason why we may not
" move upOD the enemies' works" in an
unbroken phalanx, and I am glad to see
your praiseworthy effort to nip in the bud
aay eooteatisns iu ths ranks of the Dem
The dignified and able course marked
oat by you hai brought the t kanscript
iato deserved prominence and plaoed it in
the "fore frout" of Democratic journals io
With best wishes for ths success and
prosperity of the Transcript, I am very
truly your ftieod in the bonds of a true
Lot u§, on
There is a prospect that tbe long-talked
of monument to Stephen A. Douglas at
Chicago may soon be obtained A peti
tion is before the Illinois Legislature ask
ing for an appropriation of »50,000 for
that purpose, and it is thought that tbe
request will be granted.
The ice in Grand river at Brantford,
Cntirio, became jammed Tuesday, caus
ing the water to rise is an unusual height.
The houses on the fiats were inundated,
the oooupanta narrowly escaping wilh
tbeir lives in boats and refis. Consider
»We damage to property he< been done,
Rufus King has been elected president
' of tbe Ohio constitutional convention in
» I place of Chief Justice Waite, resigned.
Proceedings of Congress.
Senate.— The motion to print the me
morial of certain oitiiena of tbe District of
Columbia preferring charges of maladmin
istration against the Distriot government,
wai reported upon adversely by tbe com
mittee on printing, "not only beoauee tbe
praotiee ahould not grow up of printing
private memorials, but because tbe grave
charges made in this memorial arc not
sustained by testimony,
of tbe committee, dissented, because
thought as large sums would bo asked for
the District Congrues should have oil in
formation possible. The metnotial wag
then laid on the table. Thu bill to abol
ish tbe office of deputy commissioner of
the revenue wss passed. Tho Louisiana
senatorial question was then disensssd,un
til adjournmen, thy Mr. Morton and Mr.
House. —A resolution was adopted di
roctiog the judiciary committee to inquire
into the Icgul relation between the federal
and the District government, and the ex
tent of the claims of the District on the
goueral government for aid. The Senate
bill for placing the buats of Taney and
Chase in the Supreme Court room was
passed. Sundry bills wore introduced.
The West Virginia contested election re
ports wore discussed without result.
Senate -A petition was presented from
laading citizens of the District of Colum
bia asking an investigation into its affairs.
Mr. M«rton made a lengthy speech in
favor of railroad triivcl and freights by
Congress. Tbe long-pending supplemen
tary civil rights bill was referred to the
judiciary committee, to ho reported back
in two weeks. The financial discussiou
was postponed until to-d«y.
House — Tito annual poat route bill,
with Senat* amendments, the Senate bill
amending tho act of July in relation to
duties upon goods arriving at any pert on
the 1st of July, 1872, and the Senate bill
providing for the management of the oap
itol and department telegraph, were pass
ed. The West Virginia election reports
were resumed and the August election
sustained. Thereupon Mr. Davis and
Mr. Hagans were sworn in.
The financial debate was resumed in the
Senate, Wednesday. Mr. Bayard and Mr.
Morrill both spoke in favor of specie pay
ments and against the policy of the Treas
ury Department. Each also criticized the
arguments of Mr. Boutwell. Several
minor bills were passed. In the House
the '„ill to establish life-saving statious
from Maine to North Carolint was passed,
and tbe army appropriation kill was dis
cussed at length.
Senate. —-Mr. Carpenter spoke at
length, without concluding, on Louisiana
affaira, showing that the McEoery govern
ment was the really eleeted government,
and that of Kellogg and Pincbback a
I1ol'8e. —Several ef the financial bills
heretofore alluded to were reported from
the committee on banking and currency.
The army appropriation hill was debated
A resolution was passed directing the.
committee tD Washington monument to
inquire into the practicability of complet
ing the unfinished monument to Mary, the
mother of Washington, at Fredericksburg,
Items of General News.
At Austin, Taxas, on Wednesday, the
"Travis Rides" marched to the capitol,
where two Gatliug guns were in position,
"and fired 102 guns in honor of free Gov
Governor, who wars present, made brief
speeches in acknowledgment.
San Franaiaco has a new City Hall in
process of construction, which, it wa9 ori
ginally estimated, would coat »1,500,000.
The latest estimate is that by the time it
is finished at least »4,000,000 will have
The trial of W. Pago MeCarty for the
killing of John B. Mordceni in a duel,
was concluded at-Richuiond, Va .last Sat
urday. The accused was found guilty of
involuntary manslaughter and was fined
Dr. Zaehnris has presented s petition to
Congress taking »46,000 for services as a
ohiropodist, or corn doctor, in operating
on tbe feet of Union soldiers during the
war. His claim is supported by testimony
of Federal offiters.
A lady suffering from heart disease fell
dead in the arms of her husband, in a Bal
timore horse car recently.
The Governor and Lieutenant
In Drawyer's Presbyterian Cburcb of Odessa,
on Thursday, 29th inst., by Rev. Dr. John Crow
ell, Mr. Frank Vandyke and Miai Lucy Thomas
At the residence of VVm. H. Smith, n-ar Ray
mond's Church, Jan. 22d, by Rev. W. B. Gregg,
Mr. Larin J. Taylor, of Md., and Min Sunn A.
Morris, of Kent county, Del.
At the residence of tho bride's mother, In
Smyrna, on the 22d inst., by Rev. Geo. A. Phoe
bus, Mr. Eben C. G iffin, of Wilmington, Del.,
and Miss Anna A. Scout, of Smyrna, Del.
lMfidgeville, on the 22d inst., by Rer Wra.
rls, Mr. George M. Fleetwood, of Carolina
county, Md., to Miss Julia A., only daughter of
James Swain, Esq., of Bridgerille, Del.
On the 27th inst., at Bunny Side, the residence
of James W. Spruance, uear Smyrna, Del., by
Rev. G. W. Kennedy, lion. T. B. Murdock, edi
tor of the Walnut Valley rimes, of El Dorado,
Kansas, to Miss Nettie Culbreth, formerly of Wil
In Wilmington, on tbe 9th inet., Joe. T. Baily,
aged ''S years.
On the ' 0 th inst., Jane, wife of Madison Pyle,
of Wilmington, aged 71 years.
In Wilmington, on the 11th instant, Mary A.
McCoy, wife of Geo. W. McCoy, aged about 32
In Wilmington, on the 24th instant, John Me
Lear, aged 77.
In Thoroughfare Neck, near Smyrna, on the
24th inst., Win. Stevens, aged 23 years.
aged US*years.° D ^ 2Mh J °" Ph ^
In this town, on the 26th instant, Zacbariah
Jones, in the 73d year of his age.
Near Sassafras, Md., on the 28th inst., Amelia
Maguire, aged 26 yeari.
In Wilminton, on the 29th init., Madison Pyle
aged 68 years.
Labels for books, packages, boxes, Jcc., print
ed on fine gummed paper, can be had at tbe a flics
of the Tkanscbict.
Judgment Bonds, Notes and other Legal Blanks
can be bad on application ai the Tbamscbift Of
Business Cards, Letter and Rill Reads are
printed at the Transcript office as neatly and
bo done elsewhere.
For all kinds of job printing go to tbe TziX
Highest cash price paid for all kinds of grain,
FOARD A COMEOYS.
MIDDLETOWN GRAIN MARKET.
CORRECTED WEEKLY UY H. T. EVANS.
Corn old Yellow
" new White..
.$1 [email protected] 65
[email protected] et».
. 50 "
MIDDLETOWN PRODUCE MARKET.
CORRECTED WKKKLY BY 8. U. REYNOLD!.
Ducks. " ..
...20 cte. ÿ) dos.
25030 cts. $lb.
.. 9010 " "
...506 " "
....50075 $ bus
10012 tg) lb.
Prime red wheat.......
Oats ( Pennsylvania).
. $6 50
Wheat, good to amber.
.$1 8301 95
[email protected] 0U
The undersigned, intending to quit farming,
will sell at Public Sale, at his residence on the
farm of Pasmore H. Mitchell, near Townsend,
Del., on the road leading from Ginu's Corner to
Noxontown Mills, on
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 24th, '74.
His «ntire itock und farming utensils, consist
6 Head of Good Horses,
3 of them good drivers ; 4 head of Cows, with
calf, 5 head of Shoals, Chester County Whites;
1 Germantown Carriage, 2 sets of Carriage Har
ness, 2 Farm Wagons, 2 sett of Wagon Harness,
1 Carriage Tongue, nearly new ; 1 Unakeye
Reaper and Mower Corab'nd, 1 Steel-tooth Horse
Rake, i good Corn Shelter, 1 Grain Fun, 1 two
horse Power, 1 Uiindstoue, 1 Peach Body with
Springs, 2 Grain Cradles. Also, a let of Plow
Gears, Plows, Hunuws, Cultivators,Forks,Hoes,
A lot of HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE
and many other thing® not mentioned.
Oat-half crap of Wheat ia the ground.
TERMS.—Ob all »unis of $20 and under, the
cash will be requited ; on sum* over $20 u cred
it ol 9 month» will lie given, upon the purchaser
giving a bankable note, with approved endorser.
Wm. A. Hckill, Auct.
T HE undersigned has for sale at the Middle
town Hotel Stables forlv-five head of supe
rior YOUNG WESTERN MULES, selected by
him with great cure during his reeent trip to the
West. A purl of them are broken, the rest not.
Persons in want of good mules are invited to
call and examine his slock.
l. p. McDowell.
T HE Store Room in the Town Hall at present
occupied by Ü. W. W. Naudnin.
O NE Dwelling House on Lake Stree* and two
on Lockwood Street for rent.
A. G. COX,
for Win. S. Moat.
Tap® Worm, Tape Worm, removed in a few
hour® with harmless Vegetable Medicine. No fee
asked until the entire worm, with head passes.
Refer those afflicted to residents of tbe city whom
I have cured, that hatj| been unsuccessfully treat
ed at the Jefierson Medical College, on Tenth et.,
had taken in vuin turpentines, the so-called spe
cifics nnd nil known remedies. Dr. E. F. Kun
kel. No. 259 North Ninth Street, Philadelphia
The Doctor has been in business for over 25
years, and is perfectly reliable. Call and see.
Advice free. Removed
six years old, measuring 20 feet. At his office
can be seen specimens, some of them over forty
feet in leugth, which have been removed in less
than three hours by taking one dose of his med
icine. Dr. Kunkol's treatment is simple, safe and
perfectly reliable,and no fee until the worm, with
head, passe«. Da. E. F. KUNKEL, 259 North
Ninth Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Consultation by
mail or at office free. [39-38
tapeworm from a child
STRANGE BUT TRUE.
There is no person living bat what suffers more
or less wilh Lung diseases, Coughs, Colds, or
Consumption ; yet some will die rather than pay
75 cents fora bolt(e ef medirine that would cure
them. Dr. A. Boschee's German Syrup has long
been known in thia world, aud its wonderous
cures aetoaishes every one that try it. If you
doubt wbat we (ay in print, call at your Drug
gist, or Chamberlain^, Middletown, and get a
sample bottle free of charge or a regular size for
78 cent». The same can be had at Baker's Drug
Store, Odessa. U. G. G assn, Sole Manfr.,
Dec 6 tb. Woodbury, N. J.
Few people unacquainted with physiological
chemistry ate aware of the quantity of iron ia
the blood, but nil should know the importance
of keeping up the supply,for debility,dlseaw and
death are sure to follow when the quantity
comes too much reduced. The Peruvian Syrup
(a protoxide of Iron) supplies this vital clamant
and has cured many chrunic diseases.
ME'' ER A SONS
FiaiXO MaimfactUIV TS.
722 ARCH ST., PHILADELPHIA.
THE LEADING FIRST-CLASS PIANOS.
No other Pianos have the improvements. Prise
Medal of the World's Fair, London,England,and
i tbe highest Prizes in this country awarded.
1 Deo. 12th, 1878—3mOS.
B Y vlrlae of a renewed Order of the Orphans'
Court of tbe State of Delnware in and for
New Castle county, made tbs Sit day of Septem
ber, A. D., 1873, will be exposed to sale at pub
lic veadue, on
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 6th, 1874,
at 13 o'clock, M., at the house of H Horner, in
Delaware City,the following lands and tenements
being the real estate of the lute John Mclntire,
deceased, who died intestate, to wit:
No. 1. All that certain lot or piece of ground
si;»atçjjn Clinton street, in Delnware City, coun
ty nntRtate aforesaid, at 'he distance of 132 feet
North Easterly from the North Eustorly side of
Second street, containing er measuring in front
of bread tit on Clinton street 20 feet, extending
that distance to the part laid off'for dower to Ma
tilda Mclntire, widow of laid John Mclntire, de
ceased, and extending in length or depth of that
widih. South Easterly I 0 U leet to an eight Feet
wide alley; and bounded South Easterly by said
alley, North Easterly by said dower ; North Wel
ter Iv by »«id Clinton street; South Westerly by
ground ol John T. Cheatrs.
No 2. All that certain lot of ground ertaste
on the North Westerly side of Clinton street, in
Delaware City aforesaid, and the South Wester
ly side of Williams street, extendiog in front
bnmdlh on said Clinton Street 25 feet.Hnd extend
ing in length or depth of that width North West
erly lut) feet to an eight feet wide alley, and
hounded North Westerly by sard Alldÿ ; South
Easterly by Clinton street; North Easterly by
Williams street, and Sooth Westerly by ground
of Charles C. Marchant, with a three story frame
dwelling house thereon erected, and other im
No. 3. All that certain lot of ground situate
on the North Westerly side of Bayard street, in
Delaware City aforesaid, at the distance of 40
feet Nortli Easterly front the Nortli Easterly side
of Third street, extending in front or breadth
100 feet and extending in length or depth North
Westerly of Hint width, 109 feet to an eight feel
wide alley ; and hounded South Easterly by the
said Bayard street; North Westerly by the said
alley ; South Westerly by land of Francis Mc
lntire, and North Easterly by ground of John
No. 4. All that certain lot or piece of ground
siuate on the South Eaelerly side of Hamilton
street, and South Westerly side of Henry street,
in Delaware City aforesaid, and extending in
breadth on tbe said Hamilton street 225
feet, nnd extending in length or depth, South
Easterly of the width, 14)0 feet to nn eight feet
wide alley ; and hounded North Westerly by said
Hniuillou street; South Easterly by the said al
ley ; North Easterly by Henry street, and South
Westerly by ground of Louis' Labout.
No. 5. All that certain lot of ground in Dela
ware City aforesaid,situate on the North Easterly
side of Hamilton street, between Williams street
nnd Second street, extending in front or breadth
on the said Hamilton street 33 7-12 feet, and ex
tending in length or depth of that width North
Westerly 100 feet to an eight feet wide alleyand
bounded North Westerly hy said alley; Sou I h
Easterly bv said Ilnmillon street, North Faslerly
hy ground of Patrick Cahal, nnd South Westerly
hy ground af Henry Hacker.
And it is ordered that the purchaser or pur
chasers thereof, he and appear at the next Or
phans' Court for New Castle county, that the
Court may assign to him, her er them, the prem
ises sold pursuant to said order, he, she or t'ley
with sufficient surety or sureties to be approved
hy the Court, entering into recognizance to the
State, to be Liken and acknowledged in said
Court, in a penal sum to be determined hy the
said Court, with condition to pity to tile parties
entitled, severally, their executors, administra
tors or assigns respectively, their just mid pro
portionate shares of the said purchase money,
with interest from sueh time ns the Court may
determine, in manner and form ns may, by the
direction of tile said Court he prescribed aud ap
pointed in said condition.
Attendance will lie given nnd terras of sale
made known at the time and place aforesaid by
JOHN H. RODNEY, Esq .
Trustee, or hy his Attorney.
Attest: C. M. Vandever,
Clerk of the Orphans' Court.
fT*nE undersigned, having concluded to quit
JL farming, will s**ll at Public Stile, at his res
idence near St. Ann's Church, one and a quarter
miles south of Middletown, Del.,
ON TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 3d, 74,
At 10 o'clock, A. M., his »ntire »lock and farm
ing utensil», consisting of 8 head of
GOOD ROAD MD FARM HORSES:
No. 1.—Boston, bay horse, 16 hands high, line
style and good driver ; No. 2, Viola, bay mare
very hue driver, 15 hands high and geed style :
No. 3, Fancy, brown mart, 15 bands high, good
driver, very gentle, any lad.v can driver her ; No.
4, Charley, sorrel horse, 15j hands, good driver
and very good style; No. 5. Bessie, bay marc,
15 hands high, kind and gentle, good farm mare.
No 6 . June, bay mare, kind and gentle wherev
er worked; No. 7, Ben, bay horse, 15$ hands
high kind and gentle in uli harness, N. 8 , Mor
gan, buy colt, 2 years old, of good size.
I pair oi good Mules, very quick ;
6 GOOD MILCH COWS,
1 thu'e-ycar-old Ball, good stock, quiet ; 1 two
year-old Bull, 1 two-year-old Steer, 2 two-year
old Heifers. 3 Yearling Calves, 12 fine Shoats,
Chester County Whites; 1 good Family Car
rtugp, 1 good four-wheel Buggy, 1 two-wheel
Buggy, 3 good Mill Wagons, J with two sets of
wheels, two bodies and 1 extra spring ; I iron
uxlo Farm Wagon, nenrlv new: 1 iron-axle Horse
Cart, new; 1 Ox Cart, 1 Peach Body and ^firings,
1 Excelsior Reaper and Mower combined, nearly
new ; I steel-tooth Horst Rake.l Montgomery Im
proved Crain Fan, new; 1 Grain Cradle, 1 cop
per-strip Feed Cutter, 2 sets of Carriage Harness,
2 Sets of Wagon Harness,
Lot of Plow Gears, 1 three-horse Cultivator, lot
Plows, Cultivators, 2 Twin Harrows, new; \
Carriage Pole ; 1 two-rowed Corn Worker, Hoes,
Forks, Shovels, Double-Trees, Single-Trees. 1
Grindstone, l Wheelbarrow, lot of cotton Grain
Bags, 1000 Peach Buskets, lot of Ladders, 1500
lbs. of Pork, 1000 bundles of Blades, lot of long
Fodder, to be fed on the premises ; one-half of
crop of Wheat in the ground.
Household and Eitohen Furniture,
Consisting of Beds, Bedsteads, Chairs, Tables,
Carpets, QueenCv.nre, Hardware, Dairy Fixtures,
1 Cook Stove, new last Spring ; 2 Coal Stoves, 1
good Sewing Machine, and many other articles
too tod ions to mention.
TERMS.—AH sums of $20 nnd under, cash ;
all over that amount« creditjof seven months will
be given, by the purchaser giving his note, with
approved endorser, interest added.
JOHN W. WEST.
STAR LAMINA WARE
Table Shields, Plate, Water Pitcher, Tea and
Coffee Pet Stands, Ac. Send one dollar and re
ceive prepaid a sample of this elegant and useful
Plated Table Furniture, round or oval. Every
family needs and will buy these goods. Agents
an making money. More wanted—Isdire and
STAR LAMINA WARE
80 Beckman St , N. Y.
P SYCHOMANCY, or SOUL CHARMING."
How cither sex may fascinate aid gain the
love and affrétions of any person they choose in
stantly, This simple mental a quirement all can
pore ss, froe by mail,for 25c. together with a mar
riage guide, Egyptian Oracle, Dreams. Hints to
Ladies, W*ddiiig-Nigl.t Shirt, Ac. A queer book.
Address T. William A Co., Pubs., Phfia. J17-41
A WGEK T0 AGENTS. Faslest selling
3 F / O articles out. Three valuable samples
for ten cents. J. BRIDE, 767 Broadway, N. Y.
OF IMPROVED STOCK
AND FARM IMPLEMENTS ! !
r j7HK subscriber will offer for sale, at Public'
A Vendue, on
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY, 17,
1874, at the farm known as the KiblerFarm,
upon the pnbllc road leading from Murphy*! Mllr
toSt. Augustine Church on Bohemia Manor, the
following described valuable personal property,
to-wit: r r i- gr
t. "Dot," a light hay, 15} hands high, 5 years
old, sired by Rattler, of Phileda., well broken,
*rj stylish, promises great speed, good driver.
2. "George," a jet black, 16} hands high, 9yre.
old, kind nnd gentle, good prompt driver, a
first-class family horse. '
3 A 4. "Alie'' and "Jeff," brawns, 3 ysart old,
15 hands, very stylish, sired by Joe Holt.
6 . "Lightning," sorrel mure, 7 years old, 15}
bands, good style, kind and works everywhere,
suitable fora lady's driver,
8 . "Harry," browq, o year» old, 18} hands, A
to 1 draft horse, sound and good driver.
7 A 8 . "Dick" and "Dandy," sorrels, rloeeteam,
well mated, 2 yean old, will make ate extra
9 "Fashion," liny, 2 years old, by "Archie,"
dam "Black Knight" and "Dare Devil," very
10 A II. A pnir ofExtrn Work Mules, kind and
gentle. 15 hands high and perfectly sound.
12 . "Daks," chestnut sorrel, 9 years old, 18
bnndi, extra style, prompt driver.
13. "Bohemia Girl," sorrel, 3 yrs. old, 15 hands,
sired by Rattler, very handsome, and ehowe
14 A 15 "Dion" and "Netn," yearling bays, by
16. "Lotla," hay fitly, 2 jtnre old, by "Glen
coe," very handsome.
18 A 19.
.-y," hay, brood mare, very certain.
"Lucy" and "Barney," bright hays, 6
yrs. old, 15} hands, sired by "Patrick Henry"
and Archie, an ex'ra pair of drivers.
1 "Jack," bay liorse, 15} liaads, extra werk
2 1 A 22. A pe'r of black Muirs, 8 years old, 15
hands, heavy bodied, well broken and kind,
27 HEAD OF
2 Yokx or Oxrx:
I A 2. A yoke of handsome and closely matched
Devon Oxen ,-8 years old, will weigh about
3000, kind and well broken, a very choice pair
of cattle, lively workers.
3 A 4. A pnir of extra sise Durham Steen, in
yoke, 2 yean old, promise weil.
7 Head or Milch Cows :
a splendid Durham Cow, 5 years
old. will he in profit in April, a very extra
6 "Yellow Flower," an elegant Durham Cow,
6 year« old, in profit iu April next, nnd is a
7. "Cheesey," « Durham, 8 years old, in profit
in April uext, valuable dairy cow.
8 . "Red Bailie," a valuable Durham 7 yn. old,
in piofit in April next, as extra milker.
9. '"'Butter Cup," nn ex m milker, 8 years old,
10. "Daisy," nn rxcellrnt milch cow, 8 yrs old.
11. "White Head," « grade Durham, excrlieut
qualities, 7 years old.
Il IIwa u Valiarm: Ui.oooxd Hrirxas;
. "Sprig," n very pretty Durham, 3 yrs. old.
. "Creamy," a handsome Durham, 2 •'
14. "Rosa," "
15. "Beulah," "
17. "Ruth," »
19. "Dolly Yarden," "
20. "Juliet," "
21. "Queen," a handsome Holstein A Durham, S
years old, will be in profit iu April.
22 . "Topsy," a beautiful Holstein A Durham, 3
years aid, will be in profit in April.
5 head of Young Grade Cattle, 2 and 3 yn. old.
10 head of Chester and Jersey Bhoats, very fine.
1 two-horse Farm Wagon, in good order ; 1
Larpe Peach Wagon, 1 Ox Cart, 1 Montgomery
Grain Fan, 1 "Pioneer" Slump Puller, 1 Horse
Rake, 1 Bickford & Hoffman Grain and Phos
phate Drill, 1 Wood k Haines Grain Drill, 1 Jfily
Plow, 8 Plows, 7 Cultivators, 1 A Harrow, 3
Twin Harrows, 1 Cider Mill, 1 8 -Horse Power.
1 'Rogers' no-top Buggy, 1 set of Double Car
riage Harness, silver mountings; 2 set of Single
Carriage Harness, 1 set Double Wagon Harness,
5 Oi Yokes. Single, Double and Three-horse
Trees, Collars, Bridles, Ac.
A good article of Cider Vinegar by the barrel,
a lot of empty Vinegar Barrels, 1 double and 1
single Shot Gun.
Sale to begin precisely at Ten o'clock, A.M. and
tbe property offered will be sold without reserve.
TERMS easy, and more fully made known an
the day of Suie.
TH0S. 0. MURPHEY.
S. M. Enos, Auctioneer.
Jan 24-ts. »
T HE partnership heretofore existing between
Jas. II. Scowdrick and Geo. W. Elia ton,
under the firm name of SCOWDIUCK A ELIA-.
SON, has been Ihi« dar dissolved by mutual eon
aent, Geo. W. Eliaton retiring. All persona In
debted to litc late firm will please make imme
diate settlement, ns wo wisli to bare the books
closed by tbe first day of Mareb next.
J. H. SCOWDRICK,
Middletown, Jan. 17th, 1874.
The buaineu will be continued at the old stand
under the firm name or J. H. SCOWDRICK ft
CO., where, by close attention to basinen, they
hope to merit a liberal ehare of the public pa
tronage. J H. SCOWDRICK A CO.
Middletown, Jan. 17th, 1874.-1 m.
First-Class Boarding and Day
HUDSON A. WOOD, A. M., - -
MRS. MARY WOOD,
MISS ELLA R. DAY,
MISS A CUBA M. GAZLAY,
WINTER TERM BEGIN8 DEC, 8th.
For full information relating to the school,lead
for a catalogue. Nov 22-ly.
Between Jamison's Corner and John B. Vail's, a
PLAIN GOLD WATCH AND CHAIN.
The finder will be taRnbly reworded by leaving
it at Mr. Vail's.
W. A.JIUKILL, Auctioneer,
Will continue to give hie attention to the eels sf
personal and real estate as heretofore, and very
respectfully solicits the patronage of hia friends
and the public in general. P. O., Odern, Dsl.
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