THE CAUCASIAN. . . T" j luifvv i
v- nnT tit? r a i iT a rir a t y uyu !
.-I.-B..H..K.. ,.:V TOMWV, I U r f( XX ' I
nr. ?i fi.DioOtt",
IIKYIVI noj MI U.oi..
S.VVi" mm fA.I.p Uj;.m-
rUlKiiVl -) '.sr,;-1- -.,
K n;KS i.C:- -1 ;
ta t?.p .ru- rv.iu to 'v .
Shew tins P." :cr lo your neigh
bor and advise him to sub
scribe. Pure JDomoornoy And wnlto BupromAojr-
CLINTON, N. C, THURSDAY, JANUARY 30, 1890.
Subscription JVice )jtl.r,0 per
Year, in Advance.
1,67 1 t day.
DR. A. D. MOORE,
I'iivsrriAN and si;i:;i:on,
Having located in Clinton will give
.-p'-eial attention to the diseases of
women and ohildn n.
' dlico on Methodist Street, oppo
site (apt C. Partrick's. oct31-tf
m. lee, m. i).
I'n vsk;ian,Suu(;kon am Dentist,
Office in Lee's Drugstore, jo 7-lyr
I A. STEVEXS, M. I).
) Physician' ash Si; no eon,
(Office over Post Office.)
tfaSrMay 1; found at night at the
residence of J. II. Stevens on College
Street. je 7-lyr
r K. FA I.SOX,
11. Atti:ney and Counsell
or at Law.
(Mice on Main Street,
will practice in courts ofSatnisonani
adjoining couuih Also in Supreme
Court. All business intruded to bis
care will receive prompt and careful
attention. je 7-lyr
Attorney ami COUNSELL
OR AT LAW.
Ollice over Post Office.
Will practice in Sampson and ad-
joining counties. hver
and faithful to tin. inten
4s of all
mi at Law.
Ollice on Wall Street.
Will practice in Sampson, Bladen,
Pender, Harnett and Duplin Coun
ties. Also in Supreme Court.
Prompt personal attention will bo
given to all legal business, je 7-lyr
71RANK BOYETTE, D.D.S.
Oflico on Main Street.
)IV rs bis services to tbe people of
Clinton and vicinity. Everything
in the line of Dentistry done in the
best style. Satisfaction guaranteed.
teif-My terms an; strictly cash.
Don't ask mo to vary from this rule.
N f I V A D V E RT IS E M E NTS.
Formerly of (ioldsboro, '. C
Tin: KDiToirs ciiaiii.
HOW THINGS LOOK FItOM
OUR STAND POINT.
The Opinion of The Caucasian and
the Opinion of others which we
Can Endorse on the Various
Topics of the Day.
I.roach him. Then the howling SAMRSOXIAX ABROAD.
would come from the money
leaches th-; life blood .suckers
of the South a howl at justice
to which they are ntrangers
l bat day must soon come, or
airetui trouble wnl be the re
TELLS OF HIS
Wanners and Customs of
Is now located in one of tbe band
some New I 5iiclc Stores
Krected by J. K. Hoyal.
He offers to tbe peojle of Samp
son a line of
CLOTHING, SIIOKS, HATS,
CENTS' FUItNISHINO WEAK,
( U( M EItT l-S.Ct )N FKCTIONS,
etc., an which be does not intent to
You will shotv wisdom Dy calling
in heforo buying. jay23 ly
For Truck 'Fanners!
TKPCK FAItMKKS SPECIAL
T11K ItKST KKIITIL.IZEH KOIl l'OTA"
TOES AND OTHF.H TlilTCK CKOl'A
Introduced seven years ago and
extensively used since by leading
Truckers along the coast, from Nor
folk, Va., to Tampa, Fla.
North Carolina Truckers will con
sult their interest by giving it a trial,
Address for Catalogue, giving pri
ces, certificates, &c.,
THE W1LLC0X & GI88S GUAKO CO,.
,anUMm CHARLESTON, S. C.
NEAR THE DEPOT.
Sample-noonis ami Special Con von ion
c:s for Traveling: 31n.
The Fare is the best the market
affords, wbicb is always served in
good wholesome style.
Hoard, per day, only 1 50
" week, 4 00
" month, 12 00
The patronage of the traveling
public is respectfully solicited.
W. E. BASS,
seplO tf Proprietor
For 23 Years
J. T. GREGORY
has occupied his same
'ju nurcn otreer. ine great ana
orignal leader in low prices for men's
clothes. Economy in cloth and money
win torce you to give him a call.
teirLatest Fashion plates always
a nana. June 7th. lyr
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN !
This is to notify all persons that
-Mr. Ci. W. Iloneycutt is not a ten
ant on our farm this year, and aj,
'ontraets, liens, or claims whatso
ever, made on ANYTHING, on the
jame, will be void, unless executed
"i .either one of us.
A. H. & J. B. CAHVEH
Jan. 1st, lS9Q.-janlG--3t
A Press DisDatch frotn Colum
bia, S. ('., dated January 2orl,
t' the Ainericari Pi!sh Associa
tion, says :
"The executive committee of
the Farmers Association of S. ('.,
a political organization, wliich
lias f"ev;'oiKj(l trreat strcngtli
within tlie past two year.j i;as
issued ati address to the Demo
crats n tin; Stale charging that
oleineut of the party now gov
erning the State with gro.-n mis
management, extravagance and
inefficiency, and declaring that
the State never has had a Re
publican form of government,
but has been dominated and rul
ed by an 'aristocratic oligarchy.'
A call has been issued for a con
vention of Democratic fanners
to meet in 1 1 1 i city on May 27th,
lo nominate a complete State
We sincerely hope that tl is is
a mistake, and at all" events
that the "Farmers' Association''
referred to is not the State Alli
ance. If this: is so, they are
traitors to the principles of the
organization they claim to rep
resent. The mission of the Al
liance is not to inaugurate new
political movements, but to fight
for the correction of existing
wrongs and iniquities through
the party 1 ines as already drawn.
In short, the existence of the
organization is an appeal to
Congress to relieve the. burdens
of the producer, the farmer and
laborer, to stop bleeding the
many for the enrichment of the
ew. The politician is exultant
over the tolly .t the South
Carolina movement and says.
told you so,' that politics will
)e tne ae.it Ji ot the Alliance.
Jut we regret the movement
not only as a citizen but as a
member of the organization.
es, such folly and unwisdom
if it continues) means the death
of the Alliance, but a death.
ike Samson'.", the Democratic
party will die with it. YVeluve
o tsee better judgment prevail
in this and other States- What
can a uovernor or a btat .Leg
islature ao to ameiorate the
tatilf iniquity or improve the
inancial condition of the coun
try by a better banking system?
Nothing! The Legislature is
nothing more than a police
court, and the Governor is noth
ing more than the Mayor of the
State But suppose South Caro
lina had a farmers' Legislature
(and if we are not mistaken, a
majority of its members are
now farmers) would itnot disap
point the people as ours did last
year? We have no sympathy
with any one class that desires
to rule. Our legislature should
have representatives from every
tmde, class and profession in
proportion to the property and
numbers of all. In the South
the farmers predominate, there
fore the majorrity of the Legis
lature should be farmers. Hut
that is neither here nor there,
relief must come through Con
gress. We must send men who
cannot be influenced by the lob
byist3 of rich men and monopo
k i -a
nes. -v majority ot the mem
bers) of Congress today are the
representatives of the people
who are sufferinc from unjust
laws, and if they were true to
their constituents the Farmers'
Alliance would never havo been
born. Then let the Alliance
fight through the primaries, up
through the convention, and on
through the election, for a man,
whether doctor, farmer, lawyer
or merchant, who has ability
and known to be true as steel.
If this were done in evey con
gressional district, the next Con
gress would be a revelation.
Like Zeb Vance, every mem
ber from such districts would
carry on his forehead the label
of an honest man, and the cor
rupt ionists would dare not ap-
A citizen calls attention to
the advantages that accrue from
manufacturing, and we join
most heartily in advocating the
establishment of such industries
among u-. We cannot prosper
as we ought unless wa make
something to sell. We are con
sumers and not producers. That
should be reversed, and we
should engage in manufactur
er ing s. as to give employment
to our laborers, and obtain
them an income from the
(SM-nal to The Cai"CA!ux.)
Lagos, West Afiuca,
.ov4th, 1SS0. .
Mr. Marion Butler,
Dear Friend We were de
lighted to receive a letter from
you recently informing us that
The Caucasian would make
for weekly vieits lo u in Lagos. It
i u iklun Jinf t ri rwtri' flint rtna lij
fori- I V-U W Kr IV bJJlVIr WHO
IllMPN of n, nrf n i,a,r uoll iucmucn:.i . J xweuua -i uwuit
.ui.r v.iu u. viw.V.- bill, T nilUil. 1 , . m m
-v- -i , . I " - ' J " "
imiue. ews anu UDserver. iani v r,-ai. tr it-, tinir
to that unknown Sampson friend
Kaleigh is determined to be who so kindly paid for and had
an educational centre. The excel- The Caucasian sent to us. My
lent and far famed institutions, mind ofteu runs back to m na
c w i i t ii t live county, the scenes oi my
' - "childhood, the friends of my
stitute, ao? already there, Iriu- boyJiood, the companions of sol
ity College is going, and now dier days and to my faithful
the wide-awakf. Ilaleighites are co-workers in the Master's vine-
takiinrverv hnsii.e-lih stPnJ- But I wandering from the
towards securing the Baptist
Female "University. We will
soon speak ot the classic shades;
of the City of Uaks.
"Why compel the peopla to
pa interest on (Joverument
credit through the bank, when
such credit could be extended
direct to the people without in
terest ?'' Calhoun.
Tin: fini:st north
The Statesville Landmark
asks who wrote the poem enti
tled "The Star of Bethlehem"
and says it is generally credited
to Major Thos. N. Cru-npler, of
Ashe county, who studied law
under Judge Pearson, entered;
the Confederate army about the
time he was admitted to the bar
and fell i.i a cavalry charge at
Willis' Creek, below ItxChmond,
line on which you asked me to
drop you a line, viz : "Something
about my surroundings."
Well to begin with we are sur
rounded by water. The city
of Lagos in which I lire is on
an island, about six miles long
and two miles wide on the west
coast of Africa, in a lagoon or
bay called by Englishmen Cra
doo but by natives Ausa. It lias
a population of near 50,000, of
which 0,000 are christians and
adherents to Christianity and
the rest are Mohamadans and
Pagans. Lagos is a colony of
Great Britain, by whom its civil
officers are appointed and a
standing army is kept. The
commander of the troops resides
jut across the street from us,
the colonial surgeon, a square
above us on the same side of ' he
street, the governor on the street
in front of us, the marine and
other officers not far away.
These gentlemen are all clever,
and have put us under personal
obligation by many kindnesses
long. There are many stiange
tilings about this people bui the
strangest is I heir religion, about
which I have not time to write.
The sadest is they are without
God and without hope. I am
within one hour's travel of oue
hundred thousaud people who
are in gross dardness lost. I
am here to tell them the only
way to salvation. I have preach
ed to three hundred of them at
once, and they listened atten
tively. Always glad to hear from you
or any of my friends. V are
all quite well. I am. Sic,
C. C. Newton.
cait. faiso.ws sii:i:cii
Our KanibTs' Column.
SO M ET HIXG I N T E 1 1 EST I X ( 8
TO THOSE WHO TILL
"Th re U no mat. rUI (mi;r-llat i
'T,; r .
T the Sampson L.ight Infantry.
during the Seven Days' Fight, in w a more impreged with the
1802. The credit is right. A
year or two ago the Sentinel re
printed the poem at the request
of Cant. D. P. Mast, of Winston.
Capt. Mast was a friend to Ma
jor Grumpier and once had the
original manuscript ot the poem
in his possession. There is no
doubt that Maj. Grumpier wrote
it. It is a poem, as the Land
mark observes, of "very great shipping trade.
men i anu wo uuius. is lar su-
glory of England as we learn of
its dcirgs and enjoy its protec
tion. Of course England is not
entirely unselfish in all she does
here.for the exports and imports
of Lagos are many millions a
year and nearly all of its
irade is with England. Lagos
is called the Liverpool of West
Africa because of its imrneuse
Its leading ex
ports are berry-seed, ground
nuts, palm kernels, palm oil and
Many of the people of Lagos
and other African cities- live by
trading, farming, &s. They
farm and do everything else as
dilferently from what people at
home do as you can well imagine
The tools of a farmer are an axe,
bill-hook and hoe. The axe
with a blade three inches wide
is used for cutting down trees
1 did not recognize one as au
axe. If 1 had been lookiuir for
an axe and come across one
I ehould not have picked it np
I did not believe it was one. A
biP-hook is used for cutting
bushes and an oval hoe with a
a handle two feet long is used
for digging up the soil. Ploughs
are entirely unknown and it has
never occurred to a native that
a horse or an ox could in any
way be used about a farm. Ox
en are never employed for labor,
and horses, except immediately
in the city of Lagos, are used
The Raleigh cot resDondent of I only for the saddle. Some of
the Wilmington Messenger savs: J iarms ot Africa are ten aua
Vm;r corrRsnondpnt. lmd nn even twenty miles from tne
interview with Maior Finger, cities, but tlie crops that are
State Superintendent of Public Uown are brought in on the
Instruction. Maj. Finger says ueaas ot tne peopi . in a trip
there are 580.000 uersons be- maae to the interior, twenty
tween the school ages of six and six persons were alon? and al
perior to any poem overwritten
by a native of North Carolina.
For the benefit of our readers
who do not recollect it we re
print it again :
4 'Ard God said, let there he light,
unci there was light."
When first Jehovan's high command
IJmlo Knrth to her existence lea).
Thick darkness la' o'er all the land
And on thu bosom of the deep.
(iod spake: and o'er the vomij carta i
The "lor'mus liuht. unknown before ;
And the bright waves of ocean Hashe.l
Their sun-dyed jewels on the shore.
Thus when sin's heavy mantle lav
Line niubt. and o'er the earth unfurled.
Shut out the liirhtof heaven's brib t da v.
And dimmed and veiled the fallen
God loved; audio! a beauteous gem
Kose flittering on the brow of n.ght.
Hope 's siar the Star ot IJethlehem.
And gaye all nations lite and light.
Lord, as wedriw o'er life's d irk wave
Let mercy's light be on our iitb !
Save us. Thy erring children save.
From the red lightnings of Thv wrath !
twenty-one. Of these three
fifths are white and two-fifths
colored. Fifty-eight per cent,
of this school population attends
the public schools. The attend
anee is in very nearly the same
the baggage was carried on the
head. Traders carry their goods
in this way.
A woman with her babe strap
i ped to her back will carry over
two hundred wounds m her
nrnnnrtinn for hnth races. The head WitU apparent ease. It IS
colored attenda.ee is not quite not considered reputable for a
so large relatively. There will woman to labor on the farm, but
be a new school census in most in the pursuit of their business
of the counties which are beinc traders they bring the pro
depleted bv the negro exodus. d"ce which they have bought
here no census is taken a care
ful estimate will be made.
from the farms to the market.
Many women make a living by
selling fire-wood, which they
Running Day and Night. sometimes taKe to the ci y, a
The Observer says the Fayette- nistauce ol six or dgnt miles
ville Cotton Mill is now running ou their heads. Some gather
day and night, by steam and by large leaves which they sell to
water. The. new vear, we a the nr arket womeu for wrapping
glad to learn, starts out favofa- pap?r. The other employments
blv for this enterprise. o women are noctseworK, spin-
ning i men ao tne xi e ivmgi wasu-
If riches have wings we vish ing, soap-making, and tbe man-
they would occasionally flyover u facture of earthenware.
our way. Epoch. I am making -my letter too
Capt. W. L. Faison in turning
over the command of tbe Samp
son Light Infantry on the 1 7th
instant to the new captain, W.
A. Johnson, said;
b'Ei.Low-SoioiEit.s During the
winter of 1S81 and '2, a few of
you who are here to-day as ac
tive member, together with a
number of others, who have re
tired from the service, deter
mined to raise a military com
pany, and on the 28th of Febru
ary, 1882, you met for organiza
tion, and honored me with the
captancy of the company. Since
then, at each election, I have
been honored with the unani
mous vote of the company an
honor which 1 assure you has
been highly appieciated, and
which will be appreciated the
more as I grow older and look
back upon the motives which
prompted the organization and
review the struggles through
which we had.topas; and now
that I am to leave you as your
commanding officer allow me to
ihank you for all the honors
conferred upon me, and more
especially ior your great re
spect, confidence and universal
obedience. I do not leave you
as captain of the company from
choice, but reluctantly being
orced to do so by reasons of
business relations which deprive
me of the time and opportunity
o give the company that atten
tion that is needed to make it
prosperous, and an honor to the
State Guard. I hope each men:
ber appreciates the motives that
have directed this step, and will
eel that 1 bear the same attach
ments to the company as a re-
ired officer that I did while on
l congratulate the company
upon the election of Mr. W. A.
ohnson as Captain of the com
pany, ana Despeaii ror mm the
kindness and respect due him as
your captain ana teel assurea
hat with your earnest desire
and co-operatiun for the good of
the company that he will fill
the position with honor and
credit, and that the Sampson
jight Infantry will live .is an
lonor to Sampson county ana
as a credit to the State Guard
lnen let us commence anew
with the determination that we
will do our whole duty, that we
will attend all diillsand parades
and that we will recognize only
as members of the company such
membbrs as are demoted to the
interests of the company, aud
are impressed with the fact that
every effort to build up the com
pany depends upon the individ
ual effort of each member.
Let nothing except sickness
keep you a.wvy from your regu
lar drills, and feel under obliga
tions equally as much to attend
all special drills.
A good soldier i always char
acterized by his interest in his
company and the promptness
with which he o eys orders.
The only way to make the
company successful and pleas mt
is to place it upon a high plane
of action, and banish from your 4
ranks any man who dare detract
from its honor.
The ladies have presented you
with a beautiful banne. Cherish
it as emblamatic of their puri
ty and devotion to right and du
ty and defend it against insult'
and dishonor as you Wf,uld de
fend them against insult and
injury Let it remind you that
they appreciate your services,
and look to you for protection
against wrong and oppression.
I now formally take leave or
you as Captain of the company
and ask the privilege of taking
the track ot eiboy when my du
ties will so permit and to ask
the further privilege of giving
the company any further assis
tance in my power. You are
now placed under command of
Captain W. A. Johnson.- (Ap
Ufturdy for Ho? t'helrra.
(SiMX'ial Cor. CaueaMan.)
The following i said to be a
certain remedy for hog cholera,
and hope some brother farmer
will yive it a trial : Take the
bark of wild cherry, dry it in
the sun or by the fire, then boil
it to a strong tea. and feed it in
slops to the hogs. It is also said
to be a preventive of the fatal
C 1. SMITH rrindl.
A KiiM-Class liuinliiur Srlml ior IU
SPUING TKKM OPHNF.D JANUARY 1 ti ll.
IXtrr Than (Juano.
Last fall we offered The Cau
casian one year as a premium
for the best receipt for home
made fertilizers, premium to be
awarde by the committee on
agriculture department at S imp-
son Fair. The committee deci
ded in favor of Mr. J. L. Powell.
Below we give the ingredients
and his plan of preparation.
7 loads (--ingle ox loads) pulverized
bushels oak ashes.
o bushels cotton seed.
"i loads stable manure
Or any other quantity in the same
proportion and make into a compost
heap, by spreading successive layers
of the various materials in the or
der named. If the weather is dry
let the heap stand for 4 ilays, when
it will be rea ?y for u-e; it wet 2 or -i
days will answer.
Mr. Powell uses this for cot
ton and says it pays better than
Tin-School i divi.icl hitoSiv lk-jMrtinonts, vir.
at Acaib-n.if . I'n l.inu.irv. !.!;.- ! !.! Mnl.
uaics in l union nave l-'n reluct-.! to orrcjni l uth the tiuic.
.r month, ?! oo.
lt irutW, - - -r month.
i -nl tirade. - . ivr mo.ith. SI .7
Arado:,,ic,!.1;t.;,;' " t month, 5.;.m.
t Jnd inulc, - - - jh r month, .V.
Preparatory Collegiate is to j.n-jt.iro boy- and girl- for coll. v without
The following studies uill ho taught without evira charge: 1 .it in. llnJi
Mathematics, lMietoric, llook-Keopiug; ll.ttany, ('oiiiiiit-rtiil Arlthnu ii
and I'ommereial liv.
Mt'sic Dkpautmkxt -l in charge of a first chu teavher of exiH-rieiiiv
and reputation (Miss Vinio ISizzel). Tuition i-r month, .Vi. No ex
tra charge lor use ot instrument.
Mkdu al Dkiwktmpxt ! in charge of lr.T.C. Hulhx k, :nltstin;iii-h-
ed practical physician. Tuition jw-r term, $". No extra churgo for u-
ot text-books m thi-i department.
r.oAun Hoard can U had in gixwl families near the school, every thing
furnished, from sl.ooto $;.oo H-r month.
Normal Method taught in the Primary and Academic Department.
This live and practical in-titiUion of learning ha grown like maic an I
is run on a firm, systematic bai, and receive the teacher entire atten
tion. For particulars in full uddre-s,
jar.2:j If (1. 1. SMI I'll, Principal, Clement, N. .
$$1 1 (tJ 33C )
REV. .1. W. TUIiNT.i;,
MRS. .1. W. TURNER,
A. M., Principal.
Spiing IVnii Opens Monday, DtvemluT 18vSl).
Tuition rales accord-
How to Save Meat in Warm Weatlipr-
Mr. John T. Bellamy, writing
the Star from Enfield, N. C, in
relation to the lo.-s that so many
farmers have sustair ed this sea
son in failing to "save their ba
con,' says :
Meat may be saved in very
warm weather if, as it is cut out,
you have a kettle of boiling
brine. Dip each piece of meat
in th's for about one minute;
take it out and lav it aside to
cool, and while cooling have a
quantity of pulverized nitre (ni
trate of potash) dust, and sprin
kle over the flesh side of each
piece about a dessert-spoonful,
whicli will be absorbed by the
meat in about half an hour
then pack the meat down, flesh
side up,";with plenty of fine salt
say one inch deep all over
the meat. In a week or so over
haul and resalt. Years ago I
used to put up from 25,000 to
o0,00(J pounds of meat every
winter, and never ?ost any, or
hesitated to kill in warm
This School is divided into live grades:
Primary, Junior, Intermediate and Senior.
ing to the grades.
Latin, (J reek and French aro taught without extra charge.
No contingent fee is charged. Where expedient. Country Pro
duce will be received in settlement of bills.
For Rates of Tuition and further information address,
augH tf REV. .1. W. TURNER, Clinton, N. C.
Salftiii Higvk Sclioel,
: ESTABLISHED IN 187-1.:
MV18 10IV I$lJrnl"W ,V. li Knpt.
A Boarding School for Botli Sexes.
Spring Term of the Session of '! and 'DO Opens January 0th.
RATES OF TUITION.
PRIMARY, - - - permeatli l on
x.r ti onth
The course of
First Step of Prosperity.
Extensive preparations are be
ing made to plant larger crops
tnan usual during the coming
spring. Our farmers are grad
ually coming to the conclusion
that it in best to raise an abun
dance of grain and less cotton.
The decadence of agriculture is
a sme sign of national decay.
When farmers prosper the coun
try is prosperous. Every trade
and profession is dependent on
the farm. The first step to
wards prosperity is to raise, as
far as possible, home supplies,
and save to the co ..munity" ;he
J 1st (irade,
ziui i rate,
PKEPAUATOKY COLLE'il ATE,
The Business course is especially for young nier.
is Book Keeping, ('ommer.-ial Arithmetic and Business Law, with
requisite amount of time filled up with studies selecti!. Tuition
Latin or French, in addition to the studies in any of the above depart-
i . - . . . i
ments, .ccms exua per mourn.
. MUSIC DEPARTMENT.
In this department instructions are given in both Vocal aiidlnslrunon-
tal Music. Tuition per month !M7. each. When the oeal stud lnlru-
mental are combined, the pupil gets twice the amount of time for prac
tice, with a reduction uf $l.i0 per month on the regular tuition rate-, I. -.
?4.00 per month. No extra charge for instrument.
A class of girls in ELOCL 1 ION will hef-taiteu at t lie opening of tno
term. Special training in Heading anu in iiecilations. tuition .cenl
per month extra.
The Athenian lit. t. luo anu l'liiioTcennic iu. Mocieiy, separate organi
zations for the girls aud boys respectively, are an uttractive feature ot
B O A. I ? D :
(iood Board, including washing, lights, Ac. can be obtained in good
families, convenient to the school, at f rom ?;.I0 to 7.0) or month.
For further particulars au'ln-s,
C. E. BUTLER, (U. N. C.) Principal,
jy i tf Huntley, X. C.
Goshen High iScImkiI.
Will Open Spring TVrm 3Ioinlaj, Jaiui-j
ary (itli, issi). J
N K XY ADVERTISEMENTS.
1 -IOUJ J s V S
The School will be run under
same management as before.
We feel grateful for past patron-
A si rn
II IN TIME
S A V ES
acre and trust for a cititmuanei
Vast outlay hitherto sent to dis- the same
taut States for corn, hay, oats,
flour and wheat. Plant com!
Plant corn! Farmer and Scot-
Fanioirs Stall-Fed SampAan Ucef.
M John F. Carrel 1 has a lot
of beautiful stall fed Sampson
county beef cattle at his sail
in Front street market. There
is no better mat in the world
than this famous stall-fed Samp
son beef. Wilmington Review.
! D-n't wait to get hick, hut w hen
you Oegin to fc 1 bad come and get
; a dose of medicine and prevent .-ick-i
ness. This is the proper use of med
' icine. Ifyouwilldo this you will
-carc-cly ever hax'e a dK-tor's bill to
pay or lose months of time, and
put your friend and relatives to
such a deal of trouble.
In addition lo my complete line
of pure and icliahh: Drug-, I carry
If you will look around you
and note the most successful
farmers in your community,
you will Dnd that they arn those
who raise, to a large extent at
least, their own corn and hay
and provision crops. Rural
Nowadays the humblest Rus
sian peasant can be as muuenzial
ae the Czir Bingkampton lie
AVI-0 QUALIFIED A?
adm nisi afo of Enoch
Wilson, deceased, the
hereby notifies all per:
claims against the dece
sent them on or before
be pleaded in bar of their n-cov.ry. j .. Mll,i cattle Powder (I m.und
All wtsoih in.l.-l.tel to the Ie- i ,i0f.lf!l,r, .IMPiHi llV Iter!, ,.
ceased are requested t- make promi-t , : ... . 0ui!a-r hrand.l
Proscription-1 carefully coiiij.ound
ed. Local and ollice practice uioji re-
piest. ltesjH--tf ully,
i Warner's Ijog Csdun Bemedies, 15.
t i' s; u i ill
unuersigueo ,ui(1 !;ir;,4, (lIillltil it s ; Simmon's Liv-on-
ho .in gj lieirulator. Famous Speciiic Or-
o lo pie- ri.i;,.nri ii.i.,...i;.
die IClh d ..V . .. '..vllrtti. i'r.-ili.tlon
.ft il'hi ;n . '
Ol J ail Uill V, 1 l.'l , oi iii.r. ruin, n i.i i .1
li. i. Ii. DAI iill 1 151 ,
Nicholson & Cooi'j;i:, Att'ys.
January ICth. IStK). Ct
We pay too little attf ntioti to
our country roaas. me inau
ner in which Southern country
NOT I UK.
iiu-i ii' in:, u. ii. iiiH.i, iii.w
VIRTUE OF AN EXE-
ecution in my hands in fa
vor of J. V. (Jure & Bro. vs. Bich-
as administrator upon the
fstat.n of HelH'iTu Tew. the under-i ard Ilobbs. I w ill soil, by public
fUaUS iilO WUIIVCU ia u. uisiiiwce . . . ' ,, .. . ' . . 4, I 1,: 1
1),,..,1 irnrno SlgneU nereoy neiines an jwioi s auawu, mr wn, i uiu iiiiii
llOlUing Claims agaiuci ine esi: ie iii I tier, Jti inw t-wui iiio'-st m.i m v uu-
the said Bebecca Tew, to present ton, o i Monday, the 2ith day of
February, ulMJ, the lollowing de
scribed tract of laud: In Halls town
ship, adjoining" the lauds of J. A.
persons ui-il ort, it. ii. vaison, Hainan urui
and otliers, containing thirty-lour
ar.d three-fourth acre.
J. M. SPELL,
Sheriff Saini. on Co.
January 23rd, 1890. 4t
The Best Place. lion. W them to him for settlement on
D. Kelly, the oldest member of before theloth day f January, lfeOi,
Pnncrrflss. who flierl recenth'. or mis nm.ee m iwu ... ua.
i i. . uAr.r f;o.,ia of their recovery
' f IV deyted to the said llcbecca Tew are
North Carolina is the most be.u- rtiuegtedl0 m.lke iminediate pay-
t.f ul and ncnesl portion ot uoa s ment. j. l. TYNDA LL, Admr.
earth upon which my vision or Nkholsox & Coopeh, Att'ys.
feet have ever rested." " This Jan. Gtn. IHM. 9-Gt