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- -i liuihnWoit Journal. SVlL.?.UNrTON, N. C: FRIDAY. J HiJE 4, 1875, .-roui tli-' W is .inglon r cbo. jril.iH'- KfpfCt. ,.,. t;t..il to our distinguish .Iemdpoct.r. ALiry Jj.,y eJ f5l,;'i f,.r the following beaut tlui ar, L't ilir'lhu i linos to the beloved 1 of M'ss ue Di-nock, 'ur 1'IU!;V 1 Il0bie towudwoiiiali, whose !r!lVeaM shiuwreek. lia; all hearts. Thy gift d pen Clarke hud never a worthier t 1, ti'iii n irnil n Iv lp- k ana ,1 11 . : J anu-t has she sliowu her iiigri appre- rvfdll that i.-i ennouiing m me fcale character. M. , horn hi , and loxt on tlte 'a-t":J'"n jit i' hint" scfcltereil llowers iv i,, i H C ar'i!u;.. s nt-.n. a ts 1 - 1 I .... I , Ho down mr leads niiovv DOW liter weep. And l'ur lier 1101 !esl ttVrn for a soul that '"ely met ri , ,. i...,-ss sentl' the si-mi ii,' lie m.l' ii'inlistuuvod ainil them til " A..i,i..vt-.i a woman s er. I-, sifkin'ss, woman's ii.stiiicJs lea.ls At 1'IK Anlt..t! a iiiS'HK t sne urn- imjimir., A woman a Sav ii " K; Hie - Am: Jut '" '. mi' '.Villi 11" 1; T '-sphere s In net I i.eyoa. ride a w .man lmht it , 111 til- ! :,.t:i lie la: ue, '.li.tl r.oit -' (he i O'M:: s..i:ns tall, ilie iiy, liva all." A'l 1: i. 1,1-1 ;il tc d in lier pi itiie. Wi! if. 1." . HI ' That v,' Aii'i -i'li v Ti...: -K.n in t'.ll.v il me. in th'- w t man .s soul l.il' ,1 in the si lit. ,k i a tiv:i tin1 ! - f i- o t r of Hie. 1!a::v I!atai;i. Ci.akkk. '( lllltl lullMUf. Onr newsy neighbor, the Aionroe En'iii'i-i-, el ters this v..-ek npvU the tiiu ,i v ai ot it-; eXl U:iice ana, e ait- i!(-;i.ie( lh! t- learu, with bngut propped s lur the luiuie, a in - " j.lejmre m noimg. - .i ....T i -.. in :n t nici! I ort-iyu Mpori. Tiw ib reet shinmouta from this roil Tu. sdav to Europe and the West la dies foot up 1,(2 ea-i.s spirits mrpee tine r.o:Jl barrels rosm, 00,04. leer lumber, 2Jo,00.) shin railroad cross ties. les, and IMM i'einicr ounty. We are re.piested t( state that there wili be a meeting at 12 o'clock on Sat urday next, of the old Executive Com- m ttai for estibiisuing reader coumy. Tlu) meeting wnl be held It is important that tuei fuli att-jiiil-.iiic.' of the m. Ti illiii f-.hould ibi-rs. We are pleased to learn that h-orge Harper, who was so d t!ger- ou.dv shot bv assassins last i'liday 'veiling, is now much better. Dr. li'.'llamy yesterday succeeded in ex tracting the.bullet. which Lad lodged iu his hip and strong hopes aie :;ov t'LtiTtaiued of his ultim-.de recovery. V W rt K Cutt. E. S. Alley, of the schooner I'tiyt'iir, which -arrived at this p.jrt ou Saturday last, reports pussiug, ;5 tailes North-east of llattera-i, a vessel lliMtiog bottom up, w.ih tier rudder potie b;i.1 the rigguiij all hanging fur wiirl. He judgevl her to be about 250 tous burthen. Ilouii in Alabam' TheWetatnnka (Ala..) . W etaninka (Ala. . ) L'ctp Jlau ' ', of a recent date, hays: On our jremeiiHil.? we had the pleasure of i meeting Mr. Ceo. C.Kelley.of Wilming- ton, N. C, acd his iovelv a:.d kc- ; couiplislied wife, formerly Miss Icie hates, u!i-:ghtf-r of Mr. Jared Bates, of our city, th couple being out on a visit to "llie old folks at Lome" We ilircet attention to the annonnce tueiit of the Warm Sjirjngs in Madison enmity. V'e are glad tiles ot these own nruonp: to know that the vir Wrtters me becoming onr people, and that thev are being patronized. The ac p laiaodatious have been enlarged nud improved, and the pleasure seek er hs eii us the invalid will tlnd everv porafert to be had at the best watering j naves. Im-hIIi u( .llr, Vt:rs in. Mr ir. Uamel leifus. n o i citizen l this pluee and a soldier of the war ot 112, died iu this city on Moi-duy D'-glit, of paralysis, ageei 8f years, lie wits a native of Onslow, but for three- quiirtoiB of a ccuturv hael resided liere iu iiiiiint;ton. He was a good man acd a just man through all of the long yars of his pi'.giimage, and died full of-vp-nrs and honors,, pnrrouudtd by his descendants, who will reV'-re his Memory h they had loved and esteem ed hun iu life. i The funeral will take place from his ate residence, ou Second street, at 10 o clock this morning. A Venerable !oeu mon I. We hhve before us now a truly ven erublts document in the sliaie of f "ea uiuc-a nt .Newton (the original aame of the . tth-ment at Wilaiing- ! t'mMiu the 20th day of Febrnary, j b'!, and during the" administration 1 oibiuWl Johustou, the Koyal Gov- . ertior of the Province. It is written j u parchment which has been cut in i various pUces by worms, and is ( therefore, in pome places, illegible, the ink is sti 11 verv elear and ai- j '"osi as l.ngiit now as the day it was r'tte:i. It is signed by J. II. For t r, Di puty Secretary to the Govern or, and was entered and recorded at -fwtou, on the l'J.h of June., loll,. ike deed is to Josenh W.-iiters his os a nil nst-im 1...-. cou vexing to mm ty acres ot land m tne "Precinct of ibtnover." on the Southwest side the North Wert river. The consid "iii'U was the payment of four shii nigs per annum, on the 100 acres. i-uamiition monev rtnt for the tract. " ' as a perpetual 'SoNt Ruriarv. A h , --iuu successful W;tS ni:l.l(. W'lVHllil-l,...-, ,.f II. C- 1 -Il oi. .,,,.1 ... I; l .. "til Cross - - -. . uu:. i , a i , till Slrit 1, .- "I.-- . i IS, ,, ,,, 3 "-! "i iitrtii eniiii uiiu On v omttlme cu Moudav night. C Mr' Beflr' as a3-, left the was , 1ilmig,aiid about 3 o'clock he K in i n1a by bi Wlfe who roL TC Lnd lmt tbe b6ht out as the loom Was then ir, ol. u. finsni,- " ua,llu". i.ir.iear i u.i ivtrt the "o , aU? ma'le au inatiou of ! Lis 'r 1. 1.t ascertained that ! cliair -i" . ,ue" .takeu om the Pocket - ."a i Wlt ttiem and the ?,nt,a8,to S72.50. "There An no eint r tiit. burglar. bly fflT , ," lue .uous was proba- back m tue sond story PeuS2inr ta,ud tbroS" a window OKlj divi? Mr- J?ear 8 Camber and room,. PU8 1Uto botb of the larger wilfjSo the N. C. new UfidSj m KalGigU Under CHURCH. -rocei-aing-H of nilininffton IJI irict r)iiftruiu, in Session at lnjSint lia,. r h i;tii jay t'nierr hco li;iiuis s rvie Ciilhretii, ri;e chair. Miliit'es of - A TKKXOON SESSION . u.-is opened with re a. conducted by Il-v L. Presiding EUler in the morning sesHou were rein .iii 1 i-pprovi ih- . o. j!Uv-k, i-. j, , lreasurer ot the Disir.ct Paisoinge Fund, red u report showing that all the f(ii:ds wero ectirevl by cash andsuh-i-cnpt.on, exe- j.t asniail amount which wan rii-fu imoie tNO leort wan i hipfed. and n-.w the whole amount is secured for paving lor the District parsonage. The report was then adoptrd. Capt.'.T. E. Leggett, chairman of th-a Comraitfe on Support oi the Ministry, submitted a report urtfiuor the adori- tion of the Coi feieuee plan of collec tion, which "sms mianimoUNiy adopted. ltight here C apt. W. HI. I'mker made one o: tlio uchc speeches during Conference ou the subject of supiioi t ing the ministry, and W. J. Parker fcpoke pointedly ou the i?atne subject Capt W. M. Paiker, Chairman of tiie Committee ou Sumiay bchoo's, read a report, requesting the preachers to prt ach at least oiice a year ou the subject of Sunday HchooI.M, also urg ing the us-; of our uniform lesson pa pers, a'l of which Wiin adopted. Pev. T. P. England, chairmau of the Committee ou the Spiritual Cou ditiou of the Church, read a report, sp ;ikirjg favorably of the prosperity of Zion, which was a lopted. Speeches ou the spiritual condition of I lie church were mule by lie vs. J. K. -uaM;, T. 1. Enlaud and Daniel Calbretii. 'Jle' hour for adjourning having ar rived, the tiru- was exteiuled by a vote of the 3o!.;'erenee. JLt v. K. M. lown, Chairman of the CoUitnii:t-"e ;ii i mperanee, rend a re port, urging upon rhy niiniMteis and la meti to use every ellort to check in-ter-iperanee in tln-ir respective lields. Adopted. Tiie tollowing resolutions were otter ed aiid adopted by a rising vote: : ',lr.- d, 1st. i'iiat tiie thanks of j this Cunl'ereuce urn hereby tendered --o the citizens of Magnolia for their ! liberal, Christian hospitality iu enter j tauiiug th-; members of this body. ! J'' .--jh ( (, 2nd. That tiie Christian i eoiuity of tiio JJajitift Chinch of this P ace, in teiideriiig to us the use of t tht-ir boil -.e of woiiii), is hereby i Lc.tr ily ackuowl edged, i 'i i t I rd. Thai the kindness of the Wilmington Star, Wilmingiou Jot'ii.vAi. auvi Dupiin J-ccord, in pub j li hieg the proeeeuiugs of tins Con ' ferei:e;, is hereby duly acknowledged, j L'r-lrd: yi,." That the thanks of j this Coherence are due and are here j by tender d to the railroads and steam I boars which exter.d conrteiea to tue ! members ot this body, ;u traveling to and from this Conference, j On notion of lie v. T. P. EDglaud, i ttie Secretary was requested to furnish : a sketch of the proceedings of this ; Conter.-uco to tin Ealeigh Christian ; Adro-ai . j The Cout'err:ee adjourned nine die, I witli th: betiedietion Dv Itev. J. P. Al- i Kor the Journal. 'e; tereitee Closing: ;i iWslrlet Stl-llfi. ar Jo i ,,.? : It has been almost ssible lor me to send vonanother lino- S item air-out affairs in this place, but I ! supj.o.se) it is better late thau never, so I will drop a hue iu reference to the ' closing of the District Conference. I e you Lave the proceeding: of Satur ay, so I will not repeat that part, but will merely notice the spetchify- lUg. Siturday evening, 8 o'clock, Wijthe Lour Ij.o-d i' ..r th" missionary interests, am d t belli had'-pafc 7 Could be 7 could seen people couiiu;' .1, from all direc goiug on iu tiie tions to beHr what was r:!',.'-iim iieeis. At 8 o'clock the church was we i eked, and all aux- iO'. .-;!e y waiting for the peaking to com- IiellCt erali y , but ft prom j 11. v. . ft. liiacli l- gen- tlit-v it h1 not have to 1 wait long, 1 1 to the coi.j j yoiii-g man, ! te il he e i tion of fi : with him Oi- Eo-jii wa.-j inriouuceu ;r. gallon a uit dium ?:ze iotedect lal'y looked r.'d bug veii the atten- thro;.g asd take it thn-ugh the dilh-rent ! mission lie his of I assured he old n the earth. And rest t deceive h:s looks, j for li- cert inly te-hi everything about i tho le atheu "and what the Church i must do io spread ! ti-em. Brotuer Pi the gospel among gwell is a lbieut i.alurai iu every 1 speaker, pt rieciiy ture, ai:el lullv tibiO tej attract the attention of the largest as-scmblage. At the clos of this gentleman's speech a murmur of applause was heard, but vey respectful m.il quiet. Imiuitience v-af soi-ii (d;s rved and the Presiding Elder began looking around for some-pony else to about the mis.sieiiiiry teil us more labors, and at last found a Mann who amply leward ed the people for being so very quitt. Like "apples of gold in pictures of silver" hisv' rds fell upon the em up tared minds of the people, and opened the eyes of many in reieieuce to tbe labors of the mn-sio.iary. I Kev. J. E. Mann has a well earned I rexmtatiou as a hpeakt r, and certainly i rdi at the Conference h-lt deeply im j pressed with him as a Christian and a j speaker. J At 11 o'clock on Sunday morning I there were about live hundred in the ! Methodis-t Church who rtmiined per : i'tctly eniaj'turcil for one hour and ten : minutes, with the sermon of liev. J. i PL Manu, of Front Street, who ; preac h;d from Mabwh!, -hit elmpter, j lbth verse. Your correspondent has j heard many sermons but n- Ve'r any to I e.c: eel this one in beauty and pure ' t! eoh gieal reason. At the same, hour ! E.iv. J. F. Bagwell preached in the j Baptist Church to a very large cou ; giegatiou and, from rep-orts, he gave i tiie people a genuine good sermon. ; Sunday afterno hi, nt : o'clock, there was a auiiuay ncnooi mass uiecuuf, w( 11 idter;dd bv o'd and young. Capt. W. M. Paiker, of your city, made a very feeling speech, replete with lich thought, and of much real value to Sip. day Schools. This gen-t-lmnu-i is looked upon as au earnest f Christian, i'uii of zeal for his Church, i ai;d is loved by all tho children, both I small and "giowu np" ones. May Le ! long be spared to the Church. llev. ,7. Sand ford followed, with a I spicy little speech, which kept the ' cui'dren 'attentive, and was calculated to do great good j.rnoug th s Suuday Sc'ioois. Rev. T. P. Faigh.nd followed Rev. J. Saiidioid, wiih a short, but iuter- st'M sr-e' Ch. w leU eau:eu roticu tig -i.i :.i !niug ttiorl but t xtrritic- til ...iv , f. Rev. J. T. Gibbs, of Fifth Street, preactitd at nint, aud ustaiued Well his reputation as a fluent aud impress- ive speaker, jus sermou was nueu wiih roh thought, -and, for a young man, certainly attracted the attention of ail who had the pleasure of hearing it. More anon. Yours, Rechab. The Monroe Enquirer says The took sale of tLe Stockton Gold Mine place at the Court House door on Tuesdav last. Mru. Richardson, of Kincs Mountain, the purchaser, at the ; sum'of 0 200. The Washington Echo learns from its Pamlico correspondence that the corn aud cotton crops of the county have been well nigh destroyed by the recent cold spells. He states that about two-thirds of all the cotton and one-thud of all the corn under cultiva t on is a complete loss. There is great satisfaction in putting on an Elmwood collar. No pulling this way and that way.as it fits at once. 'i iik in. THE UBIQUITOUS WARREN His Ent(ayeiuBt at nw Orleans. The New Orleans Picayune tells us Low Warren, alias Copeland, effected Lis engagement witL tLe First Baptist ounrcu in JNew Orleans. It says : TLe strangest and most inexplicable circumstance connected with tLe Cope land scandal, is tLe manner in which Le effected Lis engagement witL tLe First Baptist CLuroL of tLis city. A prominent clergyman, connected with one of our local churches, happened a snort time ago to become acquainted witL one Dr. Warren, of Utica, N. Y., at PLiladelphia, TLe First Baptist CLurch of tLis city, being then in a declining condition and an able and energetic clergyman being needed, the clergyman advised the elders of tLe church to communi cate with this Dr. Warren. TLis was accordingly done, tLe letter being ad dressed to Dr. Warren, in care of a Baptist publishing house in Philadel phia. TLe real Dr. Warren had by this time gone Lome to Utica, and tb supposition is that Copeland repre sented Limself at tLe publisLiug Louse as his agent, nd thereby possessed himself of Lis correspondence. Hence his engagement by tLe First Baptibt ureL of tLis city. Only one telecrram Las been received by tLe elders of tLe cLurch since the first expose of the scandal. This was from the publishing Louse above men tioned, and tLo telegram said, in an swer to inquiries as to wLo Dr. War ren was: "Warren and Copeland are one and the same: several women in tKi nitv would like to know where he is." TLe deacon of the church last night visited his room. Uu&er CitT Hotel. He found one tiunk there, and also Lis armoir, locked, as though he Uad intended to return. In fact, Copeland told Lis landlady that Le would return as soon as Lo could procure evidences of Lis innocence, of wLich he express ed uo doubt whatever. liis congregation would be very much pleased if he could establish his innocence. fur th Journal. Pender CsuhIj. Hi tors Journal : Upon the liye (juestion of the affairs of Pender, please reprodi.ee the editorial from that stei liug paper, the Duplin Record. This tdiamef ul tampering with tLe rights, leelings and interests of the people of this new county by three of the Board of County Commissioners, awakens the tires of iudiguation and retribtitrre jin ticein the bosoms of he oppressed peo ple of Pender. TLose Benedict Arnolds of Pender, Commissioners Armstrong, Ilorrell aud Manning, have already done enough in their deliberate course of ruin to the county to deserye im peachment and expulsion from office. Spurning the generous and gratuitous offers, as to land and suitable bmldings and accommodations for temporary Court purposes, of the people of the thriving Tillages of Liliiugtou and Hocky Point wLere witnesses, law yers, persons, -fee, could La well ac commodated also tLey have over ruled the other Commissioners input ting the county site in the most incon venient and objectionable point on the railroad, and in other waya seem bent on doing all in their power to defeat the county. It Las been the boast of leading liadiculs of Wilmington that they would manage Pender, and in such a way as to get the county buck into New Hanover. In Armstrong, Horrell and Manning they evidently . have pliant tools for this nefarious work. Armstrong has basely falsified his promises and betrayed the confidence and trust imposed in him. But as low as is the official conduct of this treach erous and low down negro ignoramus, he stands much higLer with the white people of Pendtr than do Manning and Horrell, who are cunningly using Arm btrong for their own selfish and igno minious purposes and to injure Pen der. This is the sentiment of the down-trodden Democratic masses of I'euder; who, but for fraud and cor ruption in the colonisation of negro voters, and the strong appetite for office of ao many Democrats, would have carried the election in April. It is time for these Democratic office set kers to cease electioneering for office with this Radical Board, and to unite, learlessly and faithlully, with other true frierds of the county in some other efforts to save it from Rad ical vultures; and in bringing said Commissioners to the punishment de manded by law and justice. The white men of Pender are, most of them, poor, aud many of them in rags, because of Radical tyranny and op pression, but in their veins courses the biood of manhood and devotion to truth, justice, and to the right of local self-government. TLese various ef foits to deprive tLem of tLese in alienable rights; to make them con tinued hewers of wood and drawers of water to the Radical powers of Wil mingtt"!), and to destroy our new and struggling county, wdl be as futile as they are outrageous md intolerable. Pender is stronger than ever befoie. The tires of persecution through whicL she is passing are but a preparation for the triumphant success and high destiny whicL awaits Ler. May 31st, 1875. Many Citizens. Nampn NaminatlnK csnventlon. The Central Executive Committee of the Democratic party of Sampson county, met in Clinton on. Saturday, the loth of May, 1875. The following gentlemen were ap pointed to call the different township meetings for the purpose of electing "delegates to meet in general conven tion at Clinton, to nominate candidates to represent the county of Sampson in the Constitutional Convention to meet iu Italeigh on the 6th of September, A. D , 1875 : These Township Conventions are to be cailed on or before the last Satur day in Juue next. Franklin Township Committe Dr. J. B Seavy, N. H. Fennell, Dr. Chales S. Kerr. Lisbon Township Committee A. J. Johnson, Haywood Boykin, Allen Blackburn. Tavlor's Bridge Township Henry Mat his, P. H. Murphy. O. P. James. Turkey Township Committee L. R. Carroll, W. S. Mathis, Dr. Wm. I. Thompson. t'iney Grove Township Committee Amos Royal, Juo. W. Griddens, W. A. Andress. Had's Township Committee A. B. Parker, G. W. Hobbs, O. F. Herririg. Vestbrook8 Township Committee Wm. Paughtery, G. Ii. Willian8, W. II. Bryant. Mingo Township Committee Jesse Wilson, N. B. Barefoot, R. A. Draw born. Di'-mal Township Committee J. C. Wi!hm. Jas. A. Aughtery, Robert Williams. Little Cobarie TownsLip Commit tee TLomas Bullard, Dr. P. H. Hal lidav. MuidocL White. Hunnycutfs Township Committee Jas. II. Turlington, Bluew Grumpier, Wiley Butler. McDauiel's Township Committee Miles P Ouens, H. S. Spill, Jno. C. Wright. Clinton Township Committee Owen Holmes, Everett Peterson, H. E. Royal. Five delegates from eacn townsnip. Delegates elected are requested to meet in Clinton on Saturday, the 3rd of July, at 10 o'clock A. M..A. D. 1875. C. T. Mukpht, Chairman. John Ashford, Secretary. The Duplin Record, Fayetteville Gazette and the Goldsboro Messenger will please copy and notice, d&w td The all-gone feeling which people sometimes speak of, is caused by want of proper action of the liver and heart. These may be assisted, and the bowels regulated, by Parsons Purgatwe Pill$ in email doBes. STATE NEWS. Statesville has organized a building aud loan association. Decoration Day was observed in Newbern on Saturday. TLe Domocrrts of Wake county nominate on the 26th inst. A new postoffice has been establish ed at River Hill, in Iredell county. Rev. Father McNamara, formerly of Raleigh, is about to commeuce the publication of a paper in New York under the title of "The Celtic Nation al." At the Mecklenburg Centennial the Newbern band played tbe Mecklen burg Polka, composed sp cially for the occasion by a member of the band. The Hillsboro Recorder says: Tens of thousands of tobacco plants were set out last week. The prospects of the tobacco crop are more encourag ing than they were a month ago. The Hillsboro Recorder says : The oatg fields and in some instances, the wheat fields are infested with flocks of rice birds who really are doing much mischief. Thtv are nearlv as abun dant as in the ricelields. TLe Raleicrh Sentinel says : Messrs. Jos. WortL arid Neill R. Blue have been nominated as candidates for the Convention in Cumberland. Mr. Blue is a farmer, well know in tbe county for his good sense and st rling iDteg- gity. Mr. Jos. Worth is a brother of the late Governor Jonathan Worth. The Oxford Leader says: The resi dence of William Green, Esq., was discovered to be on lire last Thursday morning about 10 o clock. Mr. Green at tbe time was at work in the field some distance from the house, and ar rived there too late to save more than a bedstead, a few beds and some few other articles of little value. The fire originated from a stove. No insur ance. The Graham Gleaner says : The pee ple of Chatham conuty celebrated the Centennial on the banks of Haw River. The occasion was in every way pleas aut and enjoyable. M. Q. Wadded, Esq., was the selected orator of the day. His speech we hear spoken of as the ablest and most entertaining of his life. No people are more noted for their times of enjoyment aud pleasure than those of old Chatham. All the trouble is in getting there; everything is pleasant after that. Asheville has a romance indicating what a loving woman will do for amau however undeserving he may be. An illicit distiller in Yancey county was recent'y hard pressed by the officers of justice, and started for Tennessee, taking witL him his fern-nine partner, dressed in men's clothes. They se cured refuge for the night in a farm house on ihe way, where, previous to tetiring, the fugitive notioed a saddle hanging on the walL He told the woman with him that she must arise in tho night and steal the saddle, an injunction abe attempted to obey. The noise made in securing the saddle awoke the farmer, when the two strangers attempted to escape. As the woman leaped through a wir low she was shot at by the farmer and badly wounded. Still the wounded woman mauaged to escape to the woods, where she was found u week later fif teen miles from tho place where she was shot. She was still alive, though in a dangerous condition, and her sex wai only discovered when she re ceived surgical aid. The coward who bad led the woman into danger escaped, which is very much regretted. So plucky a wornm deserved at least a brave male. 'I' lie Citizen' Couimeuta. Brother Furman, the mountaineer, of that sterling sheet, the Asheville Citizen, thus speaks Lis good word in favor of our city aud our people in tLe observations educed on Lis recent visit to tLo city in tLe editorial ranks: We know not only Wilmiugton, bnt the entire State must receive gcod from our recent meeting in the chief port of the State. If our brethren of the quill will but do their duty (and we are very sure they will) our entire State will know more of Wilmington than could otherwise be learnt d in a long time. Of WilmingtoD, very much can be said. As a harbor, it is the equal of any on the Atlantic coast, and far su perior to many which Lave already at tained immense importance in the commercial world. Ingress and egress are always safe and easy for the large ocean ves sels, while the direct communication by rail, with the entire country, the great West, North-Wett and South, is acaroely surpassed by our far more patronized Northern ports. Several important railroads now center at Wilmington, having connections rami fying our entire South, and several other lines terminating at oi tending to the same point, are in prospect of completion. Already large steamers and sail vessels are running direct from Wilmington to tbe ports of tLe world, the West Indies, Europe. North and South America. Every opportunity is now offered to make a North Carolina port the centre of trade and commerce, not only for our State, but for tbe Houth and West,aud this concentration of interests and trade only is necessary to make of our seaport what New York, Philadelphia and Boston have become. Wilmington has claims upon the State which are too great aud too pressing to be longer disregarded. We have heard vastly much of "State pride," "State lines," &c, &c, but now is the time for something tangi ble in that direction to be done. We do not ask that hostile legislation be inangurated against any interest, rail road or other; but very much can be done by the Legislature, and our own people themselves, to make Wilming ton what she ought to be, and is des tined, sooner or later, to be. Instead of aiding or abetting tights between rival corporations, nud striving to use, not only the power of the State, but the prejudices of the people, to the injury of one line that another may be benefited, let us give all tbe moral influence and aid in our power to arouse a rational, legitimate, popular and State sentiment in tLe interest of our own seaport. TLe completion of tLe Carolina Cen tra! Railway gives to our State the only opportunity left to make Wil mington the entreport of the State. Now extend tLe Western N. C. Road to AsLeville, Dncktown and Paint Rock, giving tLe Wilmington route the preference, and what was once wisely desired, viz : a grand trunk line tra versing the entire length of the State, will be realized. The people of Wil mington seem thoroughly awake lo their interests an i claims upon the neople aud State, and we are 6ure will spare nothing on their part to deserve j the fullest patronage and confidence of theirfellow citizens. Her business men are behind none in energy, sagacity, public spirit and enterprise. They work and verily are receiving their reward. To Western Carolina do they appeal for that support which, while it may build up and enrich their beautiful city, will also redound to the greatness and prosperity of our entire State, and all her people. They promise the people of the State merchants and all every facihty and advantage offer ed by any port. As to the personelle of her business people and citizens, they are the equals of any in the world. We are altogether proud of our city by the sea, and her good people, and ahall from time to time take occasion tn sav aomethine of both. We hope Tiever tm aret done talking and writing "Worth uarolina port. . her ad vantages and the great cleverness of her citizens. BY TELEGRAPH. liLNlf COTTON, REPORTS OF THE CROPS FOR MAY. New Orleans, Juue 2 Night The Committee ou Information and Sta tistics, of the Ne7 Orleans Cotton Ex change, to whom have been entrusted the duty of compiling the National Cotton Crop Report, made up from the returns of the vari .us Exchange for the month of May, report as fol lows: Department of Louisiana Fifty-one letters from thirty -one parishes report an increase in acreage of 4 per cent. The weather was cool, but on the whole, very favorable. The crop is about as early a.s last year, and the stand is very good. Labor is about the same in number, but more efficient than in former years, aud the present condition of the crop is very favorable. There are no commercial fertilizers iu use. There is a consider able increase in acreage of corn and small grains. Mississippi -Forty-seven from twenty-six counties give crease in acreage planted iu letters ail in cotton of 3 per cent. Weather generally fa vorable; more so than last year. Stand good, notwithstanding the cold Spring, of which there is generally complaint. The crop is said to be earlier by a week or ten days thau last year. JUauor is more efficient, with no noticable cLange m numbers. No commercial fertilizers Lave been used in the State. Nearly ail our corres pondents report an increase in acreage planted iu corn and Bmall grains over last year. Arkansas Twenty-three counties show an increase acreage of about 3 per cent. The weather has been more favorable than last year, and lands have been very well prepared. Owing to the cold spell at the begin ning of this month, plauts are very small, but the stand being good and the fields clear of grass, the prospects are more favorable than last year. No fertiUzers have been used in this State. Labor, both whita and coioied, is re ported as better thau it ever was. ?. n increase in acreage of corn and bmali grain is reported. Nashville Department, Middle Ten nessee There is u decrease in acreage of 15 per cent. The weather is fa vorable and stands are better than last season; the crop will bo no later than last yeiir; the supply of labor is ample ami is generally working bet ter; more fertilizers have been used, and the condition of tLe crop is favor able. Nortb Caroliuia TLo acreage has decreased 7 per eeut., and w th a com parative condition of the weather, the crop will bo the same as reported above for Middle Tennessee. The Wilmington department area planted iu cotton has increased about 5 per cent. The weather compares favora bly with last year, though planting wis delayed somewhat by tho cold Spring. There is no appreciable difference in the time of planting. A fair average stand has been obtained and condition reported iu average labor is represent ed as more efficient, and the use of lertilizers has increased about 20 per cent. Charleston, Department of .iouth Carolina eighty-three replies have been received, showing an average decrease iu the area planted in cotton of J per cent. The weather is reported somewhat less favorable thau last yenr. Tne stand and condi tion .is reported good. The amouut of labor is about the same. The use of fertilizers has increased G to t; per cent. Augusta, Department of Georgia The land planted in cotton is said to be about as that of last year. The weather having been unfavorable for planting but more f avorable since itts completion a good stand has generally been obta ned, and the condition i universally reported good and prom ising. Labor is plentitul ami satisfac tory, and f ertihzt rs have been increas ed about 25 per ce.it. Savannah, department of Georgia About the same area of cotton planted as that of last year. The we tther has been cold aud raining until May and a less favorable stand has been ob tained, it is very generally repre sented as good, although backward, ana two weeks later in the Southern portion of the State. The middle sec tion is about the same as last year. The condition is said to be generally good. The plant is email but Leaithy, showing a great laiproveuieiit under the present fine weather. The rite of commercial fertilizers Las slightly in creased domestic manures, which have, however, been extensively used. But little complaint is made of the labor in Florida. There is u slight increase iu the area of cotton, both iu the up land and sea island districts, over la-t year. The weather Las been unfavo rable; stand, fail ; average condition, generally good, though the plant is small and backward, owing to the cold and wet Spring. Labor generally is better aud more eiiieient thau last year. Very little commercial fertiliz ers are used in thi.3 State. Tlio in crease in farm manure is noticed. Mobile, Department Alabama, Oue hundred aud twenty-three replies re ceived, covering forty-three counties, show an avei age of 3 per cent, in crease iu acreage. Some comp aints of cold nights are made in the orth ern portion of tLe State, but generally the weatLer Las been much more fa vorable than last year. The stands are good, and in some places peifect. TLe crop compared witL last year in about a week earlier. Labor is ample aud efficient. Fertilizers are used to a limited extent, and there is a general increase in the use of domestic ma nures. The condition of the crop is good andjgenerally promising. Missouri Sixty-eigLt replies from nineteen counties sLow an average de crease in acreage of about 3 per cent. The weather has been more favorable. The stands are fair to good and crops about tn days earlier thau last yeur. The labor is equal to last year and more.efficient; rise of fertilizers limited ; the condition of crops good. The pros pect is generally very promising. Galveston Department, Texas One hundred and twelve replies, received from sixty-nine counties, show an average increase in acreage this year over last year ot 7 per cent. The weather has been generally dry and cold. The crop is said to be about two weeks later, plants small and back ward, but in good condition; labor abundant and efficient; fertilizers have been comparatively unused. A Drawer of Y.ler. The fteamship Pioneer, which cleared and eaikd from this port yts terday lor Philadelphia, went out to sea ou one tide, drawing 10 feet 10 inches forward and 13 feet 1 inch aft, which is said to be the deepest draught ever carried out from this port. Sale of tbe IJIiita. Pursuant to the notice given, the Spanish barqu FJina, as she now lies, a short distance below tbe city. was sold yesterday at public action by Mr. J. N. VanSoelen, U. . Deputy Marshal. Mr. E. Peschau was the purchaser, at 84,600 cash. Tha Statesville American savs: We learn favorable reports of the wheat crop in this ana adjacent counties. The prospect for wheat in the county of Caldwell was never better, season able rains now going about, will im prove 'oats, corn, and other crops. Upon the whole, farmers are encour aged. The Newbern Times says: ThelitUe boys of Morehead City lrave had lots of fun during the week. A number of porpoises had become more adven turous than usual, and leaving their DIED. In this city .on the eveniiig of the 3lrt nit . of paralysis, PAN I K L FK KG O'S. aged 4 years Deceased was born in On low coantv, In mis .State, bat removfd to Wiiraiog'on fien quee aioy. Hi wa- fbr a long time a merchant of this city. lai for st.tn-v yer. te:ore th :te war ruiired irow buain. ts with m.ii ample coin jti-Hcy. VVhefi war was declared agiir.st England in 1812, he wa- one of ibe lirst ithant spirits id" this Stale hi voliuitoeied for tiie iitioul defence. Quidl ar:d nnoltru.-ive in his maimers; firm anl ceise out us in ail his de int;-? i'U his tallow mil.;, lie coiaruainit d the rennet of all w!i knew him in t.is l.me career and attract fd toward-Una tuo wtrm nt devotit friends His iiuegriiy iu all hi' business tran.i&cti'ws snone i.nt in a rem irkable negrss. and so pro verbil i hie bouesiv tba'. h.s word w.ts con- s.dered as caod a his bond Kor n-arly tifty years he was an e-i injilary oi lower ot tne toa.anns ot the divine Mas-t-r. and in all the relations of hte he illustrat ed the character of the true Christian gen tiernan. Kine In vear. he has uaoeii awav: but thniuli ded in ths flesh ha. live Berlin iu" the realms of Hun, wbosaith. I am the resutTectir.n and eiio lite In this citv, u the 1st inst.. e AT H AliiNK O , wife of V. 11 ly and di-jght-T of dni. A Sa- (tars, Ksij., ag"d 22 jers ami vSd-tys. In this citv on Wednet-dav. ths 2d inst . Mr. F. V. M tYISIl, aired 81 years and 0 month. !Vir. M Jver was a native of Hanover. Ger many, and i ame to this country about six y. :irs sg-i. rie leaves a wile aeu one cum i VP Wooteu, liichardson & Co., COMMISSION AND SHIPPING MERCHANTS NOUTH WAT KB STKKET, WILMUSraTOKT, 1ST- c. JtiaVIKW OV THK ILfcl I NOT ON MARKETS, FOB THK i;i:k i;mum; t ui issn.vv, June :t. is?.!. 'I UK ( illll'S. South Cakolixa From our corres pondents we have cheering account. Iroua most of the State. The Cotton crop though late is fine lookiog, grow ing well, and the stand a fair oue. Tho weather has been favorabl for "chop piug out " and keeping it clean, the iti rains have not been too much for it, aud altogether tiie, prospect is en couraging. The ability of the planters to woik it through without obtaining advances to any extent is daily more apparent, nearly all the counties have Corn enough to iast through the sea son ; the supply of Bacon is not ample, but they wiil not need half as much as last year ; the sm ill Grain crops are fair; the Oats being r aped now, so that forage wiil be plentiful. The whole condition shows the alue of the advice which the Jotjivnax. has oiTered for tho past four yeaii, ' raise enough Corn and Bacon to supply your farm, and make Cotton your money crop." The Corn crop looks well and isgrow iu finely, iu better condition than last year :t this time. Nokth Cakolixa The Cotton plan ters Lave hud considerable difficulty iu getting a staud, but it is now uu aver age oou ; Ceru is rather backward ; funali Grain crops fair and the pros pect much more encouraging than two weeks ago. The acreage in Cotton has been a little increased, tho hmd gem era'iy put in better order, an 1 wita an average season there is no doubt we shall make more than last year. Tho wisdom of the farmers iu raising all the xro-isions the; could last year, d.v more shows itself and is aud more apparent. every COMMERCIAL En iOilE -The week in trade circles has agaiu been a quiet one, business in the principal staples with a few exceptions being confined almost entirely to supplying the immediate want of consumers, and trade movement have been marked by no features of sptcial interest. Naval Stores and Cotton continue very quiet with no demand beyond the actual requirements of exporters, and when the; e arc -filled, the market drops back into a dull and inactive state. The Money market throughout ha3 been ct aracterized with eoc. The supply of currency is iqual to the de mands, aud the rates of discount are unchanged. Tho shipments for the week both coastwise und foreign of naval stores and cotton as compared with last week were as follows : Cotton S19 bales, spirits turpentine 1,434 casks, rosin 17,913 bbls., crude turpentine 360 bbls., tar 517 bbls, against : Cotton f-75 bales, spirits turpentine 1,501 casks, rosin 10,710 bbl-., crude tur pentine 1 bb's, tjr bihi bbls., for the 1 ist week. Ocean freights have been as active this week as last, but the supply of tonnage ofiericg has not been large. The chief features -f the marketand the changes of prices of moot of the leading products and manufacture for the week were as follows: COTTON A very quiet market for cotton has prevailed during the past week; in fact we might state that we have had no market at all, as we have heard of no sales transpiring. No chaugea have decreased in official quotations since our last. The offer ings are very light and holders show considerable indifference. The mar ket at the close is quiet and easy. Advices regareling the new crop are all of a favorable nature. Tne receipts for the week were as follows: Friday 231 bales. Saturday 138 " Monday ;.3 Tuesday ... 75 " Wednesday 8 " Thursday 42 " Being a total of 527 bales, against 124 bales for last week. The exports were 810 bales, against 575 bales for last week, and the stock is 036 bales against 986 bales for iast wik. The general Cotton movement for the week was as follows : It appears that the total receipts f r the seven days have reached 17,320 bales, against 18,372 bales last week, 10. 958 bales the previous week and 21,891 bales three weeks since, making the total receipts since the first of September, lt-74, 3,396,636 bales, against 3,073,460 bales for the same rieriod of 1873 74, showing a decrease since September 1, 1874, of 276,824 bales. TLe exports for tLe week ending reach a total of 53,685 bales, of wbich 47,775 were to Great Biitiau, 1,369 to France, and 4,561 to the rest of the Continent, while the stocks as made up are now 327,800 bales. TLe following are tLe official quo tations to-day: Ordinary. 11 cents Good Ordinary 13 " Low Middling 14 Middling 14 J Good Middling 15 ' KOS1N Prettv much the same general position is to be noted ou the market for rosins. Wo stated last week some of the general causes for the dud nesa of the market, and as we write to day we 6ee no reason why we should change our former remarks. There has been more demand for export, however, this week than last, owing to the arrival of several foreign vessels, but this enquiry does not seem to stimula e the market much, and the I calls are for such lots as m y be re quired for special imergency. For strained 6pot there was some enquiry, but futures were entirely neglected and no transactions occurred during the week. For fine rosins there con tinues a fair demand, lots of size being very scarce and prices continuing well up. TLe market for all grades is very quiet. Quotations to-day appear in our table publisbtd below. The sales for the week were as fol lows: Friday Sales of 00 bbls strained atSJ 50 bbL Saturday Sales of 600 bbls. Strain- el at SI 50, 25 bbls No 2 at $1 60, 30 bb's Bale at $5 50 and 16 bbls extra Pale at $6 25 bbl. Monday Sales of 50 bbls at $5 75 for Pale and $6 for extra Pale. Tuesday Sales of l.OOObbls Strain ed at 1 50 bbL Wednesday Sales of 500 bbls Strained at $1 50 V bbl. Thursday Sales of 79 bbla Pale at 8 j V hbl. me receipts lor tne week were 12,332 bbls, against 8,900 bbls for last week. Ihe exports for the week were 17,913 bbls against 16,710 bbls for last week. TLe stock iu yard and afloat is 32,337 bbls against 37,918 bbis for last week. TLe following are the official quo tations to-day: Strained $1 50 Good Strained 1 55 No. 2. : 1 60 Extra No. 2 1 65 Low No. 1 2 002 25 No. 1 2 75&3 00 Extra No. 1 4 254 50 Low Pale 4 755 50 Pale 5 506 (H) Window Glass 6 0bft6 25 Water White 6 50(7 00 SPIRITS TURPENTINE. The market geiieralr- continues very quiet iud develops no hange in its general features since onr iast. On export ac count there has been some lots of size tarien on a semi-speculation sort of a wny, but beyond this the enquiry was confined to the small order demaud from the West, and id tbe face of a dull market, both here and abroad. prices have labored heavily generally tending in favor of buyers. At the close to-day the market is quiet and nominal at 29J cents ) gullou for Southern packages. The receipts are gradually increas ing as the season progresses and for tbe week were 4,058 casks, against 2,117 casks for last week. The exports for the week were 4,434 casks rainst 1,504 casks for last week, and the 6tock in yard ami afloat is 4,222 casks against 4,593 casts for last week. Tiie sales for the week were as fol lows : Friday 250 casks at 30 cts. per gal. Saturday.. 250 " SO " Monday.. 100 " 29j " " Tuesday. .250 " 29 i " " Wed'sday.lOO " 29i Thursday. 100 " 29"i " " CiiUDE TURPENTINE The in fluences operating upon this market for the week were very adverse to pr ces. The advices on Spiiits Tur pentine ana JL-.osm from rsew xors and abroad were of a very depressing na ture aud sellers finding themselves unable to obtain full prices submitted on Saturday to a decline, since then ud up to the close to-day nothing new has developed itself and the m irket closes steady at $1 20 for Hard, 2 00 for Yellow Dip and $3 25 for Virgin. Ihe receipts for the week were l,2i7 bbls, against 927 bbls for last week. The exports for the week were 2Cj bbls. against 61 bbls for last week and the stock in yard is )14 bbls., against 1,192 bbls for iast wvjek. The sales for the week were as fol- lows Bbls. . 100 Hard. Dip. Virgin. 1 SO 2 20 3 60 1 20 2 00 3 25 1 20 2 00 3 25 1 20 2 00 3 25? 1 20 2 00 3 25 1 20 2 00 3 25 Friday. Saturday. Monday . . Tuesday.. Wed'y . . . . Thurodav. 160 150 175 178 150 TAR The tar market has been pretty steady for the past week, with out, however, many features of a stirring interest. For export there has been some little demand, and as receipts were light they were readily taken for this purpose. At the close to day the market is steady at SI 65 8 bbl. The receipts for the week were 611 bbls. against 488 bbls. for last week. The exports for the week were 517 bbls. against 896 bbls. for last week, and the stock in yard and afloat is 5,136 bbls against 5,042 bbls for last week. Tho sales for the week were as fol lows : Friday Saturday. . . Monday. .. . Tuesday. Wednesday, Thursdav. . GRAIN 75 bbls at SI 65 per bbl 140 100 75 78 50 TLe 65 65 65 65 65 past week the grain very quiet and Las market has been submitted te a further decliue on val ues. The corn market has been quiet and easy all the week and carges failed to command former rates, the market showing a decline of 2J cents. The cargo arrivals anil sales for the week were as follows: Schr Anna G. Mid yetfe. 1,518 bushels at 90 cents; Schr. E. Francis, 1,384 bushels at 90 cents; and by rail, (513 bags) 1,000 bushels eohl at 97i cents including bags. Two cargoes, Schrs Beulah Benton and Etta, ,3,500 bushels came direct and went into store. At the close the market for cargoes is quoted quiet at 90 eents. The receipts f ir the were about 2, COO mshels from northern market?, 1,000 bushels by railroad, and 7,402 bushels from from eastern counties. The following are the quota tions from store to-day : Yellow and mixed com SI 05 to $1 07$, and white mealing 1 0581 07 J 1$ bush; highest figures including sacks. Oats The market is quiet and unchanged in price. Quotations from store are 80 to 82 J cts f bushel, including sacks. Peas. The stock is small and the demand at present ((6 :ccw and clv sell at SI 15S1 25 'bushel, and 81 25&S1 35 for white bushel. Rick. The demand is fair with an ad equate supply. Clean Carolina is held at 9 cents by tbe cask; Rough is in small supply, and sells at $1 20 to 1 40, according to quabty. Cobn MEAn The demand is light and the stock is equal to the enquiry prevail ing. Sells from store at $1 10$J 12 i lp bushel, including sacks. PROVISIONS There has been a tame market since our last review, and trade was confined to supply iu the consumptive tlemand. The advices for the North and West report the market easier, but quotations witbont change. For North Carolina bacon the market continues steady at former figures, but as the supply is light, there is not much trading. To dav the quotations for meats are as follows: North Carolina Bacon sells at llllj cents for shoulders, 1313J cents for sides, 13i14 cents for hog round and 1516 cents for hams. We quote Western Kynoked at 11 llicts. for shoulders, 13 13 cents for sides, and 17 18 cents for hams. Jri -Salted sells at 1 0J10 cents for shoulders and 1313f cents for clear rib sides. L.vito North Carolina is scarce and wanted. Sells at 1820 cents lb. Northern steam refined, in buckets and tubs.scils at 1819 cents $ lb. FERTILIZERS- -The following are the ruling prces : Solnable Pacific 818. cash, 55 time; Peruvian Guano, (Chinch a Island) 75. S77aS80; do. do. Guanope, $70 : Carolina Fertilizer, $65 time ; $50 cash; Ruth's CLallenge Sol. PLos pLate, $60i&$65 ; Wando Guano, $70 ; Patapsco, do., $65 ; Navassa Guano, $53. cash, and $60, time ; Cape Fear Guano, $35, cash, and $45, time ; E. F. Coe's Superphosphate of Ldme,$60: Baugh's Raw Bone Phosphate, $ 60 ; Whann s Kaw Bone Superphos phate, $52 ; Lodi Manufacturing Com pany s Pure Bone, $48 ; do. do. dou ble refined Poudrette, $30 : do. do. Nit. Phosphate Lime, $60; Zells Phosphate, $54 50$64 50; Berger & Butt's Superphosphate, $60 ; Wilson's Superphosphate of Lime, $60 ; . 1). Sea Fowl, $50 cash, and $65 time. COTTON YARNS. The market ruled quiet all the week, there being only a moderate demand for small lots to assort stocks; prices unchanged. EGGS The warm weather wbich has prevailed - for several days past causea a material increase in receipts and a disposition of buyers to take more tnan were oarely required lor immediate wants. Quotations are 16 to 17 cents per dozen. SALT There is a good stock of domestic rather free offerings and only a fair demand. Liverpool ami American sells at $1 151 20 per sack. BEESWAX The receipts are fully equal to the wants of the trade, though all offered finds a ready market and prices are well sustained at 2j2S cts. lb for prime. DRY GOODS A fair business hits been done in this line during the week. The weather has been favorable and a number of merchants from the inte rior have visited the city to make pur chases. The fullness of the cotton market has proeluced a lower tendency in cotton goods, but woolen articles are unchanged. sea HARI3E. ARRIVED. May 28 Norwegian Barque Freder ick, Andersen, London, R E Heide. Schr Minnie Ward, Littleton, with corn to Grant & Hinton. May 29 Steamship Pioneer. W:tke- ley, Philadelphia, Worth A: Worth. steamship Liucille, Bennett. Balti more, A D Cazaux. Steamship Regulator. Doano. New York, A D Cazanx. Br Barquentine Emma Crook. Sul ky, St. Thomas, Vick A: Mebane. Brig Annie Gardner. Havener. Bos ton, E Kidder & Sons. Brig Mary E Dana. O'Xeil. Boston. Master. Schr Alabama. Boss. V.rt Tt vr-d tort iijva( S. C Harriss & Howell. Schr John A Griffin. Foster Phila delphia, Harriss & Howell. Schr Mabel T Staples. Burrill. V-.y York, Northrop & Cumming. Schr Bnshaw, Allev, New York, J H Chadbourn Ar Co. Schr Geo W Andrew?. Watts. Bop- ton, J H Chadbourn & Co. Br Brig Elgin. Baxter. PJvmonth. Alex Sprunt & Son. Schr Etta. Headv. Elizabeth C-'tv. Henderson & Co., with 1,714 bushels- corn. Schr Bula Benton. CI ladwiek. Elizabeth City, Henderson & Co., with 2,120 bushels corn. June 1 German Brier Frevdo. JJraun, Liverpool, 54 days, E Pesehau Jc Westermann. Schr Lucretia, Williams. Elizabeth City, B F Mitchell A: Son, with 1,300 bushels corn. Schr E xrancis, tjna Tl - Iwiok, JTyi county, B F Mitchell Ar Son, with 1,400 bushels corn. Schr Anna E Midvett. Rollins. Hyde county, B F Mitchell A; Son, with 1,500 bushels corn. CLEARED. May 27 Steamship Zodiac. CLapin. New York, A D Cazaux. Steamship Rebecca Clvde. Childs. Baltimore, A D Cazaux. May 28 Br. Brig Rio, Hoodies. Bristol, Alex Sprunt A- Son. Steamship Gulf Stream. Jones. New York, A D Cazaux. Dauiab Brig Ldvmgstone, rischer. Liverpool, James Amies-eon ft CO. Steamship Euciile, Bennett, Balt-i more, A D Cazaux. June 1 Steamship Regulator, Doane, New York, A D Cazaux. Steamship Pioneer, Wakeiy, Phila delphia, Worth A; Worth. German Barque Amanda, Schirlz, Bristol, Williams & Mnrchison. German Barquentine Germania.Vil mow, Antwerp, Williams & Murcbi son. Schr Jennie Middleton, Chapman, Jackmel, Northrop & Cumming. Schr City of Chelsea, Goodwin, Jackmel, E Kidder Ar Sons. Norwegian Barquo Albatross, Ten gelsen, Antwerp. Alex Sprunt Son. Brig Maria Wheeler, Giover, M.i tanzas, G G Barker &Co. Norwegian Barque Flora, Pedersen, Liverpool. Williams & Murchisou. Norwegian Brig Lillesaud, Ander sen. London, William A- Mnrchison. EXPOKTS. COASTWISE. New York Steamship Zodiac 1, 040 bbls rosin. Baltimore S t e a m s h i p Rebecca Clyde 49 bales yarn, 39 cases tar, 192 casks spirits turpeutine.689 bbls rosin, 30pkgs mdse, 100 bbls tar, 10 do crude turpentine, 100 bushels peanuts, 40 cases spirit;! turpentine, 2-1,000 feet lumber, 23 bales cotton, 12 do cloth, 18 do BheetiDg, 10 empty nle kegs. New York Steamship Gulf Stream 6,687 juniper bolts, 200 bbls crude turpentine, 100 do tar, 755 do rosin, 25 casks spirits turpentine, 140 bushels peanuts, 450 bales cotton, 5 do hides 345 bdls shooks, 30 pkgs mdse. Baltimore Steamship Lucille 1 70 casks spirits turpentine, 108 bbls tar, 915 do rosin, 115 do pitch, 105 bushs peanuts, 59 cases tar, 40 cases spirits turpentine, 14 bales cotton, 7 do cloth, 30,000 feet lumber, 8 pkgs mdse. New York Steamship Regulator 2,113 bbls rosin, 139 casks spirits tur pentine, 226 bbls tar, 50 do crude tur pentine, 310 bales cotton, 20 do sheet ing, 31 bdls and 10 boxes paper, Y0 pkgs mdse. Philadelphia Steamship Pioneer 107 bales cotton, 10 do yarn, 3 do j rags, 2 do wool, 17 casks spirits tur- j pentine, 750 bbls rosin, 100 do tar, 25 j do pitcn, Xio ousneis peanuts, vj niius molasses, 5 tons iron, 107 empty kess, 2,225 juniper bolts, 128,00O;f t. lumber. FOREIGN. Liverpool Danish Brig Livingstone 1,348 casks spirits turpentine, 25 bbls resin. Bristol German Barque Amanda 500 casks spirits turpentine, 2,150 bbls rosin. Antwerp German Barquentine Ger mania 2,780 bbls rosin. Norwegian Barque Albatross 1,201 casks spirits turpentine. Jackmel, Hayti -Schr Jennie Mid dleton 227,760 feet lumber, 70,001 shingles. Schr City of Chelsea 110,455 feet lumber, 156,000 shingles. Matanzas Brig Maria Wheeler 47,828 feet lumber, 2,050 cypress 11 R cross ties,10 cords lightwood, 101 bbl.-. rosin, 50 do tar, 21 casks spirits tur pentine. Liverpool Norwegian Barque Flora 2,4 i'l bbls tar, 2,500 do ro-iu. London Norwegian Brig Liho- sand 1,930 bbls rosin. WARM SPRING MA DISOX CO UNT 1 ', Western North Carolina- rjlHKSE SPKIhGS ate sitnate I live iui.es trum trie Tennessee line, on the banks of t!iw French Broad river, in the very iu:i.-t in trio highest ranges of nuiunUiiis ear-t et tlu Mi-sis-Binpi rtver.ln a roiuitry ceneri!y !un:wn :or ! tru hfuliy called the Switzerland ot Amer i. THK H Ol'KL AOOO.MMoOAT10.nS a?c tjOBUrpa-s d at any waterriii; j.iai-e o: Minim- l report in tho country. Tl-e Batbra -in- t .f large pool of a clear, paw rut Miner 'I uifl Eleclric. M'at-'r, tem.trrat-.rc HiJW UU acg;-.s Kahrenhi-itjwhieh are woiniirl'u ly ir, viorm ;. ; to all invalid, equalizing the cu cu;aii..riie Ktimulating the sccrelur y oi a in.", ai.d win, f matt caes of Chronic aid .Snt.-A ci'.'o ' Khamatitm, Paralysis. I)ys.t.-ia nra).-i:. Secondary Syphilis, HeptiriUc ai d e ;!e-u'in:.-Oisc-rdern, Scrofula, Cutant us I :.'--. s-- .oni manv (liwasec rieculiar to tened- .-. et:.( I ppeedy and radical core. There is a', .i Sulphur Spring near tue YVaria Sj-ri semblins very c'osely i" terapi-raturt-. ..I r.rl.-r ef Vir- of depoBit. tbe Yello Sulphur ?ire g pinia, with a miphu'ous olor iuii !i Thega Springs are easy ef nciros Southern citi 8 by ail the line- ef converging into Kast !'etiresseo. vi.i Atlanta and Knoxville, to ftlorri?.. TannM.e. thence to e'umberlaT.d r-ir.n-r. ii ri) e S Anris;,!, wii, Jid.t G:e; and Charlenton railroad 4D mi ies to Wolf Creek thence by stage S railed to the Sprint?, an eiuy and comfortal.le trip. Excursion liek tr r.re on sie in all the principal cities to aid ir.iri these Springs at a great reduction in local rates. Rates of Board, S40 Per Month, SI2.SO Per Week, $2 Per Day. Children and Colored Servants Half-Price. Apply to Mnagr for Pamphlets and Circu lars or to Wilmington Druggists. J- A SAMPLE", General Manager for Warm Springs Co. . June i 130-dlm-eoa-wlia General Market Reports Ibx ieleqbaph. Commercial. New Yof., Juna i Noon Cotton quiet; pales of 412 bales-middling uplands 3 0!,e; middling Orleans 16- e. Fionr unchanged. Wheat rather more steady. Corn steady. Tork firm niess 820 50 to 20 75. Lard firm stenra ll:c. Spirits Turpentine heavy at 32c. Uosiif heavy at 31 85 to $1 90 lor stn-mcd. Freights firm. 1 uture opened ouiet and steadv aa loiiows: to lo 7-: nine. 16 l-32c: JhIv. 16 3-16 7-:?2-; August, 16 11-32 to lCjc; uber, loc. hop inane tat. Net,-Yokr, Jane 1 6P. M. Money easy at 2 to 3 percent. Sterling Ex change ilrm at- 1 6,. Gold inactive at 116 , t: lit;. Government Securi ties cetive and strong. State Bonds qtrt and n :-m;n;d. Commercial. Co'. ton dull -palos of CS1 bales, at 16' to G ' Flour is ia fair request and pn'ee-s generally without decided oliii'.ge. Wheat about lc better, and ;n fun- ucmai.d; Whiter red Western, si 22 to .fi 30; umber do., gl 30 to si 32; white Western, si 30 to $1 32. Corn is a shade firmer with a fair bus iness doing; steam Western mixed 72' to t ie 81 'c: good to prime drv do., 76 to w We. Sic. t ra 78 to Slje; white Oats more activo aud uee Wes io 7 vuht rt lh v :;t 63 to 70c for mixed 71 h i-mixed Canada; 70 Wet-tern. Coffee quiet e.'rT r firmer at 'c ad- to lor fair to good r.e 8o-; Muscovado re . e. Molasses dull and 1 le for Barbadoes; 43 to i'.ieo -tho latter fig ; to 52efor Demarara. d ste Tallow lirm- "1 pr. to : t i-11. tin he. d 8;. - V ; L to 62 us e i -J e;:'ic Rico i;-f ! : d or ar fc to 8 Turpf..nt:i:u st new lue; s S prime :rr:-.:.i I t?l I s. Frei-.'h --.:, : u.t ' Rosiu and Spirits d y. Pork steady 20 50. L.ird ldwer IV. Whiskv steadv at mil vi'i ') bales; cross rec-iipL-; 1,811 qnicr, v.it'i m fo:'.o.-s : .l.'I.-. b.ile.i. Futures closed of 29,400 bales, as 15 29-32 to 15 15-16c; July, 1-3-10c; Sei.J 15 17-32; ll-32e: 1 V i i 1-1 6c; August, 1G 16 i-16c; October, c r. 15 1-16 to 15 !5 5-16 to 15 ll-32c; iiiir, )vcm J:uu:iry, 15 7-1 atv, 1 to V, I t 15 15-l.'.c; Arc L i 15 15-32c; Febrn--16 -; March. 15 29-32 I:, 16', to K'.Jc; May, 26 P. M. Cotton 16 i ; gross receipts coastwise 80 bales; s; s.dcs to spinners o n iet aud unchauged. 16 5-b rur. !!i Hal S:.!es i y.r, .. i'l io;; Wl Ha .d ioe r; LVunsylvaniared J2, M-u-yl ;.nd red;?! 25 to $135, lit .-! 3s. Coin weak; Sonth- 81 to S.V; yellow 81 to 82c; mi::-d 8!o, Oils dull; South- 76-, Rye ;. ordinal at 15c. s Inph, r ,i(fc very quiet. .-' S-2 '!) to S23; shoulders Lard .steady. CoilCft ("'a til 1 o whites; em v, hit Western era i : i: Provi.-.io; Poik m 9" to 9 c and nom tss t !y n t c! . -.r ied. Suj'ar urm. Lot uvn-Li:, Juno 26 P. M. lour nnceaa.g d. Corn dull at 74 to (Oi! ( LO il with iu-p Bacon s clear sii. 15-; tl: ; Kt'e. 'v ar 13; to St. Lo !Ti Ve !. '.'.; il l .olllile ri 13 t-. "er i "r : visions stronger id. Pork $20 50. : clear rib 12?c; ' 3 i ! : i 9 ' ''. Lard steam 1 5 ; c; keg 16 J to 13. Bagging firm !4. , June 26 P. M. Flour d to give quotations geu-e.vr-r. Com higher; No. 2 6."e. Whisky dull at $1 nvei at S2'J 5ii: small lots too uu erally : mixe-l ' 17. r s i -1 ' i i S ! tie B, ' liV.l :i u i.I; only limited L ml nominal, 1-6 1'. M. Cotton a-:i: .Tun ; li e: Jowmid- oidin iry 14c ; expoits coast 000 bales. r-..VA : toa q.i: net n:- Laics. Ota; Cotton A!T ;-m 2-6 P. M. Cot nuujrii ; middling 15c; i o.ii- s ; sales of 412 i in -6 P. M. 15 c ; exports of 100 bales. CGI V't-.e i - i . i IS". 0 P. ; 15c M. Cot ; net re 76 bales; eeipli -sales i.-i Ai -(.it-tie t n-e bale:-. P. M. Cotton iiiddling 15ic; ; sjtiles of 152 I ii.- ri , Jreie. ;6-;6i 16: r.. ! 6 P. M. I6;c; net rc rceeipts 473 Get ccq ba'.t on t - 1.2 .-.v 0;:r: Ju- 2.-6 P. M. middling 15Jc ; 6:, -; gross receipts Cr lie i ece ;.'.! 1 o ;h oalcs. No qui"! reec i 20 P M Cotton : ri.I.hkig loc; net exports coastwise bal-.-.s. 0 i )') I SSt! LlVT firm Or:-?:r. ine.hid sp.eu! Upa-l.. eli live Lab crop. i noth.-r, Lut. balr r . raid.; !i i.i.:l.: : H.. JJASJti. Mr iiy !iildo ;i:i".or., Juno 2 Noon Cotton ralddiii'g uvrn.d: 7:1; middling , S to - ,1; s,,i ,-; ,,f 12,000 bales, ing 2,t;o0 b:.i- ; for export and nt ' n ; s-t'a .- en a b.if-is of m idling is, noth-i.r- L low low middling, i-ih- Jum- nud July, 7d. 'i S '.'- o '-':i:r:t' tit of new in a b;i,is o middling uplands, be!o:V hc.v m.d.iiiiifr. 8d. V Cott n- S,..e ; to-day oft 7,000 ,i Aioei i j;-.:;; . al- a o:i a basis of : g ;:;oe; -1 ;, "6-:ii;g below low : ,-Vl--'.:( ' -u'y .'Mid August, 7: a no, . r, ', ! ..) August and oep- 10 16-1 or,, navia::' tori J.'o ;-i oi ii-ii. low jr-xi.-'i t,'-UWT?irrr iii. 1 (.6 Evening Cot crop ou a ba nothing below .: :-.r.rl hy LK iz HUNT, '!', r.its. - ;:' is csi:: : -. : '-. Ji-:rablft, .- ...LtJlrri taUsi - - - - alo, of '-- irtat.lo.nary . t, .' --ii Boilers, '.;r '-ry.C: paring l i -I i lour. . . :.;' Lii& and " - lie r.nd. ctier i : uT.fi Hangers ..ft.'' i-.t.-in- ; iwrcii-6i-m! Circulars. 13 f r : . 1 i?is..-.i-.n.. i : r 1'titt- nud t BLATCHLEY'S v. -t : t"C UM BBB i't'.M ':' it Ihe ac : .1 jl AMlAUU of :-.e! . ! y I ovular Ter-I-. r. "Fuiiip for tlio ) - v At'eiition is in- 1'. rilelilfcv'rl Jnil rOV . t, I ho We;. (;lni-k -a le, ii r:tn l-ti wif h-,-. i' l.iii-t .lstnrhiiig tho i the --.iper clniiu !:. ii l- .t r r.n-ks, i i .end .i I 'ast a . . r ..r r.i: ly liealer? i r . I.' '''-raUy ;- t j j ire t'tat you .. .-ii i ri' r-iird s-fe that .-.-j It'i-uu d' not. i;.. Vw e a cui.iT'S tu-.-i. !-; of tha accut - v.- - -: i; . in; 'V fir: a-cd by CH AG. C. BLATCHi-EY, "auufacturer Dei; Coniraorc St., t-';- ;d-y.;Uia, Pa. 3'J-9nx feii rxtrt T' i C g 7at er. Seltzer p B; ijft is tie Bra-ho . T fancy ' may ic r'.i'lit, Frc.-Ii S.1 di.tz PoxidT?, . loi da Watr, Ootubs, :, lars vatietj) and H-i'.r bv Ml'.NlW, Ircggit,. 1 Sc., oppcfcrile (-icy nail. in Xlil WEOQSKG OABOSuiV; kmUMt f ashiabla Xb FFWI: .i :-: r