The Caucasian (Clinton, N.C.) /
Jan. 2, 1890, edition 1 /
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PUMLUWEft EVEKY TIIUIWDAY, '
llj MARION BUTLER,
M-tor nnd Proprietor.
Show tins Paper loyourncitfh
lor and advise him to sub
scribe. Subscription Price $1J0 per
Year, in Advance.
THE EDITOR'S CHAIR.
HOW THINGS LOOK PROM
OUR STAND POINT.
The Opinion of The Caucasian and
the Opinion of others which we
Can Endorse on the Various
Topics of the Day.
1890 a happy and
oua year to all.
A book called "The Life ana
Death of Jefferson Davfs," edit
ed by A. C. Bancroft and pub
lished by J. S. Ogilvie, is being
widely circulated. While many
complimentary things are said
of Mr. Davis to blind the un
suspecting reader, yet the cov
ert object of the book is to dam
age and belittle the majestic
fallen chieftain and the groat
principles for which he ever
contended. The book is a fail
ure and a farce. Let no South
ern man givs it recognition.
The author of this book is not
the historian Bancroft.
We see the followiug nen
tence in one of the be9t week
lies in the State : ''We send out
this week to each ono of our
(subscribers a statement of their
account," etc. The editor of the
paper Is a man of ability and
well educated. We have heard
one of the best ministers in the
State make the same grammati
cal error more than a dozen
times. The fact that such men
almost invariably use the plural
in suqh constructions is the best
evidence or the necessity for a
new pronoun of J;he singular
number, common gender.
There is nothing more hel pf ul
to a community than a judici
ously manage local Building and
'Lean Association. Taylorsville
has one and will find inside of
six months that she was wise
in organized it. Statesville has
one that is now nearly three
years old and it is the most ben-
eflcient institution in the com
mnnity. Many worthy people
have, throngh it, been enabled
to build and buy homes, others
'have been enabled to lift mort
gages fromTthelr property, and
. to others still, non-borrowers,
it has been an invaluable hav
ing institution. It has improv
ed the town, added to it? taxa-
ble wealth, made "floaters" per
manent citizens, taught people
. the habit of savinsr and been
beneficial every way. States
Christmas A8S9, was phenom
enal an accident of the season,
theVwniest 25th of December
on record. The time of ever
greens and icicles gave way for
balmy weather and spring time.
The good cheer that usually
abounds around the cheerful
fireside gave way for a sun bath
and an outdoor romp. The as
tonished mercury rushed up to
65 degrees and grumbled with
the calendar that it had things
mixed up; the calendar protest
ed that it was right, but that
the clerk of the weather had
lost hi grip on "Old Sol's"
throttle valve. But old Santa
Clause was in great luck. In
stead of facing the driving snow
and neltinir rain and sleet on
Christmas eve, he had a delight
ful moonlight, summer night's'
ride and no smoking chimneys
1 to blind Lim in his descent.
The weather bureau was so
partial to us during the Samp
eon Fair that we are disposed
not to giumble at any of its ex
centriclties,j but we must admit
that the novelty of this weather
amounts to an innovation on
on time honored custom, and
one. that; is to be deplored, if
Longfellow was right when he
Baid that winter never rots in
the skies. For if, the usual
, amount is to come from not out
it means a cold late spring, with
the chances in favor of another
poor crop year, -
, Let us . hope that we are no
. prophet and that providence has
a kinder fate in store for us.
i.tvfs i. sj '.KrrKu.
"Written tfthc Com of
Fayett4Villi Ce ii'fni;'.--N'.i-lJ
HPiitiine.if ami IUua
BiAUvorK,M.i-u., Oct. :;ith
21(;r. Whailov J. 07-vi, Jtm
a :r-Mc, a ir. jw-, v.
U. K y, W.C McJJu fjis, GW.
Gkntlkmkx: Your letter in
viting me to attend North Car
olina's Centennial, to be held at
F&yetteville oc the 21 of No
vember next, wan July reciiv.
etl, but Vite :v?k'iow!e lesn-
Jia.fr been de!ayod unfile:
hope that .'if! improvement
iry l;e'alth would enable me
Ikj present n.. invited. As
time approaches I find that
cheri.ihen hope unrealized and
that I must regretfully confer
my inability to join you in the
commemorative celebration. It
has been my sincere wish to
meet with the people of the
Old North State' on the occa
sion which will naturally rau;
them with just pride to trace
the hjHtoric river of their yars
to its snurco in the colony of
All along that river
monuments of fidelity to the
inalienable rights of the people
even when an infant resisting
successfully executive usurpa
tion and in the difence of the
privileges guaranteed by chart
er boldly defying king, lords
and commons. Always self re
liant, yet not vainly self assert
ive, hhe provided for her own
defence while giving material
aid to her neigbors, as she re
garded all the British colonies
of America. Thus she sent
troops armed and equipped for
service in both Virginia and
South Carolina; also dispatched
a ship from ths, port Of Vi
mington with food fo. the suf
erers in Tston after the closing
of that pori by Great Britain.
In her declaration that the
cause of Boston was the canse
of all there -was not only the as
sertion of a community of rights
and a purpose to defend them,
but self abnegation of the com
mercial advantages which
would probably accrue from
the closing of p. rival port.
Without diminution' of regard
for the great and good men uf
other colonies, I have been led
to special veneration of the men
of North Carolina, as the first
to ditinctly declare for state in
dependence and from first to
last to uphold the right of a
people to govern themselves. 1
do not propose to discuss the
vexed. question of the Mecklen
burg resolutions of May, 1775,
which, from the similarity of
expression to thegeat Declara
tion of Independence of July,
177G, have created much conten
tion, because the claim of North
Carolina rests on a ' broader
foundation than the resolve of
the meeting at Mecklenburg,
which deserves to be preserved
as the outburst of a brave, lib
erty loving people, on the re
ceipt of news of the combat at
Concord between British and
citizens of Massachusetts.
The broader foundations re
ferred to are the records of e-
vents preceding and succeedig
the meeting at Mecklenburg
and the proceedings of the pro
vincial Cougress which met at
Hillsboro in August, 1775. Be
fore the "Congress convened
North Carolina in disregard of
ODDosition by the Gov. had sent
delegates to represent her in the
General Congress to bo held in
Philadelphia, and had denoun
ced the attack on : Boston a nd
had appointed committees of
safety with such far reaching
functions as belong to revolu
tionary times only. The fam-i
ous Stamp Act of Parliament
was openly resisted by men of
the highest reputation, a vessel
bringing the stamps was seized
and the commander bound not
to permit them to be landed.
These things were done in open
day by men who were not dis
guised and shunned no ejection.
Before the Congress of the
province had a?sembled the
last royal Governor of North
Carolina had fled to escape the
indignation of a people who,
burdened but not bent by op
pression, had resolved to live
or die as free men. The Con
gress at Hillsboro went earnest
ly to work not merely to de
clare independence, but to pro
vide the means of maintaining
it. The Congress feeling quite
equal to the occasion, proceed
ed to make laws for laisingand
organizing troops, for supplying
money and to meet the contin
gency of a blockade of her sea
ports, and offered bounties to
stimulate to production oi ar
ticles most useful in time of
To bf von tiuued . J
THE WORLD'S RECORD
F'imxI, Fire, Wind ami Ktoam has
Putin It Work.
THE YEAH 1833 AH EVENTFUL ONE
IeatJi,M Shining Marks.
Ihe most striking feature
the year 1880 is the record
disasters by fire and flood, and
the list of financial crimes; the
most interesting feature of 1888
was the record of politic; of
1837, deaths of eminent pe:sous,
of 188G. strikes. While the
hand of death has not been laid
upon so many of our distin
guished persons, yet the prom
inence of tha few the trans
cedent nobility and irreatness
of one will forever make it
The Carolina Veneer Works,
Clinton, X. C, one of the large
pioneer enterprises of the South,
completed and the machinery
put in jnotion.
The Nicaragua Canal Compa
ny incorporated by the U. S.
Senate. -The Germans attack
the natives of Samoa and A
merican vessels are sent to pro
tect our interests. Owen Brown
the sole survivor f the Har
per's Ferry raid dies in his 74th
year. Terrible wind storms in
the North West, in Pennsylva
nia and New York and off the
New England coast, destroying
much property and killing man
y people the suspension bridge
over Niagara blown down. Man
y lives lost by boiler explosions
including the terrible boiler ex
plosion in Clinton, N. C. .
The British reject the U. S.
Extradition Treaty. 3,000,000
fire in Buffalo and a $1,000,C00
in Philadelphia. Japan produces
a constitution. A Commercial
treaty between the United
States and Japan signed. The
bill creating the states of North
and South Dakota, Montana,
Washington signed by
Death claimed John Ericsson,
the great engineer, in his 85th
year, Justice Stanly Matthews
in his 64th year; and John
Bright, the great English slates
man, in his 68 th year. Six thou
sand weavers strike at Fall Riv
er, Mass. Harrison inaugurated
President. F. W. Dawson, edit
or Charleston News & Courier,
murdered. Terrible storm at Sa
moa destroying three American
vessels with 52 men and two
German vessels with 107 men.
King Milan of Servia abdicates.
Boulanger flees from France.
Congress adjourned, 2,000,
000 prairie fire in Minnesota and
Dakota. Si, 000,000 fire in Sa
vannah, oa. Ni,uuu,uJO lire in
New York. Oklahoma thrown
open for settlers, disturbances
and bloodshed follow. Centen
nial Celebration of the inaugu
rat;on of George Washington as
1st President of the U. S. The
Parnell commission case open
ed. Samoan Conference at Ber
lin begun. W. II. Barnum, Chra.
of the National Democratic
Committee died in his 70th year.
Smithfield, N. C, burned.
Dr. Cronin murdered. Cen
tennial Celebration of the
French Revolution. Paris Ex
position opened. Allen . Thorn
dice Rice, editor of the North
American Review and U. S
Minister to Russia," died in his
38 th year. The horrors of flvod
and fire at ill-fated Johnstown
on the 31st. One thousand min
ers strike in Germary
A 7,000,000 fire in Seattle,
Washington. 21.60 knots speed
made by dynamite crniser Ve
suvius. rit of Habeas, corpus
granted Kemmler,the first man
sentenced tot suffer- electrocu
tion under the laws of Iew
York. Calvin S7 Brice succeeds
X xxx-o Domoornor vuiut XKTlxlto
CLINTON, N. C., THURSDAY, JANUARY
.. . . t
W. If. Barnum. Tornado In fN.
Y. The HoIjokftMill deafir
id. e 15,000,000 Vorth ptii
erty destroyed iu Pennsylvania,
by floods. Uigafic&lsinAkanntL
and the Ohio Valley? Death- of
Mrs. It. H. Hayes.
' ' JULY, f' 7 f
. The barbaric and beaitly fifht
between Sullivan and Kilrain.
Mm. Tyler, widow 61 the Pres
ident, died. Earthquake in Ja
pan destroys a whole town.
Heavy and destructive floods in
all quarters of the United St&a
causing Much loas of life - and
property and especially of truck
ia transit from the South East
ern States. Trustees of Trinity
College N. C vote to move the
institution to Raleigh. Prof. R.
II. Graves of the University j of
N. C, one of the ablest mathe
maticians in the country, died.
The famous investigation of the
N. C. Insane Asylum.
- AUOUST. .
10,000,000 lire at Spokane
Falls, Washingt n. Judge Ter
ry killed at Lathrop, Cal., by
Deputy Ij. S. Marshal Nagle,
while about to assault Justice
Field. Prof. Loomis, the math
ematician, died in his 78th year.
Terrible flood? in Nebraska and
thousands made homeless. Ten
thousand people buried a
land slideTin Japan. One hund
red and thirty people killed by
an earthquake in Russia. Strike
of 150,000 dock laborers in Lon
don. British Parliament prorog
Repablcans win in the French
elections. Landslide in Quebec
and many: people killed S. S.
Cox and Wilkie Collins both a-
ged 65 died this mouth, the for
mer in New York and the lat
ter in London. Tanner resigns.
The N. C. Agricultural and Me
chanical College opened for stu
Ihe Pan-American delegates
start on their excursion to the
United States,- Talmage's Brook
lyn Tabernacle destroyed by
fire, rebuilding commenced in
fifteen days. Thirty-four ocean
VBsnels wrecked by a cyclone.
North and South Dakota, Mon
tana and Washinton admitted
in the Union by proclamation
of the President. Sir John Mac-
dohald resigned as President of
the Council of Ministers of Can
ada. Emperor Dom Pedro de
throned, Brazil becomes a Re
public, named the United States
of Brazil, with General Fonseca
elected President. 810.000.000
fires in Boston and Lynn, Mass.
500,000 fire in Petersburg, Va.
Paris Exposition closed. M.
Floguet elected President of the
French Chamber of Deputies.
The Centennial of the adoption
of the United States Constitu
tion by North Carolina at Fay-
etteville, N. C. News of the
safety of Henry M. Stanley, the
African explorer, received from
Wpwawa, Afrir... ' Severe snow
storm in New Mexico, men, cat
tle and sheep frozen to death.
Hon. Wm. T. Dortch died at
Goldsboro. Chief Justice Smith
died at Raleigh.
The whole South thrown into
mourning over tne deaui or
Hon. Jefferson D ivis, on the 6th,
in his 82nd year. The Samp
County (N. C.) "Fair an unprece
dented success, Gevernors Fowle
and Lee, and ex-Congressmen
Green and Kitchen make speech
es. Fifty-first sessitm of Con
gress convened, TI" B. Reed elect
ed Speaker. New York, Chica-
go, ot. IjOuis ana wasmngion
congesting for the honOii of the
Worlds Fair of 1892 ! Wannest
Christmas on record. Race con
flict at Jessup, Ga , several kill-
on both sides. Henry W. Grady,
editor Atlanta Constitution, the
brilliant and famoas orator, died
on the 23rd.
The Alliances and Wheels of
America consolidate under the
mu.ie of the National Farmers'
and Laborers' Union of Ameri
ca. Gol. Polk of Raleigh elect
ed President. The C F & Y V
extension being completed f rOm
1 ayetteville to Wilmington. ;
During the year absconders
defaulteis and forgers have
made way with about $10,000,
000 in cash.
Such is a brief "record of the
leading events of an eventful
yean already -we are. wheeling
through 1890, grinding out mora
history. What irtiall it be?
1 ; ' V " . H---k. .3.- '-' "
V .... I
i SOCIETY PREMIUMS.
PREMIUMS AWARDED BY
, THE SAMPSON COUNTY
y AGRICULTURAL 8O0I- w
' ETY AT THE FAIR,
CooemberMlh; 5(h.nd $i& itiX
Best bale cotton, "Carolina
Pride," E. C. Herring. ILOOV
Seed cotton, E. C. Herring, 6Qc
Best variety field peas, J.
S. A3 Howard, 50 cents. v -Bet
half bushel White Glob
turnips, J. a Hobba, 50 cents.
Best bread corn, F. II. OarrolL
50 cent. ;
Best half bushel Fulcuster
Wheat, T. A. Hobbs, &0 cents, r
Bestl)a8h0l Oat8, R. F. Boy
kin 60 cents. .
Best bushel Rye, R. F. Boy
kin, 50 cents. i
Best bushel Finders, J. L. Pig
ford, 50 cents.
T4estLaay-flnger table peas,
tt. h . Herring, 50 cents.
Best half bushel stock corn,
M. M. Killett, 50 cents.
Best Irish potatoes (second
crop), J.-E. Royal, 5Q cents. '
Best half bushel 'ric,f (seed)
J- W. Wright, 50 cents.
Best one bushel Norton Yams,
J. W. Wright, 50 cents.
Best two gourds, (second pre
mium) TD; Smith, 25 cents.
,Best two jbtalks cotton, (Peer
less) Abner Robinson, 25 cents.
Best Kaffa corn, J. W. Wright,
25 cents. -
For best watermelon, J. W.
Wright, 25 cents.
For the best Yam; Potatoes,
J. W. Wright, 25 cents.
For best Kershaw, T. J. H.
Bestour$ Q. W. Rackley, 25
cents. ; - UJX J 7
Best champion squash, Giles
M. Martin, 25 cents.
Best pop corn, James Kerr, 25
cents. . . , . . . ,
Best plow line-ring, (improv-;
ed back-band) J. C. Hobbs, di
ploma. J 1. ." V ; ,
Best mowing machine, R; C.
Holmes, diploma. " j
Best liay rake, R. C. Holmes,
Beat dining table, O. L. Che3-
nntt; 1.0Of $
.Best spirit cask, W. M: Powell,
Best pair plow lines. Alvin
Royal, 25 cents. i
Best dozen brick, C. T. Butler,
Best panel door, Arthur Vann,
Best open buguy, W. T. Wil
liamson, 2 00.
Best ox yoke, (single) E. W.
Best fruit and vegetable crates,
T. B. Ashford, diploma. -
Best ox yoke, (double) W.;T.
Williamson, $I.00.r V' i
Best patent single-tree, W.T.
Williamson, diploma. ; -
Grape vines, (20, kinds) R. Jr.
Boykin, 50 cents. ' V; " , . -
Peach trees, (12 kinds) R. F.
Boykin, 50 cents. ;
Best package Shockly apples.
R. F. Herring, 50 cents. . . j 5
Best package Johnson crab
apples, R. F. Herring, 50 cents.
Short horn Durham heifer. (18
month old) P. F. Stevens, 2.00.
Short horn Durham bull, (19
montbsrola)I F(Stevens2. .
vevon mill, (uoa rearoisix
years old, W. A. Faieon, 3.00. j
Devon cow, (Tin) six year.
W. A. Faison, 3XK). '
Devon cow, (Lottiej three yrs,
W. A. Faison, 1.00; " V - '
Short horn Durham bull (four
years) C. Partrick, 3 00.
Short horn Durham cow, (four
years) C. Partrick, 3.00.
Jersey bull (Cotana or Fair
View) Mrs. J.. C. Pass, 3.00. !
Jersey neirer, (two years olaj
Mrfe. J. CPass, 1.00.
Hols'ou cow, (five years) li h.
Faiscn, 3.00. 1
Hols ton heifer, (two vears old)
Holston bull, (six years old)
D. L. Farrior. 3.00. ;
r Jersey cow, D.JU,Farrior,3i
' Jersey helfer,tl8 mbn tils' old)
E. W. Kerr, 2.00.
Jersey bull," (three years old)
E W. Kerr, 2.00.
Gernsey bull, (4 years) I R.
Faison! 3.00. . i
Grade Jersey heifer, (eighteen
months old) B. S. Peterson, $2.
Grade heifer (two years) V. J
L Grade boll, (three years) V. J.
Grade bull, (four years) L. A
Grade heifer, (five years) L. A:
Grade cow and calf, J. L. Boy
Native cow, (two years old) 04
Lu CLesnutt, 1.00.
Native bull, (three years old)
O. li. Chesnutt, 1.00.
Native cow, (three yeareVB. a
Peterso IjOoI o 11 1 iU
OUIt TOUNO FOLKS.
Something Xaterestiar to Young
; Readers efTh Cniilau.
n'gli'l well wek W . A. Joh.
to mmm all tMuiulaUeu Utd4 tor
ur e:tun akowtft m 4drMw4.)
SOME THIX6S THAT B0TS SH01LD
- i That a true lady mar be foond
in calico quite as frequently as
in Velvet, .rW ; Ititi v . .j '.
u-That a common school educa
" ZZSSm 7."
tion; with -common se rise, is 1 et
vorta a dozen profesalona.
? That hDoestjr U the best pol
icy" that it ia better to be poor
than rtci On profit of crooked
-ifbisitey, f i .I i I -!!
Thai as they expect to be men
aooi rn cannot too soon
learn to protect the weakand
' ' D0JTT.. ,"'
' Don't judge a man by the
clothes he wears. God made
one and the tailor the other.
Don't Judge him by his fami
ly connections, for Cain belong
ed to a very good family.
''Don't judge a man by his
failure in life, for many a man
fails because he is too honest to
Dont Judge him by his speech,
for the parrot talks, ; and the
tongue is but an instrument of
Don't judge a man by the
house he lives in, for the lizzard
and rat often inhabit the grand
Don't judge him by his activ
ity in church affairs, for that is
not unfreequentla inspired by
hypocritical and selfish motives.
Don't judge him by his lack
of display, for the long-eared
beast is the humblest of ani mats,
but when aroused .s terrible to
Don't take it for granted that
because he carries the contribu
tion box he is liberal; he often
pays the Lord in that way; and
keeps the currency. Neither
judge an envelope without know
ing its contents, for I have seen
lizzards secreted therein.
Stmt Qiestii8 for 0i Yg Frieiti
Aaswere to Question aid Kiigasi li
1. The first bird sent out of
the ark was the Raven.
2. In the artic regions the day
and night are the same length
six months long.
3. Washington Irving wrote
Rip Van Winkle.
4. Senators Matt. W. Ransom
and Z. B. Vance. Representa
tives C. W. McClammy, Alfred
Rowland, B. H. Bunn, J. W. Hen
derson, Brnwer, "Ewart, Cheat
5. Gov. Dudley was the first
Governor of this State elected
by the people.
6. The present Constitution
of North Cirolina -was adopted
We have received answers
from thefollowing: u ''
Eula Recister, Clinton. , j
m iL Warren, Godwin. i
-WHO DOES ifE BKLONO TO?
Probably very few people
know it, but it is an interesting
fact that there ba,Joy In the
StateVenitentiary wh was born
f hr TTIs 'mother and father
were both serving oat terms in
the penitentiary at the Uime of
his ibirUi;- ana ineys areocin
there'fetill.t and soia the boy.
Somebody has raised the ques
tldti who the boy belongs
to, and Che' opinion has been ex-
bresd that he belongs to .tne
Slate: ,c The question is an Nin-
leresiing - one. aiewu auu - vju-
KertoioDf ratifeBMBt and Constipation.
dettl?emcnt aud cwQttip&tion, and after
beuig treated by several ladin physi-
eian.Iron whom I obtained B relief, 1
wauc tiyS. S. s. i yi
Cfsooar afVr 'commencing its ue,
found. foj ajipetitte milch Improved, and
thatAlte time oXcatti&rticf, wiucp i liad
tateb -alrtmiif daily Ibr "twelve raon'thg,
was Aa wnrwcessary,
Since childhood I bare been subject
to sici and nervoas neadacliee: but since
December f !888rt which time I com.
meneed taktoifg'oM nave-bad only
ooe Tattack, and that was when I neg
lected to take tne bpeciQc. ,
I -do not now have to take purgative
medicine. ' J. . JdEn, Bolimg, Ala.
Toraentiar Skis Plseas.
For twenty years I was troubled with
a tormenting Hcbing skin disease, wb'ch
at tunes caused me great annoyanco and
loss of leett. I Was treated by tbe best
local phvslcianjs, Dot received no rejui
rrom tnem. i onauy conciuuea to uuce
Swift's Spefic (8. . 8.), a balf dozen
bottles or which effected what 1 consider
a'Dermanent'curt , as I have felt" no
symptoms of the disease for o er a y ar.
. W. T.-Cowubl TerrilL Texas.
1 0-Treatic on Biod an4 Skin Dis
eases raaileJ fro-.
" ' - "swrrr specific co..
Drawer 3, Atlanta, Georgia.
For Boys and iris.
i Will onen & 5Vliwt In flint, it.A Krmvn ?nvTuv t
JANUARY next. Tuition from
A uia orancnea or tailLiri,
For further particulars addresi
a5l9-tf MISS MARY C, FERRELU Clinton, N. C
REV. J. W. TURNER, A. M., Principal.
MRS. J. W. TURNER, AfsisUnt.
Spring Term Opens Monday December 30th, 18S0.
This School is divided into Ova irrnrl
Primary, Junior, Intermediate and Senior. Tuition raU accord
ing 10 me grades.
LAtin, Greek and French are
NO Contingent fee IS Charged.
duce will be received in settlement of bills.
or Rates of Tuition and further information address
&Qg8--tf REV. J. W. TURNER, Clinton, N. C.
Salom High Sciiool,
: ESTABLISHED IN 1874.:
MARION nUTIJSrt vY. ll Supt,
A Boarding School for Both Sexes.
Spring Term of the Session of
PRIMARY, - -
TTvn?TRMKnTATir 1 1st Grade,
PREPARATORY COLLEG I
The Businesa course is especially for
a Book Keeping, Commercial Arithmetic and Business Law. with the
requisite amount of time filled up
Latin or French, in addition to the
ments, 25 cents extra per month.
In this department instructions ar given in Iwth Vocal and Instrumoti
al Music. Tuition per month f 2.75 each. When the Vocal and Instru
mental are combined, the pupil gets iwice the amount of tlmo for prac
tice, with a reduction uf $1.50 per month on the regular tuition rates, I.
f 4.00 per month. No extra charge for Instrument.
A class of girls In ELOCUTION
errn. Special training in Heading
per month extra.
The Athenian Lit. Club and Phiiotcchnic Lit. Kocietv, nouarato orcnnl-
zations for the girls and hoys respectively, aronn attractive feature ot
Good Board, including washing.
families, convenient to the school, at
r or ruruier particulars aaaress,
CLINTON FEMALE INSTITUTE !
Thla School, organized three years ago. undtir the present
raanagem-mt, haa steadily grown in numbers and reputation.
The Spring Session will begin
JANUARY 6th, 1890.
' Thorough instruction given by competent and experienced
teachers in all of the departments, Collegiate, Music and Art
TERMS REASONABLE. Boarding Department under the
supervision of the Principal.
. For further information apply for Catalogue,
deed tf MISS MARY ANDERSON, Principal.
BY VIRTUE OF A DECREE
of the Superior Court of
Sampson county, inat?e in the case
of J. H. Turlington vs. Arthur Vann,
the same belrg a proceeding for the
partition of personal property, for
the purpose of making paid pa'titou,
the uitdersigned, commissioner of
said court, will sell, by public auc
tion, for cash, at the Courthouse
door in Clinton, N. C, on Friday,
the 3rd day of Januaiy, 1890, the
property described in the etition
in said cause, consisting of one steam
engine and bolU r, 18 hoive Mer,
Talbett make; saws, saw and log
carriage, cut offaw and all the lxlt,
shafting, apparatas and appliance
usually connectea mere wun. aim
one cotton gin, 40 s'.w, belt and wlie
rone used or coitnected ihe-ewith.
Alto one cotton pri'tw, Brook's make.
. . a
Awo onvj grist mtn, rocksana an
the gearing, belts, "fixture, Ac, con
nected therewith. All of which Is
Honeycutts township, Sampson
county. t F. R. COOPER,
This Dec. 12th, 1889. 4t.
HAVING THIS DA YQUAL
ified as admin strator upon
the estate of 8. 0. Sutton, decensed,
notico ia hreby given all the credi
tnru nt Kftiri MttAta to nresent . their
clairoai l-aatjD pnrven. onJOr before
the lztft da vol woven-oer, iw, or
thla notice will be ? plead in bar of
All petsoDS indebted ' to, wild -tote
will please make prompt settle-mftfitf.-
rr ;i ' s. r; DAUOUTRY
iu.,;. ":'r.-t. - t , . - - Administrator.
Hxhby 1$ Famos, Att'y. . r -
- - - t. .AIL - OOA f nin
"Kateg-'S toBtaer child red tht vstat taiidloc
Will it pay yoa to aderU
In Tit CAUcjums ?
Look at nar advrUMnt col
umn, end yoi will (HNj how
miny are profitfntf by It.
I!tk, $00 rubicribw In
1.00 a month up.
LAUn, Afunlc and Art will be
taught without extra cliargo.
Wher Tnnl Un t . Om n t rr 1 rw.
'89 and '00 Opens January 6th.
per month f t o-
per n ontli f i CO
ler month II 87)
per mouth tt 2.
It "month $2.75
younir men. The course of studv
with htudii-s 8eleotel. Tuition ior
studies in any of the aovc denart
will be started ut the ojH iiiug of the
and in RerltatlonH. Tuition 75 cents
lights, &c. run I o obtained in irood
from $ti.00 to $7.00 per month.
BUTLER, (U. N. Principal,
Huntley, N. C.
NEW A DV ERTISEM E NTS.
, itend the following t.tiuionlulx,
which are a sample of the hundreds
we have received :
J. C. Ilamia, Jlobtcn, N. C-I
uf etl a pair of your Plow Line Rings
l t yoar. I find they are easier for
the horse, convenient and a great
protection to plow lines, and would
not be without them. Can recom
mend them to every farmer.
J. II. PACKER, Keener, N. C.
J. C. Hobb, E-.q. I have been
uHng your Rim King and am well
pleased with them
W. R. WKEK8.
J. C. IIOI3IJS,
dec5 tf Hobton, K. C.
rpilE UNDERSIGNED II A V
JL Ing qualiQed as executor to '
the last will and testament of Jas.
II. Lamb, d?e, notice is hereby giv
en to all persons holding claims
against the estate of said testator, to
present them within twelve months,
from the date hereof, duly authen
ticated, or this notice will bo plead
in bar of their recovery. U .
. All persons indebted to H&Jd es
tate are requested to come tbrward
nd make immediate paymeat. .
: J. C. LAMB, Executor.
W. S. Tiiomsox, Attorney. 1 :
December 18th, 1889-19-Ct
Continued on Fourth Page. j
. V, ,
The Caucasian (Clinton, N.C.)
groups preceding, succeeding, and alternate titles together.
Jan. 2, 1890, edition 1
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