North Carolina Newspapers

    THE CAUCASIAN.
ATTENTION!
CASIAN
PUBLISHED KVEBY THUKHDAY,
Bf MAEIOX Bl'TLEB,
Alitor and Proprietor.
Will it pay yon to advert!
in Tub Caucxuax ?
Ltrftk at our adrnrlWrm rol
nirnvs and you will eee how
many are profltla by It.
6
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CAU
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Year, in Advance.
TUB EDITOR'S CHAIR
HOW THINGS LOOK FROM
OUR STAND POINT.
The Opfnion of The Caucasian and
. the Opinion of others which we
Can Endorse on the Various
Topics of the Day.
It is estimated that there are
now lGOXX) miles of railroad in
the United States, and that the
annual increase Is from 3,000 to
12,000 miles per year.
"You can't eat enough in a
week to last a whole year, and
you can't advertise on that plan
either. Intermittent advertis
ing is like intermittent religion,
it only insures intermittent re:
ward."
The San ford Express, in re
ferring to the license of speech,
generally, iuduljrcd in by the
average lawyer, in abusing his
opponent's clieuts, asks: "Is this
license of speech in the courts,
the seat or law, necessary to the
administration of Kw and jus
tice?" In answer to our brother we
will say that no lawyer, worthy
. of recognition in the noole pro
fesnion, will stoop to such lit
tleness. Further on he uses, a
sentence wl ich should answer
his own question, it is' this :
"Everv lawyer ought t6 be a
pure and gddd irtairj iecituae he
is by profet-sloH an embassador
of Justice and troth.'
The General AsHtfhibly of the
Democratic Societies of Penn
sylvania convened Hst week.
Eight hundred delegates were
presen t. j Ex-President Cleve
land was unable to accept an
invitation to. be present. The
following is a p ragraph of his
letter to ihe Assembly,- which
created much enthusiam when
read :
"My appreciation of the value of
these Democratic societies, us agents
for the instruction of the people on
political topics and for the accotn
plisbn.ent of legitimate political
work is well known, and there was
a time when in the interest of good
government and national prosperity
they were more needed."
Cleveland is certainly happy
in expressing a volume of mean
ing in a minimum of words. The
existence and prosperity of
these societies mean that Penn
sylvania will, some day not far
distant, go Democratic.
HOW TO MAKE A GOOD IMPRESSION
AND BE MORE PROSPEROUS.
The Savannah News says :
"If every kind of business ih Sa
vannah ,were advertised, not only
would all kinds of business be more
prosperous, but the city also would
be greatly benefitted. The impres
sion would get abroad that Savan
nah was a very lively and growing
town, and the result- would be a
great increase in her business and a
more rapid growth of her popula
tion, "A few days ago the Morning
News received an inquiry from Flo
rida. 'A party in that &ate desired
to know whether there was any one
in Savannah engaged In a certain
kind of business. There are several
persons engaged in tha business in
question, but not one of them is an
advertiser."
WHY CAN'T WE?
Perhaps some of our readers have
seen the statement that manufactur
ing pays so often they are getting
tired of hearing it, and have conclu
ded that we say it just because some
one else says so occasionally. We
do not write it simply because some
y one says so in a guessing way: du?
t; we write it because experience Is
) is constantly proving it to be so right
, at our doors, and because we wish
: our people to see It and enjoy its ad
i vantages.
lVi It now comes in print that the
, f i.t r.,.iA u
ikaiciKii mtinj intwjiv tviiiv;ii lias uuci;
established only about two years, is
paying 15 per cent, on the money in
vested. Why can't every town In
the State get a few thousand dollars
together and put it to work in some
such small enterprise? It takes a
large capital to run a big thing in
cotton manufacturing and such like:
but small capital will run smaller
manufactories. We hope that the
time is not ' far ahead when every
town iu North Carolina and the en
tire South will have some small man
ufacturing Industry in keeping with
Its resources.
The aboye from the Scotland
Neck Democrat are our senti
ments and-we hope' the time is
near at "hand when: gome of oar
buoess j men: j wil Vadopt them. 1
VOL. VIII.
What I Transpiring attheltead
of the Nation.
Iltwr. Cor. The Caucasian.!
Washikqtox, D. C,
October 21st, 1889.
Mahone's friends here are
quietly hedging. Now they
say thet he has had no idea of
beirg elected butonly went into
the campaign in order to get
absolute control of tho party
machinery so that lie could fix
npf the delegation to the next
National Republican renomi
nating convention. This'is not
p. Very likely story, and it would
be jost as well for the Virginia
Democrats to keep up the lively
fight they aio making until
election day.
Statistics already collected
by the Census Bureau show that
the number of cotton mills in
the, South have more than
doable, since 1880. .
G6v. Hill was warmly greet
ed by many admirers daring the
short stop he made here last
Monday. He called on Hoii.
Samuel J. Randall, and spent
nearly an hour with him. Mr.
Randall is much better, and ex
pects to be entirely well before
Congress meets.
The International Maritine
Conference met here Wednes
day and organized by electing
Admiral Franklin - President.
Delegates are present from
every maritime country in tha
world except Portugal.
A gentleman just returned
from an extensive trip through
the West says he Jound the
people almost unanimously in
favor of holding the World's
Exposition of 1893 in Washing
ton. Chicago has opened head
quarters hero more to beat New
York than with any hope of se
curing the Exposition. Wash
ington is second choice with
both Chicago and New York.
The members of the Cabinet
are all quite busy preparing
their annual reports, all of
which have to be in the hands
Of the President before he can
complete his message to Con
gress.
"Heard the news from Mon
tana?" asked a Democratic Sen
ator of a Republican Senator.
MYes," replied the Republican.
"Well," said the Democrat "it
appears to me that you fellows
are pretty.hard to satisfy."
Secretary Rusk delivered an
address at the Agricultural Fair
at I redenck, Md., this week.
Mr. Ralford, the President s
Private Secretary, is much bet
ter and expects to be back at
his desk next week.
Ex-Secretary Bayard spent
several days in Washington this
week. The most of his time
was devoted to his fiance, Miss
Clymer.
EPHS ANI CAYS.
A newspaper in the Western
States, called the Rocky Monn
tain Cyclone, opened tfe first
article of its first number as fol
lows, says the Greencastle, Ind.
Times : "We begin the publica'
tion of the Rock y Mountain Cy-
clore with some pftewdiphicul-
ties in the way. The type
phounder phrom whom we
bought the outphit phor this
printing ophice phailed to sup
ply any ephs or cays, and it will
be phour or phive weeks be-
phore we can get any. We don't
lique the loox ov spelling any
better than our readers, but mis
tax will happen in the best reg
ulated ov phamilies, and iph
the ephs and cays and exes and
qus hold out we sha1! ceep
(sound the o hard) :he Cyclone
whirling aphter a phasion till
the sorts arrive. It is no joque
to us : it is a serious aphair."
Kinston k ree Press.
Those of us not yet fifty years
of age have probably Jived in
the most important and intel
lectually progressive period of
human . history. Within this
half century the following in
ventions and discoveries have
been made : Ocean steamships,
street railways, elevated rail
ways, telegraph lines, ocean ca
bles, telephones, phonographs,
photography, and a score of new
methods of picture-making, ani
line colors, kerosene oil, electric
lights, steam fire engines, chem
ical fire extinguishers, anaesthe
tics and painless surgery, gun
cotton, nllro-glycerine, dyna
mite, giant powder, alumnium,
magnesium ard other new met
als, electro-plating, spectrum
analysis and spectroscope, audi
phone, pneumatic tube, electric
motor, electric railway electric
bells," type-writer, cheap postal
system, steam and. hydraulic
elevatois, vestibule cars, canti
lever bridges. All positive
knowledge of the physical con
s tit a tion of planetary and stel
lar worlds 'have been attained
within this period.
CUMBERLAND NEWS.
THE MARINE BAND TO AT
TEND THE CENTENN I A L
FIRE AT McKE ILLS'
MILLS.
Special Car to Co After President
Davis.
Iteg. Cor. Caucasian. I
Faykttevillk, N. C,
Oct. 21st, 1889
.
The young ladies will soon
hold their Book Reception at
the Y. M. C. A. rooms, for the
benefit of the association.
The papers have it that the
special term of couit for tlrs
county is for the trial of crim
inal causes. As the writer, who
helped obtain it, understands
it, it is for the trial of civil
causes only.
The bar meeting on Saturday
arranged a calendar of civil
causes for trial at the November
term of court. As the second
week is centennial week and
the judge, jurors and lawyers
are like most other people, not
mnch business will be transact
ed, as they will wish to see "the
sights' and display their patriot
ism. TheY. M. C. A. admitted
thirteen new members Friday
night. The membership is now
nearly or quite 200.
Mr. David S. Owen died at
his home on Winslow street
Saturday morning. The funeral
services were held from the
Presbyterian church Sunday
afternoon attended by . large
concourse of citizens and the
Knights of Pythias in a body.
He was a man of noble and gen
erous impulses, and reatly be
loved for his sterling qualities
as a citizen and friend.
Dr. J. F. Hhjhsmith, of Samp
son county has loca'ed here for
the practice of his profession.
May success attend him.
Mr. James White, of Sampson,
is here studying medicine under
Dr. J. W. McNeill. Mr. White
is already popular, and is under
the tutelage of an excellent
doctor and remarkably success
ful practitioner.
Mr. W. E. Kyle, of the Yad
kin Valley road has returned
from the New York meeting of
railroad men.
About fifty young ladies and
gentlomen are attending Prof.
Bellezza s dancing school.
Senator Ransom has sr cured
the Marine Band, of 108 pieces,
of Washington D. C for the
centennial. The Secretary of
the Navy promised him that it
shall be ordered here. Secretary-
of War also says we can have as
many flags for decoration as is
needed. The reading of these
letters caused intense enthusi
asm. Arrangementsare perfect
ed for a special train,wlth right
of way, to go after ex-President
Davis and family. Miss Winnie
Davis is to spend some time
with Mr. Wharton Green.
The Marine Band is the finest
band in the world, and ha nev
er been south of Richmond.
This is a big attraction.
A fire at a wharf on the river
Friday burned about 56 barrels
of rosin and 15 casks of spirits.
Loss $400.
McNeill's cotton gin, at the
merchants mills, caught fire
Thursday The alarm was giv
ev and a quick response from
"the boys." ani the fire was out
in ten minutes. Only a few
bales of cotton were damaged.
Mr. W. B. Young, one of the
proprietors of tlit clothing fac
tory left Saturday night for
Griflin, Ga., where he will be
married Wednesday to Miss
Kincaid.
Rev. il. Bryan Grlnnan, of Ja
pan preached in the Presbyteri
an church yesterday. He left
this morning for San Francisco,
to take passage back to Japan.
Mrs. Grinnan and children will
remain here for several months.
Last Wednesday Capt. W. C.
Powell, of the C. F. & Y. V.
R'y Co. was married to Miss
Irene Tysor, Rev. T. P. Barclay
officiating.
Miss Ann Warden, aged 72
years died, at her residence on
Ramsey street, last Thursday.
Gen. Casey, Chief Engineer
has recommended an appropria
tion of $310,000, for work on
the Cape Fear.
HOW SHE FELT.
The Times and Democrat is
responsible for the following:
A young Jady of this place
says the first time she was kiss
ed she felt like a tub of roses
swimming in honey, cologne,
nutmegs and : cranberries. She
felt also as if something was
ru uning through her nerves on
diamonds escorted byrsiveral
little Cupids in chariots drawn
by angels shaded by honeysuck
les, and the whole spread with
melted rain-bows. '
CLINTON, N. C, THUKSDAY, OCTOBER
ELEVEN THINGS.
A "Woman Can IK That a Man
Can't.
She can come to a conclusion
without the slightest trouble of
reasoning on it, and no sane
man can do that.
Six of them can "talk at once
and get along firt-rate, and no
two men can do tbit.
She can safely stick fifty pins
in her dresi while he is getting
one under his thumb nail.
.She is; as cool as a cucumber
In a half-dozen tight dresses
and skirts while a man will
sweat pnd fume and growl in
one loose shirt.
She can talk as sweet
peaches and cream to the wo
man she hates while two men
would be punching each other's
heads before they exchanged
ten words.
' She can say "no" in suh a
low voice that it means "yes.'"'
She can dance all night in a
pair of shoes two sizs too small
for her and enjoy every minute
of the time.
She can appreciate a kiss
from her husband seventy years
after the marriage ceremony is
performed.
She can go to church and af
terwards tell you what every
woman in the congregation had
on, and in some rare instances
can give you some faint idea of
what the Ivxt wa.
She can waik half the night
with a colicky baby in her arms
without once expressing the
desire of murdering tho infant..
She can drive a man crazy in
24 hours and then brin him to
paradise in two seconds by
simply tickling him under the
chin, and there doe i not live
that mortal son of Adam's
misery who can do it. Boston
Times.
The Australian Ballot System.
The Australian ballot system
has been frequently mentioned
of late, aud as a matter of in
formation, we give the follow
ing description of it which we
condense from a very interest
ing article on that subject in
the September Forum:
The polling places, or booths,
are provided with an open place
for the election officials and al
so a screen. These officials con
sist of thereturning officer and
his clerk and each party is al
lowed a scrutineer, the scruti
neer being a non-voter. No
other persons are allowed in
the polling booths. The re
turning officer has in his pos
session the electoral roll on
which are registered the names
and descriptions of all qualified
electors, arranged and numbered
from No. 1 upward in tha al
phabetical crde.'. He also has
a corresponding number of bal
lots containing the names of all
the candidates without refer
ence to party. At the hour ap
pointed, the polls are opened
and one by one the electors
walk in. When a man offers to
vote, the returning officer ex
amines his roll to see that the
elector is qualified, and if no,
then tho clerk checks off his
name, writes the corresponding
number on the ballot and passes
it to the elector. The elector
then goes behind the screenand
with a blue pencil marks out
the names of all candidates for
whom he does not wish to v.te,
leaving the names of his favor
ite candidates as they are. He
then deposits his ballot in the
box and goes about his bus!
fies3.
After the day is done, the
polls are closed and the ballots
are counted by the returning
officer and his clerk in the pre3
ence of the scrutineers. All im
proper ballots are thrown ont
and the legal ballots are sealed
up and posted to the cleik of
parliament.
ine system seems to b an
admirable one wi'h this excep
tion. When an elector is blind
or otherwise physically incapa
ble, the assistance of the return
ing officer may be called iu and
it is manifest that if the system
were adopted in this country
where so many of our voters
are "blind " in that they cannot
read, the returning officer, if he
were allowed to prepare their
ballots for them, could perpe
trate all sorts of frauds on the
Ignorant. Dativille Register.
The miseries of a Czar as de
scribed by Berlin dispatches are
enough to make every American
citizen thankful ' that he is one
of 60,00,000 sovereigns instead
of being the Fovt reign oyer 90,
000,000 of subjects.
Puck says: "Fortune knocks
once at every man's door, but
she doesn't vo hunting through
beer saloons for him if he hap
pens to be out.
A, Chapter of Coinci Jeiice.
A LARGE FORTUNE WAVER
ING IN THE BALANCE!
THE 31 1 SSI NO 1IE11L
THE CAUCASIAN S OIUGIXAt. STORY
BY JULU3C IMWTHOBSIC.
Continued from last issue
A newsboy came into the car,
ani I bought a World contain
ing accounts of Simon Ferdinan-dC',-the
political spy, with a
prtrait of his long, foxy coun
tenance, and some notes of his
career. After, giving his evi
dence before the commissIon,he
had disappeared from London,
and wa3 supposed to be now iu
Spain. Tbe newspaper account
added that Ferdinando's life
had been declared forfeit by
the secret organization whose
affairs he had betrayed, and
tlmt we might soon aspect to
hear of his assassination or sui
cide. All this served to divert my
thoughts; and the car, which
was quite full, had reached
Union Square, when a young
woman entered it and took her
stand opposite me, holding on
by a strap. She was a comely
ifirl, under twenty years of age,
reatly and modestly dressed;her
face was refined and cf pure
outline, but she was very pale
and looked distressed. As no
one else offered to stir, I put my
paper in my pocket, and arising,
offered her my seat. She ac
cepted it with a scarcely audible
"Thank you, sir. Our eyes
met for a moment, and T f el t
spmething touch my hand.
GUncing down, I saw that she
was tendering me a bit of fold
ed paper. It was an unusual
and by no means a conventional
proceeding on her part; but I
had been so upset by the chest
nut epieode that perhaps my
customary powers of discrimina
tion were in abejance; at all
events, 1 took the note and put
it in the side pocket of my sack
coat. She sa' down. No one
had observed what had passed.
In about a minute I again put
my hand in my pocket, took out
the note and read it. Here it
is:
"1 have decided to give this
to whoever looks trustworthy.
Whoever you are,for God's sake,
do as I ask. I am an honest
girl. I am in bitter trouble.
Something has happened that
threatens to ruin my reputation
and endanger my life, maybe. I
have no one to ask help or ad
vice of. W hen I leave this car,
please follow me, and tell me
what I had better do."
There was nothing else in the
note. After I had read it I re
turned it to mv pocket and
looked at the girl. My profess
ion has enabled me to judge
something of character by the
face. This girl's face had no
guile in it, and there was in her
eyes a beseeching and withal
terror-stricken expression that
could not have been counter
feited. I made up my mind to
do as she requested. Though a
lawyer, I am not too old to be
visited by occasional impulses
of imagination, not to speak of
curiosity. The girl saw my con
sent in my face, ard a suh of
relief escaped her.
She remained in her seat un
til the car reached Asto" Place.
Then she got up, and passed
out. She gave me one glance;
evidently there was not an atom
of coauetry about her. I waited
till the car was at tne cornr of
t'oaper Union, aud then I, too,
got off. She was walking toward
Broadway; I soon overtook ner,
1 lifted my hat, as if l was an
acquaintance of hers
"Mv name is Garget," I said
"Tom Garset, Trinity Bu-ld
ing. May I ask you? name?"
"Ruth Jadwin," she replied
"I thank you with all my heart,
sir. I don'i know what you
must think of me. I'm almost
out of my wits. I I've been
walking about all night."
"What is the cause of that?
Have you no home no lodine,
at least?"
"Oh, yes; I am goin there
now. But when I ert back
from my work last night I'm
a girl at Cra? haw's on Sixth
avenue and unlocked, the door
of my roora-" She stopped,
with a despairing gesture, and
added: "It was too terrible
You will understand why, when
Ob, I can t see why sucn a
thing should happen! Luckily
Mrs. Foote doesn't know. She
is the landlady."
"Have you had your break
fast?" I inquired. " ,
"No no oh, I can't iat yet.
I have money. Wait till"
We had been walking down
Eighth slreet,had crossed Broad
way, and were nearing Wash
ington Square.
Continued in next issue.
24, 1889.
OUtt YOUNG FOLKS.
Some thin? Interesting to Yoaa
Headers ofTlic Cucln.
Prepwd mck wrk by W. A. Jonwx,
to wliocn all cutumuakatkMU ir44 er
tol column boatd b md JrcMcd.)
AS APPROXIMATION.
It w&a in an op-town public
school the other day, and the
class in f eography was on Up.
"William," said the teacher,
"what do you call lh place
where a river takes ita rise?"
William was red-headed and
weak-eyed and very dumb. He
stared aghast a the tfacher.
"Come," s&id she, repeating tbe
question, "come, speak oat.'
But William was speechless.
Suddenly the boy , behind him
whispered softly The source
or head." William's muaclea
relaxed. The sore head," he
bawled. Philadelphia Pre.
Sae QieitUu ftr Oar Yang rrtciii
U Aaiwtr.
1. In what great battle were
cannon first used ?
2. What wa& the greatest can
dle ever made and how long did
it burn?
a What French King was
called the Father of his coun
try? 4. What Kin? and Queen of
France were beheaded ?
5. Where is the erave of
Christopher Columbus?
6. What is the highest tower
in the world ?
7. Where is Stonewall Jack
son's grave?
ENIGMAS.
X. 34.
BY E. E. B.
I am composed of 12 letters:
My first is In friar, but not in
mire.
My second is in rise, but not
in pies.
My third is in heart, but not
in smart.
Hy fourth is iu druir. but not
hug.
My fifth is in liar, but not in
fire.
My sixth is in groom, but not
in soon.
My seventh is in thread, but
not in said.
My eiirhth is in rock, but not
in clock.
My ninth is in rhyme. JUt not
in time.
My tenth is in lie. but not in
sky.
My eleventh is in toneue. but
not in sung.
My twelfth is in steal, but
not in feel.
My whole is the name of a
young poet at Warsaw.
Answers U Questions aii EiigMs il
Last IssH.
1. Methusafeh was the son of
Enoch who was carried to Hea
ven alive. He died before his
fat er.
2. The Yosemite Falls in Cal
ifornia are the highest in the
world.
3. Th largest trees are found
in California.
4. There are forty-two States
and seven Territories.
5. Sampson county was form
ed in 1784, from Duplin, and
was nameu in honor of Colonel
John Sampson, who lived a few
miles from Clinton.
6. The longest day iu the year
13 the 22nd o June, and the
shortest the 22nd of December.
Enigma No. 33 Niagara Falls.
We have received answers from
the following:
Norvella Spell, Hawley's Store.
Lottie Williamson, Clinton.
Eula Iteaister, "
Ella Lockerman Huntley.
IharlU Bronsou,' Lisbon.
Janie Willia ..s, Chance.
Allmand Griggs, Clinton.
GO
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O 03 1 Q
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X SO
No. 2.
SCHOOL ADVERTISEMENTS.
fAVXotrxrwrvT i
Kenansville Male g
KW.1.YSVILLEt v. a
Infill SoMHion riot-iim Keptember DUw 1H8D.
IJovm lMnpnKwl (nr (VIIm. rit.l.. i i i i . . .
institute. Special liKlixvnients offrml to thono dextrin te prepare
. of fpr bu,,lDa- Music by exiwleiral teacher. Social
and renjrtoua . advantages nnurpai. Free from malaria. Board In'
I take tlCrtUrn In llirtntu-tnr l.t
Uollese, will awjgt me next seion.
ttjr imuaoaiui i ruin me lTrauicnt and Faculty of that Institution,
where he served as Tutor In (Irwk last year. He is a young munof mt
excellent character and dorill IttorMrv t,.tnm it u . nAn. iwk.
land county, N. i
or further particulars apply Immediately to
M . tV. M. SHAW, Prlnclpl,
arJ9 3m Or PUOF. J. A. MeAKTHUlt, AmI Principal.
Clinton School
FOR
REV. J. W. TURNER, A. M, Princiiul
MRS. J. W. TURNER, Awlatant
Fall Term Opens Monday Sept. 2, '89.
RATES OF TUITION .
Primary Branches, per month, - - $1 25
Advanced Primary, " - $2 00
Junior. " - ?2 50
Intermediate, ... a 00
Senior, . . . $3 60
Latin, Greek and French are taught without extra cliarge.
No contingent fee is charged. Where expedient, Count ry Pro
duce will be received in settlement ot bills.
This 8chooi recently closed its first year with an .enrollment
amounting to 66 pupils durin the year.
For farther information address
"igStf REV. J. W. TURNER, Clinton, N. C.
Goshen High School;
The First Session will open Thursday, August the 8tb, 1889,
and continue twenty weeks.
Pupils, both male and female, will be instructed in all branch
es of sudies usually taught in a first-class School of high grade.
The mosf modern plans of advancing pupils will bo carefully
pursued by the Principal.
There will be three departments, Academic, Primary, and
Musical.
Academic, . . $2.00 to $2.50 per month.
Primary, . fcl.OO to $150 "
Music, . . $3.00 '
No extra charge for-tise of Instrument,.. - ,
Board can be had in trood families, near the Selionl hnlldlnir.
at from $5.00 to $7.00 per calendar month.
uoshen, as a community of good morals, cannot be surpassed
in the State.
Circular, giving full particulars, will soon be ready for dls
ribution. For further information write to tho Principal,
J. D EZZELL,
jyl -tf Clinton or Hobtoo, N. C
Salem High School,
: ESTABLISHED IN 1874.:
MARION HUTI ETt A. 11., Knpt.
A FIRST-CLASS BOARDING
Fall session opens on the 1st Monday in Augwtt. and continue for a
term of Twenty Weeks. The Kchool
FIVE DK!PA.RTME2SrTS,
Viz: Primary, Intermediate, Academic and Preparatory.
TUITION RATES,
llates in Tuition have been considerably reduced to correspond with the
time.
PRIMARY, - - - per month fl 00 .
TVTPinn?TtTATP f 1st Grade, "- per month $1 50
INTERMEDIATE. 2ndrade, - per month $1 87J
AfMiwum (1st Grade, - . per month $5 25
AtAUfiant, 2nd Grade, - - per month $2 75
PREPARATORY COLLEGIATE to to premrc boyt and Kl:to for col
lege, rates in tuition, which will
made known on application.
MUSIC DEPARTMENT.
Will be in charue of a first-clas teacher ,f experience and reputation.
Tuition, per month, 12.75. No extra
BOARD:
Good Board, including washing, room furnished, lights, wood, AcM can
be obtained in private families, convenient to the school, for from fC.OO
to $7.00 per month.
The School will lie run on a firm, systematic basis and receive the
teachers' entire attention. For particulars. In full, address,
. E.
Jy4 tf
NEW A DVEirriSEM EN S.
JEWELRY ARD "LOCKo.
lliavejust rc-ih'nl a l.r li t :
Elc.'iint Jewelry. Thi I i: guar.ii.
tec to ihc piinlwvT t- Ik- ju.t as rt'i
rescntal. I tll i cheap. "lite ui!t"
giod hut carry a ktaxiiakji i.ie
OOI.D FltoXT omiw. Tin; attcmi"U ot
Die l:ttHc i calKri to Uiu latot style
of B J! EAST FIN'S the v arc tuirij; of
beauty !"
The oM reli .hlc ai.d rtanlaril rtETII
THOMAS CLOCKS nlwayt in stin k.
in yariou styh-s aul 7.ti.
Mr Uepa riu of Watclun hiid ( lucks
aud niendiMd Juwt-lry is a niwcially.
AH work I iU. in guaranteed t gU'e en
tire saltafacti"!'.
Ueciieetfullr.
NOTICE
1JAVING THIS DAY QUALIFI
11 ed as administrator of I. D. God
win, notice is hereby given to the
cieditors of said f?ecesed to present
their claims, duly proven, according
to law, wilhia twelve months, or
this notice will be plead in bar of
their, recovery. Those persons in
debted to said estate are respectful
ly asked to come forward and make
immediate payment. '
ISAIAH McPllAIL, Ad'mr.
HEJTEKY E. FAI803T, Att'y.
Sept. 26th, 1889.-6U
LtsTiLx SQO subscriber la
IMS; 1,607 to-day.
Female Academy,
tv.r I . t. . .! I .
He hat fumtahed me with aatlufkc-
SCHOOL FOR BOTH SEXEcj.
to divided into
.
depend on the studies taken, will be
charge for uso of Instrument.
BUTLER, (U. N. C.) Principal,
Huntley, N. C.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
A Big Bargain
FOR SOMEBODY,
Being wo n out ami unable to do
farm work, 1 will sell my farm on
Six' Runs, G miles from Clinton, con- '
taining 205 acres, about 100 clearel -and
under good fence, adapted to
growth of corn, cotton, and anything '
grown in this region, and with good
seasons and work makes fine crops. ,
Very good houses, excellent water,
very healthy and a desirable place '
to live at. I would sell at a low -p.
ice, if application is made within ;
the next three months. Now some 1
person desiring to farm can get a
wondeiful bargain out of me.
oct3 tf It. J. PEARS ALL.
KCVf n Anne ii cunn
w u rt si u tm o il u r
When you wish an easy shave,
As gcod as barber ever gave,
T.. ..11 . i. f
usi vuii vi me to, my aaioon
At tf.orning, eve or noon;
I cut and ilrem the hair with grace, .
To suit tbe contour of the face.
My room Is neat and towels clean,
Scissors tbaro and razors bvn. ;
And everything I think you'll find ; ,
To rait the face and please the mind,
And all my art and skill can do '
T mam II Till - - f - t.
PAUL 8HEBABD,
The Clinton Barber.
    

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