PVBXJSIfET) EVERY TIIUttSDAY,
Br MABIOX BUTLEB,
Editor and Proprietor.
Rvmpaoa, with ewn more than
her ususl hrg hearted hospitality,
ext&dJthU wcekaJtaarty welcome
U her dUlnguUhcJ Invited gwi
wi4 many visit on to her tUi Agrtj
Show this Paper to your neigh
bor and advise him to sub
scribe. Xuu-o Domoornoy and vvxiito Supromnoy
CLINTON, N. C, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1889.
Hii1crlptioii l'rlco $1.30 per
Year, In Advance.
(RAT I f . A J A K
THE EDITOR'S CHAIR.
HOW THINGS LOOK FROM
OUR STAND POINT.
The Opinion of The Caucasian and
the Opinion of others which we
Can Endorse on the Various
Topics of the Day.
The.', Conference of the M. E
Church, South, in Hepsion last
week at Greensboro derided t
move Trinity College to Raleigh.
The matter la now finally set
tled. Jt is reported that Gladstone
is to be offered a peerage. This
would be a descent, not an as
cent. The grand Old Man"
has 110 use for anything s email
as a peerage. lie is the great
perlens now. Making li 1 111 a
peer would not mpko him great
er. Wil. Star.
It has been fifteen years since
the majority of boih Houses of
Congress and the President have
been of the same political par
ty. The Republican's aro nerv
ous under the great responsibil
ity for any and every measure
parsed. The Democrats are on
the qui viva and will make cap
ital on Radical failures.
We very much fear that tho
end of the remarkable career of
Hon. Jefferson Davis, the most
wonderful character in the
world to-day, a man who is
loved and revered by every true
Southerner, is near at hand. Ho
is partially paralyzed and una
ble to take food. When the sad
hour conies the South will liter
1 go into mourning.
Gov. Richardson, of South
Carolina, urges the Legislature
to so amend the statutes as to
compel the railroads to furnish
separate cars for the two rases.
He says public fentiment de
mands the change. ' He tays :
"The intermixture of passengers
of both races in the same railroad
coaches or compartments is fre
quently attended by unpleasant in
cidents, which could be prevented
by a provision of separate accommo
dations, and to this, the accommo
dations being made equal in charac
ter, there could be no objection by
thoughtful persons of either race."
Sensible, timely and desirable.
The pelf respecting negroes will
readily acceptthechanze. Equal
accommodations for both races
should be given.
An important meeting com
menced in St. Loui on Tuesday.
It is composed of the delegates
of the National Farmers' and
Laborers' Union of America,
which is the General Wheel,
Laborers' Union. Farmers' Alli
ance and Co-operative Union of
America consolidated into one
grand and powerful organiza
tion. The delegates represent
a membership of of at least 3,
000,000. The whole producing
element of the country looks
with hope aud interest for the
result of their deliberations on
the financial and agricultural
outlook. The war tariff aun its
offsprings, trusts and monopo
lies, will receive a due share of
The 51st Biennial Congress of
the Unitftd States met on last
Monday. , The close Republican
majority will insure the closest
public interest during the en
Congressman Thos. B. Reed,
of Maine, was elected Speaker
This means many a vindictive
And bitter tilt againsi the South,
ana probably the passage ot an
act for Federal interference at
Congressional elections. We
wculd nther have seen McKiu
ley, Henderson, Burrows or Can
non among the Republican can
didates nil the place. W hat a
pity that the brainy and broad
guaged Carslile cannot continue
to pieside over the deliberation
of that body, - If Ohio had gone
Democratic ; McKinley would
Drobably have been the man.
Is it possible that Reed played
the New York-Folger game and
knifed his opponent for bis own
selfish ends? .We hope, almds
against hope, for wise and just
legislation. - T
Tin; press on Tin; sampson
Gov. Lee has agreed to attend
the Sampson fair, where he
will be the orator of the oc
casion. Our Sauipion friends
are to be congratulated. News
The Clinton Fair next week
gives very promise of putting
on its oldtime splendor and af
fording every one who attends
a grand time indeed. Goldsboro
Thf Sampson County .Agricul
tural Fair will be held at tflin
ton December P. h, 5th a.id Gth.
The fair promise,- to bo a fine
success. Gov. l'owle. Gen.
Fitzhugh Leo and Hon. C. W.
McCune, president of the
National Alliance, will be pres
ent. One of the most commen
dable features of the fair will
be tho exclusion of all gambling
concerns from tho grounds. We
have no doubt their example
will in the future be universally
followed. Nashville Argonaut.
Our Sampson friends have re
organized their Agricultural
Fair and aro putting forth" un
usual zeal and determination to
present attractions this year
that will surpass any former
fair in its history. For a quar
ter of a century this fine old
county has been noted for its
excellent exhibits, and in ad
dition this year they are to
have that popular statesman
and dashirg and gallant Con
federate soldier, Gen. Fitzhugh
Lee, Governor of Virginia, to
deliver the address on Thurs
day, December 5th. Gov. Fowle
will formally open the fair on
Wednesday and welcome the
Governor of Virginia to North
Carolina. Some prominent Al
liance man will speak on Fri
day. Wilson Advance.
A. Great Occasion.
The Sampson Fair will be
held next week. The Chronicle
advises all its readers who can
to go. Gov. Lee, of Virginia,
will speak. Gov. Fowle and
staff will mec?t the Virginia
Governor, and our Governor
will speak. The railroad fare
is only one cent a mile. The
great county of Sampson will
literally spread itself, and make
the Fair a grand success State
(Jur triencm id foampson are
busy preparing tor their big
air next week. The exhibit
will open on Wednesday. Gov.
Lee will arrive tvith his staff In
a special car from Richmond,
Va , on the evening of the otb,
Wednesday. The fair from Mt.
Olive and return, including ad
mission into the faSr is only
31.30. Tickets good for four
days. We expect to be there,
Mt. Olive Telegram.
uur mends in feanipson are
certainly to be congratulated
upon securing the gallant sol
dier and popular statesman,
Gen. Fitzhugh Lee, Governor of
Virginia, to deliver the address
at their Agricultural Fair which
opens on next Wednesday, Dec. 1
4th. Gov. Fowle will formally
open the fair on Wednesday and
welcome Gov. Lee to North
Carolina. Hon. C. W. Macune
is expected to speak on Friday,
which is Alliance day. We ac
knowledge the receipt of an
invitation from Mr. Marion
Butler the Secty. Kinston Free
Our Sampson friends are mak
ing big preparations for their
Fair which opens on next Wed
nesday, at Clinton N. C. They
are certainly to be congratulat
ed upon the acceptance of he
gallant Soldier Gen. Fitzhugh
Lee, Gov. of Virginia, to deliv
er the address on Thursday.
Gov. Fowle will formerly open
the Fair, and welcome Gov. Lee
Sampson has a cause to be
pioud of her past Fairs and this
one promises to surpass auy
thing they have ever had.
The Clinton Fair.
Last week's Clinton Cauca
sian contained a handsome cut
of General Fitzhugh Lee, . and
also the complete premium list
of the Sampson Fair, which
tikes place next week, Dec. 4th
Gov. Lee will arriye with his
staff on a special car from Rich
mond on Wednesday, and be
welcomed to North Carolina, by
His Excellency Gov. Fowle
The latter will speak on Wed
nesday and the former on
Thursday. We acknowledge
the receipt of an invitation from
Mr. Marion Butler, the Secre
tary,' and hope to be able to at
tend. Goldsboro Argus.
Continued on Second Page.
FIVE YEARS OF UNPRECE
DENTED GROWTH AND
Clinton Improved One Hundred Per
Cent Since the Last Fair.
A LIVK TOWN' WITH
PEOPLE IN IT.
EVWEXCKS OF THRIFT AND ESTER-
PRISE MEET THE VISITOR'S EYE
IN EVERY QUARTER.
New Streets Opened, New l!nild-
ings Erected, New People lo
cated, New Enterprises
Clinton with its remarkable
improvements is to-day a reve
lation to the visitor who has not
seen our pretty, thrifty and en
terprising little town since the
last Sampson Fair in 1884.
Walk up any street, go in any
quarter you will and your eye
ff lis upon something new, upon
many signs of material progress
and development that you did
not see then.
A moment lend ine your at
tention and let us take a stroll
over the town and see what we
Tvill see. First let in go over
euphoneous, unsuggestive and
poetic "Cat-Tail", up on
where the genius of improve
ment haa touched less frequent
with his magic wand of progress.
Hero we find nice new resi
dences by J. S. Bizzell, Clerk of
Superior Court, and W. B. Stew
art, of the firm of Stewart &
The DeVane homestead has
been purchased by D. R. Watson,
and tho buildings overhauled
aud much improved by bim.
The mills (including grist, saw
and gin) of Messrs. Stewart,
Hines and Beaman, have been
overhauled, enlarged and much
improved in every way. A new
gin, new boiler and new dry
kiln has been added. This firm
is now shipping large quantities
of lumber to tho Northern
markets. From this street
branches on a new street, run
ning through the DeVane prop
erty, known as
Though this street has been
laid out for only a few months,
yet three new residences have
already been erected by Mr3
Hardy E. Royal and Messrs. C
F. Herring and T. McMillan re
spectively, while ex-sberiff Jno
A. Oatcs, R. C. Holmes, and Mr.
Frank Fennell have the lumber
on their lots already to com-
This street has witnessed con
siderable improvements. On
the corner of this and Main
street is the Murphy Hou?e
There is no town in Eastern
Carolina of the same size with
as elegant a hotel as thi. With
in the last few months an addi
tton of sixteen large comforta
ble and nicely furnished rooms
have been added, making it to
day one of the best and most
elegant hotels in any town in
Eastern Carolina of equal size
Just across the street is the old
Clinton Hotel, under the man
agement of Capt. J. H. Robin
son, which has been repainted
and. an iron roof added
But let us go on down Elm
street. We see a new two-story
store erected by Ferrell & Bro.
a work-shop by D. E. Clifton, a
handiome new residence by J
H. Koyai, the residences 01
Messrs. Dr. Frank Boyette and
D. E. Clifton, the turpentine dis
till cries of Pugh & Ferrell, brick
yard of C.T. Butler, residences
of Smith, the barber, and Hen
ry Bizzel , (col'd), negro Masonic
Lodge, and the lumber is now
on the ground for a
railroad street (New Street.)
Branching off from Elm stree
we gee the new livery stables of
R. C. Holmes & Southerland
new postoffice building by Cllf
ton Ward, tha old Lee Home
stead, bought by Clifton Ward,
erea tly i mpro ved and new build
ings added, and now used and
converted by .W. E. Bass in a ho
tel known as the Railroad
House. This street gets its
name from the Clinton and War
saw Railroad built to this point
in 1887. Next to the "Railroad
Hou3e,'' wo find tho commodi
ous depot, aud the warehouse of
the Carolina Venee. Works, a
new etore by J. A. Ferrell, and
new residences by Messrs. Sara'l
Hobbs and Ed. Butler.
On this street (branching off
from Railrosd street) are .sever il
new houses belonging to Mr.
Bias Underwood and Mr. B. B.
On the four rows of build
ings surrounding the Courthouse
are the two new stores of F. T.
Atkins and the elegant Atkins
Hall, new store, occupied by
Mrs. M. E. Peterson & Co., .store
of T. M- Britt, occupied" y G.
A. Clute (Alliance Headquar
ters), D. li. Watson's new store
and the hands 3ine new brick
store of J. E. Royal, occupied
by J. II. Royal, the building
improved by Royal & Merritt,
the millinery establishment of
W. A. Johnson, occupied by W.
S. Partrick, the office of the
Clinton Loan Association, which
las been elegantly furnished in
native curly pine.
For nearly a half century this
sireet had witnessed no change,
but behold the change during
the last few years! The old
Masonic Lodge, bouerht by W.
I. Moore, much improved and
converted into a handsome resi
dence. Note the improvements
at t he Dr. Mick's old homestead,
also at the homestead of the
ate Mr. Richard Holmes, which
h&.s been bought by Mr. I.J.
Lee and greatly i inproved. Next
he new neat cottage home of
Mr. W. G. Hubbard and the
elaborate and elegant residence
of F. T. Atkins. At the end of
this street is also the famous
Carolina Veneer Works, built
ast spritig by the large-hearted
and public-spirited proprietor,
Mr. A. F. Johnson. A fitting
motto for this great Southern
enterprise would bo "From
Worthlessness to Utility," or
"From Nothing to Something."
Mr. Johnson has between 30,-
000 and 40,000 invested in this
pioneer and important enter
prise, which is to day giving
employment to seventy -five
hands of our hitherto idle
laborers and turning into
highly merchantable pro
ducts, in the shape of butter
dishes, orange boxes, grape
baskets,etc, our hitherto worth
less, but almost inexhaustible
supply of woods, such as sweet
gum, black gum, poplar, holly,
tc. Tle products of this fac
tory are superior and selling for
a better price than any other of
the kind on the world's market
Just beyond it the Clinton
Cemetery, which under the
management of W. A. Johnson,
has bnen reclaimed from the do
minion of neglect and made a
credit to our town and people.
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH STREET.
College, Main and this street
are decidedly the three prettiest
in towm Here we find the resi
dances of Messrs. L. C. Hubbard
and Warren Johnson-much im
proved, also an addition to the
Presbyterian church building.
Next let us go uit Fayette-
ville street, starting from the
uourtLouse square First we
see a neat store owned by W. A.
Johnson and now occupied by
G. E. Alphin. Next the new
harness establishment, occupied
by W. H. Stetson; two new build
ings on the J. E. Howard lots, in
one of which is " located The
Caucasian printing office, and
right here we can pardonably
call attention to the marked im
provemsnt in the paper during
thepast year in appearance and
circulation. Mr. 'Warren John
son's new two-stoiy bugjry shop.
William T, Williamson's two
two-fltory buggy shops, new resi
dences of Messrs. Henry Brltt,
John Lewis aud Dr. Holliday,
J. E. Royal's residence much im
proved, while at the end of this
street over Dollar's Branch a
nimo suggestive of the thrift
and enterprise of our place, J.H.
Royal has made grat improve
ments a new rtsidence, new
mil Is, largo stables, a distillery,
fish ponds, etc.
Here we fiud the handsome
new residence of R. J. Williams
and the lovely home of W. A.
Johnson, which has been vastly
improved in the last few years.
There? are also a half a dozen or J
more new dwellings out in the
The rapid improvement in
this quarter has been something
wonderful. Three years ago the I
property through which this
ftf.rpPT. nine irno a Tntrfir.flvaiira
field, with not a single building
McKoy, Britton, Faison i.nd
Johnson streets, all laid out in
lots and dotted with one hun-
dred buildings or more, owned
by or occupied by J. E. Royal,
Noah Mitchell, (col'd), John A.
Beaman, Mrs. Hall, W. .1. King,
G. Thos. King. Miles Jackson J
J . WnnnW W r ir p
.. . , . 3, - .
R. Cooper, Alvin Royal, T. C.
Pope and others. At the end
of this street J. E. Royal is
building two brick stores, near
the large brick store which he
METHODIST CHURCH STREET.
First on this street comes the
new mills, residence and stores
of Capt. C. Partrick, and the
millinery establishment of Mrs.
Moore and Partrick. noxt the
nice new Methodist church,
which is now being built. Also
the residences of J. B. Boden-
hammer, T. II. Partrick, Gus
Pope, Joe Nolley and three or
four others. Also on this street
is the large peach orchard,
strawberry iarni ana vineyard
of Capt. C. PartricK.
The above does not represent
all the improvements, for we
have not had time to go over
the town, street by street, and
note down all the evidences of
progress. During this half a
decade the town has spread and
the population so increased that
the corporate limits have long
, , , .
since be jn passed, and the next
Legislaturrt will probably be
aked t grant a new charter
doubling or thribling the incor-1
iiie p.operoua scuoois 01
Miss Mary Anderson, Rev. J. W.
Tni-nov an Afiau torrr T 111
aa.. . 0i
Brown are additions Since 1884.
There are also the following
rr fi-., w n pr xit -
son, u. n . roweu, Mrs. iary jui.
tt t 1 1 m w -r
Peterson & Co., Bodenhammer &
Russell, Stewart & Ilines, W. R.
'Tv-intr .t. On . T. TT. Partrinlr A
liro., kj. i. itawis, iuaiinis mz-
ze 11, Moore & Partrick, Pope &
Culbreth, W. S. Partrick, T. M.
H. Holliday and J.
Dr. Fran's Boyette and Dr. A.
D. Moore have been added to the
medical, and Messrs. W. S.!
Thomson and J. C. Slocumb to
the legal fraternity.
The country immediately
around Clinton has also experi
enced considerable advancement
in many ways, one of wh.ch only
we will mention ; . that is the
amount of new machinery at
work, as follows: Clarence Her
ring's new steam saw -mill, W:J.
Powell's uew steam
and shingle machinery, Royal &
Page's grist-mill, gin etc., Under
wood & Boykin's saw-mill and
shingle machinery, Brittfrf saw-
mill and probably many btta.
ThesB mills running at their full
caDacitv are unable to suddIv
the demand for lumber, so great
has been ihe building rage.
Who can estimate the progress
A. . ,
ul mn uuiviiik """. l"
next, five years? j
THE MARRIAGE BELLS ARE
Other Newsy Notes and Para
graphs. (Special C-or. Caucasian.)
Kenans vi lle, N. C,
Dec. 3rd, 1889.
The Re later of Deeds issue J
six marriage licenses on Toes
day of court and had an appli
cation for another.
Court adjourned on the 28th
ult. at 11 p. m. sharp. Jndge
T? vn n 7 n fa HartTrlnf nna it itn
best juiges on the bench.
Our leading boarding house-
keeper had two clever lodgers
0ne n'gut last week. They went
Mn oftop cnnriAF mltol fnr (vn nf
1: -v -
that they were uv-stairs. went
up stairs, took possession of a
room and retired. About day
otbslk the straogers took uncer-
omu"; T I ttU30" u,m
Nince nis installation as nas-
tor of the Grove Church on 25th
been holding a series of meet-
eermon3 bave (een marfced by
zeal, ability and their practical
Mr. Daniel Webster Moore,
" ue.r "l tUB eroi eeu
VCAWIA ItiV Klin & VO LVA UVO JA. 1U7 lav
i,;:r ' "
The commissioners are in
session and occupying their time
by fiudmg the poor and attend
ing to their ordinary duties.
The Sheriff complains that
the taxes are coming in slowly.
There is general complaint that
the wherewithal to pay them is
scarce. But we are persuadod
that the people of this county
have suffered less,probably,than
tnose 01 most or tne amoiniriLri
counties from the short crops.
The merchants did not credit so
extensively here as elsewhere
and tho masses of tho people
have not gone eo heedlessly in
It is said that the circus men
fleeced every body that came
within their reach at Magnolia
rn 'I lion irutri mntf rl a tt Sin n rt
wholesale swindling ought to
OBSERVES A BOUSIKU WEL
The Wilmington Messenger in
urging the merchants to allow
their clerks who are members
of the military company to
come to the Fair, says :
"Wilmington is already intimate
ly associated with Sampson county
in her trade relations and by a visit
from our boys we are sure that our
i i.rr.i,i.i.i .ui. i..s
ing town of Clinton will be all the
i iifiitf'-. li k riu 1 1 ii i uiuiurn
men will be the first to release their
young men without waiting to be
c e at the hands of North Carolina
I and we should do him all the honor
1 that lies in our power to show. If
the Light Infantry go up as his es-
port fhpv will mfifif him at Warsaw
on Wednesuay, the 4th instant, and
will proceed hence to Clinton with
nim . vv e wouiu again urge our mer
I - 11T U 5
leave of absence desired."
WHY DOES MEXICO BUY COT
TON FROM ENGLAND ?
. giace the SPgSion 0f the Pan-
I American Congress beiran, our
Republican brethren have been
endeavoring to show that our
commerce with the nations south
of us is errowintr in spite of the
tariff, and they have taken Mex
ico aa an especial example Ihe
single article of cotton cloth
will show how we are beaten in
Mexico bv Engrland. As we
raise nearly all the cotton our
selves, and aie nex; door to
Mexico, we should supply her
with all the troods of that lass
she wishes to buy at road.' In
stead of that, last year 78 per j
cent, of the total imports of cot-
cloths were from Great
'Britain, 6.7 per cent, from the
United States, 8.8 per cent, from
France, while the remainder was
supplied by" Germany. It may
be added that cotton cloths
fm-mPfl 9.ft ti!' wnt. nf all MaxI-
. . T ,
Cin imporid. uouner .duuruu.
Mr. Gladstone said m a speech
last week that the wages ot
English workingmen had in
creased 50 percent, In the past
1 71" "'lr'r. nxr.
- fc""tjvct uciwc.i.n.uiuB
I must be mistaken. We nave
a J. Jl
eminent pfcepablican pnliticians
that it is only in the United
States and in consequence of oor
protective tariff that wages goi
uD and prices go down. Nation-
This School, organized threa vo&rs ego under the pre.ent
management, has steadily grown in mimbM and reputation.
Tho Spring Session will begin
JANUARY 4th, 1890.
Thorough instructiou given by competent and experienced
teachers In all of the departments Collegiate, Music and Art.
TERMS REASONABLE. Boarding Department und.T the
supervision of the Principal.
For further information apply for Catalogue.
d5-tf MISS MARY ANDERSON, Principal.
REV. J. W. TURNER,
MRS. J. W. TURNER,
Fall Term OpeilS MoildaV. S8T)t 2 '89.
Primary Branches, per month,
Advanced Primary, " -Junior.
Intermediate, " - .
Latin, Greek and French aro
No contingent fee is charged. Whero expedient, Country Pro
duce will be received in settlement ot bills.
1,113 QCi recently closed its
amounting to 66 pupils during the
Knr tnrtlior Informal !rtn oMi.aa
For further information address,
aui8 tf REV.
Salom Higli ScIloqI,
: ESTABLISHED IN 1874.:
MARION IJUTI V. 11., Supt.
FIRST-CLASS BOARDING SCHOOL FOR BOTH SEXE3.
Fall session opens on the 1st Monday in August, and continues for
term of Twenty Weeks. The School
FIVE DKPARTMEN TS
Viz: Primary, Intermediate, Academic and Preparatory.
Rates in Tuition have been considerably reduced to correspond with the
PRIMARY, - - - per mnath f 1 00
TVT"PR'f PT)T ATI'"1 ( lt Ciratlc, - per ti'onth f 1 60
INTERMEDIATE j jKr g?J
Arumiir. (1st Grade, - . per month $S 25
AtAUhMlt, 1 2na fJrad(N . . w month n 7.
PREPARATORY COLLEGIATE is to prepare hoys and uirla for col
lege, rates in tuition, which will dopond on the studies taken, will bo
made known on application.
Will be in charge of a firet-cl:is.s teacher of experience and renutation.
Tuition, per month, $2.75. No extra
Good Board, including washing, room furnished. lichui, wood. &e.-.cn
be obtained in private families, convenient to tho school, for from f 0.00
to $7.C0 per month.
The School will be run on a firm,
teachers' entire attention. For particulars, in full, address.
T7i-ri,1 rk'C! TCTrklnn
JLi.X.t1U.bUl o JL( U olVst.
'"iL UM)ftU&iUMiA V UMi
, 3lPftlf &
i ui, win iiiiii ii'niaiiiriu in iv . i i .
Moore, deceased, hereby give notico
to all persons holding claims against
from this date, duly authenticated.
or this notice will bo plead in bar ot
All pnisons indebted to said estate
Ur rfiiiftstl to make immediate
D. A. CULRRETII,
A. M. LEK,
This 21st day of Nov., 18S9. 4t
STITCH IN TIME
Don't wait to get
tick. OUt WllCU
you oegin to feel bad come mid
a dose of medicine and prevent sick
ness. This is the proper use or med
icine. Ifyouwilldo this you will
scarcely ever have a doetm 'a iill ti
pay or lose month. ot time, and
put your friend and relatives P
such a deal of trouble.
In addition to my compu te line
of pure and reliable Dr:igs I cairy
Warners Log li;bm Si-medic, ii.
B. B., the 8. 8. 8., Qumine in :u:dl
and large quantities; Si nuiion's Liv
er Regulator, Famous Specific Or
ange Blossom, Cuticura Remedies,
Dr. Pierets Favorite Prescription,
the Golden Medical Discovery,
Horse and Cattle Powder ( 1 pound
packages prepared by the Herb Co.
of y. Va, Quaker brand.)
PrecrIptions carefully comiwund-
ed. Local and office practice upon re
augl tf DR. R. II. HOLLIDAY.
NOTICE OE SALE.
T Y VIRTUE OF A POWER
gage deed made by J. A. Dauh-
try aud wife to G. R, Warren,
which is duly registered In book
public sale, at the ciurthoue door
in Clinton. A'. C. at 12 o clock m.,
on the 21st diy of December, 1889,
iu vuuiwui a. . W m J III..
I . i . i i : - i a
It being a tract containing 50 acres,
more or less, lying in Mingo town
I. R. WARREN, ,
F. P. Jokes, Attorney.
i This Nov. 8th. 1889. n vl4-It
FEMALE INSTITUTE !
A. M., Principal.
8 2 00
taught without extra cliarge.
first yaar with an enrollment
J. W. TURNER, Clinton, N. C.
is divided into
charge for use of instrument.
systematic basla and receive the.
BUTLER, (U. N. C.) Principal,
Huntley, N. C.
NEW A DVERTISEMEN fa
Harness Establishment !
I am now located on Fayettevilio
Street, oproslteCAUCASiAX oflicc.
I put up and keep in stock, or make
to order, any style ofllarness, from
$13.00 to $10.00. I also make all
styles and grades of Saddles. lirl-
dies, Halters and everything In thto
Good, honest work at the lowest
living figures, Is my guide and motto
A large supply ot Northern Har
ness and a fine line of Driving Whips
always kept on hand. Call and ex.
sep5-3rn W. II. 8TETS0N.
iSORTH CAROLINA, SAMP
SON CO. Superior Court.
?T) Y VIRTUE OF A pECRFE
J' of the Superior Court of
i Sampson County In the case of Ed.
i wardS. Williams against James 8.
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uijuvinijjiimi wmwiii oy
I 1 .11. 1 . 1 .
i I'uoiic aiw mr cnfii m mo uounuoilSO
ooor in vunion on me luin uav or
December, 1889, the following l.uids
situated in Sampson county on the
Wcfct side ot lilac k River and bound
ed as follows:
l.-t tract beginning at a white nk
Xcwkirk's and Parker's corner on
the river bank near tho Casey land
ing, running therce South 82 West
to the fork cf the ditch at the head
of Iee's mill pond, thence with Lee's
ditch to where Biglcy's line crones
s;iid ditch, thence with Biglcy's lino
to a small pine at the head of the
branch thence North 8 West 128
poles to a stake in Devane'a line,
thence with eaid line North 60 East
ISO poles to a white oak on the river
hank, thence down the river as It
courses to the beginning containing
200 acres more or less.
2nd tract beginning at a largo pine
on the Lisbon road at or near De
vane's line running thence South 10
East 42 poles to a stake on said road
thence North 80 East 331 poles to a
stake in Devane's line thence North
10 West 42 poles to a stake thence
with said line South 80 West to the
beginning, containing 10 acres more
This Nov. 7th 1889.
M. C. KICIIARDSON, Com'r.
nov 7 it
FOR PIME SHOES
. GOTO-'-' :'
CIIE8TNUTT & BARENTINE,
80 Front Street, Wilnllngton, X. O.
aug 15 tf -
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