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SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 1, 1876.
LOCAL AND STATE AFFAIRS.
Items of Local Interest#
Next Tuesday is the Fourth of July—
America's 100th birth-day.
George Gray, Esq., was
Committee on Resolution of the Democratic
Convention at St. Louis.
The Gazette says the Republican ratification
meeting on Saturday night was a very tame
affair. There were hut few present.
the member of the
Rev. Isnac Mast, formerly pastor of Asbury
M. E Church, Wilmington, died in Philadel
phia, last week.
Wheat harvest has been at flood tide this
week and the rattle of reapers was heard from
direction and on all sides.
Work on Wilmington's new reservoir, or
basin, was suspended last Saturday night and
the workmen discharged. Lack of funds is
The Methodists of this town are going to
have a sort of Fourth of July Centennial an
niversary service, in their church to-morrow
(Sunday) morning, afternoon and evening.
The Junction & Breakwater R. R. Co. now
run an extra train over their road on Satur
day nights only, leaving Lewes at 6.30 p. m.
and, returning, Harrington at 8.50 p. m.
Red raspberries have been shipped in large
quantities from Middletown depot this week.
They are very fine this year,
left for sale in the town.
But few are
A kind of free fight took place among
of Dupont's workmen laßt Sunday afternoon
in which a man named Mayne had three ribs
broken, nnd wns badly beaten,
ants were arrested and held to answer.
While other towns are getting ready to
celebrate the Centennial Fourth of July, Mid
dletown is doing nothing and the prospects
for a celebration arc very dull.
Sheriff Lambson went to Norfolk, Va.,
armed with a requisition from Governor Cocli
after "Big Frank," the escaped Wilming
ton Bank robber convict,"on Wednesday.
Hon. Joseph P. Comegvs, as trustee, ad
vertises the property of Wm. M. Shakespeare,
consisting of five farms and his dwelling
house and lot in Dover, to be sold at private
The D. S. C. Band, of Middletown, have
thrown up their engagement to take part in
the Philadelphia Fourth-of-JuIy celebration
and are going to play at Smyrna on that
The columns of the Wilmington Gazelle
and Every Evening are again filling up with
Sheriff sale advertisements. A property be
longing to E. T. Evans and wife, in Middle
town, is among them.
Wilmington is making grand preparations
for a big Fourth of July celebration next
Tuesday, and the Commercial folks are in a
peck of anticipated trouble about tbe noisy
fire works, tin horns, pistols, 4c. Well, they
are a nuisance. ^
And now Brother Hoffecker is after Grant
with a sharp stick loo for appointing George
P. Fisher District Attorney for Delaware. He
don't think it will do a great deal towards
strengthening the party in this State.
Death from Sunstroke.
Michael Crecdcn, a carpenter, was overcome
by the heat of the sun, while working on the
barn of Beuj. Healey, in Christiana Hundred,
Wednesday afternoon and died in a few
hours, ne was an unmarried mau 32 years
Sparkling Soda Water.
Mr. Clarence Anderson bas added to his
drug store a soda water fountain. This cool
ing and refreshing drink is acknowledged by
all medical men to be healthful and nutri
tious. None but the French fruit juices will
lie used in the manufacture of syrups.
At the last annual meeting of Union Lodge
No. 5 A. F. A. M., held Tuesday June 20, the
following officers were elected for the ensuing
year, Viz.: John B. Roberts, Master ; A. G.
Cox, S. W.; Dr. Thomas II. Gilpin, J. W.;
John R. Hall, Treasurer, and C. E. Clayton,
Sussex's Register ot Wills.
The office of Reg ister of Wills for Sussex
couuty will become vacant on the 25th of this
month, and the several candidates for the po
sition are working hard to secure the favor of
the appointing power. A delegation of the
friends of one of the candidates visited the
Governor on Wednesday evening and laid
siege to his ear in behalf of their favorite.
Death from Lockjaw.
James Coyle, of Wilmington, a young man
eighteen years old, trod ^on the prongs of a
pitchfork, in his father's stable, one day last
week, which ran into his foot inflicting a
slight wound. A few days afterwards he
went in swimming in the Brandywine, and
Thursday last he was taken with lockjaw,
from cold which had settled in his foot, and
despite the efforts of two of Wilmington's
best physicians he grew
Wednesday when he died.
Messrs. Foard A Comegys, of Middletown,
have sold sixty champion combined reapers
and mowers this season, all of which have
given the most entire and perfect satisfaction
to their purchasers, doing the work in a most
excellent manner and working with most
perfect ease. None of these machines have
been complained of and none returned, and
none sent to shops for repairs from breakage,
other damage. If any other agents for
the sale of Agricultural machines can beat
this let them come to the front.
worse until last
The Weather This Week.
No body could complain of the lack of sum
mer weather, or summer heat at any rate, this
week. In the early part of the week, partic
, . .i u„„j„
ularly, the weather was red hot. On Monday
the thermometer marked a record of 90 deg.
in the shade ; on Tuesday it reached 92 and
on Wednesday it was again 90. The thun
derstorffi of Wednesday night cooled things
off some (and seitled the dust) hut nobody
vOmM overcoats on Thursday. TheBplsndid
rain that evening again considerably mitigat
ed the heat and yesterday was a pretty fair
Are announced for next Sabbath in the
Methodist Church of 'his town. A sermon by
Dr. Matlack in the morning; a children's cel
| ebration at 2.30 p. m , including an oiiginal
address delivered by Harry Petherbridge ; re
sponsive scripture readings; religious and pa
triotic songs suited to the grand Sabbatic
At night several addresses will be made by
members of the Church. The house will be
su itably adorned with the national flag, and
j ^ Banner gong wiI , be sung in chorus by
re p resen t a tives of the Thirteen States, after
noon and evening.
Lilt of Letter*
Remaining in the post-office at Middletown,
Del., for tbe week ending July 1, 1876 : Mag
gie Bear, John R. Billingham, Daniel Bnrke,
Wesley Bradley, Marla Broden, Fanny Brad
ley, Lydia Callahan, Mary Cleaver, Mary
Carter, H. Clinton, Lend Donnelson, Margaret
J. Demby, Matilda Flaim, Henry C. Fountain,
Annie E. Goldsborough, Lizzie Hawkins,
Lewellan Helfrick, Mary Herles, Jennie
Hooper, May Handy, Harrison Jackson, Clara
Johnson, Rudolph Jefferson, Georgiana Love
less, Wesley Lewdens, Albert Lewis, Alex. R.
Marris, Harry Redifer, C. L. Riker, Margaret
Reeves, Daniel W. Single, John Stevens,
Wm. Sipple, M. nentz Targues, E. Winder,
Wm. W. Welsh, Willlim Voshell. Persons
calling for the above will please say that they
D. L. Dunning, P, M.
St. Anne's School.
The teachers and pupils of this school (the
semi-annual examinations being brought to a
close this week), repaired on Thursday to the
Rectory ground, adjoining the old church,
and forgetting, for the time, the toils of the
school-room with its fractions nnd its French,
its grammar and its Greek, gave themselves
up to singing and swinging, rolling and
strolling, croquet playing, spring chickens,
ice cream and holiday joys in general.
Among the interesting features of the occa
sion was the presentation, with an appropri
ate speech by the Rev. Mr. Bntler, of a very
handsome silver medal of henor to Miss Alice
W. Wood, for nearest approximation to the
highest standard set up by the school.
The medal was manufactured by the Gor
ham Silver Co., of New York, and showed
on one side the inscription "St. Anne's
School, Middletown, Delaware, Sessions—
1875-1876," and, on the reverse, "Alice W
Wood. Finis coronatopus. Medal of Honor.'
Other pupils received well won rewards.—
And after a summer's vacation both teachers
and pupils will be ready for new and harder
Incidents of a Thunder Storm.
During the heavy rain on Monday after
noon of last week the stable of Mr. Sewell C.
Biggs was struck by lightning knocking the
whole gable end of it out, tearing several of
the doors off, and shattering a shed badly
that was against the stable, and fortunately
without setting it on fire, although there were
about two tons of hay in the building at the
time it happened.
There were no horses in the stable at the
time the accident occurred. Three negroes
were lying in the entry of the stable asleep at
the time it was struck, who were badly fright
ened, one of them supposing that Mr. David
son, the gentleman for whom they worked,
had shot him, and after he had thought
for a moment he could not tell what be had
shot him for, the other one thought the
witches were after him, and the third one
came running out of the entry becking with
his hand for Mr. Biggs' son to come down to
the barn that witches or something else were
tearing the boards off of the stable. Mr.
Biggs bad tbe stable repaired at a small ex
pense. Mr. Wm. Houston, on an adjoining
farm, had one of his horses killed in the field
on the same afternoon by lightning. A. B.
[The above was intended for last week's
paper, hut was accidentally overlooked.-Ed.]
Tbe Fourth of July.
Mr. Reynolds, please insert the following :
Will the buying public be kind enough to
do their shopping and make their purchases
for the Fourth on Monday July 3d, so that
the merchants of Middletown can close their
stores on Tuesday the Forth, and not be
obliged to "keep one eye open" as has been
the case during the past hundred years, to
accommodate a few customers who never buy
an article until they are ready to use it. We
intend to give our clerks holiday on that day,
and some of us being bachelors would like to
go courting and the married men to spend tbe
day with their families.
The Foment at Elkton. —The citizens of
Elkton, Md., at a recent meeting, decided to
celebrate the Fourth of July in a becoming
salute o The day is to be ushered 'in by a
manner.f thirteen guns and the ringing of all
tbe bells in the town at sunrise ; at 6 o'clock
the Groome Guards will parade, and at 10
o'clock the citizens will assemble in front of
the court-house, where the Declaration of In
dependence will be read by Robert C. Thack
eray, to be followed by the reading of a his
torical sketch of Cecil county by Hod. James
McCullough. An oration will also be de
livered, and at night there will be a display
of fire works.
Lippincott's Magazine fob Jdly— begin
ning a new volume—commends itself to par
ticular notice by tbe appropriateness of its
leading contributions. Besides the regular
article on the Centennial Exhibition, and a
"Glimpse of Philadelphia in July, 1776," by
Mrs. Rebecca Harding Davis, both hand
somely illustrated, there is a long Centennial
poem, entitled "Psalm of the West," by
Lidney Lanier, which contrasts most strik
ingly with the conventional odes usually asso
ciated with such occasions. Written in a
great variety of metres, and presenting a
series of vivid historical pictures, it is at
once both epic and lyrical. As a thoroughly
national poem, original in conception and not
less powerful in execution, there is nothing in
our literature to compare to it. The first of
a series of papers on "The Eastern Shore of
Maryland," by Rev. Robert Wilson, will be
welcomed not only for the information it
gives respecting the resources of a region that
is now attracting immigration, but for its
graphic descriptions and amusing anecdotes.
Mrs. Hooper's account of "The Markets of
Paris" is a readable paper on a capital sub
ject, and an "Episode of the Revolution" is a
curious and romantic bit of family history,
in which several of the most notable person
ages of the period figure more or less promi
nently. In fiction we have the concluson of
"Leam Dundas," and of Edward Kearsley's
"Thee nnd You," with its strong dramatic
incidents set in the quaint surroundings of
Quaker manuers ; besides an agreeable little
story of Anglo-Italian life, "The Rainbow of
the Termini." Lady Barker continues her
vivid leteers from South Africa, and the
Monthly Gossip has its usual complement of
varied and sprightly matter .
MIDDLETOWN GRAIN MARKET.
CORRECTED WEEKLY BY ISAAC JONES, JB.
MIDDLETOWN PRODUCE MARKET.
CORRECTED WEEKLY BY 8. M. REYNOLDS.
18 tp doz.
| Spring Chickens, Live
pr - me rcd wheat .
Oats ( Pennsylvania)
! Ç|^' 0 e (b SCed
: Wheat, good to amber
Corn ' yelIo ^.
! Oats, Southern.
I8cts. $ lb
14(5)15 ** 11
16 p lb.
[email protected] bus.
[email protected] cts.
. 16(3)17 $ lb.
, 37©40 cts.
Samuel J. Tilden.
The Democratic nominee for the Pre
s iJ e ncy was born in 1814 at New Leba
non, Columbia county, New York. .
jjj s ancestry is traced back to 1585,
w hej> a John Tilden was mayor of Ten
terden, England. A branch of the
' family moved to Scituale, Massachu
se tts, in 1634, and a Joseph Tilden
of the London merchants who
ou j the Mayflower. Gov. Tilden's
lnot her was desceuded of Wm. Jones,
Lieutenant Governor of the colony of
New Haven, who is said to have been
a son of Col. John Jones, a regicide
judge of Charles I, who married Oliver
Cromwell's sister. The Governor's
father was a fanner and merchant,
much esteemed for his judgment and
strong common sense, and who was an
intimate and chctishcd friend of Presi
dent Van Buren.
Gov. Tilden entered Yale College
when he was eighteen years old, after
at that early age having written a dis
quisition on the effort to make a coali
tion between the national republicans
and the anti-Masons, tbe defeat of
which was necessary to democratic suc
This disquisition was shown to
Van Buren, who highly approved it,
and caused it to be published as a cam
paign document. After his collegiate
coarse he studied law in the office of
tbe late John W. Edmunds, New York
city, and while there published
of papers in advocacy of \ au Buren s
recommendation of a separation of the
government from tho banks, the estab
lishment of an independent treasury and
the redeemability of government cur
rency in specie.
Upon his admission to the bar he
opened an office in Pine street, New
In 1844, in connection with
John L. O'Sullivan, he founded the
Daily News newspaper.
elected a member of the Assembly
for New York city, and a member of
the convention to remodel the State
constitution. In both of those bodies
he was a conspicuous authority.
In this and similar efforts he proved
himself pre-eminent in the work of re
form—of reform in its fundamental
principles and radical value. And on
this recognition of his ability in that
direction he was elected Governor of
New York—the position he now occu
pies—by a large majority. In that high
office he at once inaugurated a cleans
ing of the Augean stables of New York
plunderers. The immense frauds per
petrated by mismanagement of the
canals, and similar fraudulent jobberies,
were fully unearthed by him, and have
been scorched, if not killed.
In 1846 he withdrew from active
politics and devoted himself to his pro
fession, and soon became as pre-emi
nent therein as he had been in the
political arena. One of his most not
able legal triumphs was as counsel for
the heirs of Dr. Burdell. who was mur
dered, and whose property was claimed
by Mrs. Cunningham, who was charged
with his murder and acquitted, hut who
claimed Dr. Burdell's property as his
alleged wife. The case passed into
legal history as a most notable trial,
and the defeat of the iniqnilons claim
was due mainly to Mr. Tilden's able
handling of the case.
Among his other prominent successes
at the bar was his defense of the Penn
sylvania Coal Company in its suit with
the Delaware & Hudson Canal Com
pany, in which immense interests were
involved. Another was that of the
Cumberland Coal Company against its
directors, tried in Maryland in 1858
In that case he applied for the first time
to the directors of corporations the
familiar doctrine that a trustee cannot
be a purchaser of property confined to
him for sale, and he successfully illus
trated and settled the equitable princi
ple on which such sales to directors are
set aside, and also the conditions to
give them validity. These cases brought
him into great prominence as a success
ful resuscitator of embarrassed corpora
tions, aud gave him a lucrative practice.
He urged that the war should be con
ducted upon a system of sound finance,
so as to prevent monetary complications
which be foresaw. And when invited
by the government at Washington to
to give his opinion as to the conduct of
the war, he said : You have no right
to expect a great military genius to
come to your assistance. They only
apoear once in two or three centuries.
You will probably have to depend
upon the average military talent of the
country. Under such circumstances
your only course is to avail yourself of
your numercial strength and your
superior military resources resulting
from your greater progress in industrial
arts and your greater producing capaci
ties. You must have reserves and
concentrate your forces on decisive
points, and overwhelm your adversaries
by disproportionate numbors and re
Gov. Tilden made every effort in his
power to avert the late civil war. But
failing in this he made no secret that
his convictions were in favor of the in
tegrity of the Union and supremacy of
tbe constituted authorities. Therefore
he urged the North to be conciliatory
and forbearing, and advised the South
to defer to the will of the majority, and
to respect that federal constitution under
whose ægis was assurance of full pro
tection for person and property. When
tbe blast of war came, a'nd Lincoln
called out the famous 75,000, Mr. Til
den maintained that the call should
have been for 500,000 men, beeaue he
believed a great war was imminent,and
a large force necessary in the very inter
ests of humanity In the ligjt of sub
sequent events it is evident that the
adoption of his views would have saved
much carnage and devastation.
His advice was not taken, but he had
the satisfaction within a year after it
was given, of hearing the Secretary of
War acknowledge its wisdom and
lament his inability to secure its adop
In 1845 he
When the war was over ho, with
Charles O'Cocor and others, made their
famous aud successful onslaught on the
infamous "ring" of which Tweed was
This brought down on him
the Tammany and other adherents of
the "ring," but their efforts were futile,
the people in their strength appreciating
the full value of his services
Mr. Tilden is now in the sixty-third
year of his age. He is five feet ten
inches in height, and he has what
physiologists call the purely nervous
temperament, with its usual accompani
ment of spare figure, blue eyes and fair
complexion. His hair, originally chest
nut is now partially silvered with age.
He has never been married.
Honolulu, Sandwich Islands, is much
agitated over the question of Chinese
Have Yon Seen Them I
They are unrivalled fof beauty of finish ;
they are unexcelled for quality ; they are
matchless in point of style, cut and make, and
the material from which they are made is .of
the most desirable and fashionable kind, this,
together with the fact that our prices are
lower thau any to be found elsewhere, makes
Splendid Suits the greatest bargains to be
found anywhere. Every garment guaranteed.
Bennett 4 Co., Tower Hall, 518 Market Street ,
Philadelphia. Look for the Large Clock over
litainess f omlß.
Hedge Knives, Horse Muzzles, Lard and
Lubricating Oils, and Oil Cans of all sizes, at
LINDLEY & KEMP'S
Hay, Straw and Manure Forks, Grass and
Grain Scythes, Whetstones, Rifles, Oil Cans
and Wrenches, Engine and Whale Oil, and
the best Winter Strained Lard OU at $1.12
per gallon, cash, at
S. M. REYNOLDS'.
S. M. Reynolds, Middletown, Del, is selling
MORE GOOD SHOES than any two dealers
the Peninsula south of Wilmington, and
challenges any manufacturer or dealer to
rpass his shoes in quality, style, or prices.
Call amd see them.
Fine 18 and 20 thread coarse and French
Kid foxed button Boots ready for Saturday's
trade. Several pairs engaged already. Call
early. Johnson Bros., No. 1 TOWN HALL.
Home made shirts, made of the Best Wam
sutta Muslin and No. 2100 Linen and perfect
fit, for $1.00. For sale by
S. M. REYNOLDS.
Neat, Plain Pebble Slippers, 2 to 7, solid
insole, made and for sale cheap at the Shoe
Factory, No. 1 TOWN HALL.
S. M. Reynolds will open this day a fresh
invoice of the genuine Baltimore Mackinaw
Hats and will sell them at Baltimore prices.
Also a fresh stock of children's, boys', young
and old men's straw and felt Hats at less than
A large stock of LINEN CLOTHES at the
MIDDLETOWN CLOTHING HOUSE.
A fine lot of Glove Calf low Jeffersons for
elderly ladies' summer wear, just through at
the Shoe Factory, No. 1 TOWN HALL.
Opened this day, a new case of CALICOES,
warranted fast colors, at 5 cts. per yard, at
S. M. REYNOLDS'.
New line of White Piques, V. Lawns, Per
cales, Cretonnes, 4c., just opened at
S. M. REYNOLDS'.
STRAW HATS ! Straw Hats 1 at tbe
MIDDLETOWN CLOTHING HOUSE.
Ladies call at S. M. REYNOLDS' and look
at the new assortment of Hamburg Edgings
and Insertings, in all widths and prices from
10 cents and upwards.
À large assorment of Linen DUSTERS at
MIDDLETOWN CLOTHING STORE.
Guns and Locks repaired at .
LINDLEY 4 KEMP'S.
If you want a suit of Clothes from $5.00 to
$30.00 call at the Middletown Clothing Store.
The best Coal Oil in the market at 5 cents
per quart, at
Paints, Oil, Glass and Putty at
LINDLEY & KEMP'S
New Habdwabe Stobe.
S. M. REYNOLDS'.
Ladies in need of a nice Silk Dress, call at
S. M. REYNOLD^' and look at those Guinet
Black' Silks at $1.00, $1.25, $1.50 and $1.75
per yard, just received direct from the im
New Orleans and Porto Rico Molasses
Choice Sugar Loaf Drips and Sugar House
Syrups, at S. M. REYNOLDS'.
20,000 lbs. Iron just Received by
LINDLEY & KEMP
Rumford's Yeast Powder the best in the
market, for sale by
S. M. REYNOLDS'.
WHITE VESTS for $1.50 at Middletown
S. R. ESTES & CO.
5,000 lbs. Nails jnst received,
LINDLEY 4 KEMP.
Large assortment of Paint Brushes at
LINDLEY A KEMP'S New Hardware Store.
The Best and Cheapest Cucumber Pumps
for sale by
LINDLEY A KEMP.
Cheap Shovel, Spades, Rakes and Forks at
LINDLEY A KEMP'S.
An elegant Two-Button Kid Glove for 75
cents cash, at S. M. REYNOLDS.
Granulated Sugar 12 cents ; A 11 cts.and
B 10 cts, cash, at S. M. REYNOLDS'.
No. 1, 2, and 3 Mackerel in barrels, half
barrels, quarters and kitts ; New Split Labra
dor Herring in barrels and half barrels, just
received and for sale by S. M. REYNOLDS.
A choice Rio Coffee, green, 25 cents, roast
ed 29 cents, cash, at S. M. REYNOLDS'.
Star Skirt Braids 7 cents Cash, at
S. M. REYNOLDS'.
Hams, Shoulders, Sides, Beef (smoked), at
S. M. REYNOLDS'.
THE MILD POWER CURES
Been in general use for twenty years. Everywhere
proved the most SAFE, SIMPLE, ECONOMICAL aDd
EFFICIENT medicines known. They are just what
the people want, saving time and money averting
sickness and suffering. Each single specific the well
tried prescription of an eminent physician.
1. Fevers, Congestion, Inflammations,
2. Worms, Worm Fever, Worm Colic,
3. Crying-Colic, or Teething of Infants,
4. Diabrhœa, of Children or Adults,
5. Dysbnteby, Griping, Billious Cholic,
6. Cholera-Morbus, Vomiting,
7. Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis,
8. Neuralgia, Toothache, Faceache,
9. Headaches, Sick Headache, Vertigo,
10. Dyspepsia, Billious Stomach,
11. Suppressed, or Painful Periods,
12. Whites, too Profuse Periods,
13. Croup, Cough, Difficult Breathing,
14. Salt Rheum, Erysipelas, Eruptions,
15. RHEUMATiSM, Rheumatic Pains,
16. Fever and Ague, Chill Fever, Agues, 50
17. Piles, blind or bleeding,
18. Ophthalmy, and Sore or Weak Eyes, 50
19. Catarrh, acute or chronic, Influenza, 50
20. Whooping-Cough, violent coughs,
21. Asthma, oppressed breathing,
22. Ear Discharges, impaired bearing,
23. Scrofula, enlarged glands, Swellings, 50
24. General Disability, Physical Weakness,50
25. Dropsy and scanty Secretions,
26. Sea-Sickness, sicknsss from riding,
?7. Kidney Disease, Gravel,
28. Nervous Debility, Seminal Weakness
or involuntary discharges,
29. Sore Mouth, Canker,
30. Urinary Weakness, wetting the bed, 50
31. Painful Periods, with Spasms,
32. Disease of Heart, palpitations, etc., 1 00
33. Epilepsy, Spasms, St. Vitus' Danee, 1 00
34. Diptheria, ulcerated sore throat,
35. CnaoNic Congestions aud Eruptions, 50
Case (Morocco) with above 35 large vials and
Manual of directions, $10 00
Case (Morocco)of 20 large vials and Book, 6 00
JSÈfrThese remedies are sent by the case or
single box to any part of the country, free of
charge, on receipt of price. Address
HOMEOPATHIC MEDICINE CO.
Office and Depot, No. 562 Broadway, N. Y.
^©"For sale by all druggists.
CLARENCE ANDERSON, Agent,
Senom Debility. -
Vital weakness or depression : a weak ex
hausted feeling, no energy or courage; the
result of mental over work, indescretions or
some drain upon the system, is
nlways cured by Humphreys' Homoeopathic
Specific No. 28. It tones up and invigorates
the system, dispels the gloom aud despon
dency,' imparts strength and energy, stops
the drain and rejuvenates the entire man.
Been used twenty years with perfect success
'by thousands. Sola by dealers. Price $1
per single vial, or $5 per package of five vials
and $2 vial of powder. Sent by mail on re
ceipt of price. Address Humphreys' Homoee
pathic Medicine Co., 562 Broadway, N. Y.
See large advertisement.
Americans are particularly subject to this
disease and its effects : such as Sour Stomach,
Sick Headache,'Habitual Costiveness, Heart
Burn, Water Brash, coming up of the food
coated tongue, disagreeable taste in the
mouth, palpitation of the Heart and all dis
eases of the Stomach and Liver. Two doses
of Green's August Flower will relieve you at
once, and there positively is not a case in the
United States it will not cure. If you doubt
this go to your Druggist Dr. Chamberlaine,
Middletown, or H. P. Baker, Odessa, and get
a Sample Bottle for 10 ccnls^and try it.—
Regular size 75 cents.
THINK FOR YOURSELF«
Thousands lead miserable lives, suffering
from dyspepsia, a disordered stomach and
liver, producing biliousness, heartburn, cos
tiveness, weakness, irregular appetite, low
spirits, raising food after eating, and often
ending in fatal attacks of fever. They know
they are sick, yet get little sympathy. The
unfailing remedy, which is yearly restoring
thousands, is DaCosta's Radical Cure, sold by
C. Anderson, Druggist, Middletown.
A 25c. bottle will convince you of its mer
its. Don't delay another hour after reading
this, bntgp and get a bottle, and your relief
is as certain as you live. Will you do it, or
will you continue to suffer ? Think for your
Professor Parker's Pleasant Worm Syrup
is perfectly safe and extremely palatable.—
No physic required. Costs 25 cents Try it.
OF A LARGE AND VALUABLE
GBADT Am P1ÀCH FAIM
IN CECIL, COUNTY, MARYLAND,
ONT VERY LIBERAL TERMS.
By virtue of a decree of the Circuit Court
for Cecil connty, in chancery, the under
signed, as Trustee, will expose at Public Sale,
at the Court House, in Elkton, Maryland, at
eleven o'clock A. M„ on
TUESDAY, JULY 18th, 1876,
TRACT OR PARCEL OF LAND
known as "THE GROVE
and being in Sassafras Neck, in Cecil county
aforesaid, partly on the Sassafras river and
partly on tbe Chesapeake bay, and containing
OF LAND, more or less,—being the same
tract or parcel of land which was conveyed to
Bloomfield Lore by James Black Groome,
Trustee, by deed dated January 29th, 1872,
and recorded in Liber D. S. No. 6, folio 309,
&c., one of the land records of Cecil county
Jl* The improvements consist of a
*£S3| jj jj large and comfortable two-story
« BSi *» DWELLING HOUSE, a Barn,
Corn Crib, Peach House, Tool
House, &e.; also, a smaller two-slory Dwell
ing House, and several small Houses for farm
Of this land about One Thousand Acres
has been cleared, and most of it is of good
natural quality, and has been considerably
This farm is considered as singularly adapt
ed to the growth of Peach Trees, while its
location directly on the water, on the line of
steamboat travel between Philadelphia and
Baltimore, affords a rare opportunity for ship
ping fruit to either city.
About Four Hundred Acres are
planted in PEACH TREES, of
which a considerable portion are
of suitable age to produce profit
JSg~THERE ARE ALSO ON THE FARM
TWO VALUABLE FISHERIES.
THE TERMS OF SALE, as prescribed by
the decree, are : One-fourth of the purchase
money to be paid in cash on the day of sale,
and the residue thereof to be paid in three
equal instalments, in one, two and three
years from the day of sale ; the credit pay
ments to bear interest from the day of sale,
and to be secured by the bonds or notes of the
purchaser or purchasers, with sureties to be
approved by the Trustee.
The purchaser will be entitled to possession
on tbe confirmation of the sale. Cost of deed
paid by purchaser.
June 24, 1876—ts
By virtue of an order of the Orphans'
Cenrt of the State of Delaware, in and for
New Castle county, made the 24th day of
February, A. D., 1876, will be exposed
sale at Public Auction
the 1st Day of August, A. D. 1876,
at the Hotel of R. T. CLAYTON, in the
town of Middletown,
AT 10.30 O'CLOCK, A. M.,
the following described lands and tenements,
being the real estate of JOHN M. NAUDAIN,
deceased, to wit : Beginning at a stake in
the centre of the pnblic road leading from
Middletown toward Blackbird, a corner for
these premises and lands formerly of A. Snow
Naudain hut now of Robert T. Cochran,
thence with the centre of said public road
toward Middletown, north 12° 40' west 88
8-10 perches to a stake in the centre of said
road a corner for these premises and lands of
the heirs of Elias S. Naudain, deceased, then
leaving the public road and with the line of
lands of E. S. Naudain's heirs and lands of
John Appleton, north 81$° east 244 8-10
perches to a stake in the woods, corner for
these premises and Appleton, thence south
88}° east 9 4-10 perches to a stake by the side
of a small drain leading into Noxentown
mill-pond, corner for these premises and Ap
pleton, thence down said drain and binding
therewith north 58}° east 12 4-10 perches,
north 64° east 12 4-10 perches to a stake,
north 57$° east 25 6-10 perches, and north 72°
east 3 3-10 perches to a stake by the edge of
tbe most northwestern prong of Noxentown
mill pond, thence down tbe said prong sontb
78$° east 4 6-10 perches, north 79f° east
4 4-10 perches, south 79J east 48 perches to
the main prong of Noxentown mill pond,
thence up tbe main prong of said mill pond
and binding therewith about 262 perches to
the line of lands formerly of A. Snow Nau
dain, but now of Robert Thomas Cochran,
thence with the line of said Cochran's land,
north 55° west 26 6-10 percheB to a stake,
corner for these premises and lands of
Cochran, south 88$° west 74 perches to a
stake corner for these premises and lands of
Cochran, thence north 3$° east 44 perches to
a stake, corner for these premises and lands
of Cochran, thence aouth 89$° west 101 6<tp
perches to the stake in the centre of the pub
lic road leading from Middletown toward
Blackbird, the place of beginning, containing
within these metes and bounds
and sixty-seven square perches of land, be
the same more or less.
Attendance will be given and terms of sale
made known at the time and place aforesaid by
JOHN II. RODNEY, Esq., Trustee,
Or by his Attorney.
C. M. Vandeveb, Clerk Orphans' Court.
N. B.—The above property is situated
about two miles from Middletown, in New
Castle county, Del., and within
Ginn's station on the Delaware
The improvements consist of a Frame House
two and a half stories high, in good repair,
stable, granary, ice-house, carriage house,
etc., all in good order. There are about
seventy acres of peach trees in full bearing ;
also a good apple orchard of about two
acres. The fencing and hedging are good
and the place is in a high state of cultivation.
The terms will be easy—the greater portion
of the money remaining on the property.
Particulars will be given on the day of sale.
June 24-5t JOHN H. RODNEY.
Snj (®oodß and (Srowms.
We have just brought from the city a large
MEN'S AND BOYS' SPRING 4 SUMMER
which we would like yon to call and examine
before buying elsewhere.
Just call and examine our
aud our $5 PANTS and VEST. We know
that fbey will surprise you, as they are all
wool. We manufacture our own goods, aud
sell them at reduced prices for the cash
Clothing is cheap, but we are selling ours
CHEAPER 1 What do you think of a good
suit of Clothing at
$6, $7, $8 and $10 per Sait?
We have, also, a large assortment of
and you will find that they are cheap as the
Clothing. Come one ! come all 1 and give us
a call, at the Mi idletown Clothing House,
S. R. ESTES <fc CO.,
TO THE PUBLIC.
The subscriber would call the attention of the
public to his
LARGE AND WELL-SELECTED STOCK of
Consisting in part of
DRY ROODS, NOTIONS
BOOTS AND SHOES,
Queensware, Wood and Willow Ware,
Earthen and Stone Ware.
FISH, MEATS, «fco.
And everything usually kept in a
First Class Country Store,
AH of which have been selected with
care, and will be
SOLD AT PRICES IN ACCORD
ANCE WITH THE TIMES.
Give us a call before purchasing elsewhere
No Charge for Showing Goods.
Charles Tatman Jr.
Jan 1, 1876—tf_
HOBSB POWDERS ! HORSE POWDERS !
EVERY KIND, EVERY VARIETY, IN LARGE QUANTITIES, AT
ANDERSON'S DRUG STORE
ROBERTS' HORSE POWDERS,
FOUTZ'S HORSE AND CATTLE POWDERS,
TOBIAS' DERBY CONDITION POWDERS,
All patent Medicines are to be found at
ANDERSON'S DRUG STORE.
JOHN'S CONDITION POWDERS,
SHERIDAN'S CAVALRY POWDERS,
ROBERTS' EMBROCATION, H. H. LINIMENT, TOBIAS' LINIMENT, LOW'S LINIMENT.
BULL'S COUGH SYRUP, BOSCHEE'S GERMAN SYRUP, MORRIS' SYRUP OF
TAR, JAYNE'S EXPECTORANT.
AYER'S HAIR VIGOR, HALL'S HAIR RENEWER, MONTGOMERY'S
HAIR RESTORER, LYON'S KATHARION.
In addition to the above catalogue we always have in stock
HAIR DYES, COD LIVER OILS, DYE STUFFS, LAMPS, LAMP CHIMNEYS, SPONGES, kc., Ac. Remember the place,
BARR'S OLD STAND.
ANDERSON'S DRUG STORE.
Cheap, Cheaper, Cheapest.
Spring and Summer
AND TO BE SOLD AT VERY REDUCED
PRICES FOR CASH. !
PRESS GOODS— of nearly all kinds, very
NOTIONS—Seek Tics, Gloves, Hosiery,
Jewelry, and all Fancy Goods, very low.
CLOTHING.— Men's and Boys' Ready-Made
Clothing, fine Dress Suits and common
Saits, from $5 to $20.
CARPETS .—30 pieces of Carpeting, consist
ing of Cottage, Hemp, Rag, Ingrain,
Stair, Venetian and Brussels, at the fol
lowing prices : 25, 30, 35, 40, 45, 50 cts.
to $1.50. Also, White and Plaid Mat
BOOTS $ SHOES— Men's fine Boots from
$2.5Q to $5 ; Men's Gaiters from $1.75 to
$4 ; Men's Centennial Buckle low cut
Shoes from $2.50 to $4 ; Ladies' Slippers,
Bals, and Gaiters from 75 cts. to $3. All
styles of Children's Shoes from 25 cents
SEWING MACHINE NEEDLES. j
GUNS & PISTOLS .—Double and Single-!
barreled Guns; Single, Double and 7-shot !
Cartridge Pistols from $1 to $6. Cart- :
All persons wishing to get the worth of
their money will do well to give us a call.
S. R. STEPHENS & CO,
M. L. HARDCA8TLK.
50,000 STAVE BASKETS for SALE
at 9$ cents.
W. N. WILSON,
Two Building Lots on Lake street, Middle
town, 40x150 feet each.
W. W. WILSON.
Of Every Description
NEATLY EXECUTED AT THIS OFFICE.
Envelopes of all sizes, aud letter heads with
business cards, furnished, very cheap at the
gjfthittllaniotts giwrtiamink _
METHODS OF BUSINESS** POINTS OF ADVANTAGE
***IN THE PURCHASE OF*»
WAN AM AKER & BROWN'S OAK HALL»
To whicli we hnHa ft« Interested Attention and Careful Scrnfiyof
-THE PURCHASING PUBLIG
•^ÿ'E have but One Price for All...
O NE Price means of necessity tho Low
receive Cash Payment from All—
C ASH saves expense of collections and
losses from bad debts..
'yy-E give a Guarantee protecting All—
W E Return Honey when we cannot
W E buy our goods at first bands, in
immense quantities, and at the
lowest prices for Cash....
manufacture with extreme core
every garment we sell..
T HE Guarantee protects tbe buyer who
may not be a judge of goods..
W e rely on Immense sales and an sat
isfied with a very small percent
age of profit.
I T is easy to buy of ns, since all
alike, no one getting 1
ore denied to others.......
t~\ICEERING and debate are done away
U by ns, everybody gets our best with
out having to ask for It---
inspect every yard of goods that
goes into our garments..—
W E put a ticket on every garment,
rï showing plainly its quality and
"ITTE cut off every item of unnecessary
/~\ÜR large experience, capital and fecil
KJ 1 ties we use for the people's benefit
In lowering prices-..
11 orders received by mail from all
parts of tbe United States. Write
TXTE employ first-class workmen in
Vt every department..
■fXTE give satisfaction to every purchaser
VY or return tbe money—..
In addition to our Immense Stock of Ready-Hade Clothing, we have a Magnificent Une
of Hen's and Boy's Furnishing Goods, Shirts (of our own make) and Underwear, all'at the
Very Lowest Prices.
N OT a particle of risk run in buying of
ns. A child may buy as cheaply
as a man....
WANAMAKER A BROWN,
S. E. COR. SIXTH & MARKET STREETS,
1776. CENTENNIAL YEAR. 1876.
28 South Second Street,
BELOW MARKET STREET, PHILADELPHIA,
Would respectively invite ladie3 visiting the city to examine our stock, consisting in part of
BLACK SILKS of the best makes, which we guarantee.
COLORED SILKS of the newest and most desirable shades.
FANCY SILKS at very low prices. .
DRESS GOODS, embracing all the new fabrics.
SHAWLS, COATS, LACE GOODS, &c. *
DRESS MAKING in all its branches.
White Goads, Embroideries, Gloves, Hosiery, Underwear, Ned Ties, &c.
CLOTHS, CASSIMERES 4 LINENS FOR MEN'S AND BOYS' WEAR.
Table Linens, Napkins, Towels, Irish Linens, Muslins, &c.
(the stobe is accessible fbom all points by stbeet cars.)
ONE PRICE, AND PRICES GUARANTEED.
JOHN A. REYNOLDS,
MARTIN B. BURRIS,
No . 832 Market street
Conveyancers', Surve) ors, Real Estate Agents,
Collectors of Accounts, Bills, 4c.
Houses and Lands rented, and rents collct
ted; Loans negotiated; Titles examined;
Deeds, Bonds, Mortgages, and other Legal
papers carefully drawn, and supervised by
counsel permanently retained. Correspon
DR. TH0S.H. GILPIN,
2 c a
Q. O OB
& S S
REYNOLDS & CO.,
REYNOLDS 4 CO.,
No. 832 Market Street,
THOMAS MASSEY, Jr,
And Watch. Maker,
Main Street, next door to National Hotel
C LOCKS, Watches, Jewelry, 4c. neatly
and promptly repared.
Always on hand and for sale, Clocks,
Watches, Plated Ware, Forks, Spoons, Sil
ver Napkin Rings, Silver Thimbles, Salt,
Sugar and Tea Spoons, Butter Knives, Gold ;
Breast-Pins, Ear-Rings, Finger-Rings, Sleeve j
Buttons, Watch Chains, Watch Keys, Kev
Rings, Steel Watch Chains, 4c. 7 |
DeVINNY'S SPECTACLES ' i
Clark's best Spool Cotton, 6 cents per Spool
or 70 cents per dozen Cash, at
S. M. REYNOLDS'.
Nursery and Fruit Farm.
A large and varied assortment of
General Nursery Stock
For Sale at low rates.
PEACH TREES A SPECIALTY.
E. R. COCHRAN,
J. MEIER & BR0.
S. E. Cob, Second and Arch Sts.,
Have in Stock a full line of
Flue Overcoatings, Saltings, Cagslmei e «,
Of the newest designs for FALL and WIN
TER wear, which will be made to order in
the latest styles and best manner. Special at
tention given to Dress Suits.
CALL AND EXAMINE OUR STOCK,
Having erected a convenient and commo
dious Green House, and Plant Nursery at the
rear of my dwelling on North Broad street,Ca
short distance afiove the Academy, in Mid
dletown, I have now and will coDtinne to
keep on hanjj a large and]varied assortment of
GREEN HOUSE g BEDDING PLANTS,
which I cordially invite the ladies of Middle
town nnd vicinity to call and examine. Mr
stock has been selected and propagated with
much care and I respectfully ask tho patron
age of all lovers of flowers of the community.
B. F. UPPINCOTT,
T)LOWS and Plow Castings, Machine Cast
-L ings of all kinds on hand or made to
Particular attention given to Repairing
Machinery. Cash for old Iron.
WM. L. BÜCKE 4 SON,
T . , v j , „ ,. . ,
J«» 1-tf Founders and Machimsta.
Iroi Fonndry .and Machine Shop.
"I Cords of Oak and Maple WOOD, ét
I f/U thcr in the woods or delivered in
quantities to suit purchasers. Apply to
JOHN A. REYNOLDS,
DecI2-tf. Middletown, Del,
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