North Carolina Newspapers

Will It pay yea to advertise
in Thk Carcucux ?
Ixok at our adwlisinj; col
aons,' tad yoa viU how
many are tsyofitla by It
Editor tiad Proprietor. '
Show thia Paper to your neigh-r
tor and advise hlra to sub
scribe. 3!Taa.r 33emooro7 Mad white BupromMoy
No. 3.
LhtoSQO QbccrIbc la
l&SSj to-day:
Niibscrtptlou Price $UW per
Year, In Advance.
- J
What In Transpiring at the Head
of the Nation.
The Opinion or The Caucasian and
the Opinion of others which we
' Can Endorse on the Various
Topics of the Day.
Thirteen persons Lav e', been ar
rested and are on trial at Lexing
ton for the lynching which re
cently took plac there. Some
thing must be done to prevent
further , taking of human, life in.
ibis batharona inannar-iu-oor
State, or we will t-oon have a
reputation of which we will not
be proud. Justice baa not been I u"e'y.'
bo much abused in North Caro
lina as to Justify it citizens in
reporting to lynching for . pro
tection,. Let it be put down.
The court in the Cronin case
has decided that the testimony
of a witness cannot be excluded
because he ha read the news
papers. At this age of the world,
when every intelligent person
reads the press, it is absurd to
exclude jurymen and witnesses
Cor. The Caucasian.
Wasiiia'gtox. D. C
October 2Mb, 1889.
The Republican leaders, with
the approach of the opening of
the . Ff ty-First Congress, grow
uneasy. For tbe nut time in
years they possess the Presiden
cy and both branches of the
National Assembly, me re
sponsibility is unavoidable. No
more talk of the opposition of
the Democratic party in ti e
llonse, no more talk of Demo
rr&rlc vetoes. "The Republican
party in the coming session
most meet the issues of the day
The revision of the
tariff, which the Senate bill of
the last, session declared to be
imperative, must be made. Ap
propriation for purposes long
delayed must bo levied. Quib
bling and lying will avail little
during this session. In lo?iug
the House the Democratic par
ty is fortunate, inasmuch as it
ieayes its enemy with enough
rope to hang itself.
The Speakership fight is es
essentially between Messrs.
Reed and McKinley. Though
Messrs. Canuon and Burrows are
both here and working tooth
ana nan ior election, they are
Brakesman Killed at Selma Other
, J News.! '-' -
from performing their duties in
courts of law because they have in the fight only in the hope of
sufficient mental activity to being the successful men in the
case of a split. Mr. McKinley'a
chances appear to be the best.
He has raised a sectional issue
that cannot but be injurious to
Mr. Reed, whose State eannot
control a sufficient number of
members to afford any real ad
vantage. Besides, McKinley rep
resents, flrht, last and all the
time, the millionaire manufac
piayea oy ms &iaie m loruung turers. He belongs to them,
the constitution, government and the coining session will be
and history of this country than one m which they will need to
for knowing the hardest rule in S?ntro1 tho sPeaker of the
.. , ....!. .. ; -MXionse.
take an interest in the current
news. .The ruling of the Chica
go court in this instance is in
accord with reason and common
sense. N. Y. World.
"A boy . will make a better
citizen, fpr, knowing the part
the once cal ed giammar," is an
expression used by Senator
Hawley, of Connecticut, (who,
by the way, is a North Caroli
nian) aiew iveaks since in his
paper, ithe Hartford Courant.
There is a great deal of truth in
this statement, and we hope it
will cause our school teachers
to do so me practical thinking.
But of course, we have too much"
confidence in the good judgment
of our teachers to think they
will be mislead into disregard
ing in the least degree the im
portance of pure English. But
the idea is to stimulate a genu
ine love for and a keen interest
in tho history of our State. In
view of the approaching Centen
nial at Fayetteville, every teacti
or should put his pupils on the
enviable record made by the
Old North State during the ear
ly days.Qfc our Government.
Mayor McDowell before the
Chamber of Commerce, at Char
lotte, N.'C, recently gave some
The rejection . of Mr. Reed
would stamp the ingratitude of
the Republican party. When
to be named for Speaker by the
Republicans was the emptiest
compliment, Mr. Reed, as the
leader of his party on the floor,
accepted the nomination. It
was given with the tacit under
standing that should, the time
come when the party held the
majority, he would be entitled
to the Speakership. It is an ill
grace that now opposes him.
On the first ballot the majori
ty will vote for Mr. Reed, thro'
duty to his party promise. The
first ballot will not result in an
election. It will be then that
the lukewarm and time-serving
members will turn to the next
candidate in strength, and throw
their votes for him. That man
will doubtless be Mr. McKinley,
and so I predict his election,
The civil service law will
doubtless remain undisturbed.
The alleged selling of copies
of questions in advance of their
use in examination, will doubt
less be referred to a committee.
There are enough men pledged
to the law in both parties to in
sure its retention.
The Blair Educational bill
will be introduced early in the
session by its father, and the
Senator may be depended upon
sound sense regarding
pers. Hear him :
"Encourage your home papers tp push it through the higher permanently, and must be taken 0 ly' dauKhter at death'sTdoor
The Baptist Church at, Mag
Reg. Cor. Caucasia.
Fayetteviixjs,' N.-C'.,
Oct. 28th, 1889.
The Cumberland Fair will be
held during centennial week.
The graud stand la nearly com
pleted. It will hold 3000 peo
ple, instaad of 5000. The prein-
ium list is out, and may be had
upon application to W. A. Til
linghast, secretary. The peo
ple of Sampson ought to send
some of their fine products.
Mr. Beuj. Hanzi, one of the
proprietors of the Novelty
Wood Works died last Friday.
His remains were taken on
Saturday to his former homein
Askosh, Wis.
The Baptists have a good
preacher, and are endeavoring
to raise a fund to buy a, parson
age for him.
Mess. R. T. Covington, of tbe
Red Springs Scottish Chief and
J."T. McKay, of this city have
bought the Farmers Exchange.
The two papers are to be consol
idated and issued from here un
der the name of the Farmer and
Scottish Chief. We welcome
Mr, Covington to the city, and
wish success to the new paper.
The publication of the fire
works display on the night of
November 21st has attracted a
great deal of attention. It will
be magnificient. Tar Heeldoin
has never had her skies illumi
nated with such a display.
Chief marshal Carr has ap
pointed sixty five assistant
marshals from among the prom
inent men in the state. Senator
Kerr is one of them.
Mr. Carr has gotten out a
beautiful and costly card ad
vertising the centennial. He is
a pushing man and a liberal
Geo. McNeill.a colored brake-
man on the Fayetteville & Wil
son Road was killed at Selma
on Thursday. He was knocked
or fell off the engine, and run
over. His mangled remains
were brought to his family in
this city.
Mr. John S. Allen, has accept
ed a position as travelling sales
man, with the Clothing Fac
tory. The firm has six men on
the eight j five hands,
want more and are doing a big
aud successful business.
The improvements at St
John's church are marked.There
memorial windows are in the
new recess chancel. One of
them is memory of the late
Bishop Atkins- n, whose grand
son is Rector of the church.
The windows cost 100,00 a
Capt. J. F. Divine was here
last week making arrangements
to handle the vast crowd com
ing to the centennial over his
road. He asks permission from
the town to extend the track
down Winsiow to Mumford
street. It is to be put down
man on the 20th of November
are out. They ;tre costly and
are the first engraved work done
in the state. Mr. McKee Bar
clay, of the Carolina Engiaving
Company did the work.
Revs. T. P. Barclay, of this
city and J. & Black, of St Pan Is,
went to Carthage last Thnrsnay
and installed the new Presby
terian preacher Rev. A. R.
The work of building the
grand and ie viewing stands for
the centennial 111 commence
this week. The grand stand
will seat 2000 people. Six
arches over the principal streets
will be put up. The decorations
will probaly be by a New York
firm, their representative was
here last week.
Recent advices from Jeff Da
vis aie that be will be here, as
his health is improving. With
the ex-President and tho Marine
Band. 100,000 people ought to
The cotton crop in this county
is certainly very short. Our
people ought to plant wheat
this fall. Small grain pays.
Hog and hominy and stick to it
is a good motto, the good far
mers say.
A Chapter of Coincidence.
x -
tub Caucasian's ouiginal stoby
Sotttethlar Interesting to Twiif
Headers ofTbe CaucaaUut.
rPrerwrf Cch week by W. A. Jowvmos.
to whuta all ewmmaaintlou Uieaded tor
li'i rOluma tboulj be addreMed.)
(Special Cor. Caucasian.)
Kenansville, N. C,
Oct. 2Sth,1889.
The tube rose gro vers of Mag
nolia are busily engaged in pre
paring the bulbs fpr shipment.
This industry, for which Mag
nolia is celebrated, is a growing
one, and the prospects for this
season are bright. The acreage
is much increased.
Capt. A. Robinson, our clever
Seuator from Duplin, visited
the Stare Fair at Raleigh last
week and expressed himself as
much pleased with what lie saw.
He visited the Agricultural and
Mechanical College, and tells
your correspondent that he was
much pleased with that institu
tion and its workings. It will,
he thinks, prove of great worth
to the State in turning out young
men well trained in practical
knowledge of vgriculture and
Mechanics. The matron, Mr.j
Sue C. Carroll, who, by the way,
is a Sampsoniau, is, Capt. Rob
inson thinks, (and everybody
else who knows her,) the right
Womau In the right place. Mr.
Sawyer, from Duplin, and Mess.
Parker and Colwell. from
Sampson, stand well in the in
stitution and aie doing well.
Mr. Hubbard, the'steward, fills
bis place admirably
Mr. D. . S. Cox, who has for
months been confined to a bed of
affliction with typhoid fever, at
his home inKenansville, is con-
valescin?. His many friends
will rejoice to learn that this
bright young man will be spar
ed to his afflicted parents, who
in the past few months, have
lost two bright and promising
sons, and had another ana an
"P ouuu mem up, ior uie body." Its fate in the House is
culture, intelligence and public however of grave doubt. There
a Cliy are OJien nnt mtm nn thAT?ormVUnjm
guaged by the character of the
paper it supports. Every place
of importance must have the
mighty aid of the' Press, a joarr
uaimit! will 'pnhjish to the
world its i ad van 'ages, its lifel
sentiments of
side in the House who regard
such a bill as not only a menace
to the perpetuity of educational
opportunities in the South, but
also as unconstitutional. With
Tmt. fool in or tho rtAmnc.rti m'.
jib wares, us srooas. its inanu-1 oaaiatai m-nr vni
- . . ' ' UUA1VJ I U MMJkJXO dVVA A-U W T Alii
laciorieej ana rennet like, a mir- the measure.
jot -.iwaaijy aqisraeeas, inten- The meeting of the National
wojis. ana yrygress oi lis peopie. Bonrd of Promotion of the pro
posed exposition in Washington
in 1892 was an unquallified suc
cess. There were more than one
hundred delegates present, re
presentative men, -governors,
mayors,' capitalist'', from every
State from Maine to California.
up, unless the road is complet
ed to Pee Dee in a year. Upon
good authority it is said the
November meeting of the
rectors of the Coast Line
order the completion- of
"short cut"
The iew passenger depot
i majte me .statement that an
able, dignified, conservative and
progressive newspaper is of
more real benefit toward advt r-
tising: stimulating' and building
a ci'.y than any other one ageh-
i-jr or enterprise uiai sne can
"Gen.. Wanamaker is anxious
to make a reputation by making
a stir over reform? in the trans
portation of our foreign mails.
l here are elections in nine
States this fail as follows:
"Pennsylvania will elect State
Governor and
The NeworSbirsaysof him: officers.
"ir Ptmastej;efl,eralWana- ''Virginia Governor and State
maaer win lops, about him for. officers,
matteytjhat refWining he x "Mississippi
wilhfind-duite ear to :hihand i3tate oflicers.
moreslmpdrtant ones than the "Maryland Comptroller and
esUtVUsjunnt of JJntted, ates Attorney General.
Postal Bureaus on foreign ships. "Massachusetts Governor and
He has already adequate author- Slate oflicers.
ity of law for all practical
beneficial use3. , But he is seek-
ing for" booaidt'the institn-
tron, of ocean voyages for mail
. clerks' as a part of an interua
tfonal 1 service no donbt 'seems
well calculated to advertise
' ;the . Wranamaker; establishment
among the magnates and crown
ed-heads ott Europe. Even the
-f: Fifty-first Congress
"Nebraska Supreme Court
Judge and two Regents.
"Iowa Governor and Lieu fen
ani uovernor and other offi
cers. i
" "New York State oflicers, ex
cept (jovernor and Lieutenant
the C. F. & Y. V. R'y is certain
ly a handsome and imposing
one. It is finished in pressed
rick. The second story is foi
the general offices of the road.
The Carolina Roller Mills
commenced operation last week.
The miller is from the wheat
growing district of Indiana.
EIrfht prisoners in-' a cell in
the jail attempted to break out
last Friday. When the jailor
jpen the cell they rushed on
him, knocked him down, when
a desperate encounter took
place. The jailor used his pis
tol and a stampede endued.
Only one negro was- shot and
that was a slight wound in - a
finger. They tried to back the
jailor in the cell and release the
twenty three or more prisoners
in the other cells. A good deal
of excitement was caused.
Generous Wilmington sent
$416.00 to the centennial fund,
contributed by her citizens
through the efforts of Col J. H.
A former FayettevillKn sent
his check for $100. The ex
pense is heavy and this sum is
gratefully received.
Prof. Bollezza's Friday nignt
soirees are very" popular with
the dancers. They are largely
attended. The boys are rigging
out in new "swallow : tails"
nolia has extended a call to the
Rev. Mr. Gower, of Mt. Olive,
as its pastor. Mr. Gower has
accepted the call and the church
is to be congratulated on s.ecur
ing his services, for he'is a pro
gressive and interesting minis
Some of our people attended
the Goldsboro Fair, and many
others would have gone but for
the disagreeable weather.' L
Continued from last issue.
My compa nion hurried along.
lookiug straight before, but
seeming to bo unconscious of
outward objects. After passing
FL'th avenue, wo proceeded
about half way down tbe block
towards Sixth avenue, and there
she stopped at the door of a
rather dilapidated boarding-
house. A quack doctor had
hung up his sign in the front
window. Miss Jadwin opened
the street door, and 1 followed
her down a dark entry to an
other door at the further end of
it. Thie she opened with a
pass-key, and motioned to me
t go in. I did so, and .found
inyeelf in a poorly furnished
dui ciean room, JooKing out on
a back yard. There was a fire
place with a small cooking-
stove attachment to it, a couple
of chairs and a table, a book
rack with half a dozen books
initJanda bed. On the bed
lay a man, fully dressed: he lay
on ms back, with his face turn
ed toward the wall. He made
no movement at our entiance;
apparently he was asleep. I
approached and looked at him;
there was something unuatural
in his attitude, and in the yel
low-pallor of his face. I touch
ed his shoulder, and immedi
ately a sensation of horror
crawled through mv nerves
The man was dead ! And not
only was he dead the hilt of a
dagger stuck out from his breast;
the blade was buried in hrs
heart. Beyond a doubt he had
been murdered.
It took me some time to re
cover my mental equipoisp.
This was even worse than the
chestnuts. In .answer to my
questions, Ruth Jadwin stated
that, on her return home the
evening before, sue had found
this corps in its present posi
tion. How it got- there she
could only conjecture. Her
door had been fastened, but the
window was left open, and he
might have got in that way or
been carried in, supposing him
to have been murdered outside.
On discovering hiin, her first
impulse had been to give the
alarm, but fear of her reputa
tion, of losing her place at
Crashaw's, even of the charge of
murder, had restrained her. She
was alone in the world: she
knew not what to do, to whom
to turn. She had ended by do
ing the most foolish thing pos
siDle iocKing tne body up in
her room and leaving the house
She had wandered about all
night, finally taking the resolu
tion that had resulted in her ap
peal to me. I watched her
closely while she was telling
tnis story, mere was trntu in
her every tone andgesture.Still,
she had placed herself in a very
awkward if not dangerous po
s:tion. mere was only, one
course to pursue, aud that was
to tjive immediate notice to the
Leaving her in the room, I
A taste for reading lll always
take na into tha best possible
company, and enable us to con
verse with men who will in
struct us by their wisdom, and
charm us by their wit; who will
soothe ns when fretted, refresh
us when weary, counsel us when
perplexed, and sympathize with
ns at all times. Geo. & Hillard.
Kenansville Male Female Academy,
Vnll Honmioii JJoBlna Soptombor Oth 1NHO.
Doyt prepared for College. O UU pre nnml for hhjrher tUwm tit oar tt
Institutes. Special inducements ottered to those dothrtag to prepare
to teach or for buslnem. Music br exnerlMwwJ tnrhr fevt!
arid religious advantages tm-urrKl. Free from malaria. Hoard la
private ramllies f 8.09 to 110.00 per month.
' I take pleasure in announcing that Prof. J. A. MrArrhur. of lwlWm
College, will aswlst me next seulon. He has furol&hod me with ntinfto
tory testimonials from the President ami Faculty of that Institution,
where he served as Tutor in Greek last year. He Is a voune man of most
excellent character and decided literary botes. He U a native of Comber-
ianu county,
Tor farther particulars apply immediately to
M. 81 1 AW, Princlpd,
au?29 5m Or PIIOF. J. A. McAKTHUIt, Aas't Principal.
Live for something. Do good
and leave behind . you a monu
ment of virtue that the storm
of time can never destroy. Write
your name in kindness, lovemd
mercy on the hearts of thou
sands you come in contact with,
year by year ; you will never be
iorgottenr xour name, your
deeds, will be as legible on the
rtXX. Fall Term Opens Monday Sept. 2, '89.
dood deeds willsLine as the stars
iva i r ur luiiiurnf
Clinton School
REV. J. W. TURNER, A. M., Principal.
miw. J. w. l Uit.NkK. Assistant.
of Heaven. Chalmers.
Sne Qitstieis for Oar Ytaig Frieidi
tt Aatwer.
1. What two prominent North
Carolinians have filled the posi
tion of Secretary of the Navy ?
2. What Presidents of the
United States were born in North
3. What great poet is said to
have been a blind school-teacher?
4. What str tegem was resort
ed to by the Greeks in order to
capture the city of Troy ? The
best answer to this question
with the name of the sender
will be published.
5. Who conquered the world
and what was the name of bis
favorite war horse ?
Primary Branches, per month,
Advanced Primary, "
Senior, "
Latin, Greek and French are taught without extra charge. -
No contingent fee is charged. Where expedient, Count ry Pro
dace will be received in settlement of bills.
This School recently closed its first year with an enrollment
amounting to 66 pupils during the year.
tor further Information addrera,
aus8tf REV. J. W. TURNER, Clinton, N. C.
The New York World's build
will have liner will be thirteen (dories hi crh tho
w w endorse sue n, This is tnirteeniy nigh nough. The elegant, engraved
Biiuwomvii, - I'liisDurir ijiininicje.
w - '
tations to the centennial
Sunset Cox, whose deith was
recently reported by The Globe,
used to say some undignified
things while temporarily occu
pying the Speakers chair.
His humor was, however, nev
er of that kind that was calcu
lated to cause disorder, but was
innocent and harmless and pro
ductive of a great good fueling
among the members.
On one occasion, during the
debate on ths cotton tax, Mr.
Cox was in the chair, when a
North Carolina Congressman
arose and interrupted a mem
ber from our sister State from
the south of n.
The gentleman fiom North
Carolina desires to ask tbe gen
tleman from South Carolina - a
question," said Chairman Cox,
solemnly: "and," continuing, "if
it is the same old question it is
ia'order. ' :
In the explosion of laughter
that followed, the. gentleman
from North Carolina forgot nt-
for terly theinterrogatiori he wish
ed to propound to hn brother
invl- member from South Carolina
Ger- Durham Globe.
went out in the street and hail
ed an officer, who fortunately
happened passing. When
we got back to the room "we
found Ruth unconscious on the
floor, fie' powers of endurance
had reached their limit, and she
had fainted away.
The ordinary routine iu such
cases was gone tiiroug'i with:
but when I had an opportunity
to examine the features of the
corpse, something oddly fami
liar in their expression caused
me to put my hand in my pock
et and draw out thj moruing
paper. Yes, there could be no
doubt ab.iut it: the portrait of
Simon Ferdinando's f ace was an
accurate reproduction of the
dead man's face. The body of
the great political spy lay be
fore us. x urther scrutiny ie
vealed the fact that the dagger
that was hurried in his heart
had previously been passed
through a card, on which was
written the wood Traitor, and
the initials of the secret society
which he had betrayed. Certain
papers found in his pockets con
firmed the identification.
But this was hot all. Among
the documents upon the body
was a sealed f envelope, which,
being opened; proved to contain
a certificate of baptism and oth
er papers, relating to one" Fer
dinand Asten the self-same
brother of the deceased Atnbros
who bad been one of the ob
jects of my search. I hw was
not, of itself, sufficient to estab
lish the fact that Fedinand As-
Continucd on tbe Fourth Page.)
No. 35.
I am composed of 34 letters :
My 11,43, 31, 32,10, 17, is a
My 1, 3, 12, 18, is to make
ly 5, 27, 24, 9, 16,isa mineral
My 22, 8, 5, 14, 33, 34, is to
My 26, 19, 20, 21, is to slay.
My 15, 2, 29, 15, is lofty.
My 25, 23, 28, 13, 26, is a la
dy's garment.
My 7, 6, 30 is an adversary.
My whole is an old and true
Na. 36.
I am composed of 12 letters :
My 2, 5, 3, is a valuable in
My 8, 10, 8, is a wild animal.
My 6, 7, 12, is a color.
My 2, 7, 3, 9, is a kind of meat.
My 9, 1, 11, 4, is a plant.
My whole is the name of the
author , of "Silver Threads
Among The Gold."
Ns. 37.
BY I. M. P.
I am composed of 10 letters :
M first is in goat, but not in
My second in box, but not in
My third in peas, but not in
My fourth not iu bugle, but
is in norn.
My fifth in eel. but not in fish.
My sixth in saucer, but not in
My seventh in kid, but not in
My eighth m sink, but not in
My ninth in love, but not in
My tenth in soon, but not in
late. .
My whole is something i havfe
made and burnt.
Goshen High School.
The First Session will open Thursday, August the 8th, 1889,
and continue twenty weeks.
Pupils, both male and female, will be instructed in all branch
es of eudies usually taught in a first-class School of high grade.
The most modern plans of advancing pupils will be carefully
pursued by the Principal.
There will be three departments, Academic, Primary, and
Academic, . . $2.00 to $2.50 per month.
Primary, . $1.00 to $150 " "
Music, . - $3.00 "
No extra charge for use of Instrument.
Board can be had in good families, near the School building,
at from $5.00 to $7.00 per calendar month.
Goshen, as a community of good morals, cannot ba surpassed
in the State.
Circular, giving full particulars, will soon be ready for dis
tribution. For further information write to the Principal,
JylS -tf . Clinton or Hobton, N. C
Salom High School,
the 1st Monday in August, and continues for a
The School is divided into
Fall session opens on
term of Twenty Weeks.
Viz: Primary, Intermediate, Academic, and Preparatory.
Rates in Tuition have been considerably reduced to correspond witk the
PRIMARY, - - - per month tl 00
rvTVRM vniATP I ,st Onuloi " I month 11 60
INTi.UMf.UIA 11 2nd Grade, - per month tl 87 J
iPinvxtir 1 1st Grade, - . per month $2 25
ACADEMIC, jnd Grade, - - permonth2 75
PREPARATORY COLLEGIATE is to prepare boys and girls for col
lege, rates in tuition, which will depend on the studies taken, will be
made known on application.
Will be in charge of a flrst-claas teacher of experience and reputation.
Tuition, per month, 32.75. No extra charge for use of Instrument.
Good Board, including was-hlng, room furninlicd, lights, wood, 4c, can
be obtained In private families, convenient to the school, for from $6.00
to $7.00 per month.
The School will lie ran on a firm, systematic basis and receive tho
teachers' entire attention. For particuUrs, in full, address,
G. E. BUTLER. (U. N. C.) Principal,
jy4 tf Huntley, N. C.
Answers ts Qaestieas as4 Eaismas
Last Issue.
1. Cannon were first used in
the battle of Cressy between the
English and trench.
2. The greatest candle or wax
taper was made by the French
people and burned in the church
of Notre Dame while their king
I have just received a Urue !t of
Elegant Jewtlrv. Thi I will puarar.
tee to the purchaser to be ju.t a n -rescntU
1 tell no cheap, "lite gui'l"
goods but carry a stajtdakd me of
gold front ooods. The attention of
tlx lnlirB ft en 1 !(.-! tn tlm latit ntvlefc
John, was a prisoner in tngiano. 0f bbeast piks thev are ''tninizs of
Tt n-ata anr imlM in lanirtli arti I iM.aitt w
The old reliable and standard SETII
THOMAS CLOCKS always in stock.
iu various styles and size.
VaJ Heparins? of Watchen and ( 'locks
aud niendini Jewelry is a cialtr.
All work I do it guaranteed t i:'ive en
tire satisfaction.
sep5 -tf G. T. It.VWL-.
burned for four years, until
King John, released from prison,
returned to France.
3. Louis the XVI and Marie
Antoinette were beheaded du
ring the French Re volnt ion.
4. Columbus' grave is In Ha
vana, Cuba.
5. The Eiffel Tower in Paria
is the highest in the world.
6. Stonewall Jackson's grave, uaving Tins DAY QUALIFI-
also Gen. Lee's, are at Lexington, 1 11 ed as administrator of I. D. God-
I win, notice Is hereby given to the
I creditors of said ('eceased to present
; their claims, duly proven, according
to law. within 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.
IIexeky E. Faisom Kt'y
KCpt.2Gth, T8S9.;
Notice of Sale !
J of sale, in ease of Moore vs.
Cain, the undersigned will , on No
vember 18th, A. D. 1889, at the
Courthouse door in Cllpton, N. C,
by puW.ic auction, for cash, sell the
following lands, lying and being In
Lbbon township, nearC. F. 4Y.V,
Railroad, adjoining the lands of J.
C.Robinon, deceased; Wm. Smith
and others, being lots No. 3 and 4 in
division of lands of Robt. Cain, and
; containing 56 acres, ...ore or less.
Commissioner, dc.
Oct. 15th, 1839. 17-lt
Enigma No. 34 Fred. L. Mer-
We have recei ved answers from
the following: :
t harli j Bronson," Lisbon.
Georgia Cooper, Owenvllle.
Maggfe " Bass, Warsaw.
Notice of Sale! '.
of the Superior' Court, in
case of 3foore vs. W. A. Herring and
wife, the undersigned will, on Mon
day, November 18th, at Courthouse
door in Clinton, N. C, by "public
auction, for cash, sell the following
lands, located In North Clinton
township, adjoining the lands of R.
J. Pearsall, C. F. Herring and the
Six Runs, being the lands on which
the defendants resldend containing
160 acres, more or less.
Commissioner, Ac
Oct. 15th, 1889. 17-4t

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view