- - '- " "" 1 f - i
lua in in m
The Daily Review.
T. JAMES. Editor & Prop.
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NATH'L .' JACOBl,
TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 2, 1884.
-.riterc-d at the PostofEce at Wlimlngton.N.
as second-class matter.
News and Observer.
SCALES AND YORK AT
Thursday morning early Salisbury
began to show signs of some unusual
circumstance being on the carpet. Men
were continually arriving from the
country and flags were flying, while
the people stepped quicker and wore
an expression of lively interest a3 if it
wfcre a high holiday to be celebrated.
Soon a gay cavalcade formed, all the
horsemen being adorned with flowing
sashb3; while each horse was decorated
with a small flas, and attended by the
Row aii band, whose fine wagon was
drawn by four horses, they began their
march to meet the hero of the day,
Gen. AlfreJ M. Scales. Near the head
of the procession wa3 the carriage pro
vided lor him, drawn by tour horses,
and decora ed with flowers aod wreaths.
In it were Mr. Clements, the active and
efficient chairman of the Rowan 'execu
tiue committee, Mr. Sbober and Mr.
Biacknier. The whole wa3 under the
command of Mr. Crawford.
10 South Front St.
QUARANTINE FOIt THE PORT Cif Wil
mington will be enforced from May 1st to
Novomber let, as follows :
Pilots will bring all vc-selafrrni Ports south
of Cape Fear to the Quarantine anchorage;
also, all vcesote which have had any kind ot
sickness on board during the passage or on
arrival, and will cause a signal to be pet in the
main rigging on the port side, as soon as pos
sible after crosslngth-.j liar
So vessel uui3t Jeave the Quarantine anchor
age, or allow anv person, steamer or tug boat,
lighter, or boat of any kind to go along si c,
unless by written authority fron the Quaran
tine Physician ; and every vessel must be an
chored as far to the eastward of the chaunel
as is consistent with, safety.
Itngulatlons governing vessels while in Quar
nnitne may be hatl on application at the oilice
of the Quarantine Physician at mlthvlHe
Applications for permits to visit vessels in
Quarantine must be made to Dr. Thomas F.
Wood or Dr. Jeo. G. Thomas, and pcrin ts so
obtained will be end red by the Quranllne
Physician, if. in his opinl n, it Is proper and
sitfe to allow cnuniunlcatiou with such vessels.
A penalty of 2 0 for each and every offence,
will be enforced agtinst any person violatiug
any of the Quarantine Regulations of the Port.
W. G. CURTr. m. t.
Quarantine Physician, Port of Wiimlngton.
THOS. F. WOOD, M. D.
GEO. . THOMAS, M. D.
mav 1 2am 6ax 1&15
First National Bank of Wilmington.,
CAPITAL, STOCK. - $2SO,0f 0
rs posits rbcelvod and collections; made on
ce"lbl9 polnfs In the Untied dtU
K. JC 3UBBU3JS. D G.'WOBTH
A. MARTIN, JAM. 8PP.UNT.
E. E. BURRUS3...
A. K. WALKKE
jL DR. ,
About twelve o'clock the cavalcade
returned largely increased in numbers,
and with the line still more extended by
the carriages that now formed a Dart of
it. It was computed that there were
over five hundred horsemen in line;
these came trom every part of the
country. The boys had flags, and bore
at the head of the column large framed
pictures ot Cleveland and Hendricks.
As the head of the column reached the
centre of the town, where, a halt wa9
made, a uid music and ereat cheering,
a Cleveland and Scales flag was run up
the high flag poie erected at that poirr.
The presence of Gen. Scales evoked
great enthusiasm an enthusiasm that
no mere candidacy could bring, but
which had its origin largely in the fad
that there were so many in the crowd
who bad endured with him so many
privations and had shared with him so
many perils in the days that tested
manhood and patriotic devotion to the
people of North Carolina. His old sol
diers were there and the love they bear
him could be seen. in the affectionate
and eager glance of the eye and the
proud and satisfied air with which they
S'ionthe crowd begau to betake itself
to the Boyden grove, the lot where,
s!ood the old law office of Andrew
Jackson, and which thus has some
historic interest associated with it. The
platform which the Democratic execu
tive committee bad erected appeared
rather siual.1, but perhaps answered a
better purpose than a more commodious
one might have done. It was about
ten fret square, and was adorned with
Democratic flowers. On it sat the
candidates, Gen. Scales and Dr. York,
Mr. Klultz and Dr. Ramsay. Mr.
Hiackmer and Dr. Wiseman, Mr. Wil
liamson and Attorney General Kenan.
The location -was' well chosen, the
crowd being for the most part in the
shade of two grand old oaks, between
which the stand was placed; but it wa3
an overflow meeting, there being about
2,501) persons in attendance. Of these
there were about 500 or 600 negroes; a
good sprinkling of York men some
twenty-five or thirty "revenuers" and
several of the Republican and Liberal
committeemen who had come Irom
Greensboro to hear the discussion.
After music Col. Shober arose and in
a few words of compliment presented
Gen. Scales to the vast audience, which
cheered to the echo.
Gen. Scales opened his speech very
happily, and maintained himself ad
mirablv. With a hoe presence, a
genial ijnanner and expression, and an
air that be3peaks sincerity anu carries
conviction, he ha3 many elements of the
orator. His voice is not loud and he
speaks easily and without great effort.
His enunciation is distinct, his tone
pleasant and his voice is easily heard.
Alter a general opening, thanking
the crowd and especially the ladies, of
whom there was quite a number in at
tendance, for the presence, and dwell
ing r n the duty ot citizens to become
familiar with the purposes, aims and
principles of political parties seeking
their support, he discussed the objects
the Democratic party has in view, and
referred to what it had accomplished
for the people and the State. That
was the party, he said, which he rep
resented. It had its declaration of
principles. It was one party, with one
set of principles. All knew what he
was and where he stood and whom he
represented. How was it with hi3
com pernor r what, uocs ne stand lor in
this campaign? He was put forward
by two conventions the Republican
and the Liberal with two different
platform?. Now what was his compe
titor? I" know, said Gen. Scales, that
he is not a Democrat, and I will ask
him if he is a' Republican. It is mv
du.ty to bring him out on this question
and I ask him now if he is a Republi
can? Dr. York sat within three feet
of the General, who turning to him put
the question to him again and again
with great earnestness and amid cries
BEFORE V-AND -AFTER V
Electric Appliances ara sent cb 30 Days' Trial
ro mn dkly.-yqujiq-qr old,
WJjO are rnfffria from Ntoi sPiBiLiTT.
Lost VrrUYYl-tcK or Skx Ft.acc ax
f a Hitscxal Kit reuiUas trom Aeent
th tui-sts. Spe-nijr rOi Jil corap1" rkto
totion ol Health. V icon aiidSUKDo G?RArj...
iu KTandest Uiaeorcry of tixo Ji i n c t ,. th Jntury.
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VCLTAI8 BUT C3., UARSHAU;
from every side of 4aiis wer,"answer.
Isat Dr. xork. paling somewhat, sat
immovable with the eyes of that vast
throng fixed uron him, and made no
response except ,4go on, General
"I implore Dr. York in the name of
these people to tedl me," cried Gen.
Scales, and the crowd responded "tell
him," -te!lhim;" but no answer could
be evoked. Then continued the Gen
eral: Never before in the history ot
this State has any man sought the high
position ot governor, with its important
trusts, who was ashamed or atraid to
tell what party ho belonged to.
"What does this mean ? It means
this; the Republican convention put
aside the greai men of that partyits
Bynum. iu Dockery. &c.t &c, and
took up a man not known as 4 Republi
can ; and some of the same men went
over to another meeting and pretended
to hold another convention, and they
pat up Dr. York on this double nomi
nation. Why? To deceive the people,
to make a pretence, a trick, a Eh&ra
end sattrfa!:?. An, now to-day hs
wilt not avow what his political prin
ciples are. He was ooca a nemocras
in fellowship with us; Dot he say ne
has geparated himself .irom us. l re
joice at the separation. We want no
m&fl Witja US Wiiu ucactks til. auiwi-
sitv lie says ne separaieu irom u
because or tne pronmiuon. legistanou.
Why the only prohibition legislation
was to submit the matter ti the peo
ple of the counties, and that Dr: York
himself voted for! The Democratic
party took no other stand about that,
but in answer to yu.uuu peutioners suo-
mitted the matter to the people, and
Dr. York voted to do that. Ur. lorK
claims that he was an anti-prohibition
ist and was read out of the party. How
ridiculous! The Democratic party stood
almost solidly at the polls against pro
hibition. I myself was au antt-prohi;
bitionist; nearly all ot the party were
anti-prohibitionists. They'read out no
one. rnai is a vain pretence. ruu
how inconsistent is- Dr. York. He
alieges that he separated himself from
the Democratic party because he is an
anti prohibitionist and has gone over
to Blaine who is a prohibitionist !''( Ap
plause,) Continuing, (jen. bcalcs made
some very effective points against Dr.
York, which elicited rounds ot ap
JKventualiy ne passea 10 an examina
tion ot the records ot the Republican
Darty and ot the Democratic party in
regard to Slate matters, making a re
sume of the action of the two -parties.
He was frequently interrupted by cheers
from the crowd when speaking of the
advancement made in our educational
interests. Flo replied to the iilair bill
. 1 T : i
in congress anu reau uov. oaivis
recommendation to the legislature nrgs
ing its passage: read the resolution
adopted by the Democratic legislature
favoring its passage; old bow. it pass
ed the Senate by the votes of Vance and
Ransom, and how he had workea lor,
its passage in the House where it. re
mains on the docket to be tafcen up
and passed when Congress meets in
December next. There was no great
opposition to i some ot both parlies
are opposed to it. but ne oeueYea 11
was sure to pass when reached.
He said that Dr. xorK objected to
he Democratic party because it had
akeu the tax off property and had not
taken it off the poll. When had the
Republican party taken the tax off any
thing? Great cheeriner. j Gen. Scales
then explained the action of the legis-
ature in the matter. 1 hat the money
paid into the treasury was derived from
the property tax; that the school tund
wa3 supported by the poll tax; mat
property also was taxed ix;$ cenis ror
the schools; that the- constitution said
he poll tax must by collected and ap
lied to schools. ... .
Dr. York seeks to array the poor
.1 - 1 .1 ii . 1
against tne ncn. ana denounces ine iaw
because it entorces the collection ot
taxes. It was the nrst time any can
didate for Governor had sought :o sitr
people up notto pay their taxes and not
to obey the law.
Gen. Scales in handling this subject
grew Yery eloquent, his carnage was
lotty and earnest, his' language strong
and full ot feeling, ana he moved nis
audience very powerfully. For my
self." he declared ' I know no' differ
ence between a poor man and a rich
man. The law knowng no difference.
They are absolutely equal." '
He discussed Dr. York's record.
showing how he bad antagonized the
best interests ot the State and people by
many votes in the legislature; had vot
ed against normal" schools, the very
foundation ot educational progress; had
voted against building the asylum for
the colored atGoIdsboro and that at
Moiganton for the care ofSthe insane;
against providing means tor working
on the W. N. C. R. R.. &c.. &c.
Then he took up the internal revenue.
In reviewing this matter, he showed
how Dr. York had denounced it in
years past, and quoted Dr. York's own
expression "Mott's Pups." But now,
said Gen. Scales, he is embraced by
them, and is oneof them in sympathy,
feeling and action. When he is defeat
ed in November as he will be, it will
not be two months before he will have
a commission as a revenue officer in
Gen. Scales discussed the policy of a
repeal of these laws, urging that it was
an odious system, undemocratic, tend
ing to consolidation, oppressive, filling
the country with spies, unequal and
burdensome, particularly to North Car
olina. He showed what his own action
had been in Congress, how he had la-
rbored and voted tor its repeal, and what
the Democratic House had done in the
matter, but bad been checked by the
The House had put a clause in the
appropriation bill, taking away store
keepers and guagers from small stills
and reducing the pay of these officers
to $2. This was . in the line of totally
abolishing the whole system. Indeed,
a Republican leader had declared that
it amounted to killing the whole system.
ihe Democratic House passed it only
frwb Republicans voting for it to 114
Democrats and the Republican Senate
Kinea tne measure!
"I complain of Dr. York," he said.
"because he to-day stands acting with
a party that only gave three votes for
that proposition, white here on the
stump be advocates it. Dr. York will
tell you he introduced a bill to repeal
the system. I es, but at the same mo
ment he introduced a bill continuing it
and making a provision for applying
cno proceeds or tne tax. Why was
this? Here in North Carolina he was
for abolishing it. but when the .Doctor
got to Washington with the Reoubli
can leaders he knew they were opposed
to that and so he introduced this other
lien, scales was very strong and
earnest here and evoked rounds of ap
plause. He :went over Dr. York's
record in the State with great point and
clearness, constantly winning cheers
and then reverting to Congressional
matters explained the Thompson bill,
the action ot the House on th Hiscock
resolution, and adverted briefly to the
Finally, adverting to th.e fact that this
lot was where Andrew Jaeksnn once
had : his office, he referred to the great
men oi me past who had built up this
country, and begged the people to stand
by their principles, closing with great
eloquence ana power, and amidst great
demonstrations of applause . The band
struck up and after the music ceased
Dr. , Ramsay in : a few choice and
bappy phrases introduced Dr. York.
who would present the other side nt the
question at issue. -' w
Dr. Ycr- crcrs r.s!-:V rtrcrol
him time and
and be had an
cheers', lis is perhaps a shade thinner
than bsual. ; He was earnest, self-possessed;
and!-vigorous. His voice is
pleasant and he expresses himself clear
ly and with ease. His style of speak
ing is rather conversational than de
clamatory ; but at times, when warmed
with bis subject, he became impassion
ed and strong and vigorous. At other
times ha would fall very far short f of
the occasion and ot the subiecl, and his
manner became languid and -his lan
guage weak. . There was a want ot or
der' in the arrangement of his speech,
but he spoke rapidly without hesita
tion and with, entire confidence and
sell-possess ion! The people gave him
as close attention as I ever saw a min
ority candidate receive on the stump.
They heard him with interest and cften
gave signs ot being in sympathy with
the sentiments be was expressing.
Both Democrats and Republicans gave
him applause. He began by praising
the people ot Ho wan referring to the
good vote he got there two years ago
and thanking the people for their sup
port and sympathy, begging them to
stand by him in this election as they
did in the last and predicting with con
fidence his election by -their help in
November. His nomination had come
to him unsolicited. His course in the
legislature arid in Congress bad com
mended him to the-good will of the peo
ple and he was nominated by both the
Republicans and the Liberal Demo
Gen. Scales asked
again where he stood,
swered betore as he
hat he was the candidate ot the Liberal
Democrats and of the Republicans.
Gen. Scales cannot understaud that;
he is greatly mystified over that. He
will be still more greatly mystihed in
November next when I am elected
Governor by an overwhelming vote.
(Great applause. )
JLnere was the prohibition campaign.
The Democratic party split. I was
called by the people to defeat that leg
islation; The other side nominated
Maj. Robb.ns. I was nominated by
he Liberal Democrats to beat him.
and these same charges were made
against me and I beat him. The Dem
ocrats hired Dr. Cook to help Robbins
beat me. but I beat Robbins and Cook.
and if Gen. Scales had been in I would
have beat him and half a dozen others
just like I am going to bea him next
'They are always after "York." The
whole cry is "York." The Democratic
press too is full of "York." Thov have
six or seven'reporters always around.
Gen. Scales, they have told you about
"Mott's pups;" well the "whole breed
are after me; the bulldogs and the ter
riersand the great Jumbo of the
News and Observer (alluding to D. R.
Walker, who had been around on the
canvass) but I will come out ahead. I
will come out four miles ahead and
Gen. Scales will never be heard of any
more. (Great laughter and applause )
They don't want me to bea candidate;
when the prohibition, crusade began
they tried to whip me back, and it I
had only come back, they would have
given me the place of Vice-President.
(Great laughter.) I was an old Whig
and after the war joined the young
Uemocracy, and always , led that party
to victory; butT always 'said I. would
stab my party when it went wrong.
And when this prohibition matter
came up I lett it. tien. Scales before
tha war was a, regular Democrat;
during the war was a secessionist
uemocrat; filter the war a conservative
Democrat, and then the Republicans
nominated Greely, and-the Democrats
took him up. and. Gen. Scales was a
Greely Democrat, and now he is a
And yet the General can't under
stand that I am a Liberal Democrat.
General Scales will also find me on the
side of the laboring men ot North Car
olina. I am the. farmers' boy. Gen
eral Scales now is the bieaesi fish in
the. puddle, but in November I will
catch him and make the sca'es fly off
him. Laughter and applause
'He talks about York's record, but
don't talk about the great issue in the
canvass the tariff.
'The Democratic party is all split
up' on the tariff s It can't win. It is
all divided. Old Ben Butler has got
disgusted and left it. And the same
way about the internal revenue; the
Democratic party is divided about it.
Why when the Hpuse had a two thirds
majority did they not abolish it?
4The farmers can't borrow any mon
ey: industry is at a standstill, and it is
fall because of tariff agitation. . Before
the war wo had ten cotton factories;
now we have -150, and soon we will
have manufactures in every town and
all over the State, if it is not stopped
by this tariff agitation. .
"Blaine and Logan are going to be
elected. The North is solid tor tnera.
Louisiana is for them, and West Vir
ginia and Virginia also, and North
Carolina is following in the wake. This
is because of tariff. What is the Dem
ocratic platlorm ? It reads any way.
North Carolina is bound to be a great
manufacturing State if this tariff is not
interfered with, but we can't compete
with the pauper labor of Europe. Di
versify labor so as to have communi
tics to purchase the products of the
farm. Break up the factories and you
will drive everybody to be farmers,
and who will buy your staff? Eng
land has a surplus population and wants
elbow room. Every dollar sent to
England tor goods stays there and never
comes back. All of oar money woaid
go abroad if we bougtt English goods."
He continued at considerablo length
to make qaeer remarks abontthe tariff,
declaring that free trade would ruin the
He next took up the internal revenue,
and discussed that with much more
coherence than he did the tariff. He
made a strong impression by his re
marks on this subject, and by present
ing only a part of tae Democratic rec
ord made a plausible argument for his
side He said that the Democratic
House had put on an Appropriation,
a aTmedmenl Providing that there
should . he no storekeepers. &e at
fffithS'!8?1 y n- Scafe"
trthat they had coupled with it a pro!
vision for reducing custom : house offi
? f lMng customs districts;
MXSt1199 01 tbis tet pro!
vision -that -the Seriate had rejected
SSilTOBli. hT rained -commerce
5??m? lrye? tho commercial interests
EliSf aV ad lbe Jemocrau
kaow it. And the Senate bad rejected
sioniaty and that Scales, and his seces
sionist Democrats brought on the war,
and if it had not been for that there
would have been no carpet-baggers and
no internal revenue. He dwelt at con
sfderable length on the action and non
action offcCongress and his own record
in Congress in. this matter. - He . declart
ed that Blaine was not a prohibitionis
and that he was! for Blaine because
Biaine was a protectionist. .That; he
w'as one of the greatest American states
man and that if one thought ot Blaine's
could get into General Scales'; head
there would be an explosion tike a tea
inch Columbiad. (Great laughter; arid
cheers.) He spoke of the Blair- bill,
charged that the Demcrats were op
posed to it. and opposed to education;;
that they did want to educate the poor
"boys but wished to keep them irom ris
ing in the world. He grew very warm
and strong on the subject ot education
and spoke with vigor and eloquence, jj
He denounced Gov. Cleveland tor
vetoing the five-cent fare bill, and de
clared that Gov. Hendpcks in the Sen
ate had voted in 1863 for limiting suf
frage by an educational -or a property
test. He denounced the South Caro
lina election law which he said was an
educational test. and which he f aid wjis
introduced in the Senate of North Car
olina and was defeated by the opposi
tion of the Liberals and Republicafi.
He explained his own record in the leg
islature, declared be was the candidate
of the laboring man, and touched brief
ly and rapidly on a variety of subjects.
Among other things," he held up ja
greenback and said it was Republican
money and the'best ever had by.; aijy
people. This produced mueb cheerinr.
and he then held up a Confederate bill
and made some remarks about the
war, &e.. and amid applause sat down.
(concluded to-morrow.) j
Ancient Roman Marriage Cus
They annointed the house with cer
tain unctuous perfumes to kep opt
infection. They disenchanted it with
various charms to keep the witchjes
from the bride. Now we simply gijre
the bride a bottle of Brown's Iron Bit
ters, telling her to take thft and jbe
happy and hearty. Keeps out such
witches as neuralgia, dyspepsia atod
rheumatisms and helps make home de
Folks sometimes growls' boutdeviry
source o' dar fortue. De farmer often
complains o' de heat.
Do you wish a beautiful complexion
Then use Ayer's Sarsaparilla. j I
cleanses and purifies the blood, and
thereby removes blotches and pimples
from the skin, making it smooth nd
clear, and giving it a bright and hea
Walter Besant says that story teliing
is an art, but it can be practiced only
by those having the original gift.
"The Hope of the Nation.
Children, slow in development, puny,
scrawny and delicate, use
Wilmington & WeldoD
office op General superintendent,
Wilmington, N. C. May 9,1834
Change of Schedule.
ON AND AFTER JULY 13th, ISS4, AT 9.00
A. M., Passenger Trains on the Wilming
ton & Weldon Railroad will ran as follows :
HAY MAIL AND EXPRESS TRAINS DATX.T
Nos. 47 North and 48 south.
Leave Wilmington, Front St. Dept, 9.00 A. M
Arrive at Welaon.......:... 2.85 P. M
Leave Weldon 2.55 P. M
Arrive at Wilm'gton, Front St. Dpt, 8.35 P. M
Fast Thbough Mah. St Pxssknoeb T&ajik
Daily No. 40 south. i
Leave Weldon ; 5.35 P. M.
Arrive at Wilm'gton.Front St. Dp't 10.00P M .
MAIL AND PASSENGER TRAIN DATLT
No. 43 North.
Leave Wilmington. 8.35 P. M.
Arrive at Weldon... .. 2.35 A. M.
Train No. 40 South will stop only" at Wilson,
Goldsboro and Magnolia. i
Trains on Tarbpro Branch Road Leave Rocky
Mount forTarboro at 1.20 P. M. and 4.30 P.
M., Dally, Sundays excepted). Returning
leave Tarboro at 3 P. M. and 10.00 A. M Daily.
Trains on Scotland Neck Branch Road leave
Halifax for Scotland Neck at 3.25 P.M. Re
turning leave Scotland Neck at 8.30 A. M.
daily except Sunday.
Train No. 47 make close connection at We
don for all points North Dally. All rail via
Richmond, and dally except Sunday via Bay
Train No. 43 runs dally and makes close con
nection for all Points North via Richmond aud
All trains run solid between Wl'mlugton and
Washington, and have Pullman Palace Sleep
For accommodation of local travel a passen-
gx coach will be attached to local freight leav
g Wilmington at ,.55 JA. M. Dally except
Sunday. ; - :
. JOHN F. DIVINE,
. General Superintendent.
T. M. EMERSON, Genera Passenger Agent,
julr 15 i
Just the Ticket,
AFTER SUPPER, '
SMOKERS WILL FISD AT
22 South Front street, the best
Kjizta in tne cuy. m
Long Filler Havana Cigar. Satisfaction
guaranteed or money refunded. Also a full
line of CHOICE FAMILY GROCERIES.
Fresh Goods every 8 teamer. 'Do nol forget
the place, No. 22 South Front St.
jalyl7 , GEO. M. CRAPON. At
OV THE HUMAN BODY KNLARQBP, DEVEL
OPED. STRENGTHENED." Et.. intwtine
jygrttjgmont long run in our fjTj'n reply toin-
; j!n itt ut tiier tit nie?K)Bct nHin-
ta?iMoatthr. Onto cntrrr!T!v9TdTeTtii'rir
Oil lit Jl S1LII-H-KAX,rfft.DcQW
. - t n .;eJ Ac rtt
Infinitely belter than liimects
liny other plaEieri-Benson'a v
Piasters. 250. . , vPcta
sent free bjr
aug 11 4 w
er. tnan any otbS
the world. Xrxili
7000 !!A,eents Wanteds
CLJti ViLAND n t n'Vsr.
ity Kx-Gov Dor&tieinr.er. of S V V II
U. S. Congress, and Hon. v V f'kr
Chairman of Dun. State Ccm. n. P
ri nds of C. and II: It 1a ihe most r''
jmierrsitng anu nicniy Jlluftrat'd iT 4
MllVirr . Tt hn flna Ctoal E ClOjirt,
est and pays best. Uncart QfunreXahZ -penny
tools. wjto to hu bb ab v 'if
rubs., i-hiiadeipbii Pa. BglUwC
f AY'S CELEBRATED
Walla (mil Tnn irt -r.ux f i.tr 1
niais ana Ban
W. II. FA1
aug 11 4w
rr-i !! ii i.ii i a i " M
B. & Q. Te:eraph Co.. The Kit i.nai pi i
Organized. Th,Banlcrs' A M SantI
West. orth and South. Good poS-ten. .
with eta mn nhn1... a- v . nSF,
. . , uv tun, cb new oerfe? Tri.
grapb, Shorthard-A Type WrUinjt lEutni
W ilmlncton. Dpi. n j i. Wl
$3 tt $18..f,YN3w! AGENTS IfASffl
luttrated Life, by Col. Frank Tsiprm-
didates. special terms to those orderlre trott
a distance, ihe book you want. Vhjk ft.
circiuars. or Bena ouc ior prospectus. Mt
BL.V1NB & 1 ogan book tvkes the lead, and ihe
juarveiovs t-ceicei juanuais always ml W
H. THOMPSON, Pub., 4 4 Arch ft., Pbilid.
1" 111 ' TTyu vvant a 35 i6 Rhot B
m vj . ; pcaung f.nie ror fi5. a $3
Breech Loading Shot Gun lor 16, a 12 Oi
cert Orgsnette for S a$-2Ti Maple Ijinietite
$12, a olli Gold 25 V f I I Wau-h te
a- jij tuver 1 w Watch to
S. You can get any of these articles tint
you will devote a few hours of your kliro
time cvenlr.g3 to Iniroduclugt Af A f IT
our ntw goods. One lady ee V w A4 1 1 I
cured a uoia watch free, m a single after
n on. A gentleman got a fcllver vatch ta
liitten minnls' work. A boy 11 yean o!1
secured a watch la one day; hundreds of cUi
ers have done nearly as well. If you have 1
Magic Lantern too can Ftart a btnioers tim
will pay vou from $.0 to $60 every night, tod
at once ior our illustrated catalogue otuou
ani Silver Watches. Self-Cocking Bull Dcj
lteTOirers, py uiasses, lmnnn fecontftDii ti
tronomicai 'ifiicscopes, Tt if graph mm
Tents, :Type Wilters. Organs, AcrdiO
v ioudb, a,c. , &c it may sta.t
road to wealth. ' '
aug 11 4 w 122 HdBsaa ttreet, Kew
raph mn I
The Science of Life. Only $1
. BY MAIL POST PAID.
k GTI EAT MEDICAL WORK ON MAIH003.
Exhausted Vitality. Nervon and Phlca!
of Youth, and the nntold miseries resell
from indiscretion or excesses. A book Jo:
p.w.rr man Tnnnf mlrlilln tktte.A and Old '
enn t-iinB 125 nrPsr.rlntlftTia for all SCUtC ID'
chronic diseases, each one of whlh Is invals
able. So found by the Author, whose erpen
ence ror zs years is suco as prooauiync
before fell to the lot of anv Dhvslclsit
paees. bound In beautiful French muslin, es
bossed covers, full gilt, guaranteed to w
finer work in every sense mechanical , men
and professional than any other work sow
Vila nnnnt'w f' A9. RO nr thA mOMY Will
refunded in everv Instance. Price only fJ-fi
by mail, pospaid. 1 Unstritlve sample w
Send now. Gold mdai awarded the autf
by the NaUonal Medical AssoclaUon, totfe
officers of which he refers. . . .w
The Science of Life shoul l be read by
young for instruction, and by the afflleww
relief. It will benefit all .London Ia& v
Them la nn irmmW nf KOCletT tO VnOa
book will not be useful, whether youth pH
guardian, Instructor or eierOT"
Aaaress me JL'cauouy aieuiw; """-;-
Or. W. II. Parker, Ho. Jjuiiancn
Boston. Mass.. who may bo consu.tea
llseases requiring skill and ex
rii a . 1 An.tMaA illaii.tM El
.v.. .1(11 alt M A I O5
physicians u speclilty. I
tr without an In
stance of failure. Mentljn thla paper.
& Augusta H. B.
Wilmington. N. C. July H.-
Change of Schedule.
rr irrni JULY 1WW
UlcoXiL.e following Paaaexr )
oj will be run on this road:
NIGHT EXPRESS TRAIXS. DAU j
West and 47 East ieSf.J
Leave ITorence,.. tJflJ
Arrive at C. C A A. Junction. L I
Arrive at Columbia. f.jj t
Leave Columbia. ""ioJ&M
lave C, C A A. Junction... j. J
lave Florence """' aiiM
Arrive at Wilmington.
Night Mail axd PAMjraap I
Leave Wilmington.. .. jjj
Arrive at Florence... " nL-
MAIL AND PASSENGER TBA
Leave Florence at.
Arrive at WLtmiccton ...-
Train 43 stops at tatton. ,
cio.Vi stops onjy a kuu 553 1
Pareengers for Columbia Htti
aon, ana au pouu oejv.
40 KlghtExprees.. - kxf-
Separate PuHnan SkeperoT .
SfuSinflnui solid between Chax
eept Sunday - rS&V&r
' '' General SoPjfi57