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The Morning herald. (Wilmington, Del.) 1875-1880, November 24, 1875, Image 2

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Tn Mobkhto Hkkalp u published
every morning,(Sundays excepted),and de
ivered in the city of Wilmington and sur
rounding places for six cents per week
payable to the carriers. Hall subscriptions,
[• fre*t three dollars per annum in
ice.
OfiBrax* Bros., Publishers,
No. 509 Shipley Street
Wilmington, Del.
THE HERALD.
WmnKGTCHr, KDVEMBER 24,1875
To the amuaement-loving portion of our
community there was presented last week
a variety of theatrical amusements such as
has nevar before been brought to their no*
tice. The first was the Italian opera, and
really an excellent troupe. The audience
that greeted it was really a discredit te a
place the size of Wiltnington. The Geor
gia auastrels, which was as good minstrel
entertainment as we have ever had, was
saluted with only a fair-sized audience, and
the audience on Saturday night to witness
the society play of "Our Boys,'' was what
might be termed miserable in numbers
If the people expect the management o
the Opera House to present first-class cem
panies and plays, they must extend him
more liberal encouragement than they
have done thus far this season.
f
L\ the report of the Grand Jury yes
terday to the Court of General Sessions
there were many valuable suggestions
made. One, in particular, which treats of
the crowded condition of the jail, and a
remedy therefor, is especially deserving of
matnre thought. The jail is more crowded
than it has ever been before, there being
largely overdone hundred prisoners oonfined
there for various offenses. This imposes
upon the county a large expense, and en
tails with it no small amount of trouble.
The Grand Jury suggests, as a remedy for
this, that the committing magistrates deal
more summarily with eases themselves,
and take final action in eases of a trifling
character that they now commit,
is no doubt much truth in this, and the
committing magistrates would save them
selves considerable trouble,and the C'ountv
expense, it they would profit by the sug
gestion. _
There
In Russia, Sweden and Norway, where
prolonged and biting winters necessitate
action and large supplies ef animal beat,
meals are frequent and of great duration.
Five hearty repasts per diem,
whieh dinner is the chief one, are the com
mon allowance in those Xorthrn localities.
This principal meal is heralded by a cold
collation taken on the way to the dining
In a small ante-room the guests
pause before a small table spread with
tides creative of appetite and thirst, such
as red herrings, sardines, caviare, cheese,
sharp pickles and arrack the native whis
ky. Thus stimulated, a much larger re
past is made than would otherwise be pos
sible. W hen this custom, however, is in
troduced regardless of climatic require
ments. it is prone 'o conduce to sluggish
in ^sis parts of Germany. Again,
the glowing mother earth and ardent
"kies of Italy tarnish her children with
their best preservatives against their com
bined intensity oi heat. Fruits and salads,
succulent, refreshing, cooling, form the
national breakfast and the chief staple of
other meals, being freely partaken of with
results which might be much less favora
ble under a cooler skv.
these wondrou-i adaptations, is
glee ful of the needs of animals, a- may be
briefly instanced by a Norwegian custom.
M ithin the arctic circle, where the winters
long twilight, and the highlands so
barren that people subsist upon bread
made from the tender bark of the birch
tree, the cattle are fed upon fish caught in
those storied fiords, whose waters, the For
utnatus purse of Norway, stretch far inland
by dn=ky forests of pine.
among
room.
ar
ncs«. a*
Nature, amidst
not ne
In dm lib, ,c Tfan- \r-i >
ln .be hfe of Henry AAilson replete
with lhat which is instructive, is furnished
whatTrobl 6 V7i and , 0ld ' ,f
what is to be accomplished under the
most disadvantageous circumstances. It
is^eume-thethon.yp.haud not that
*727 n>s«<, which leads to staunch
and enduring.position. Tin; we lind most
beautifiiUy illustrated in the life of the
late A ice-Presnlent AA ilson. Bufitted
about en tbe waves of adversity and posh
ing. his wav to success under the most an
noying and dmtressing ways-he was
taught by this sad experience the value of
i
opportunities when thev came within his
i, ,i ' . , "i*
f" P ' WaS / h ? g ' rm , 01 f
brain, afterwards developed to full matu
nty, drinking from the perennial
spring ot knowledge that is flowing all the
time for the inquiring, ambitious
mind The narrative of his whole life,
filled with adventure in life'.- varied
scenes, conspicuous in parts l-otli in the
darkeat and bightestoflh^e scenes, it read*
more like spme thrilling chapter in fiction
i mn it does of a reality. It seems almost
incredulous that from out of the depths ol
jh abject poverty, that in such a cloud
o obscurity such brightness could radiate |
-cm th* «i*llec'ual firmament It is |
are a
LESSONS TO TOCTU.
from this and the many instances that hare
preceded it, we are made crcry day to see
and realize the grandeur of American in
stitutions and the broad, liberal and en_
nobling principle* of a Democratic society,
A society that is illumined by genius, bur
nished by intellect, and not veneered by
dollars into a mere show #f pupperr, and
proscription to those who are not farored
with wealth. Genius shines out through
{he darkest clouds that may borer oyer iU
To it there is always a silver lining. It is
invincible and always reaching for that
whicii is beyond, but vet within the intel
lectual grasp.
It is in this school lhat the brightest in
tellects which have shed lustre
upon
American statesmanship received their first
instractions. Adversity was the harsh
trainer to the goal beyond. Ambition, the
rod that chastened, and love of knowledge
the aiedals and rewards of merit. Would
that this school was open to mor«. It is;
but its rules are too exac'.ing to well pre
serve the determinations of those who
ter. But those who are the matriculates
en
come forth bright
refined gold from the dross,
loom
aud pure as
They
up before the world in
their own mightiness, and drift upon ike
high wave of popularity into the highest
places among their people. Although
hard they may have striven for the goal,
the reward is no less beautiful as an evi
f
dence of admiration from.the people,tkau it
ii noble and inspiring to the being himself.
The names are almost too numerous for
to mention, but the passing thought
calls to the mind those who have figured
most conspicuously in our'national history
withiH the past generation. We take first
C'alhenn, ofSotith Carolina. He was the
master logician of the .Senate in the days
when that body was ruled by intellectual
giants. Henry Clay was a modem Demos
thenes, and yet his early years were those
ef a mill boy, and he
career called the [mill boy of the slashes.
Then re take Horace Greeley; his youth
was throagh a thorny path, yet rce'di* sta
tion to which he rose. The tailor shop still
stands in Tennessee with the modest siga,
" A. Johnson, Tailor,'' upon its weather
beaten boards, where one of our Presidents
once sewed garments for a wealthier class
than his own. He sprung from a poverty
as abject ns any that could well be imag
ined, and attained to the highest office
within the gift of the nation. Then
conclude this class ef statesmen with ike
death of the late Vice-president Wilson.
He was sprung oat from tke people by his
•wn genius, to make a bright and useful
career, and he leaves after him
name, and one that will go down to i>os
terity in the galaxy of statesmen, as the
good fruit of that career.
From such men as those we have men
tioned, and the career of Mr. Wilson, th*
youth of to-day can find no better lessons
as incentives for study and ambition,
them belonged fewer advantages than
possessed at the present day by the boy in
more humble circumstances than even thev
had in youth. Books and other sources of
knowledge are more easy of access, means
of instruction more generally diffused, and
if the mind is there, the intellectual giants
may still be developed, and society adorned
by just saeli diamonds as those that h:
passed awav.
as
rc
was in his political
a
we
a -potle-s
T 0
ar
l
ive
John lltlion s old Boaso Id Londou.
fi-j-t 'ie London Tt eymyh.
it '7 none too soon that Profts-or Mason
has come to plead for the preservation of
the house No. Ill \oi'k street,AA'estminster,
winch is the one survivor of the several
dwelling* occupied in London, at various
time.-, by the illustrious John Milton
The Spread Eagle, in Broad street, Cheap
side, where lie was born, went long ago;
the house where he dwelt a young bride
groom with Mary Powell, in St.° Bride's
churchyard, has also disappeared, and so
bave his la-t two dwellings, in Jewin
street and Burnhill Fields. Milton lived
in York street during the eventful vears
b-een 1051 and irj, and though
0 f „ realwl writ|n ., g
wire actually producedX'ithin this period'
yet it -aw the composition of the I at t
halt of his sonnets, and at least the hegin
ning of "Paradise Lo.-t,'' besides the
famou- "Defence, of the English' Pcole '•
The need of being within easy '
Whitehall to attend to his dutiro as
Secretary to Cromwell and his son ac
WLI1Us for his having moved w
i , 0 , 6 ,, ,, ,
me city lie loved so well, and for w ow
• • . ' miosc
imwunny even in war-time he had plead
ediuhis famous eighth sonnet,
not be forgotten that in dealing with
thing which relates to Milton
touching that which concerns some of the
highest literary and political memories of
England. Judged as an author, he stands
not merely second to the Ik,rd of All Time
on the splendid rsIlofEnglishlettervon
riderahle as such :• distinct ion would U>,
hut he i., mmibeicl among those
and chosen few whose names have a place
in the forefront of fame. It is with Horner
and -Echylus, with Virgil and Dante, with
Sliakespcure and Goethe that
bound to rank him; and w* may foci very
none
prose or verse
rerc i of
Latin
er
It must
any
we arc
mo-t rare
we are
sure that if France could count such a
name among her famous writers
she would not, even aftw her heavy
disasters, grudge the trifling sum ne
cessary to preserve the one ex
lstinj monument of his once living pre
sence as an heirloom pf the nation. If the
house in question had no other association
than lhat it subsequently belonged to such
an eminent publicist anil reformer as Jere-1
my Bentham, and that it sheltered the|
quaint and erratic fancy of Hazlitt it
would be entitled to a tablet of its own,
and to respectful preservation by those!
who do not slight the shrines of the minor
divinities of lWnassns But something
motg is needeed for Milton. We areI
bound to do at least what Frankfort has!
done for Gacthe's house, or what Flo-1
renee hire d.ne for the habitations 0 fl
Dante, .Galileo and Michael Angoio.l
Milton, moreover, like the author ofI
"Pi\ina Uommedia," has a double claim
on our consideration, as politician as well
Even the most enthusiastic Legitiwiitl
and High C'hurclimam of Sachereral-1
School, who cordially detests both the!
Commonwealth and the Puritanism dom-1
niant undent, both of which Milton so|
eflectually championed, can not refuse to I
acknowledge the manner in which the
7 T 7 !^7
the whole subsequent course of history of j
C Lurch and State in England. For good!
or evil, the Constitution under which we I
live to-day-in many respects, we hope I
and believe, superior to those of the I
Stuart despotism—are largely indebted for
their form and color to tlie doctrinea that I
Milton espoused ; and it would be * 'ciiri
otn and instructive inquiry to ascertain I
lm« much of the popular theology of the |
pulpit, Established as well as
formist, is drawn neither from the Bible
as poet.
Noucon- j
, .
or. prater 0 , at er nor .Schoolmen, I
Thirty-nine Articles or \> estminster Con
f™ but simply from the page of
Wlint a Drcaui Induced a Mau to Do
A remarkable story is given as
ing a well-known Troy family. Twenty-1
five years ago, Nicholas Schilling, the!
present keeper of the ( ourt House, came to
this country from Germany, with his
brother John, and lib sister. Their pa
rents wtre poor but respectable aad
industrious peop.e, but they left behind a
granc mot ,et po.vessei of a large and
r.i,.. y u.t .1 a c.-.-ue. T le Schillings
worked hard in t.ie new world, and etrug
gle.- lor a time to live, finally receiving
V \cir U'oTr'Vr 01 1 o
had a rem"rkaL'e 6 dreinr , to < t! ln
had a remarkable dream, to the effect that
hi. wealthy grandmother had died and left
a portion to him and his brother and sister,
out of which they had been defrauded by
relatives in Germany. 7
The dream impressed him so strongly
was Inconstant thought by day and his
wo.n by night, he finally decided to go to
Germany and settle the matter. He pru-1
dently wrote to an official at his former!
place of residence and made inquiries
eerning his relatives.
conccrn
co„
l.nn.l, i , com . ter . ,7"
l anded to one ofScbilhn**uncles reaidmg
I/.VwT a ' K ic'f 1 ' ,0
urn th <t lus grandfather was dead. Tke
ep„t e was received on a Saturday. Its
intelligence eoniirmed Ins wild dream to an
extent, aud on the following Monday morn
ing, having made hurried preparations he
sailed for the futh-rlaml |
lie pushed on at" once for his old homo, |
and met one of his uncles,who immediately
| , . . , , , •
T i n 1110 l° okfor "
e-.. y. . C Mi'i'ccling a sinister de
sign, replied in the negative, remarking
that he simplv wished to visit Ids old
home, and that' he had ample means with
which to return.
At night he was shown to a chamber in
his uncle's heuse, and, as he claim* was
drugged and, wLile stupefied and irr^pen
sible for his actions,was declared a lunatic
by !l properly appointed commission
physicians, and was sent immediately to
an insane asvhim.
ef
Here lie remained for
months, and, afu-r tire- ,mous efforts
proved that he was sane, and was released!
He then came home, fearing hi.-, uncles
and remained h< ire- until a couple of weeks
ago. Having overcome his fears, lie de-|'
eided to go to Germany aud make a second
effort to obtaiu his inheritance. I
He believes that his uncles
three
" r '-' in pos -1
session of the family legacies, and if it is
not all a dream lie says that, judging from I
the estate of his late grandmother, a snug
amount has fallen to him and to his brother I
and si-tcr.
.... ... |
\\ lictker he pursues a phan
tom or not, he carries with him hopes of
better success on bis second journey. |
TI , . ,
1 he drying weather of the nast uvia.i-u
will put the track in condition for the great
rare to ionic oil at San Francisco. The day
lor tiic race lias no! yet l>een announced. '
h,L l^Smiaw ofTr.'S.VeCfoS:
man of the Republican State Committee at
MUwaukie, for complicity in tke whiskey
»*rswK asrhs
among some members of the Ring to turn
State s evidence against thetr confreres.
Oeaeral No tea.
Tea culture is increasing in India.
Th« scorpion moeqnito bites through
tether.*
The itf, ft TO riteiir is "God aare the
(J neeil »
. „ .... .
__*■.* 00 * >nlC 068 aw ln ln n '
enwc *7- . .
one-half the beggars in Parip
are W0B, * n -
I The population of British India is
1100,56^048. .
A Chinese woman physician is practic-1
J j„ g j,, Xolado, 0.
A chester muBty cat ig 2 i years oW
j t ^ t0 ^
* . „ ' „ ., ... . ,
A in ^ 1 w report
edwith 215 b,da blossoms.
Tobacco, equal to the best Havana, has
been raised in Fresno county, Cal.
| The Kentucky papers hare organized a
J stroag opposition to the use of snuff by
Mary Rupert, of Columbus,O., has betu
appointed guardian of her intemperate bus-1
band. I
A Casholon (0.) lawyer was indicted,
laat week, for stealing coal from the public 1
I
autetektt« ropoted n. being more
abuadant « So.* Carolina this year than
^ R ' I
. I
Th e art of getting something for ! 1 °th
^ » the late?t way the kleptomaniac
ex P re8sea 1 . I
The old Episcopal Church in Burling
ton, N. J., is to be restored. It was built
170 years ago.
$1,779,000 were paid, last year, by rail- I
way companies in the United Kingdom for |
girls.
personal injuries.
If tlatilea are anything, the marriage of |
j£ r Grippin and Miss Clinch gives prom-1
ise 0 fan oecasional lively matrimonial set-1
U.
American postage stamps lose their gum
| after lying about a few days. In England I
last year 61,000 stamps were found loose!
in the portal boxes. |
Mr. Pinney. of California, is tne of the I
I ftw Government defaulters whose con-1
I tcience of opportunities did notpormit him I
to steal $1,000,000. He stole $950,000.
Tremendoas law suit there was at Sank |'
Co nner) Minn. Five lawyer* wrestled with
R for two weeks, and then an intelligent
j ury gave the plaintiff—three-quarters 0 f
L j 0 ]] ar ;
Jn Naghvill Tenn a man wcnt
restaurant, ordered a dozen fried, I
I • eated himself at a table, drew a revolver, I
I and ^* e,r out ,ds brains, without waiting
f h - *
f .Ian
Mr8- Robinson, the widow of David
RobinsOD . the Indiana madman, who
killed hi. two babies and then commited
raicide ' refu8e8 t0 al,ow hia body to be
A blunder of the press in a AA estern L
newspaper makes Mr. btrakosch say that
he has studied the history of otxra in
New Pork for 25 years.'' New York'
.. . . , , ,
.8 apt to make rather a sharp uproar.
Madness falls heaviest in Paris on the
artisans mid cook,. Next to them is the
tradin K cla **- Insanity is not frequent in
Uen belonging to liberal professions, and
the proportion is lowest among gangers
and snade laborer*
. , ' .
1 ° f 7°*, * ^
erous : so the other day four bulls werel
SoTh7Tw 7°, 7" 7 '>>e
£ um^ eLnt If ^ 5 7 '
bulls turned about and put the bears to
flight, a fo Wall street. The bulls got
icore d all( j t i ie bears got gored. C
,, . .
I r "i« Bismarck i, again reported to be |
T '* G ™"' *** b e
la3 a ' e - v re l ieated ,0 bis friends lus wish
^ ^ ™ \ e '>' ^us
, 1 16 ''bould do so, but the eaiperor,
7"' ^ } hat 1,6 Sk r' ld Uk * a IT,
re9t ' cons,der '' a ""Posstble to supply his j
I dice '
An old widqw lady, a L'hristiau by pro'
fo8sl ° n ' wU<> ,,ieJ * recently in Liverpool,.
haS Cal | 8ed ' i0n,ethin g of a sensation by be -1
f l lleat,l!n 5 120,000 to Dr. Hermann Iiaar,
formerly a lecturer in a Jews' synagogue
j n 'f Ter l X)ol i anJ a Hebrew teacher
n New Orleans, and the rest of her for
t,ln8 t0 a ^ ew ' 8b Hospital in Jerusalem,
^ el rc * at ' ves threaten to contest the will.
Prof. Preetor thinks the Americans
good listeners. He said to a reporter of
the 'Boston Times' on Saturday: "On
the whole I think the tone of audieuees i
this country is better than
AI.L
are
m
on the other
wde. Your audiences here are larger, and
more people are interested in scientific
subjects. AYheu Prof. Tyndall lectures it
the Royal Institution, London, he rarelv
*• - * v rare v
^ a " a,u lence of morc than IKK) or 400
G nie: i" ut Iccliire-courses), while here in
Boston and other cities I obtain considers
' V ° fle " of 1,QUO
wrson ' ! ' During the interview the Pro
fe*sor received a cable dispatch from Lon
- »'»»».
"f l,ome * tncioaoing the number of bis
children to 11,
AH
v
Deatk from m Browns Handle.
The following story of a singular acci
dent is from a Kentucky paper: "One of
the saddest deaths we have ever been cAll
?*** reo * rd for a L ,0n f
in Frankfort last week, when Mr. victor
Waggsner, eldest son of our esteemed fcl
low-citizen, Mr. William H. Waggener,
departed thin life in ail the pride and
gfoiy of youthful promise—the sudden and
painful accident, which happened about
half-past six o'clock on last Friday even
ling. At that hour he had jone out in the
rear bii father's residence, on Main
street, near the corner of Washington, to
hold, as was his frequent custom, a con
I versation with a young friend and play
mate, th« son of the Rev. Dr. Hiner, who
re8iJe3 on , he a( ij 0 j„i ng i ot . For this
I purpose Ii« had mounted a piece of brick
I wor i C) ne)t t to the Wall, about four and
I Half feet high, from the top of which
I he could see and converse with
| his young friend over the dividing
wall. At the close of the conversation, it
being then quita dark, ha returned to go
back into the house, and sprang down from
the piece of masonry on which ha had
p * 011 s,amli ng> and , in d «> B g *•, received
his death wound. Leaning against the
brickwork there wtu tiic sharp-pointed
ha " d,e of an old broom, upwards,
which > to the darkness . he did
see. bat which caught in his clothes bc
tween his legs, and he went down to the
grrountl> witU his whole weight , „ , he
cudBg j t t0 hl , ^
t| ie depth of six or eight inches, inflicting
a fearful wound, and, at the same time
Laming the most intolerable pain. The
family physician, Dr. Rodman, was im
mediately summoned, and everything done
that human skill or tenderness could do
a
to
to
save the life and mitigate the pa'n of the
youthful suffertr. But it was seen from
tb e first that the wound was mortal, and
t be result was as above stated. Through
out he bore the intense pain with a manly
fortitude rare in one se young.
I Young
Baron Rothschild's Appear
| Baron Edmu»d Rothschild, from the
I P* r isian house of the great money-lending
family, who i 3 now viiiting in this country,
I described as a quiet, easv-geing and
tremelv polite young man, something
|' mder thirt y 7 care of age, dressed in the
P lainest of evening costume, his dress coat
not bav ' n S even a bit of watered silk
Lbout it, nOr his aliirt front and cravat the
vestige of a jewel; eye glasses not
mounted in gold, with an opera hat, in the
I folds of wh i cb a kid glove was half hid
I tlicked undf r tbc arm. Person
f 11 - 7 11 aI ' I>carance prepossessing, but
it cannot be said to be striking either in
.Ian aristocratic or intellectual sense. His
. . . .. „ . ,
, . . . '
J™". , 8 ho j ul f e » "^"8
^ *' , e 131211 and slender, and of
L , vell bred ^ ^ ani , a know S ge 0 f
lhe world . His features strongly indicate
h,;- T 5r ., u ii,; i, . f ,.
extraction; but lus
ex.
even
com
, plexion i» good, eves a clear, dark hazel,
with 3#mewhnt thin Upt> nerT0U3 #f hM '
and which are nearly covered'with a slight
curling moustache and beard' worn full.
Altogether, a shrewd, good humored face
and a tolerable figure, evidently betoken
ing a voung gentleman of the world
, , .. ' . . lne worln '
customed to be at his ease m the best
.° # T' Ut J hose a PP earancc « »o par
tlcui:, r sufficiently striking or impressive
tofford hb " an >' P^ticular at
" " '
11?ALL TRADE, 1875.
-T
NOW OPEN,
hciery^LOV^ fUU ° f
MERINO UNDER Wear,
Also, a fin* awortment of
IT, ^JSS^^SgwWoo,
Balmoral and Plain Woolen Yarns, 4c.'
ac
sa*
room.
HOSIERY.
S. H. BTAATS.
No. 417 Makkkt 8t.
aug23-ly
-
DRY GOODS.
gUPERIOR
FRENCH MERINOS,
75 cts. per yard, at
WAINWRIGUT'S,
312 Market street.
octl!>-3m
JJARGAINS! BARGAINS! BARGAINS
THE CHEAPEST STORE IN THE CITY
—FOR—
DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS IS AT
116 MARKET STREET.
PLAID, PLAIN AND REPP GOODS
from 25 cents to 81
AI.L WOOL CASHMERES.
BLACK ALAPACAr ,m5 °' enUil0,I -"
AH WOOL emphS cffiriL "•" l
Best Qualities, 5U eents.
BLANKETS! BLANKETS! BLANKE178!
12', Blankets, fron 12 75 to 515 oo.
Full assortment of noth an,I ( assimcres
-shawls from 'JOcts. upwards.
DON'T FORGET THE PLACE !
E. FELLHIMER,
u 1 ir 8 1 H li ?ES, t *. lreet 'Wilmington, Del.
biadi ^
sop 10
Wilmington, n
GOLD AND BOND
of
ovember
QUOTATIoxs *'
Reported bv Cfalge, John-mu k r . '
ef» and Brokers, Cth and Market'^"
Oold
IMP* Coupon •
5-80, '62, » .
5-20, '64, "
9-20,'«,**
5J90, 'M, New, J. A J.
5-20, '87, Coupon, -
bid.
■ 183 %
V8
no
X
- 120 '/
122 U
•Mi i
- M a !
X
5-20,88,
o
1040,
Cinrwncj fl's,
New 5'bef * 8 i
Market, strong.
Wll. &Rdg.
K
x
m
x
It)
STOCK QUOTATIONS
Gold
N. y. c. A Ilud.
N. Y. A Erie
Lake Shore .
Nofth Western
1 (W
ii
Prcf.
53
X
Rock Island -
Ohio & Miss.
Pacific Mall -
Western Union -
St. Paul
105 j;
IStf
X
to
X
5
X
- SGi/
" Pref. .
T. A Wabash
Union Pacific -
C. C. & I. C.
Penna. -
Reading
Lehigh Valley -
Lehigh Nav -
Oil Creek
Central Trans.
Phils. & Erie -
Hestouville. •
A. & P., preferred,
Market unsettled.
CO V
X
(
i3j<;
4 Vi
50V
55'K
X
X
C 2 V
X
61
4
X
1 %
S

WILMINGTON QUOTATIONS.
Delaware State iopds. -
Wilmington City Bonds,
Delaware R. R. first mtge.,
" " extension -
Wilmington & Reading R. R.
1st mortgage,
Wilmington & Reading R. R.
2nd mort
Wilmington i
1st morti
Delaware R. R."Stock,
Wilmington Coal Gas Co., - S7
National Bank of Delaware, 500
" " Wil. & B'dywlnc, 52 (,'H
First National Bank, - . 143 143
Union National Bank,
Farmers' Bank, -
Delaware Fire Insurance, -
! ft 2 J 4 19!
- 101 ji iwj{
101 JI 102JJ
59 lftj
« SO
5 8
ge
estern R. R.
20
»X
82 JI SI
SO
tot
40
12
42JIs 41
25
PniUDtLPHM HABKETS,
Stotk Market,
Philadelphia, Nev. 281875.
Gold 114%@1I5
Silver 107 (|ll 0
US 1881 123}?,
"5-20s 1884111%©
" " 1865 UH ®
" [email protected]
" July 1867122>[email protected]
" July1868122%.®
" 10-408 1I7/[email protected]
"New 5s 116'|®117U
City es.newlOOJfrijIOitU
UC'o'sof NJ133(i (s-HP/i
Penn RIt W-VM
Pblla&Kcad
RK, [email protected]^
North Penn 52llp
Phlla&Krlo
OC&ARR 11 m
Leliigh Vnl KMta
" Nav Stock60>4il
Catawissa R
do prefd. 41 IS#
N Central R 32 I*
Hestonvlllo 28J(®2ffl
Pblladelptala Trade Bcport.
Tuesday, Nov. 23.—Cotton is in limlttdl
request at ll'/;al3)Ic. for middling upland
and New Orleans. I
Bark is nominal at f32 per ton for No. i|
Quercitron. [
Seeds—New Cloversccd is in good dcmandl
and sells at S%al0c per pound. Timotli) i|
ou t of season. Flaxseed is in good dcuisidl
at 6155. |
Groceries—Coffee continues very .|iilel,
the demand being confined te the wauliot
the trade. Sales of 37U bags Rio at 17).a*.;
84 bags Santos at 1'JJIc.; and 100 bags Bill
calbo at ajJ-ya 2UXc.
Sugar—Thero are no offerings, and n
quote th* market firm at SaSJIc.for fair and
good refining Cuba. There is not mucidM
mand from refiners, as they are pretty ™l
supplied by their recent purchases tn nelfM
boring markets. Refined Sugars clow I
firm at ll','c. for cut loaf; lOJiJc. for cruriun
to-Vc. for powdered ; lOJ/c. lor granulate)I
and 10c. fer"A.'' j
Molasses—A small cargo is offering. bil|
as yet no sales have been reported. I
Flour and Meal—The Flour market pa , |
seats ne new features of imterest, and •HI
afew hundred barrels changed hands lnioUl
to suit the local trade at $150«4 75 for sup«rI
flae; g5a.5 50for Western and Pennsylviral
extra; i6 for Wisconsin extra family; oWi
aO 50 for Minnesota do. do.; 86a7 for PeuiiLI
Ohio, and Indiana, do do.; and ?7 25»s!)'«|
fancy brands, as to quality. Rye Flour ui
sailing at 75 12J/5 25. In Coin Meal M|
sales.
Grain—The Wheat market is steadf
ith a fair demand for prime lots frorail*
local millers. Sales of Pennsylvania redai
ft 36a 1 40; do. amber at 61 40al 12; At him*
rod at Hal 20, as to quality; and whit*®
$1 ISal 59. In Rye no sales. Corn Is in » r
request and sells at 7Ca77c for yellow aw
mixed, and 65a03c. for new. Oats are steal!
at 36al2c. for mixed, and 42a5Cc. for white.
Whisky Is scarce and commands SI 16 W.
Western Iron-bound.
Philadelphia Produce Market
Butter quiet; New York and Brad®*
county extras, [email protected]:J5c.; do. do., firsts,
Western extras, *>@32e.; do. firsts 278-»
Rolls, extras. [email protected]; do. firsts, iiiafil.
Cheese dull. New York fancy, l;®j
do. prime, [email protected];ic. Western fine,fin*
Eggs firm; stock scarce. Pennsylva^
New Jersey, and Delaware freia, w,, l
Western do. 31(a32e. I
w
THE MORNING HERALD
Is the only Morning Paper puUlisiieJ t
State of Delaware.
AS AN ADVERTISING MEDIUM
It will prov» of great value to (lie M
tile portion of the community
The Herald contains all the latest
graphic News, bright and newsy
pointed aud pithy Editorials, a fall U ue
Correspondence, aud a variety ot
Min#'
laueous items.
THE MORNING HERALD
la published every morning, (Sunday*
excepted), and delivered ln the .city
Wilmington and snrrounding P !aCCS
for six eents per week, paya b, ° 10
the carriers. Mail subscrip
tions, postage free,
THREE DOLLARS PER ANNUM
IN ADVANCE,
O'BYRNE BROS., PUBLISH***'
NO. 503 SHIPLEY bT..
WIUUNOXON

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