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II., Ill I r i -
WILMINGTON, NORTH CAHOLINAv TIUDAY. EJBBRUARY 1, 1884.
Single Copies 5 Gents
i 1. 1
- : 1 1 1 . i 1 i. wi 1
j" ,.l I I! .1 . -
1 Entered ct ths ratchet ' at IVUming
tout IT, Q.a Cc;:r.d iJlzzs Ifaiter.
" n&TCS c r r: vtising. ,
, 'Eilifc (S) lIsivl7cnpareHtype,con
atituto ft square. .t V--ii4-H
j V Fifty cents per line loiv the jfirst in
sertion and twenty-fie nt per line
for each addition! inertion ; : ;
'r AU 'advertisements Trill be charged
at the aboe rates;; except btt ipecial
contracts. O ;W;...i rXaf-ii.-t.f
: : The subscription pritfe to The Wil
MiifGTo?T P03ir4.2 0Q:pe'r year; six
montns fl W.
Alt coarnanicatldnr. on: business
rniut be addressed to Tnc ilmiitg-
;'!:. A'CJicr.ia'.of. nc?caiA5.:-.r
says: 'It is no" 'mairkish sentimen
tality' j which , demands for Uienegro
his rights under the law. Southern
men may regret that equality before
-Ithe law has been conferred upon the
colored man along with freedom and
-the ballot; and they mayjejen baud toK"
gether to rob him of fi.s right?; but
the law stands, and the hickory sapling
and the shot-gun do not repeal it. And
the law does not say that the negro of
ihe south ; is to be allowed 'just so
much liberty as his nature calls for
iorfin that section it has ne?er been
thought that any liberty was good for
him.. It cost the war to , establish the
fact that the negro is a man, and that
it is. right to be free. Social equality is
a question- entirely apart, but the
southern whiter, who are bound to
rule at auy ,coat, make no distinction."
Edmund Yates in Thf World (London).
Isaw Miss Mary Anderson for the
. first time the other night, and wondered
at those critics who declare she has no
American accent.. A nasal Yankee
twaogfWf course; she has not; no pne
has that I ever saw, except an actor
naraedJosh Silsbee, who'wjis over hire
years ugo, and -the man in thenftsic
hall, who has a coat of spangles and
I trousers of stripes. But that long-
drawling deep noted intonation which
is as certain to be found in an Ameri
can man as his padded shoulders, as
certain to be found in an American Wo
man aV her hair taken off her pretty
nuqiie, her svejte figure, of her tiny feet
that las Anderson has, very strongly
developed. Au resle; our fair visitor
is, to my thinking, very, lovely, a tol
erable actress, nnd. no calculated to j
cause any great excitement m any way.
"There! there's a pretty womao!" said
I, years ago, to Captain Mayne Keid.
"Sir," said. the Uaptain ; after looking
at her, "she dcrea not cause me an emo
tion.1' And I thought of this when I
was looking at Miss Anderson. The
American papers, which arrived last
week, are full of a rumored forthcom
ing alliance between their lovely com
patriot' and a young duke, whose name
is printed by them, but naed not be
given here. So far asiL heaithere is
not the faintest foundation for the re
port; the lady and gentleman sat a din
ner a few Sundays ago at a house in
Belgrave Square. This I happen to
know, and this was quite enough basis
to start anything upon.'
; A Story of Su inner ami Greeley.
r! Charles Sumner, many years before
ho was known in po litics, sought the
; acquaintance of Horace Greeley in
New York. He found the journalist
much engaged, and was invited by him
to come to his house the next morning
land take breakfast. Mr Sumner was
not an early riser, and he liked : a good
breakfast when he did get up. He
rather anticipated one in this case- At
the early hour named by Mr. Greeley
he left the Astor House, took a stage
and rode several miles j upTBroadway,
and after much difficuUyvfound the res
idence of his new friend at an old
fashioned farm house, situated in
the middle of an orchard between
j Broadway and the river, where be was
j hospitably received by the occupant.
After considerable conversationj with
i Mr. Greeley, the latter remarked ito his
wife, who had come into tHe room, that
Mr Sumner woukl probably like some
thing, to eat. one expressed a doubt
whether there was anything in the
house, at which Sumner, who was
really hungry after his long ride, was
somewhat well, surprised, to say the
least. "Why, mother," said Greeley
to his wife, ''you must dave some milk,
some bread and milk in toe house."
She thought that it might be so, and
soon appeared with a mug, two bowls
and some crackers, which Bhe placed
on a bare pine table,rand the two in
cipient philanthropists ate their break
fast in peace. Anybody who knew
Sumner and his dainty ways in these
things can appreciate the situation.:
.No doubt it was the first and the last
time he ever did justice to bread and
milk. The friend to whom Sumner re
lated this incident had a feeling, which
time rather strengthened, that, the
older r philosopher was practising a
grim joke on the gay and somewhat
festive young man j 'from Boston.
Sumner,, however, never could I appre
ciate a joke, and considered the trans-
action a real one so far as good faith
was concerned, althcngh he related it
with considerable glee, i'ernaps lie
had in his heart something of the feel
Ing of ihacxeray, w no cace saia iq , a
friend in Boston, "I often wish'T knew,
whether Becky Sharp wasteally guilty
when found by ner husband with the
Harouis of Sterne under such remark-
able circumstances.r-r-.pCT-y uiner oai
urday. , , '
; A Mew Use for' Eggs.- -Everyone
is familiar with the value
of the yolk of an esxs a ;hair wash,
but perhaps may not 1 1 aware of' its
yirtoe in clothes cleansing. Beaten up
with alcohol, cologne, cr ether, like ox
gall, it keeps better and is "more pow
erful; or simpler casesjt may be used
alone, or, merely mixe with water, to
be rubbed 4 on with fladnel,.for remoy-
ing irom coiorea materials tne , stains
of mad, coree cr choootcwhenipre-1
parea wita mux.: it w ireqaeativ ap
plied to velvet collars, cuffs, -etc., and
proves a cleanser as well as a spot ex
tractor. When it has done its work it
is washed off with soap, and the mate
rial j thoroughly rinsed in" pure water.
Egg has a specially good effect on those
annoying patches of wheel grease, be
longing to the compound class of stains,
as they represent a mixture off-stale
grease, iron and otner substances. Jb or
removing ' stains - not grease from
white or light colored material, glyce
rine may be tried, especially with cof
fee stains. Milk, immediately applied,
is the best remover of ink; sour milk is
the best, put the article into a saucer
and let it soak in the milk.
Silk culture is assuming great im
portance in California It is said by
those who. have tried it that some parts
of that 'state are peculiarly well adaped
for this iuduetryrAt a recent meeting
of the State Board bf Silk Culture Steffi
were taken to import the best varieties
of mulberry trees from Italy for graft
ing, and it was stated that a large box
of silkworm eggs wasabout to "arrive
from Japan. It was decided to con
tinue the school of instruction for silk
culture, if sufficient money for the pur
pose is forthcoming. The water of
California is better adapted for silk
reeling than 'that of any other country
on account of peculiar softness which
characterizes it, and its freedom from
all alkaline'substahces. !
A Subject for Investigation.
It is stated that one of the new com'
inittee clerks 'of the House refuses to
give out the proceedings of the com
mittee which are intended for' the pub
lic unless he is paid for it, and that he
has offered to selt, for one dollar a day,
to correspondents all the proceedings,
secret and otherwise, the committee
has. The Critic will give that clerk a
pointer, free . gratis If he continues
mat pj&ouco ne wnrM - aooucxnrsw
days. A committee clerk is a servant
of the people and must treat pe3ple
who enter his office in the st me mar n.jr
as' if he were an officer of any other de
nomination, aud the sale of news won't
work not in Washington. -Criiic
j ' Ileatlh Kotes.
- At a dinner party," a young and gal
lant fellow asked a western girl to par
take of some cake and received this rer
"No, I don't want no more. VI have
had a genteel sufficiency and iny stom
ach is diabolically full."
"Yon shouldn't say that," remarked
a Boston girl. "You should ejactulate,
By no means, sir; riiy gastronomical
satiety admonishes-me that I . have ar
rived at the ultimata of culinary de
glutition consistent with the hygienie
code of Esculapius.':" jFw Wayne
During recent yeais agriculture has
made much progress in japan, although
the area of land under cultivation is
still comparatively small. Four fifths
of the population is engaged' in agri
cultural pursuits, and in Iojv countries
could 8ucl an extensive variety of pro
ducts be raised.' A strange peryersion
of taste t among the Japanese is that
thy eat all their fruits when green,
rfpej fruit being; considered unfit for
use. There are no fences in Japan,
raised ridges A of earth taking their
place. The great need of the country
now is stock, and it is probable that
before long stock raising will receive
more attention than it has in the past.
'A. Plausible Objection.
"Go4ng to visit Germany this winter,
1 hear," said Mr. Plimsoli to old TJriah
Pettigrew, whose reputation for stingi
ness; was almost sublime.
. V Ye?, I thought I would go over in
about two weeks." ' !
"Don't believe they will let you go
ashore," observed Plimsoli.
"Why won't they let me go ashore?'
anxiously inquired Pettigrew.
Why you know Bismarck has de
clared! against the importation of
American hogs Texas JSif tings.
. i ; : . y
The Republican Congressional com
mi t tee is composed as fcibws: Joseph
B. Hawley chairman; Messrs. Allison,
of Iowa; Washburne, of Minnesota;
Peele,f of Indians; McKinley, of Ohio;
Campbell, of Pennsylvania; Miller, of
California; Pettibone, of Tennesce?;
Goff, of West Virginia; Ifevis, of Illi
nois, and O'Hara, of North Carolina.
Republicans are charged with foster -
ing monopolies. The "Standard Oil
Co. however, seems to be a Demo
cratic monopoly, and controls that
party in Ohio Payne, whoi -succeeds
Pendleton in the U. S. Senate, was the
candidate of the "Standard Oil Co.,"
and bribery was charged on . all sides.
A Business melody. , I
There was a man in our town, and 1
he was wondrous
wise, for wnen ne i
marked his prices down he
advertise., :-:u-. i
then QlU I
still lower eyery price and adyertised
ado wnen ne aaverusea again, n I
i-i i ' m m ...
ritfal sfomnoil nrt tnra fr baa Fnlrn I
rush with might and main to patronire
bisistore. . - : ;
And while they sat in solitude and
saw him custom win, that man behind
tne counter, stood and' raced me sne
kets n, :: - .A
And when he raked the shekels in,
and saw his fortune rising, he took a
goodly lot of tin and kept on adverti I
Eachvday a generous' sum he'd sink.
and demonstrate full 'plain, the more
one. pays for printer's ink .ths greater
is nis gain. - -.r- , - ,
"Free Trade and Protection, Now
What a rallying cry that would, be for
he Democracy, with ;Payne 'of Ohio
for President, and Camden1 -of West
Virginia for Vice President, and the
Standard Oil Company to crease the
wheels. Jx. 11. Jbree rress.
Mr. Payne s nomination is the re-.
suit of the most corrupt conspiracy
ever organized in. this country, and
wis compassed by the most extrava
gant use of money known to the leg
islative history of any state in the
Union. -Louisville Courier Journal.
An exchange ays that there is not
an editor or printer in the lunatic asy
lum. This is certainly remarkable
for there never was a set of men that
had niore to make them go crazy' than
printers and editors. ,JNo money half
the time and living on air the other
half, is enough to land any man in the
Ministerial Welfare. -
West End, Atlanta, Ga.,
March 14, 1881.
H. H. Warner & Co. Sirs Your
Safe Kidney and Liver Cure raised me I
from a bed of sickness and made me a I
well man. Eev. Koke. Cunningham
1 r -
Two dwelling houses are being built
on Prinsess' between Eighth and Ninth
Mr. Ihomas A. Darby, foririerly of
Wilmington, now4he"ifcad of flow-J
era, nas oeen nere on a visit 10 nis re- 1
latives and friends
The new chandeliers of the First
Baptist Church, which were Used for
, - - .
the first time on Thursday night last
proved a success . j T
There was quite a severe siorm here
on Thursday last, the wind at times
reaching a velocity of 42 mile3 per hour.
At Smith ville it was 29. -
There were ten interments in the va
rious cameteries of this city during the
week ending on Saturday last, ot which
fjur were white and six were colored.
Mr. Wm. Gleasoh, well known about
the wharves as a rigger, died a few days
a to at his residence on Jb ront, near
Castle street, from an atlact of paraly-1
The State Board of Pharmacy, of
which Mr. W. H, Green of, this city is
Presidont, meets in Raleigh on Friday,
February 5th, for the purpose of under
going examination lor license to prac
Boys are doing a good deal of dam
age with sliotr shots about town., One
case is mentioned in which four panes
of glass were broken out of a house in
one day with these dangerous' missiles.
The nuisance ! should be abated! at
The congregation of the Fifth Street
Methodist Church pounded .their pas
tor on JVlonday night last, suppl j ing
his larder with quite a variety of arti
cles suitable for table use. The Rev.
Mr. Hull is becoming quite popular
with his members.
Fire broke out in the store of Mr. J.
Stern berger, north side of Market,
'street on Wednesday night, about 11
o'clock. It was discovered and the
alarm given in time to prevent any se
rious damage bj the! flames, but the
store was ficoled with water and the
goods badly damaged thereby. The
firemen were quickly on hand. ' The
origin of the fire is a mystery.
During the prevalence of a heavy
gale a few days ago, a small schooner
(the Spray) belonging to Captain Wm.
Weeks, of Smith ville, was capsized op-
posite the lower part of this city. The
men, succeeded in gaining the bot
tom of the echooner, to which they
clung until taken off by the steamtug
Louise, which went to the rescue. She
had no freight on her at the time.
The liassian tarqii's Atlanta and tha I
Norwesua fcuqua i zx cleared Iron I
thjg port oaJYedncr the iorner for I
i.i r TT.i - I
with cargoes of card: e'.srea.Talued at I
... r.r-i- :- :.
ii mi uuu wumuh tv uiu vm m
- , v. -.s ' - J
look after a runaway ton, aged 17i who
left home without 18&T3 cr license, and
was believed to hafi czzzz in this' di
rectiott rHe fotindbiia;Ltroand the
two footed it back fei OnoW agaih; ! ji '
John .Pi&herf th
wassupposed to be
:mcd in Smith's
Creek, haying myst
in Uit x early p
tt touary, has
turned up. He "; has
tren on atrip to
Bouth;' Caroliiia, atdVif pt his iisiil j
jand frirndain Isnbr&jitf the ficC.;
Major W A. Htarne, nqw a resident I
of Beaufort, was here on Triday and
Saturday last; gathering statistics
from our business men andilibards of
trade -in the interest of tip proposed
extension of "the Cape Fear and Yad
kin Valley Bailroad to Wimington. .
A colored man. whose came we did
not ascertain, was set upos and bad 13
bitten by a furious dog, on Sunday af
,ternoon last while passing 00 wn Fourth
street, north of the railroaf. The man
received severe injuries inhis legs and
hands. The dog was afteiwarda killed
by the owner. -4
A colored woman, nai
vis, residing on Tenth,
cM5 and;Mttet .ueeu, 23 yn.,
i dtcpred dead ,tthe hoe of a neigh-
bor '.on Friday night lait. about eight
o'clock. The ' doctor said she died of
heart disease f No inqqest waB consid
ered necessary. T Vi . ;
The. Norwegian barque Camilla and
the British barquentioo Vick & Me
bane cleared f ronr this port on Friday,
the former for Hamburg and the latter
for Bristol, with cargoes of naval stores
valued at $12,864.
The shippers were
Messrs. D. B
& Co., 'and
Alex. Sprunt & Son.
t i 1
-Key. Dr. W; H. MUburn, the elo
quent -blind -preacher has accepted an
invitation to lecture fat Burgaw, Pen
der county,' 'on Saturday and Monday,
the 2d and 4th instants. IJis subject
' 1 ' I .--
on Saturday will De v wnat a uuna
Man. Saw In England." and on Mon
waU Jactson" or Aaron Bum
Mr. R, C. Holland,' a sawyer em
ployed in the steam saw -mill at Chad
bourli,' in Columbus Jcounty, was in
stantly killed on Monday morniDg last
by being accidentally struck by a piece
of the saw which burst While running
at full speed. No one else was hurt.
The Messrs. Chadbourn, of this city,
went up on Tuesday morniBg to look
after the unfortunate man
The Germans of? Wilmington, under
the lead of Rev. F. W. j E. Peschau
have subscribed' a fund to purchase a
splendid gold medal for i presentation
to Lieut. John U. Rhodes, of the U. S.
Revenue Cutter Uexter, as a testimo
nial of their appreciation of his gallant
conduct in saving lives from the wreck
of the steamship City of Columbus,
lately lost off the coast of Massachu
A man who signs himself N, P. S.
Thomas, pretending to be a traveling
agent for the New -York Herald, is col
lecting subscriptions in this and seve
ral of the surrounding counties. He
is pronounced a fraud of the first water.
The New York Herald employs.no can
vassing agents, and it is not likely that
any of the subscribers will get their
papers.! He is said to have operated
considerably in this city. :
U. S. Tensions.
The following is a list of U. S. Pen
sions in New Hanover county, as given
ou for publication by Hon. W. M.
Teller, Secretaryof the Interior. -
frank Clinton, minor, certificate 10
2455, monthly rate $16; date of original
allowance May. 187. Edgar H Mc-
Quigg, wounded in right arm; certifi
cate No 107,656; monthly rate $8; date
of original allowance February 1871.
Albert G Call, wounded in left shoul
der; certificate- No 209,919;
rate $4; date of original allowance May
18S2. Michael Judge chronic rheu
matism; certificate No 179,155; month
ly rate $4; date of original allowance
November, 1880. Elisabeth Johnston,'
widow, 1812: certificate No 7,178; month
ly rate date of original allowance
July !' 1878 . . Laura! Rutledge, widow;
certificate No 188,012; monthly rate $8;
I date of original allowance. April 1880.
Hannah M Highfield, widow; certifi
cate No 187,728; monthly rate $8; date
01 original allowance April, 1880.
Katharine Merritt, widow, certificate
No 922; monthly rate 18; original al -
lowance December 1869. Dan O'Oon -
ner, wounded in the right shoulder and
left thigh; certificate No 73,593; month-
lr rate $20; original date of allowance
ir v'ieiro T-.-
ded in the left forearm'; certificate No.
220,2X9; monthly rat a f 2; date.of origi
nal allowance November 1882. Henry
H Foster, wounded m the left thigh;
certificate No 142i92D; monthly rate $5j
December 1876. : Nancy Stephens, wid-
owi 1812; certificate No 28,815 $5, De
cember 1879. Eliza M Walker, widow,
1812; certificate 20,108, $8; AprU 1880.
John Tnlford, impaired constitution;
certificate 4 25,984; $4; mchard FUr
gerald, chronic-rheumatism; certificate
LNo 2,869; $8; May 1880. ; . , . .
Mr. Walker Taylor met with a yery
narrow escape from death a few days
ago-He was out husUngiin the woods
few!tiiles below the; city, when an-
jblaeinnterTii tiel yicisity; of Mr."
Taylor fired at a flock of partndges.
The shot took effect in his face and
hands, .one penetrating; his right eye
lid and grazing the ball. He came to
the city and put himself under the
charge of. a surgeon, and at last ac
counts he was doing as
be expected, ,
well : as could
. A few days ago two gentlemen were
cruising through a piece of woods back
of Mr.Wm. Larkins's place, on Wrights
yille sound, when they discovered a
burial yault with the door broken from
the hinges and hanging loose. One, of
the men went into Jhe vault and found
two coffins with the bodies in them ex
posed. I They fastened the : lids and
closed the door as best they could,
ho ,ng interested may be-'
anlin of tho condition ofUo
vault and put it in proper repair.. i
A few mornings ago an attempt was
made to rob Mr. .Samuel Howland on
Seventh between Princess and Chest-
nut streets. The tniei enterea his . pi-:
azza and raised the window opening
into the parlor, through which he
thrust a long stick, and was in the act
of drawing an overcoat to the window,
when Mr. Howland, who had been
aroused from his slumbers and was
watching the motions of the thief, a t
tempted to shoot him, but his pistol
missed fire. The , thief was badly
frightened, however, and beat a hearty
retreat. Mr. Howland firing a shot at
him without effect. He could . not eea
whether his visitor was white or col
ored. : 4.
to a large audience at the
Oper House in this city, ogl Monday
night last, on "The Invisible Some
People," a subject which he handled
with consummate skill. The iecture ia
intended as a protest against the cur
rent slanders of the day and is replete
J, 1- n
with good sense and sound logic, put
in a fiicible and attractive manner.
The Governor is a man of command
ing presence and has a good voice; He
created a decidedly favorable impres
sion in Wilmington, And if he should
ever be induced to "Cumback" and re
peat his admirable lecture he will re
ceive a hearty welcome. He was intro
duced by Col. A. M, Waddell.
r . ' '
Messrs. J. A. Ashby, H. C. Stinson
and R. J. Dixon ar8 in this city for the
purpose' of gathering statistics for a
complete history of Wilmington,' which
they design to issue at an 'early day.
It will not be an ordinary directory,
but a work devoted to the busness in
terests of the city and full of useful in
formation in regard to its trade, corn
mere, 'manufactures, schools, churches,
public buildings and other matters. It
will be bandsomely illustrated. The
publishers come well recommended and
wiH no doubt make the proposed work
one of great interest and importance
to our people. We hope they will re
ceive the cordial co-operation of our
business men Mr. R. J, Dixon will
have the editorial management of the
work. They have already issued very
attractive histories of some of our other
large southern cities, haying come here
from Knox ville, Tennessee. They were
to commence gathering information on
Wednesday last. '
The Tribune Almanac fyf 1884 has
made its appearance. This ivork has
lone since establishee itself as one of
j genuine value as a standard; book of
reference, and in its particular sphere
is recognized ao without a rival. The
Almanac7 for 1884 contains 4 carefully
prepared and trustworthy tables of the
late state1 elections and the last presi
dential election. ; The Tribune Alma
nac is admitediy the standard with
out a rival in matters of this nature.
It will be of value to politicians, can
didates, writers and voters generally
througnout tne country aurmg me pre
sent year. Twenty pages are devoted
to an analysis of the tariff act of 1883.
They give in compact shape in parallel
1 columns, the present rate of duty on
1 each article of merchandise, the old
rate, the rate recommended by the tar
iff-commhsion, the value of each arti
cle imported andthe duty collected. In
view,oflhe cotinued 1 agitatf on jjf ' the
tariff, this authentic statement is ume-
ly and useful. The Almanac also con
tains an abstract of the atts of the last
session of the XLVTIth consresa which
were noticeably important; the (patty.
platforms of 1883; the statisticpf the
foreign trade of the United States, and
a great deal of other general and sta
tistical information. Thekprice is'80
Cents. M ,
On Tuesday -morning last our city
was honored with a visit from Hon. R.
T, Lincblnl Secretaty of War, General
WrightL Ch!ef of Engineers, "General
Park, assistant in charge xf the river
and harbor, improvements, and Col.,
Craighiil, Engineer ; in charge of the
worts ;on4elower:-'5iPpe Featriver
brinspctijpn '? tothe 1 vrcilcshsacd
They: soon alter1 embarked oa the IXJ S
steamer TOodbury accb by a
number of our r promment citizsns, -In
eluding Captain Pennypacker,; 'jCbllecr
tor or the 'PortGeneral S.HlTannins;
Mr.: George Z. Freac,.lir3&mes,H."
Chadbourn, Chairman of the Commis
sioners of Navigation , .and ; : Pilotage,
Col. Waddell, Mri jDonald MacRae
Mr. George Harriss Chairman Ipf the
Committee on River and Harboiim
provements ad MgrKollsVThe vis
itors were favorably impressed with the
progress made and the evidence of fin
provement , manifeied"pas)weli tin (with
the piospect (?of so aid icurin a " suffir
cient depth of water to float the largest
class of vessels.TheJtrip war ayery
pleasant one, the weather beihg propi
tious. Our distinguished visitors left
on the night train JTor Washington. .
4 Baijains stoSShaeg
f. -:- . ' ,t .. :...T. ' -;: i
ilTE II WE ATLARGE STOCK OP -
Bootc and Ghoes
AND OFIR;PEClAli BARGAINS ON
MANY JKINDS, ; 1 ,
W OMENS MOROCCO SHOES AT 11.25
and 81,50, iforth0anCf .200.; "Cc ,.
- iff .r V -'f - '
, 0alK early ttajgotyouf Winter Shoes
m NKrthFront Street, c
- . -
The Latest And Handsomest'Styles,
ALWAYS 'ON HAND.
SALESROOMS & MANUFACTORY
ftO. 43 NORTH FRONT STREET
aug 3 3m
mt 8-5 9-2
Sugar, Goffee, Flour,
FULfc STOCKdON HAND,
For sale by
ADRIAN & VOLLERS,
Wholesale procers, I
'A i - r-
mh 18 tf S. E.cor. Front and Dock Sts.
XTEW CROP CUBA AND POBTO RICO;
In UogsheadM Tierces ami Barrels
or sale by . n
mh IS 11
ADRIAN A VOLLER3
TF YOU WANT FIR3T-CLASS BOOK
and.. Job Work dene at low prices, send
y our orders to the . 1
FRANKLIN GAZETTE OFFICE, j
w4 fills-? WfeWS . .
i 11 ' 1 T
Laundry 5 and Toilct Use.
DOES AWAY WITH J
"THE FABRIC "TEI.IXW.
HOT OH COI4D TYATEIl";
It saves fuel, lime and labor, and is
recommended and endorsed by seme of.
the leading Chemists inV the country,
? For saler by
ADRIAN "1& VOLlVEltS
'. Wholesale Agents.
WHOLESALE A RETAIL DEALER iN
;- :-.:--..:-:.va 1 ; . . - v
NOTIONSHAY,' ' LUMBER,
ttfe t:;; ri n TjARr-AS300r( -as
ierial the publication of the
a North Carolina Democratic
will be commenced.
Th "Register" wrll be printed weekly .
tintilJthe great political campaign ol 1881
begiM. It will then be issued twice a week,
or as often as may be useful or necessary to
the Democratic party in North Carolina. It ,
will be printed from new and beautiful
type on .good white paper, and though it
may not be large enough to hold all at once
all the good things that, glowing prospec
Buses sometimes promise, yet the applica
tion of a thorough knowledge of how to use
them will' put Into its thirty-two broad
columns all the news, much good reading,
and a complete history of what is done lu.
North Carolina. Mr. Hale will be "editor of i
tbe "Register." W
The price ofthe "Register" will be 82 a
year, f I for Biz months Pay for your homo '
paper and then remit for the "Register. )"
Those who remit 12 to this office will re
ceive as j I- :-', , ..
- A PREMIUM
either volume ordered of "Hale's Industrial
Series." Two volumes are now ready;
This Woods Ajtd Timbers of North Caro
i.rNA. Curtis's, Emmons' and Kerr's Bo
tanical Reports; supplemented by accu
rate County Reports of Standing Forests,
and illustrated by an excellent map of -the
State. I volume 12mo. Cloth. 273 pp.,
' S1.23. . . -Industries
or North Cabolisa-In the
. Coai. and Iron Co unties. Em mon',
Kerr's. Laidly's, Wilkes', and the Census
Reports; supplemented by full and accu
rate sketches of the fifty-six counties, and
map of the State. 1 volume 12mo. Cloth
425 pp., S1.50.
January 11, 18S1. Raleigh, N. C.
J. O. NIXON,
Groceries, Liquors, Tobacco,
DRV GOODS, n6tIONS&c
Will Purchase Country ProduccK
nov 23-tf i-". - ....
BROWN; & PEARSON.
FASHIONABLEBLAIR DRESSING AND '
Shaving Saloon, No.'.23 North Front Street;
Best Workmen employed. Prices as usual.
-a:., . . tJr :; . - , :
Have You SeenThem? ;
IF NOT, TAKE A LOOK AT OUR NEWS
and complete stock of Pheetons, Bug
Sea, Carriages, Round and Surry Wagons,
wldles, Harness, Trunks, Traveling Bags ,
Satchels, Shawl Straps, Ac.
: sept 7-tf 1 McDOUQ AD A BOWDEN. ,
Bungs, Nails, &c
25Bbls BUNGS, i
250 Kegs NAnj3' A' '
AHA Bundles HOOP IRON. '