, ---,. i. -
WILMINGTON. N. p., OCTOBER 14, 1869.
TO BOMB1STES FUBIOSO
The Spanish Don, in all his pride.
Says he will o'er us rough-shod ride,
And, with his ships, all iron clad,
Declares he'll blow us up, "be dad."
Tenga usted quedou, good. Don,
Our toes cannot be trod upon !
Tis true some iron-clads you've got,
But I must tell you, the whole lot
Aren't worth a groat: our "Sassy-cuss"
Would quickly settle such a fuss. ; :
Gnarda, good Don, what you're about,
"Your Jladre&oes not know you're outji
Mv "Aunt don't know-me' would sail in, -Her
fifteen-inch would make such din
That stout "Numancia" would give o'er
Beneath her thundering cannon's roar.
"Cronista" mio, mind your ojo,
You really shouldn't rant and "blow" 60 !
"Am-I-a-ncw-suckcr," don't you know,
Would lay your great "Tarnado" low ;
And "County-cook" and VSun-cook," too,
Would bore your rotten vessels through.
,' Amigo mio, do keep cool, , .
DovCt let folks see you're half a fool 1
You've made our people all afraid !
By threatening tha.t you will blockade
Our coast from Maine way down to Texas .
I think you did it just to Vex us ! - .
But mind your ojo, bicen Cronista,
You'll flud the Yank a double-fistcr.
."Eight ships, all iron clads," yon saji,
"Into New York! will block the way"
I beg to say the "Diek-tay-tor" i
Is standing guard just at that door I
And, -Don, you'll find the "Roanoke"
With her thiee tarrets no small joke. .
The "Hub" will also be blockaded!
And there your iron-clads paraded
But gnarda uste d, mi buen amigo,
You run not ioul of our "Otsego !"
Your ships, "od-rot-em,"
' Would" find the bottom.
'And Philadelphia, too, will be
Shut out from Cape May and the sea !"
While ships "Serrano" and f 'Isabel"
Into our folks will pitch peli-mell. '
Aquerdo amigo, if you can,
League Island has a VPuritan."
She blocks the way with hukling shot 1
You'll think the place is awful hot 1
Don't try that trick it Will not pay
You'd better keep your fleet away !
Bombastes mio, now adieu,
I hope we've heard the last of you.
.OUR NEW YORK IiETTER.
': .New York, Oct. 10, 1869.
The dispatches. from Washington regard
ing the detention and arrestjof the officers
vf Ilia fl-nlo "in Trnnr linrKAi nl fVin!.
VI buu VULfi A LI YUU1 OiUllI IUCU
subsequent arraignment on jthe affidavit ot
the Collector, has been the means of creating
rviic? ri rri flYfitptnpnt Tlln rronnrol a-rrm-
' pathy here is with the gal lan i officers of the
noble little," Cuba," who have so success-
; p ii . ji 'i 1 : : 1 L!.i -ii.' : ... .
rotten Spain. Anil here I maly pay as to the
absurd rumors afloat ; that the . Cuba " (or
"EornetjV) never saw the harbor ot New
York. And I have it from authority indis-
pu table, tb at she jwas fitted lout at sea and
: not within the jurisdiction of Uncle Sam's
territory. In this city, where live mam
moth Cuban mass I meetings j have taken
placd, where the Cuban Junta j have their
beat! quarters 5 where a thirty day's fair in
the jinterest of j Cuban independence netted
the jiandsomeXsuun of $30,000, it scarce can
be disguised that we are with ) the officers
rf tlhe " fJnha "i and wiali t.lipv icpra !n "Mow
Jjj . " ' "J I VMWJ "It VW AAA, -1 S 1 1
York, instead of Wilmington, that we could
have the honor, to congratulate and feast, as
thev iave feasted, you. Your Washington
"Iebjrin the Post of October 7tii, 'seems to
iiati-sliadowed precisely the intentions of
the Government. By-thc-way some Cabinet
minister must; be the correspondent ot the
V Post in Washington.
CENTRAL PARK CONCERTS.
Tlcse popular concert?, so long famous
for their beautiful music and the multitudes
mat attend them, are to be discontinued
until again nature assumes her spring garb.
Duriag the season commencing from the
first Saturday in June nearly three millions
of pe -sons have attended these open-air con
certs. There can be seen the natty jelerk,
Vho ;arrjs upon his back the combined
u savin 3 of a year. Again the ; dainty shop
, girl, who relieved from the dull whirl and
deafening noise, and close atmosphere of
the s illing shop', here breathe: the God-giving,
sweet, exhilarating air of unimprisoned
nature. Now it is the gaily decked member
of the demi-monde, flashing, dazzling and
tliecpdsure of all eyes; outre in every
parti ile of costume. Again emerging on.
the aVm of some gay Adonis, is the daughter
of one of our wealthy brokers,; with the prc
vailijig blonde hair, en regie, falling like, a
shover of gold on Ilebc-like shouldrra and
Cleoatrian neck. Se how the eyes sparkle !
"i taeir . azure sottness; deep, large and
luminous 1 How faultless the waist ! How
grand the carriage ! How like silver peb-
"ies tailing from the lips of carnation roses,
kthe beauty of the rare red lips ! Gaze cn
the tiarble-likc forehead, the acquiline nope,
aad tjheoval countenance so grandly classic.
T1i3 is, the regular Saturday afternoon
Panorama daily, presented to the admiring
rustic ?ho weekly visits the great Mecca I
So with these concerts, srjeed all the beau
ties of summer,' until again we are blessed
ith smiling May's advent.
. The weather here is perfectly delightful.
l mornings and. evenings ; jwarm, at
0OD- Our ladian summer is .very brief
ere listing only somo two weeks.
. THE NEW POST OFFICE
13 P'ogre ssing finely, and by Thanksgiving
av we hope to be able to give to our visitors
aview om over the fence which has been
erecled on the outside. The pillars will be
CP bJ the 20th of November. Bob.
-v"v- ; Long Creek, Oct. 3d, 1869.
EAit Post: As the season is rapidly
"Pproaching when the instructors whom
' We ave selected tor our schools, shall as
Bme the .responsibilities imposed upon
I propose to offer to that class of your
rfaderk a systeca ot training, adapted to the
rising generation now coming forward.
Education, : we 'l&owjiiie Jgradual un
folding ot the faculties and powers which
Providence has bestowed on the human
species. The method of instruction which
I offer to our teachers is : not to introduce
anything into the learner,1 but merely to de
velop what the instructor finds itk him. In
executing the undertaking, the 'alphabet
and spelling look is dispensed with. They
are reserved for a more advanced part of
the course. The first care is to be bestowed
upon the manner of speaking and i the use
of speech, with their application to the
four orders of j human knowledge : First,
Our immediate sensations : Second, Our
memories; Third, Analysis; and,. Fourth,
the evidence of other persons, i The human
body may be a subject -: of conversation.
The youpg beginners should be taught to
nx their attention on its external form, not
its internal constitution : to divide it into
trunk and members, when an object or a
- . il n . . " ' i !
part tuereoi is snown, to name it, , and
wncn ttic name is pronounced,! to show it;
to, understand the connection between two
parts of a thing; to ex amine the number ot
everything they see ; to point out the posi
tion of.an object ; to distinguish the quali
ties of objects, especially theii form or
shape ; to note the various ' functions per
formed by organic bodies - and their parts;
to observe and investigate the use we make
of the many things which surround us; to
pioint out the resemblance between two ob-
jects presented to us '; to discover the differ
ence between bodies. We next make them
acquainted with numbers. Nptj however,
by the numerical cyphers, but by sensible
objects, such as beans or marbles. The
third step is to 'render the figures and pro
portions ot geometry familiar; to them.
This is accomplished - by diagrams and
marbles; and after,' the elementary parts
shall have been thus illustrated and
comprehended for the remaining branches
of the science the method of Legislature is
used. The fourth part of this plan, con
sists in teaching them to delineate figures
, in other words to make them profi-
Cients in the art of drawing. To make
horizontal lines, to divide them into equal
parts, to cross them by vertical lines, to
form rectangular figures, and progressively
triangles,( circles, polygones, coiies, cylin
ders and pyramids will be the tasks of the
pupils. And from these exercises they will
pass on to the more different and exquisite
expressions ot form in all natural and arti
ficial bodies? j
Thus far we Conduct the little learners,
without any ability to read, write or learn
to say their, letters. 'j I will render them
good speakers, arithmeticians and geome
ters, before I introduce to their acquaintance
any species of literary performance. We
instruct them in writing before they are
taught 10 spell and read. , The practice of
drawing mathematical and other figures, is
an excellent preparation for writing. In
the rhethod of nature, writing must have
prececded reading ; and as writing existed
before there could have possibly been a
reader, so the formation and connection of
letters must precede the (knowledge of their
uses and powers. As soon as these are ac
quired, spelling and reading accompany
writing, and give the teachers an loportuni
ty to unfold the production of particulate
sounds, the manner of signifying them by
written characters, and of accompanying
the letters into syllables, syllables into
words, words into sentences, wifbi so much
skill as to express the most recondite as
well as the most obvious thoughts, in a
manner that shall be most intelligible.
The sixth great, object is to render the
pupils grammarians. I make a grammar of
my own, to consist of three parts, Ideology,
lexijgraphy and syntax, I divide ideology
into four sections, viz: Substantives, ad
jectives, conjunctives and super-adjectives.
Thus ideology will make them acquainted
with the materials of speech, lexigraphy
shall dissect them and synta shall employ
A gentleman named ''Mark" sends the
following questions, "What is your favor
ite?? H .
" Tree ? Any that bears forbidden fruit.
Object in Nature ? A dumb belle.
-Perfume? Cent, per cent.
Gem ? The Jack of Diamonds, when it is
' Painters ? Sign painters. j
Musicians? Harper & Bro.
Piece of Sculpture ? The Greek Slave,
with his hod.
PnptPRs ? Timothv Titcomb.
: Prose Author ? Noah Webster, L. L. D.
Characters in Romance ? The Byron
In history ? Jack, the Giant Killer.
.: Book to take up for an hour? Vander
biLt'si pocket-beok. j
Where would you like to live ? 1 1n the
moon, because there is no water there.
Favorite amusement ? Hunting the
"tiger" or some kindred game, I
, If not yourself, who would you rather be ?
The Wandering Jow, with a nice annuity.
What is yourj idea of happiness ? Find
ing the buttons all on.
Your idea of misery? Breaking an egg
in your pocket.
What is your bete noir ? What is my
What is your dream ? Nightmares, as a
general thing. ;
What do vou most dread? Exposure.
What do vou believe to be vour I distin
guishing characteristic? Hunger.
What is the sublimest passion of
human nature is capable ? Loving
sweethearts enemies. j
What is vour aim in life ? To endeavor
to be absent when my time comes.
Sow; no seed that has been in a large bulk
even if not mouldy or heated; vitality may
bp nnd trp.nnrallv ia. mnro nr less imuaired
w lien Kept in a large bulk, ana man
seed will be a necessity.
Mrs.' Gen. R. W. Williams is the widow of
the late Stephen A. Douglas. fche is likely
to again be a Senators wife. This time from
. i . " : . . " ' !
As to the method of "plowing, the Rural
fwwjtays: - ,:
According to a French observer, a section
vi a nuufi. um uw 13 uoiti circle, but an
elipse, Jb? transyejre. axis of which is usu-
iu a wiicyuuu vaak.auu Jtejil,, JUOre aC-
curate 6bservatidns-by the help of the com-
pass, give inoy jpieresiingiriesult , that this
axis forms the. same .angle, with a true east
ana west line mat tne-piane of the ecliptic
uoea wnaujaLoumtt equator, and the con
elusion is drawn tnat it is the rotation of
the earth that exercises this influence upon
me iorm 01 a Tree, . . ,
A iarmer mena in Virginia has
told me how be keeps off the rustUn wheat
for seed (either white orred) and then makes
a solution of blue-stone (sulphate of eormert
j&a roiiows r. 10 every 4 gallons; 'Water, ha
puts i pound blUe-stohe. He then mixes
Or dissolves the blue-stone as well as he
can, and then puts it on to boil, allows it
to boil 3 to 4 hours then takes it off and
aiiows 11 to cooi. . Alter it is cool he steeps
the wheat in it, say 2i hours, and then nours
on lue soiuuon ana puis tne wneat on the
barn floor to dry a little before it is put into
tne ground.- A nail oarrel tnat will hold
a. 1 a m 4 tm a .
aoout d to 4 busneis, is a nice thing to put
uiue-sione solution in ana to steep the
wheat in. The. wheat should be sown as
soon after as is convenient.
Our method is to plow around the whole
lot, one year, which gives but one dead
furrow, and reverse the process. Then,
when the field is plowed, there is no dead
furrow in it, and the earth is turned awav
from the fence. ' This leaves the land in
the best possible shape for a meadow, and
should always be followed previous to seed
ing with grass. A' little care will enable
any one to thus back-furrow a whole field.
We have in this manner plowed lots contain-;
ing twenty to twenty-five acres without the
least difficulty. In pursuing this method
we avoid turning the team on the plowed
ground, and the whole field, when finished,
apes not present tuo marK 01 a hoof upon
it. Certainly this is very desirable. Infche
old method of plowing small lands, a nor-
tion of the ground is trodden as hard as it
was before it was plowed.
It must be apparent that every reflecting
person that the: material around aboijt a
fruit tree, which renders important aifr in
the production of fine fruit of any kind,
must necessarily be more or less exhausted
after a vine, bush, or tree has produced
abundant crops for several successive seas
ons. For example; a larse pear tree or
apple tree will frequently yield ten to six
teen bushels of fruit annually. May trees
have produced more than twice these quan
tities at one crop. After a few seasons, the
material that roots must be supplied with,
in order to develop truit. will be more or
less exhausted. For this reason, fruit be-
; and the failure is often attri
buted to an east wind, or some atmosphere
influence, when, in fact, the sole cause is
starvation, arising from an impoverished
soil. The remedy is to feed the roots of
a kinds of fruit trees with lime, wood
ashes, gypsum, chip-dirt, fishes, and any
thing that will renovate an impoverished
soil. It is evident that fruit trees cannot
produce fine fruit put of nothing, or out of
such material as may be desirable for some
other purpose. Hearth and Some.
The Bcimtific American remarked not
long since upon the superior nutritive quali
ties of this food, as proved by the experi
ence of laborers in certain countries, where
it forms the strongest staff of life. It has
since observed certain researches of a French
chemist, Charles Mene, of Lille, from which
we learn that certain cheeses specified as
Dutch Gruyere and Roquefort, contain from
29 to 40 per cent, of nytrogenized matters,
which are considered the most highly nu
tritive constituents of food. Consequently
hese cheeses are from Zo to 1000 per cent.
more nutritive than bread and meat, wnich
is set down at 22 per cent of nitrogen. . In
thes combustible or! fatty elements for heat
ing the body by respiration, chese yields
only to butter and other fats. Again, in
point of mineral nutrition, cheese is found
pre-eminent, containing seven to eight per
cent, ot ashes, whereas meat and bread con
tain only One per Cent. The very richness
of this article, however, prejudices its utili
ty in delicate storhachs, where it is often
ound indigestible, lhe strongest food
suits only the strongest digestion. The at
tention now given j to an improved and in
creased manufacture of cheese is justified,
be stimulated by these
The farmer is very fortunate who loses
no stock by death or accident; but wben
such loss unavoidably occurs, he should
make the most of ij;. It is too often drag-?
ged to the woods or letlay in the open field
o be consumed oy 1 ouzzaras or oeasts 01
rr ! , XT : ,1 i.i a
prey, giving on an oueusive ouor tnat
ioisons the atmospnere 01 the surrounding
neighborhood. This is uot only bad econ
omy, but it is bad rnorality.
rhe dead animal; should be taken a sut-
ficient distance from the building and from
the road side, and if a large one, cut in
. ji i;i 11 j 1
pieces, otrew tnese pieces iioerany witii
plaster (gypsum) and lime, and cover with
with soil, swamp, mud or road washings, ad
ding liberally of plaster as you add the
rn 1 f'n 1 I 11
covering, mis win give you a vaiuaDie
compost heap, and the atmosphere will not
be impregnated with the poisonous odor s
the plaster will secure that for a better purr
pose. The lime wiji uasien uecomposition,
but you must depend on the plaster to se
cure the ammonia. I
After the decomposition has been com
pleted the whole! mass should be well
mixed and applied to the land. It will
pay. American Stock Journal.
A good plowman who has gumption
enough to manage horses.rationally, can do
twenty-five per cent more work, with fifty
per cent greater ease than a poor plough
man, with less sense. Horses that are worked
down and poorly fed, will be sufficiently
tractable and slow in going their rounds
to render a poor ploughman tolerable ; but
horses that "feel their oats" and are well in
hand, when a sensible hand has charge of
them, will be utterly spoiled, jaded down
and ruined by a man of little gumption and
less sense. Soon after hitching them to the
twitch, fret, scold and swear; and the poor
horses are worried, discouraged and de
moralized. With a good steel plow, a
draft of about 400 pounds is all the horses
would have to do under kind . and intelli
gent treatment. , But the fool at the plow
gets at once into a peti and pulls on the bit
to the tune of 300 or 400 pounds, and if
very mad, the strain amounts to 500. All
this is so much extra work for the horses.
To pull on the bit is no loss ot draft in car
riage driving, since the carriage is the ful
crum at the lever, and such pulling is a
help to the team; but before the plow, or
wflcron. wnen iub uuyci 10 w mo gjuuuu,
, 1:. k
.ioff n the bit bv the lines increases
Vt.Cl.v V. ar -
bo much the work of the horses.
AGIilCUITTm A T. MfrlflWt f IXTnnTTn !
."V- " 1
HAVING RECENTLY ENLARGED
OUR WARERQOMS, ;
v .. : -I'f -! 'V-;'::-
TTTE NOW OFFER ONE OF THE LAEG-
i fT est and best selected Btoeks of
PARLOR, - f
DINING,! 1 r-
Ever before offered in the State, and at as LOW
rtilU.Ea as anv estabhshment North or South.
BEDDING AND; UPHOLSTERY.
f Our Bedding and upholstery Department is
on an extensive scale! We manufacture everv
description of MATTRESSES, and call special
attention to our
PURE CURLED HAIR MATTRESSES,
which we warrant as represented.
WINDOW SHADES & WALL PAPER
Our Stock is the largest and best assorted ever
effered in the city and comprises all the
for the Fall Trade. beinir;entirelv of new designs.
Granite Row Buildings,
I South Front Street,
sept 19 ." I j 309-tf
OF MY INTEREST
in the Saloon at No. 401 North Water
R. F. Eydeu, Esq.. I solicit for him
the liberal patronage heretofore bestowed on
me. : H. A. BAGft.
oct 5th 18G9. I
THE UNDERSIGNED RE3iECTFULLY IN
forms his patrons that he has removed his
to No 40i North Water street, where he will be
happy to accommodate his friends and the Dub-
lic generally with the choicest LIQUORS and
is attached to the Bar where the best of
NEW RIVER (OYSTERS
can be had at all times, served up in any style.
Uamilies can be supplied by the measure by
eaving their orders with
RUD'OLII F. EYDEN.
oct 6 a 314-3t
THE NORTH CAROLINA ANNUAL CON
ference of the A. M. E. Zion Chutch will
meet in Salisbury on thd fourth Wednesday
(24th) bf November 1SG9 at 10 o'clock A. M. In
Zion Church Rev. Thos. Hfcnderson Pastor,
BISHOP J. J. MOORE
1 J. W. HOOD,
: ; Secretary,
oct 3 313-4t
HAVE REMOVED MY
AUCTION AND HEAL ES
Over the Store formerly occupied by
A. Johnson &, Co.
Auctioneer & Real Estate Broker.
oct 3 313 tt
1 1 7
AUCTIONEER AF3D REAL ESTATE
WILL BUY AND SELL STOCKS, BONDS,
REAL ESTATE and i all kinds of Mer
Also will receive Orders and enter into Con
racts for the delivery of any amount of BRICKS
and WOOD at the shortest notice.
Office on South Water Street,
Over the, Store formerly occupied by A. John
son & Coj
oct 3 ! . 313-tf
THE UNjDERSlftNED :
HAS TAKEN AN OFFICE, OPPOSITE THE
Court House, in the rear of Squire Mc
TEACHERS AND PARENTS ARE RESPECT
fully invited to examine my assortment of
SCHOOL BOOKS and SCHOOL STATIONERY,
which is now very complete..
JOHN D. LOVE,
oct ?d I 3i3-tt
ST. AUGUSTINE NORMAL SCHOOL
, AND V-
RALEIGH, N. C. ' ;
THIS SCHOOL, WHICH IS DESIGNED
for the education of colored teachers, will
open on Wednesday, September 29th. Appli
cants must be able to read and write and under
stand the four primary rules oi Arithmetic
Tuition and the use of books will be free to all,
but pupils, who are able, will be required to pay
their board, in whole or in part. Aid will be
eiven towards board in special cases. Applica
tion, stating age qualihcation and pecuniary
ability, should be made to
ivejY. J. BiUJN AON SMITH,
I : Principal-
sept 19 309-tf
PURE LEMO N SUGAR
UrpHIS PREPARATION X)F LEMON RE
JL tains in great perfection the natural fla
vor of the fresh fruit together with its agreeable
acidity. The facility with which a Glass of
Lemonade may at any time be made with it,
equaling any that can be made with the fruit in
Its natural state , recommends it to every house
hold and gives it an especial value to travelers
and excursionists, upen land or 6ea, and to the
Twelve cases just in store at , !
11 and 13 Front Street.
CHAS. D. MYERS, Agkst,
1 June 13 231-tt
STATE OF. NORTH CAROLINA,
New Hanorer County, '
: i1 SUPEBIOB COUBT.
James G. Bnrr, Plaintiff,- ) "
Abraham "Weill, Defendant J 1 -
IN THIS ACTION THE PLAINTIFF claims
j udgment against the defendant for O ne Thou-
sand Dollars with interest irom the 9th 4 day of
Beptcmper upon a am of Exchange, drawn
py Aoranam vrem ana- Rosenthal, merchants
and partnersj trading .under the name and style
of A. Wtiii d& jo. in tne city of Wilmington
npon A; Weill & Co., of the city of Philadelphia,
in the State of Pennsylvania, payable to the
order of Finlayson & Bro. one day alter sight of
the same. . X he warrant oz auaenment is return
able . before the Clerk of the Superior Court of
New Hanover County at his office in the Court
House in Wilmington, on the a)th day of Novem
ber 1869, at which time and place to defendant is
required to appear and answer the complaint
filed in this action. n , 1 4
PERSON & FRENCH,
' Plaintiff's Attorneys,
sept 16 ; ' 808-law6w
STATE OF NORTH CAROIiINA
s.r New Hanover County : - f
James d. Bnrr. Plaintiff. -!
Abraham Weill, Defendant.
IN THIS ACTION THE PLAINTIFF claims
judgment against the defendant ior One Thou
sand dollars with interest from the 13th day of
September 1869, upon a Bill of Exchange, drawn
by Abraham wem ana Rosenthal, mer
chants and partners trading under the name and
style of A. Weill & Co., in the city of Wilming
ton, upon A. Weill & Co., of the city of Phila
delphia, in the State of Pennsylvania, payable
to the order of Finlayson & Bro., thirty days
after date of the same. Warrant of attachment
is returnable beiore the Clerk of the Superior
Court of New Hanover county at his office in
the Court House in the city of Wilmington.on
the 25jh day of November 1869, at which time
and place the defendant is required to appear
and answer the complaint died in this action.
PEBBON & FKENCH,
' Plaintiff's Attorney,
sept 19 309-law6w
STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA,
New Hanover Connty,
James G. Burr, plaintiff,
1)S. I .
Abraham Weill, Defendant,
IN THIS ACTION THE PLAINTIFF CLAIMS
iudsrment aeainst Jthe defendant for Filteen
Hundred Dollars with interest from the 17th day
of September, 1869, upon a Bill of Exchange,
drawn by Abraham W eill and Rosenthal,
merchants and partners trading under the name
and style , of A. Weill & Co.. in the city of
Wilmington upon A. Weill & Co., ot the city
of Philadelphia, in the State ot Pennsylvania,
payable to the order of Finlayson & Bro., twenty
days after date of the same. The Warrant of
Attachment is returnable before the Clerk of
the SuDerior Court of New Hanover County - at
his office in the Court House in the City of Wil
mington, on the 35th day of .November, lBbvJ, at
which time and place the defendant is required
to appear and answer the complaint filed in this
action. PERSON & FRENCH,
Sept 19 S09-taw6w
STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA,
New Hanover Connty,
Williams & Murchison, Plaintiffs j
. Abaham Weill, Defendant J
IN THIS ACTION THE PLAINTIFFS claims
inderment aeainst the defendant for Two Hun
dred and Twenty-five dollars with interest from
the 29th day of July 1869, upon a certain bill
of goods sold to said Abraham Weill and
Rosenthal. The warrant of attachment is
returnable before the Clerk of the Superior
Court of New Hanover county, at his ofhee at
the Court House in Wilmington on the 20th day
of November 1869, at which time and place the
defendant is reauired to appear and answer the
complaint filed in this action.
6ent 16 I 308-law6w
STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA,
New Hanover Conniy,
Finlayson & Bro., Plaintiff,
Abrahan Weill, Defendant.
IN THIS ACTION, THE PLAINTIFF Claims
judgment agatat the defendant for Four Hun
dred and Fifty Dollars, with interest from the
13th day of September, lootf, upon a Bill or Ex
change, drawn by Abraham Weill and Rosen
thal, merchants and partners trading under the
name and style of A. Weill & Co., in Wilming
ton, upon A. Weill & Co., of the City of Phila
delphia, in the State of Pennsylvania, payable to
their own1 order thirty days after date. The
warrant of attachment is returnable before the
Clerk of the Superior Court of New Hanover
County, at his office in the Court House In Wil
mington on the 20th day of November, 1869, at
which time and place, the defendant is required
to appear and answer the complaint filed, in this
PERSON & FKENCH, t
STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA,
New Hanover Connty, .
irst National Bank
t nt THIS ACTION. THE PLAINTIFF Claims
I iucbzment against the defendant for One
? J 0 0 ... - a r a. 1 a.-L.
ThOUSana JLOiiars, wun luiereBt. irom mo (uui
Axr mf Rpntpmhw. 1889. uDOn a Bill of Exchansre
drawn by Abraham Weill and Rosenthal, mer:
chants and partners, trading under the name
. ... . . . rt AT-m A. X TTTi I
and style ot A. weiu a jo., in tne juj oi Wil
mington, upon A. Weill & Co., of the City of
hiladelphia, in the State of Pennsylvania, pay
able to the order of Finlayson & Bro., fifteen
days after the date of said bill. The warrant of
attachment, is returnable before the Clerk of the
Superior Court, of New Hanover County at his
office in the Court House in Wilmington on the
20th day of November, 1869, at which time and
place the defendant is required to appearand an-
swer the complaint mea in uub auuuu.
Plaintiff Attorneys. ,
ecp 16 ' 308-law6w,
STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA,
New Hanover County,
Robert E. Calder, Plaintiff,
iKMh.m W.U1 PlalntiflT.
I IN THIS ACTION THE PLAINTIFF claims
judgment against the delendant for Four
Hundred and Fifty Dollars with interest from
the llth day of September 1869, upon a Promi
sory Note made by Abraham Weill and Ros
enthal, merchants ana partners, tracing nnaer
the name and style of A. Weill & Co., in the
ritv of Wilminsrton. payable to their own order
ten days after date of the same. The warrant of
attachment is returnaoie- Deiore me uiztb. oi tne
Hnnrt of New Hanover Countv. at his
office in the Court House in Wilmington, on the
20th day of November 1869, at which time and
place the aeienaant is requesieu iu appear ana
answer the complaint filed in this action.
sept 16 i 308-lawDW
A CLERGYMAN. WHILE RESIDING IN
South America as missionary, discovered
a safe and simple remedy for the cure of Nervous
Weakness, Early Decay, Disease of the Urinary
and Seminal Organs, and thewhole train .of dis
orders brought on by baneful and vicious habits.
Orpjt. nnmtiers have been cured by this noble
Promoted bv a desire to benefit the.
afflicted and unfortunate, I will send the recipe
lor preparing and using this medicine, in a
sealed envelope, to any one who needs it, Free,
of Charge. Address,
' y JOSEPH T. INMANr
Station D. Bible House,
New York City.
Wilnl5gtoivr& T WeldB Co
;u " mw r i r.
. i - - ' r . . .
OiTiGB CHnorEHCb & Gey; StrpgBiMTgangHT 1
- I WRmisqtgv. N, a, AprU9f 1869. .... f
N AND AFTER SUNDAY he linBi.
our PASSENGER Trains on this road will
leave WUmingtotf at 6:00 A, li;' and lOiOO P.M.,
and arrive in Weldqnj6;Q6A. M. and 2:50P. M; '
Leave Weldon at 10:15 A..M.. and 7:45 P.M.!
Arrive at Wilmington 4:80 A.Mi and 7:15 P. M.
The day train will not run-on 8unday s. a
A daily through freight train , will leaye Wil-.,
mineton (Sundava excepted) at 3:00 P. M.. for
the accommodation of .Truck Farmers., Passen
gers can also get accommodations on said freight
train as far as Goldsboro.
. 8. FREMONT,
Engineer & Sunt.
CIIAI10E OF FnEIQIIT . TnAin
4, aTC.. si" I
WIKMINGTON, & WKLIK)H.BllLBbJLD C6.: )
Office Chief Ejjq'b akd Qatffi flxitT 3. L -WrfMnraxoa,
N. ,C.v May 28. 1869. i
ON AND AFTEP.THE 29Ta INSTANT THE
ijtoight trains wUlrun as follows: Leave
"tuiu ivju iuuuaj o, M cuuesaays ana x riaays,
at 1 o'clock, F, M., and arrive at Wilmington
same days at 8 o'clockj'P. M. ' -
, : - v v - s: l:- FREMONT, :
xaijg r ana oup't.
may SO i s sne: - ; .; -'7-tf
Wilmington & UancUcstei' IliB. Ci
u SlOO C.CZ tlii'.'h i
4V V :
GmrBBii. 8upaamT juidos Onici. ' 1
- WilmIhgto N. C., April 10. 1868. f V
ON AND AFTER APRIL ll,f PASSENGER
Trains Of this Road Will ran nn rf.A
ing Schedule: -
EXPRESS : TRATIf- a
Leave Wilmlnrton dniivai-- k.-ik a m
Arrive at Fl0reneeJ:t, . in.94 i i
. . i -wr . ........... iViV XL.
Arrive at iOngsville. . .i . . , . ... 1:45 P. M.
xicavo xkuigsriue v ...... .. , .12:40 P. M.
Arrive et Florence..;..... 8:55 P. Mr
Arnve at wumington.. 9:15 P.M.
1 Exrjrees Train t
with the North Eastern Railroad for Charleston.
vucmit ouu. uaiiiiigwa. x&anroaaior Uheraw .
and at Kinavillft with thA
- a- vuuuub xvall
road forAngusta, to which point cars run through
Without change, ,. . - ; '
ACCOMMODATION TR A TW.
Lare Wlmingt6nl'dapy,at..v 8:05 P. M.
TlUir a "2rSr r ri a. m.
rnve m . jangsvuie. .......... ... .... 9;00 A. M.
TZlPr""" " V v - yv .at. m. .
rtl" i v v:op. M.
xixrivcuL numingxon.... 5:10 A. M.
. Accommodation Train connects closely
Florence with the Northeastern . Railroad ior
nlf' .S rt with . the . South
Carolina Railroad for Augusta. ' Passengers for
Columbia should take the Accommodation Train
Wiimington, Charlotte & Buther-
lord K.K. Voi
GESEBiLSinrjrTxiTOETs OrriCB, )
-w . s1011' a' Ma7 15, 1869. f
N AND AFTER MAY 15TH, THE PAS
J semrer train on thi Rnnd : u.va. txhi..
miDgton on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at
7 o'clock. A. f '
Arrive at Rockingham same days, at St . M.
aiuYc ui vfauesooro toiagei af. v r. M.-
and Fridav at 6:30 A. TVf
arrive at Wilmington same days at 3 P. M.-
j W. L EVERETT,
'' i GeneralSuperintendent.
mar 10 v: . -j- i ) 274-tf
A . . WB'. A. ' '
OFFICE W , C. & R. p. COMPANY,
j WilmingtoiiN. C, 8ept. 6, 1869.'
HHHE REGULAR- A TCNTT AT. TPW'PTicrri rT.
JhJp Stockholders of . this Company vvill be
nnlt: -?r i w varioite, on y eonesaay, the
30th of Octobr next. ,
Transfer Book r will h' rinaa
September instant. . ; y
i : By order
4 s r f CALVIN J. COWLES,
Ln - Secretary of the Board,
sept 9- . ! 406-law-tm
Wilmington Weldon R. R. Co,,
Uffice uhtejp Euro' e And Gen. Sup1! 1 .
Wilmingtow,jvN.- C.,- Oct 8, 1869.; . !
Inland ; Coast .
Freight, ; Tjm ; Freigjit-
Cotton and Merchandise .
TAKEN AT LOWEST RITES, INSURANCE
included, it desired, between this City and
New Y6tk. Baltimora. and Philadelphia.
i . Arm .ii '. . i v-k . m . .a- m--
wrouou a any to jsauimore per bale.
eluding insurances-Five times week. To xtew
x orit,;, p;om per uai& marine riPK one iourth or
one percenk-rCotton to Philadelpnia,$3 25, ln-
A commission of 21 allowed to Acenta nroenr.
ing the freight
lime guaranteed or a rorteit. .
OCt 10 . v s ' 8153t
WILMINGTON E WELDON R. R. CO., ) ,
Omci off Cht7 Eng." jlbd' Gbk'l Supt., J
WUmington, N. C, Oct 8,sl869. J
ALL ARTICLES FOR THE AGRICULTU
ral Fairs to be held in this State this Autumn
will be passed iree both ways ("Central State"
and "Cape Fear" Fairs.) . Persons will pass on
Return Tickets for nrm Vara '--' . - .
Special rates to ; the. Caoe j Fear will be civen ;
hereafter..-. n : v. .-,,. v. ;; vu
vr ; . s. L. fremont.. ; ,
virt , ! U. Eng. and Sup' t, .
OCtlO : 1 1 (- 315-2t'
its,"-'"' j rifc- Tl wrrE&x
WILL BE MADE 4TO THE ENERAlyAS-" !
. sembly ot North Carolina at Its next ses-; ' f
sion, for the passage of an aet to 1 repeal the act -
establishing the ; Special Court for: the City of '
Wilmington.. t - f r..t. j-.-4 t; r :.tu
DR. J. E. VilllAriTS,
XAMINING SURGEON, 0
I - ' PENSION BUREAU, ,
Wilmington, N. C.