The Wilmington Sun from Wilmington, North Carolina (2024)

uTfiE, QFXERAL, AS SEATS Y. IN GREAT VARIETY. lit FOUR" fJCA RTERLT REVIEWS Saturday Morxino, Fkbbuaky 22, 1879. The South Carolina Senatorship. 4 Mr.

Corbin, the contestant for the seat in the Senate now held by Mr. Butler, is not well pleased at the manner in which some of Ms Republican friends treat him. Don Cameron has informed him personally that he will vote to keep Butler in. as, it is said, have twoor three other Republican Senators. Intimations have been made to Mr.

Corbin that he onght to content himself with a good allowance for expenses, and that the Senate will readily vote this to him. He says he Will not be put off in this way, and that he intends to force a vote on bis case, and if Republican Senators choose to go back on him, let them do so. A Reliable Wine. Mr. A.

peer, of New Jersey, whose Port Graptf Wine has such a wide reputa VARIETIES." A ROMANTIC ESCAPE. Pitt, the Forcer, Leaves Ills Wife in Ills Own CfaiTMrtU Garb and Emerges from Nuh Jail In the Buttcrflj Paraphernalia of 1 oman. Tarboro Southerner i Our readers will remember the account we gave of some shrewd forgeries committed by B. F. Pitt, of Battleboro, a short time since for which; he was arrested and placed in Nash county jaif at Nashville.

The first forgery was a draft on Dr. John Arrington's Sons, of Petersburg, purporting to be signed by A. W. Ricks, the second was a note purporting to be secured by T. P.

Braswell, and on which the money was drawn from the bank in Wilson. Before he was conveyed to jail he attempted to escape, but, not being okous podous as Achilles was said to be, he was. soon overhauled and returned to a hear ing before the Magistrate On Thursday last his wife was admitted to the jail to confer with her husband as is the custom, and after the usual lapse of time she, as was supposed, came out deeply grieved ana weeping and departed for her home. The surprise of the jailor can better be imagined than described. Ste ffl Reading and Writing Tables.

hen he discovered instead of Benjaman Franklin Pitt in his prisoner, the wife of Pitt undergoing vicarious imprisonment. 'I he festive forger fad donned the apparel of his courageous and better half and had fled the "ITien came the question what should he do about it? He had no commitment for Mrs. Pitt and how could he hold her? Her offence was assisting a prisoner to escape. But was she not coerced by her husband? Cross road lawyers are vexing their brains over it. And the question is respectfully referred to bro.

Deake's law class at Bakersville. SENATE. Pitt E. A. Moye, Dem.

Wilson, Nash and Franklin W. Jf ranknn; K. w. King, mison uvms. Jones, Onslow and Carteret John Shackelford, Dem.

Wayne and Duplin WT. T. DorU Wayne; A Bryan, Duplin, Dems. 'J New Hanovor and Pender R. K.

Dem 'i -ji Bladen and Brunswick Asa Ross, Repull licau. Sampson Robinson Ward, Republican. Columbus and Robeson I). P. Democrat Cumberland and Harnett Neill Dem.

Stewart, Johnston L. R. Waddell, Dem. Wake George H. Snow, Dem.

Warren Isaac Alstou, (col.) Rep. Granville E. E. Lyon, Dem. Chatham A.

Merrit, Dem. Rockingham J. P. Dillard, Dem. Alamance and Guilford J.

I. of Guilford, Dem. David F. Caldwell Guilford, Dem. Rutherford and Polk J.

B. Eaves, Rep. Richmond and Montgomerv-George A Graham, Rep. Anfion and Union Culpepper Au.stin Dem Cabarrus and Stanly J. M.

Redwine, Indl Mecklenburg S. B. Alexander, Dem. i Rowan and Davie John S. Hendeiioni Dem.

I Catawba and Lincoln W. A. Graham! Dem. Iredell, Wilkes and Alexander T. A Nicholson, of Iredell J.

P. Mathes-on, ofAl exander, Dems. Cleaveland and uaston 1. iioie. uemi Buncombe and Madison T.

F. Dem. Davidson Jackson, Swain, Macon, Cherokee, Clay, and Graham James L. Robinson, Dem. Haywood, Henderson and Transylvania T.

W. Taylor, Dem. Orange, Person and Caswell Geo. Wilr liamson of Caswell, Dem. Giles Mebane, of Caswell, Dem.

1 Greene and Leuoir W. P. Ormond, Rep. Tyrell, Washington, Martin, Beaufort and Hyde J. T.

Waldo, B. T. Sykep. Rt pu Bertie and Northampton Ilolleinaii- T' Halifax Henry Eppes, Rep. Craven Edward Bull, Hep.

Davidson J. M. Leach, Dem. Stokes and Forsyth Geo. B.

Everett, Surry and Yadkin J. M. Brower, Rep. Alleghany, Ashe and Watauga JessCs Bledsoe, Dem. Caldwell, Burke, McDowell, Mitchell and, Yancey A.

M. Erwin, J. (i. Bvimin, Dem. Currituck, Camden, Pasquotank, Hertford, Gates and Perquimans Rufus White, George 11.

Mitchell, neps. Edgecombe Willis Bunn, Rep. Moore and Randolph W. M. Black, Rep Total Democrats 34; Republicans 1(5 Democratic majority 18.

HOUSE OF BEPRESEXTATIVES. Alamance Dr. B. F. Mebane, Dem.

Alexander Dr. J. M. Carson, Dem. Alleghany E.

L. Vauf-han, Dem. Anson J. A. Lockhart, Dem.

Ashe Ed. Foster, Dem. Bertie Wm. C. Etheridge, Dem.

Beaufort J. C. Osborne Rep. Bladen Jno. Newell, (col.) Rep.

Brunswick A. C. Meares, Dem. Buncombe Nat Atkinson, M. E.

Carter Demt. Burke B. A. Berry, Dem. Cabarrus W.

H. Orchard, Dem. Caldwell Edmund Jones, Dem. Camden S. J.

Forbes, Dem. Carteret A. H. Chad wick, Dem Caswell Wilson Catv, Thomas Harrison, Reps. Catawba K.

15. Davis, Dem. Chatham J. M. Moring, J.

J. Goldstonj Dems. Cherokee Bruce, Rep. Chowan H. H.

Hobbs, Rep. Clay J. S. Anderson, Dem. Cleveland L.

E. Powers, Dem. Columbus V. V. Richardson, Dem.

Cumberland Thos. S. Lutterloh, John Blocker, Reps. Currituck J. M.

Woodhouse, Dem. Craven W. E. Clarke, W. D.

Pettipher Reps. Dare J. L. Fulcher, Dem. Davie F.

M. Johnson, Dem. Davidson Julian Miller, Republican. Franklin Smith, Dem. Dunlin G.

W. Lamb, A. S. Colweil- Dems. Edgecombe Clinton Battle, Dri'4 Wimberly, Keps.

Forsyth W. A. Lowrie, Kep. Franklin C. M.

Cooke, Dem, Gaston Harley Huffigtetler, Dem. Gates J. J. Gatling, Dem. Granville J.

E. Burroughs, RuTur Ami Dems. Greene Joseph Dixon, Rep. Guilford C. J.

Wheeler, J. A. 'McLean Dems. Halifax J. A.

White, Jno. Reynolds, (col.) Reps. Hartett C. A. Coffield, Dem.

Haywood F. M. Davis, Dem. Henderson A. J.

Bird, Rep. Hertford J. J. Horton, Rep Hyde Thos. P.

Bonner, Dem. Iredell J. R. McCorkle, J. D.

ClieTc, Dems Jackson Capt. Leather wood, Dem, Johnston, E. A. Bizzell, E. J.

Holt, Dems Jones C. D. Foy, Rep. Jjenoir W. W.

Dunn, Rep. Lincoln B. C. Cobb, Dem, Macon John Reid, Dem. Madison B.

F. Davis, Rep. Martin N. B. Faean, Dem.

MoDnwell J. T. Reid. Dem. Mecklenburg Jno.

L. Brown, W. Ail drey, Dems. Mitchell Samuel Blalock, Dem. Montgomery W.

T. H. Ewing, Rep. Moore Neil Leach, Dem. Nash G.

N. Lewis, Dem. New Hanover H. Scott, W. H.

Waddell (col.) Reps. Northampton J. w. Grant, Dem. Orange M.

A. Angier, Josiah. Turi ner, Kep. Onslow C. a.

Hewitt, Dem. Pasquotank Hugh Cale, (col.) Kep. Pender Thos. J. Armstrong, Dem.

Perquimans J. W. Blaisdell. Repi' Person Montford McGehee, Dem. Pitt D.

C. Moore, Germain Bernard Dems. Polk Nesbit Dimsdale, Rep. Randolph N. C.

English. II Bingham, Rep. Richmond M. Henderson, Kep. Robeson A.

Oliver, R. M. Nor ment, Rep. Rockiocham r. L.

Kawlev ana Wm. Lindsay, Dems. Rowan H. C. David rarnn.reri Dem.

1 Rutherford Nathan Young, Dem. Sampson L. R. Carroll, J. C.

Hines, Dems Stanly Daniel Ritchey, Dem. 1 Stokes---Squire Venable, Rep. 8urry P. Foard, I)em. 8wain T.

D. Bryson, Dem. Transylvania J. H. Paxton, Dem.

Tyrrell W. G. Melson. Dem. Union D.

A. Covington, Dem. fc Wake W. E. Richardson, Dem: R.

Wynne. J. J. Fefrill, Stewart Ellison (col.) Reps. Washington Rep Watauga W.

B. Council, Dem. Warren L.T. col.) Rev. Christmas; Hawkins Carter! Wayne G.

C. Buchan; W. A. Deansj, Kep. WDson Dr.

J. M. Taylor; Dem Wilkes Dr. Tyre York, Dr. L.

HarrUl! Dems. Yadkin- -Brown, Rep, Yancev D. G. Carter; Dem. Total Democrats 79; Republicans 41; Dem oeratfe maioritv 38.

On ioint ballot 56. GARDEN SEED! GARDEN SEED MEW CROP 1879 Nnw in tnn nA fnr mm.U in hulk ami in pa pcrs, wnoieaale and retau, at i 1 feb7-tf Market street, TQLLLs Lading, account salestaj i JL9 BAippers HuUests toraaie oy -f a niroT fi BELL. 1 I i 1 1 1 ij "ii School Books, Blank Book. Bible, Testaments and a thousand other things, such as Perforated Board and Mottoes, Bristol Board, Drawing Paper and Pencil, Crayon, fcc. Photograph Rooms connected with Book Store, where work is gotten Bp in the best style.

1 YATES febl6-tf Bookseller and Stationer HALF INTEREST IN A FIRST CLASS NEWSPAPER OFFICE FOR SALE. I -desire Xo sell a half, interest in the CONCORD SUN To a competent man. The StTAhas a large circulation in Cabarrus, Mecklenburg.Iredell, Rowan, Stanley, Montgomery and Union counties, besides a large miscellaneous circu- lation. The type and material is almost entirely new, I desire to sell, because with the assistance of a competent partner, the circulation of the Sun can be worked up to a point second to no weekly in the State. At present all my attention is given to the business in the office, and consequently cannot give the necessary attention to canvassing.

Terms liberal. Address, e. h. Mclaughlin, feb6-tf Ed. and Prop'r, Concord, C.

THE SOUTH-ATLAMTiC For February, Will contain a sketch of Coraelius Harnett by Colonel John Wheeler; a tribute to Mrs. Sarah H. Whitman, by Colonel John 8. Lonf, a sonnet and a carefully prepared critique of the late i BAURD TAYLOR, BY COL. PAUL H.


W. RANSOM Will contribute articles to an early issue of the magazine. Rapidly increasing business cares and responsibilities have made it necessary for me to secure editorial assistance. These additions to the staff of The South' Atlantic are among the most distinguished names on Southern MRS. CICERO W.HARRIS, Wilmington, N.

C. BRILLIANT NUMBER. Harper's Monthly Magazine FOR FEBRUARY CONTAINS Tbeascbfs of The Deep; by J. C. Beard.

With sixteen illustrations by the author. Mr Beard's description of the wonderland of the sea the beautiful forms of its animal and plant life, and the. wealth which it yields to commerce is as interesting as its numerous engravings are beautiful and these can only be compared with those which illustrated the paper on "Birds and Plumage" in last August's Rambles in the South of Fkancb (concluded); by S. G. W.

Benjamin. With twenty illustrations. The mediaeval associations of Southern France form a distinctive feature of this pa per the result of a recent trip made by the author aHd the illustrations are exceedingly novel and effective. Opr Travelled Parson by Will Carleton. Witn three illustrations by Abbey.

The author or tne celebrated Farm Bal lads has never written a poem characterized by greater humor and pathos than this, and Mr. Abbey's illustrations very happily render its most telling points Admiral Hiram Paulding; by Com. R. W. Meade With portrait.

The late Rear Admiral Paulding was the last surviving officer engaged in the great na val fight on Lake Champlain, and the inter esting sketch here given of his career has been prepared by his son-in-law. A Pictcre and a Parable A Poem; by Helen W. Ludlow. At the Mouth of the Amazons by Mauris. With fifteen illustrations.

M. Moonshiners A Story by John Esten Cooke. With two illustrations by Rein-hart. The storjr is laid in the mountains of West Virginia, and the exciting events of the conflict now going on between the revenue officers and illicit distillers lend it a peculiar Interest. Soxo A Poem by Elizabeth 8tuart Phelps.

Winter Sports in Canada by F. Q. Ma- ther. With nine illustrations. Mr.

Mather writes from personal experience of the delights of the winter scenes In Canada, and his narrative is supplemented by beautiful illustrations. Old Flemish Masters; by E. Mason. VI. Roger Vander Weyden.

VII. Jacques Jardaens. VTII. Erasmus Quellyn. IX.

Franz Snyders. With seven illustrations. This is the concluding paper of the series on Flemish Masters, to be followed immediately by a similar series on the Old Dutch Mas ters." Education bt Hand by -Horace E. Scudder. With four illustrations.

This paper taking the Boston Institute of Technology for a text gives a comprehensive summary of the present situation of ndus-trial education in this country. Yocno Mrs. Jabdine A Mulock-Craik. Novel by Dinah Miss Mulock's new story begun in this num ber, promises to be one of tne most Interesting of her novels. nd elssohn 's Letters to Madame Mo- i scheles, W'lth a Lied (Music and Words) by Mendehlsson never before published.

These letters, are edited Madame Moscheles, occupy sixty pages of the Maga zine, and are now published for the first time. Every line is interesting, and, to thousands ot readers, inestimably precious. A Story op the Plague By Rebecca HarJ ding Davis. Erench Fakmeks by Phebc Earle Gibbons. The writer, living for sometime with the family of a French farmer, gives a truthful and exceedingly clce portraiture of the farm ing class, and describes the peculiar methods of trench farming.

Editor's East Chair Old New York "The uoae in ranee The ell Legends Mrs. nitman roems. Editor's Literary Record. -Editor's Scientific Record Astronomy Physics Zoology Botany Engineering ana uecnanics. Editor's Historical Record Political Intelligence; Disasters; Obituary.

1 Editor's Drawer. HARPER'S PERIODICALS FOB I8T9. HARPER'S MAGAZINE, one HA RPER'S WEEKLY, one yea 4 HARPER'S BAZAR, one year Any THREE publication, ne year. 10 Any TWO, one year 7 SIX Bubecripttons, one year. 20 Address HARPER BROTHERS, Ja-tf, rranklia8qaTe -AND Blackwood's Magazine PUBLISH- INU 4 1 Ba relay ree New York.

Continue their authorized Reprints of the EDIXJWRGU REVIEW, Whig.) 'Vl 1 Consm atve. WES T-MMSTER REriEX(Lib-rral.) BRITISH QUA R. TERLY REVIEW, (Evangelical.) AKI BUlWOOffS EDRBllifill 1IAGAZLXE. Sections; they Th. i.iL.V-y' int KdiUoni, and discnvrriM in frLb and sciences, the recent addltinn tn ledge in the nmu "vn" lrim reporua ana comprehensive.

The nuttn 7 more eoBl period Ulc averff books of the TEKMS I ay Mo strictly in advance. or any one lie view For nut- i. wpervMr 7 UU 10 00 12 00 ror any thn-e -Review for For For For For JilaekwoKd Maffarine. and 1 Review. a 4 00 7 0t) mm a nenews 10 03 13 00 15 00 and 1 and the 4" clubs: A discount of twtmy per cent will be al owed to dubHol four ortnoreperaon.

Tbuac will bewntto one address for 112 80: four copies oi the lour Review, and Blackwood for 4, and so on. To clubs often or 'more, In addiUon'to the above discount, a copy gratis will be allowed to the getter up of the club. I'KEMICMS New subscribers '(applying early) for the jear lbo niay have, without charge, the number for i he laht quarter of 1877 of such periodicals as they may subribe lor. Or ir'htead, new subbcribera to any two, three, or lour of the above may have one of the "Four Reviews" for 1877-subscribers to a 1 five may have two of the "Four Reviews," or one set of Blackwood's Magazine for 1X77. Neither premiums to subscribers nor discount to club can be allowed nnless the money is remitted direct to the publishers.

No premiums given to Clubs. THE LEONARD SCOTT PUBLISHING oct 25-tf 41 Barclay New York. THE SUN FOR 1879. The Si ill be printed every day during the year to conic. Its purpose and method will be the same as in the past To present all the new in a readable shape, and to tell the truth though the heavens fall.

The Sux Las been, is, and will continue to be independent of everybody and everything save the Truth aud its ow convictions of duty. Ttjat is the only policy hich an honest newspaper need have. Tue Sl- is the newspaper for the people. It is not for the rich man against the poor man, or fortu'u poor man agaiovt the rich man. but it seeks to do' equal justice to all interests in the community.

It is not the organ of any perion, class, sect or party. There need be no mystery about its loves and hates. It Is for the honest man against the' rogues every time. It is for the honest Democrat as against the dishonest Republican, and for the honest Republican as against the dishonest Democrat. Jt does not take its cue from the utterances of any politician or political organization.

It gives its support unreservedly when men measures are in agreement with the Constitution and ith th principles upon which this Republic as founded for the people. Whenever the Constitution and constitutional prUr- ii.IcK are violated a in the nn cjWhi a oin. spiracy of 1576, by hich a man not elected was placid fn the President's office, where he stills remains it speaks out for the right. That is The Sc.Vs idea of independence. In this respect there will be no change in its programme; for 187J.

Tue Sun has fairly earned the hearty hatred ryfceals. frauds, and humbuca of all aorta arid sizes. It hopes to deserve that hatred not less in the year 179, than in 1878, 1877, or any year gone by. The Sen will Continue to shine on the wicked with unmitigated bright net. While the lessons of the past should be constantly kept befortfthe people.

The does not propu-S to make itself in 1879 a magazine of ancient history. It is printed for the men and women of whose concern is chiefly with the affairs ef to-day. It has both the disposition and the ability to afford its readers the promptest and most accurate intelligence of whatever In the wide world is worth attention To this end the nsaources iwionniriir to weii-estabnnea orosDentv wui be-liberally" The present disjointod condition of parties in this country, and, the uncertainty of the future Ipnd an extraordlnav siPTiiflcance to the events of the coming year. The discussions of the press; the debate and acts of Congress, and the movements of the leaders in every section of the KepubUC wui hare ureu Bearing on the FreidenUal election of 1880 an event which must be regarded with moei anxious interest by etery patriotic American, his poUUcal ideaa or allegiance. To these elements of interest may be added the probability that the Democrats will eontrol both houses of Congress, the increrstng feebleness of pie fraudulent Administration, and the spread and strengthening everywhere of a healthy abhorrence of fraud in any form.

present with accuracy and clearness the exact situation' in each fef its varying phases, and to BXpffund. according to its well known uianciples that sbmld guldens through thtf labyrinth; wHr.b&- an Important ftt ol IIJf7IC CDWI -MMm. -K before; aad we "S5aL Our rats OI SUUrij'i'. i sheet the price bj For the Vailt i four a year; or, rar- erhteli at tl.5. year, postage fTbe price ''at the Weaamr Scjr, eight pages, "fifty is $1 a year, postage paid.

ot tea- sending IKTwe will send an ixtmopy ft' Aouinn lnn W. ENGLAND. PnpUiber of Tan 8u, Jfew Tork City. rrDM ln LHIM JI TACGHT BT is I n. It Vi novjn rJ7.70 a year, postage paid.

tt-. Mtloa of Jam avis tion, and which physicians prescribe so generally, was the first in this country to introduce the art of muking wine from the Oporto Grape, which is now wine to be had and has become a great favorite among the most fashionable in New York and Philadelphia. For sale by Green rlanner, P. L. Bndgers and James C.

Munds, at $1,00 per bottle. Huntly House, WADESBORO, Ar. C. OlTUATED IN TH BUSINESS PORTION of town, offers special inducements to Sum mer visitors ami commercial travellers, icely furnished rooms, good fare, polite 'servants. DAILY CHERAW STAGE.

Our daily stage line is-now in full operation. Persons desiring to return to Wilmington by way of Cheraw ud Florence can drj so at low rates. Close connection made with the up and down trains on the C. Address, i. W.

HUNTLY, dec 11-tf Wadesboro. THE NATIONAL QUARTERLY REVIEW. (TWENTIETH YEAR.) A SCIENTIFIC, LITERARY AND CRI 1-CAL JOURNAL each number contain ing 208 pages. Published in. July, October, January and A pril.


H. WOODAf AN, Associate Editor. Contents lor danuary, 189. I. Ideal Commonwealths, II.

The Battle Field of England and Russia. TTT. Matter. Life and Miitri. IV.

V. VI. War Indebtment Its Limitations and Dangers. Voltaire and the French Revolution. The Ecclesiastical Question in Italy.

Condition and Prospects of the South-, crn States. The Development of Art. Alzog's Church History. 'VII. VIII.

IX. X. Bibliography Reviews and OPINIONS OF THE PRESS. It is at once the most learned, most brilliant and most atti active of all their (the American) periodicals. London Spectator.

It certainly exmb.ts high culture and mark ed ability. London Saturday Review. More than a year ago we ranked it with the best of our own Quarterlies, and it certainly has not lagged since in ability or vigor. Lon don Daily JS'etcs This Review stands unrivalled in America for all-that constitutes literary excellence. Canadian Post.

Its articles are of the first order ior vigor, comprehensiveness and ability. National Intelligencer. The most ammated and vigorous oitall our Quarterlies, and will sustain a comparison with the best European publications ol its class. Its contributors rank amoeg the most noted men of the age. Boston Travdet This Review certainly 6tands now at the head of American critical literature, and is so es teemed in Europe.

Philadelphia Press. Well conducted, ably written, and more than all, interestingly useful. Philadelphia Inquirer. of the most useful and valuable literary organs within reach of the American reader. Chicago Tribune.

It combines great learning with vigor of style and fearless utter ince. Boston Journal. This is the ablest Quarterly in the county. It is conservative, but not partisan scholarly, but not pedantic learned, and still practical. Portland Argus.

I Subscriptions respectfully solicited. Terms $5 per year 1 25 single number. Reasonable discount to the trade. DAVID A. GORTON Publishers 51 Maiden Laxe, New York.

ISF Agents wanted in every city the Union. Colonel Paul H. Hayne, Of Augusta, Georgia, has, from thi formed an editorial connection with date The South-Atlantic. We congratulate the readers of the Magazine on this invaluable addition to its staff MRS CICERO W. HARRIS, feb20-tf Wilmington, SHERIFFS WILMINGTON.

X. CITY DIRECTORY For 1879. COMPILED BY WILLIAM H. BOYD, This work Which has heretofore been regu larly issued by Benj. R.

Sheriif, will shortly appear. It will contain the names, residence and oc cupation of all the citizens, with a miscellaneous register of great value to the merchants and private citizens; the whole combined forming a comprehensive compendium of the commercial'aud general mercantile interests of tho city of Wilmington. The Directory, besides its circulation iu Wilming ton, will reach all the large cities throughout the United States, making it the most desir able medium for the mercantile community to make themselves and their line of business known through the advertising department. Subscription price, $3.50. Busiuess cards inserted at low rates.


ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS-AT--: LAW. ivnn ttTition trlven to anv business en WILMINGTON, C0LLTIB1A Al'G. R. R. Uffick of Gen'l Superintendent, Wilmington, N.

November 9, 1878. 6 CHANGE OF SCHEDULE, AND AFTER SUNDAY, NOV. lOtn, the lollowing Schedule will be run o.n this Road Day- Express and Mai Train, Daily. 8:35 AM 12:35 4:50 8:50 Leave Wilmington Arrive at Florence. Leave Arrive at Wilmington.

Night; Express Tp.ain, Daily. Leave Wilmington Leave Florence. Arrive at Columbia. Leave Columbia Leave Florence Arrive at Wilmington-. 9:42 PM 1:32 A 5-33 2:37 A 67 This Train will only stop at Flemington, Whiteville.

Fair Bluif, Marion and Florence, and all stations between Florence and Colum- Passengers for Augusta, and beyond should take Night Express Train from Wilmington. Through Sleeping Cars on night trains for Cliarleston and Augusta. JOHN F. DIVINE, nov 10-tf General Sup't. WIIJIWfON WELMRAiLROADCft, Office 6fGen'l SrPEitiNTENDENT, Wilmington, N.

November 23, 1878. CHANGE. OF SCHEDULE. 0 AND i AFTER SUNDAY, NOV, 24th, 1878, Passenger Trains on the Wilming ton eldon Koilroad wil' run as lollows Day Mail and Express Train, Dailt. Leave Wilmington, Front St.

Depot, 6:38 AM Arrive at eldon 1:00 PM Leave 4 2:32 Arrive Wilmington, Front St. Depot 9:53 Night Mail and Express Daily. Leave Wilminsrton, Front St. Depot, 9:20 PM Arrive at Weldon. 30 AM Leave 2:13 Arrive Wilmington, Front St.

Depot 8:16 Trains on Tarboro Branch Road leave Rocky Mount for Tarboro at 5:00 P. Daily, and Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at 5:00 A M. Returning, leave Tarboro at 10:00 A. Daily, and Monday, Wednerday and Friday at 8:30 r. M.

The Dav Train makes close connection at Weldon for all point North, via Bay Line, daily except. Sunday, and daily via Richmond and all-rau rpute. Night train makes close connections at Wel don for all points north via Richmond. Sleeping; Cars attached to all Night Trains JOHN F. DIVINE, decl7-tf General Sup't.

LIT TELL' Living Age. LSnUKL) EVERY SATURDAY. The Living Age gives 52 numbers of p4 pages each, 6r more than three and a quarter thousand double-column octavo pages- pf reading matter yearly. The ablest and most cultivated injtellects in Europe, and especially in Great Britian, write for it. Eisrht dollars a year, free of postage.

Extra copy to the fetter up of a club of 5 subscribers. i LITTELL GAY, oct 23-tf 17 Bromfield street, Boston TII WOULD. Daily and Sundays, one year, $10 months, $5.50 three months, $2.75. Dailv, without Sundavs, one year. $8 six six months, $4.25 three months, less than three months, $1 a month.

The Sunday World, one year, $2. The Modday World, containing the Book Review and; "College Chronicles," oneyear, $1.50, I The Sem-W eekly World (Tuesdays ank Fridays) $2 a year. To club agents, an ex tra copy for club of ten the daily for club of twenty-fife. The weekly World (Wednesdays), a year. To club agents, an extfa copy for club of ten the semi-weekly for c'ub of twenty the daily for club of fifty.

Specimen number sent free Tn application. Terms ca6h, invariably iinadvance. TO EWS DEALERS. Nowsdealers may obtain supplies of the World in any quantity and at an early hour at the up-town office. Orders should be left before 2 p.

m. TO OUR READERS. If you cannot find the World on the news tands or cars or at the hotels, Tou will con- a favor by informing io publisher of the fict. i 11 communications should Ikv addressed to THE WORLD, 35 Park Row. New York.

near Broadway, N. Y. Hotchkiss fc Poki, Proprietors. On the European The restaurant, cafe -and luneh room t-tachedpre unsurpassed for eheapneM and cellence of service. Rooms 50 cents to $2 per riv- 3 to tlft ner -week.

UonrenieM wau ferries and City raUroaos. New Fumi tare! 4 janJMm New, NOTICE is hereby given that application will be made to the Legislature now la session for a charter for a Bank in the city of Wilmington, to be called The Cape Fear Bank, ja23-30t JS C3 Adjustable to nearly kinds of ARM Chairs, can be set at any angle desired, and is a great convenience in reading or. writing; makes a good cutting or lap-board lor Jadies, or dining-table lor invalids. ine lrames are hard wood, careiuiiy selected, and thoroughly seasoned, not kiln-dried; driven as tight as possible and not the woa, glued, and nnisnea witn coacn varmsn. The eats are of ash splints, split from young, tough timber; are made by experienced work men, under my.

own supervision. Any chair bearing my stamp is warranted, and if it tail in any part by fair usage, the priee will be rc- iunded, or another hair iurmsnea tree ol ex pense. I guarantee satisfaction in every sale of my chairs, having thirty years' erperiem-c in chair making. I do not make the cheapest chair In the market, but I do claim it to be best in every respect. Rocaers and Chairs to order, any tie or height, desired.

Small chairs packed Inside large oiies without extra freight. Send stamp for Illustrated Price List. Before purchasing, see that the Chair has my address stamped on frame. F. A.


BEGS LEAVE TO CALL YOUR ATTEN-tion to his Portraits in Crayon. Persons wishing good pictures of themselves or, de ceased friends, can have them nicely executed by sending him a photograph to work from. A good photograph is necessary to insure a good likeness. The prices below include postage bv mall, on roller. A neat frame of Walnut and gilt will be furnished to those whodesireitatfl.50 andt2.00.

Prices Size 14x17 inches, 5 00 Life Site (bust) 10 00 Testimonials Mr. Harris possesses the rare gift of be ing able to delineate, accurately, from a photograph or other picture the exact likeness of any one. We guarantee satisfaction-" Oxford Leader. "We have seen his work, and consider it excellent. Try him." tCentral Protestant "We have seen a capital portrait of Hon.

A. W. Venable, by Mr. E. L.

Harris, that reflects additional lustre on his genius that depart ment." Torchlight. oct 30 tf Internatioiial Eeview. i FIVK D0LJ4S A YEAR- The great international bi-monthly. ablest writers, in both new and old world contribute to its pages. It is solid in character.

Address, A. B. BABNES COV oct23-tf. New York. Agents Waited! To TAKE FOR The South (A Monthly Magazine of Literature.

Science and Art) In every county to Virginia, f1 and 6011111 Carolina and Georgia: Liberal Terms. For particulars, address GOODWIN LEWIS, 'General Agents, S7 N. Calvert 8W noY 26-tf i liaiumarr, SOW IS THE TIME TO SOME TO THK RALEIGH OBSERVER FULL REPORTS OF THE 1879, which meets lo-mprrow-1 1 Senatorial Election-Important Measurer Ac, Ac. Dailt 8 per year, $4 for six montha; $2 for three months. A splendid advertising medium also.

jan7tf. llail Brushes, V. VA. ill isytiA t4 Ud Oil 8immons' Liver Medieme. Patent ajecinr.

ISCKUvane. v-' declltf Marmwrecwj ILLS LADING. MANIFESTS, 0AUU2B'' 1 dae4f jriaOag oa. 4 I Bishop Foley. Ttnltirnnr Stm Khnrtmntil Thomas Foley was born in Baltimore, March 6.1823.

He was educated at St. Mary's College Baltimore, and the Theological Seminary of fct. Sulpice, where he was also ordained a priest August 16, 1846. His first charge was in Montgomery county, subsequently he was sent to Washington, D. where he remained two years Archbishop Eccleston transferred him to the Cathedral of Baltimore, whftre for twenty-two years he remained, filling the positions of chancellor and vicar general, and also as the administrator on the death of Archbishop Kenrick.

He accompanied Archbishop Kenrick on a visit to Rome in 1854. As an orator Bishop Foley was exceedingly kraceful and per suasive. On this account he was selected to deliver discourses on several occasions of public interest. His last appearance in Baltimore in the performance of a duty of that kind was at the observances at the Cathedral on the death of Pope Pius oley also delivered the fu- 1 a a w- nerai discourse on Archbishop Bayiey in Baltimore. Dr.

Thomas Foley-was appointed by Pius IX coadjutor of the Bishop of Chi cago and administrator of that diocese No vember 19, 1869. He was consecrated Bishop of Pergamus in part, infidel, at the Cathedral of Baltimore, February 27, 1870, Bishop Duggan, of Chicago, having retired on account of infirm health. Funeral services will be held in Chicago to-morrow Friday morning. The re mains of the Bishop will be conveyed to Baltimore, leaving Chicago Friday after noon, in charge of delegation of clergy and other friends, and accompanied by rela tives of the'Bishop now in They, will arrive at Baltimore Sunday morning. and will be moved probably to the resi dence of the Bishop's mother, on Mulberry street.

Monday morning the. body will be borne to the Cathedral, where the impres sive services of the Catholic Church will be held. Bishop Becker, of Wilmington, will participate, and Archbishop tiibbons will preach the sermon. Capt. lllair Pleads Guilty.

In the court-martial case of Capt. Blair, at New. York, Monday, Gen. McMahon, for the prisoner, stated that after mature deliberation the accused withdrew his plea of "not guilty, and admitted that he had been married in Scotland, lie claimed, however, that his conduct was not unbecoming an officer, inasmuch as he believed that the Scotch marriage was illegal. The court thereupon came to a decision in secret session, but it will not be announced until received by the authorities in Wash ington.

The New Yark Times states that Capt. Blair's second wife, formerly Mrs. Gordon Granger, was constant in her attentions to him until the second day's proceedings of tne court-martiar brought out such dam aging testimony against htm. Since then she has not visiied Governor's Island, where he is confined. Her brother, however, has been a constant 'spectator every day of the trial.

Mrs. Granger has retained Gen. McMahon and Col. Sbepard to secure the aunullment of her marriage with Capt. Blair, a proceeding to which it is assumed he will not offer the slightest objection.

A New Minister to Berliu. It is stated that the President has ten-tered the position of minister plenipotentiary to the Germin empire, made vacant by the death of Bayard Taylor, to the Rev. Joseph Parish Thompson, D. an eminent Congregationalist divine, arcbae-ologistand orientalist, who has already been residing in Berlin since 1873. Dr.

Thompson was born in Philadelphia in 1819, the son of a merchant -of that city. He was graduated at Yale in 1838, and entered the Biioistrv, offieiatinir first in New Ha ven, afterwards in New York. He received iue uegree or u. D. irom Harvard in 1856.

Ue is credited with having founded the Aew Englander, the Congregationalist quarterly review, and the Independent, at one time the most considerable sectarian keenly the country. Dr. Thompson is a man of great learning, and his travels and associations have made him in some man of the world also. He BeriinermaD WCl1, hlghl e8teemed Saving, Bnto teur? tindtatetin Tital importance to nnm: K8lai1lrpa a ra nnni1arinr thf one to take runt 'wnertly advise every banner, whol.wre. Green JACKSON Jan Wf tnwUid.totnem.


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