h. a. nrn.
HXW BERXE, N. C. FEB. 21 154
THE CBtT ia booming for the
State Exposition. The E.ist and
West mtuUwake np.
The nomination of Thom as r,.
Keooh to be 1'. S. Marshal of the
Western District of North Carolina,
reported adversely from the Senate
Judiciary committee ha been re
committed to the committer.
THB House on Monday last passed
a joint resolution, alter ranch dis
cession, authorizing the Seerttary
ofW ar to expend the sum of f.TOO.OOO
foe the relief of the sntTerers by the
Ohio overflow. The resolution was
ant to the Senatoaud immediately
passed by that body.
Col. Crekcy gives onr send
menta exaetlj on the postage law.
Those egotistic editors who are so
afraid of being considered paupers,
eaa pay a bounty to the govern
ment If they wish. It doesn't cost
much to write a "sentiment," bnt
it tells on an editor's pocket whose
paper foes oatside of his own coun
ty to pay postage nnder the present
GOT ERN BEST Bl ILDI.NW tOK
Congressman O'Oaka has intro
duced a bill to provide for the erec
tloa of a public building in this city.
: This is a matter of mach importance
to New Berne, and we think it can
, be. elearlj shown that the govern
f -J' Hirnt need a building. One boild-
lag iroold anaer the purpose of a
wx'ia' rt)Ccn house aattT36urt
jvi. xobfflniMfyfcQple woald petition
'-Srrress and secure the aid of
Senator Bassom we would prob
ably stand some chance of getting
the building. O'IIara belongs to
' the wrong party to have much in
fluence with the present House, bnt
this is not a party measure and
there" fa no reason why other mem-
b bers from North Carolina should
' not dkUa the passage of the bill.
' ? ; " :. coupon: srTo rlcfs.
Ioi discussing the tariff question,
M which . some of oar exchanges are
doing-very ably, it is necessary, in
order ti eooTince oar farmer read-'-
. era of the injustice of a protective
. v taruT, to come down to actual facts,
, ao that they may see in dollars and
eeafcT how much protection cost
"v 1 " theme, The common assertion
. Mtaxias the miUious to benefit the
feWjaoanda rery forcible in a well
'V;TTtttent'ditorial to the lovers of
. - Uteratore, bnt the average farmer
fails to ace wherein be is taxed.
': TeU.them exactl how much they
pay oo a pair of trace chains, shoes,
-V ' hata, blankets, ate, and let them
- '-T ace If it amodnts to more than the
: protection girea tbem in the culti
, .vTmtion Wn&e, pewrot-s, and the
: - X?wwi5i' of wool.1 With these facts
"! s .before then they will not be i-ong
''ia deciding which is to their in
: r-terest. -
WITH OPES BOOKS,
v The sab-committee of the Senate
MmmitlM it Trtviltfftra. anil 'RIw
ri" - tious, charged with the inrestiga
i W-;--tioo of the Tanville election riot is
., - sitting with open doors. After all
the laTestigations, we doubt if a
, doaen minds will be changed as to
i- : tbe cause of the riot. It is exceed
- jV" -'- ingfj doubtful if the committee that
. J''-' condocta the investigation, and
- . hears all the testimony froi begin -
Log to end will be able to agree
upon a report. "The Democrats
.will stick to their opinion that
llABCUfS aud his followers are re
sponsible for the whole thing, while
, the MAHONK crowd will make the
same charge against the "Bourbon"
Democrats. The good that will
come out of the investigation will
be very small.
; Senator Yokhees has introduced
a biA .to prohibit officers and em
-ployeaof the United States from
: exmtnbuLLug money for political
. purposes. In discussing the bill
! Jtr; VOBHEES said he wished once
. aiore to see the olden time when a
' man who proposed to use money to
influence elections would have lost
.'his rank and standing in society as
mach as a horse thief. We fear
the Senator will never see the
"olden time." Revolutions never
go backward, though history may
repeat itself, bat hardly in a gene
The bill created some little flutter
ig the Kepublieaus, tor it is
the contributions from the employes
and office holders that turn the
wheels of the campaign. Mr.
EiWLEi, in opposing the bill, said
that be claimed the right to give to
any honest political purxso. and
that trae politics, next to the service
Of God, is the most honorable work
in which a man can bo engaged.
If this be true, then "true politics"
has been lost sight of. The !et
men of the country who are not
ambitions for office, stand a
The ways of the politician are
Inviting to the citizen who wishes
to preserve his honor and good
Senator Van ck. during the dis
cussion, wedged in a word. He
said that one mouth's salary ot all
the Revenue Department officer m
a certain district wa retained
in the ofhee of the collector and
blank checks sent around by the
deputy for the officers to sign and
the money was kept m the office of
the collector. He also said hat
daring the campaign of ISM ." p, r
cent of aH the revenue collected in
one district in North Carolina was
used in this way. If all this i to
. e " .1., .-
ue cot oil lroui me e.ini t: u oi i
1884, and the officers not allowed
io contribute anything, it will be a
WH AT CAN HE EXHIBIT J
Tiie ipiestion, "what can I ex
hibit," is asked many times a day
by onr callers and correspondents.
. The reason promptiug this inquiry
is that most men have a notion that
i they have but one orjw.. things
: worth sending to Raleigh. In this
I they axe much mistaken. Suppose
we classify those things which are
j most common first, and then sug
I jest others. It has Iutu proposed
! that the citizens of Craven, Onslow.
j.Iones, Carteret, Ueaulort and
i other counties should unite in put
ting up a building for their
occupancy. By framing this ol
native woods with the bark care
fully left on, we should have a very
pretty and yet cheaply built place.
On all the posts cards could be
placed telling where these timbers
grew. In that way our gum, cy
press, cedar, holly, oak, hickory,
persimmon, dogwood, maple, ash,
pine and other tiiulx'r trees could
be nsed to good advantage. Next
would come the several kiii'ls ot
rock for building or lime burning;
fine samples from every marl bed:
phosphate rock; every kind of clay:
also collections of fossil bones,
teeth, shells, petrifactions and such
enrions things as are dng up every
now and then from marl pits. The
boys and girls living along the
ocean beach could collect all sorts
of sea shells and marine curiosities
that would be very attractive if
properly arranged. Next we ought
to have specimens of every kind of
grain, vegetables, fraits. and cot
ton raised on the farm. If every
farmer in the counties named would
carefully cultivate this j ear all that
usually does best on his ground,
t J .
1 UiVUS. LUC il Kit I tit n I U V ,'IIV LIW1J
would beat that oi all other parts
of the State. As for the women,
God bless them! they can beat the
men all hollow, in making onr show
a fine one. We wonld like to see
exhibited there splendid pickles,
which are the pride of many a house
hold, the jars of preserved fruit, the
sweetmeats, and the variety of
things their skilled hands prepare
so daiutily for tickling the palates
of their families. There are ladies
in New Berne that can cure the
skins of wild fowls and birds of
lesser size and work them into
many beautiful iorms. Others could
prepare herbariums showing the
flora of this country. In short, to
whatever they have directed their
attention, and acquired skill in pre
paring, that let them show. It wUl
Everything manufactured by ma
chinery or by hand onght also to
form part of the exhibition. Maals,
axe helves, ox bows, chairs seated
with corn shucks, and such simple
home-made tilings shonld have a
place as well as Captain Gray's
wooden plates, or cotton seed oil
and meal. We have named a good
many things, bat bare ouly begun
the list. Tar, pitch, turpentine,
rosin, honey, beeswax; but why
contiDuet Let our readers fill it
out for themselves and theu begin
at once to prepare to make a big
THE STATE EXPOSITION
We are phased to see that our
correspondents in the adjoining
counties are urging ujxn their peo
ple to take some native steps to
wards making a dj,lay of their
products anilroorces at the Ex
position to be held at Raleigh next
fall. It ia good to talk and write
the thing up, but the time is fast
approaching when there must be
action. If anything is accomp
lished there must be an organized
effort. New Berne is the central
point of several counties in this sec
tion, and it strikes us that an effort
should be made here to have the
entire country tributary to this city
properly represented at the Expo
sition. Where are our Board of
Trade and'C'otton Exchange organ
izations! Will they not seize an
opportunity to show the people ol
this section that their respective
organizations are not entirely for
selfish purposes! Are thev not
interested in the development
of the couuties that mar
ket their produce here!
Most assuredly they are. Then let
these organizations call a meeting
at once and appoint committees for
the purpose of collecting material
for the Exposition, and fur solicit
ing funds to erect a proier building
in the grounds for the display.
The tarmers would doubtless com
ply with any reque.t of the com
mittees in bringing in specimens
of timbers, marls, lime and rock,
aud farm products if they would
take charge of the same. In this
way a collect ion can U' made with
little or no cost, so the only money
ueeded would to for the purine ot
properly arrangui,rthem at K.ileigh.
The work can be divided by having
a committee for each county, and
if they do their di
A Washington correspondent ot 1
the St r ii id ()frriT h.i.i inter
viewed Senator l't.t'MH on the
Presidential question with the fob
lowing result: i
Senator.' "who will the Ie:no-i
erats elect President th; year!" i
Mr. Plumb smiled, grew reflect . e 1
and then Said: "I shouldn't w on
der it' they juhh imi! rd Pa. tie as a
sale man: cs, vety likely l'asne
or it m.tv be McDonald. Morn-oii!
Oh. he doesn't tand an i-how at
ad. Hewitt? His chain es are no!
better than Morrison's. Tilden!
Still a possi i il : t : I t he old man
t ; I al
va s a : . I hi 'd
man. and if he
e on hand at the
1 la ai d! ( iihhI
:ived in the next
generation would at some time
eupy the White House."
"How about the other side of the
house. Senator: whom do you con
sider the prominent candidate?"
Arthur, Edmunds, Logan and
Blame: and. in a certain contin
gency. Grant. But the dark horse
must not be overlooked, for the last
three Presidents are of lh.it pedi
gree. They are Lincoln. (bresham
and the two Shermans."
lheii New ork has no can
ate, except Mr. Arthur."
I think not. and if the delega
tion agree upon the President he
will probably be nominated at
Chicago next dime. If he goes
there without a solid New York
delegation he will be defeated."
ilIlt'V" Ainu iifj uniriai-
Ralkhih, N. (. Feb. Hi. 1X4.
1'hox. S. Kenan, Esq.. Attorney (li)
My Dkar Siu: I am instructed
by a resolution of our boaid of
directors, to ask vour opinion as to
the right of county commissioners
to make an appropriation ot county
funds for the purpose of milking an
exhibit of the resources of their
county in the approaching North
Honintr vou can oblige us bv giv
jng your opinioo on this siihjet-t.
I remain, vours respectfully.
YV. S. Primrose, President.
Attorney General's Ofkh i
Raleioit, February Li.
IV. i9. Primrose. 1'rexitlcnt .
Dear Sir: In reply to yonr let
ter of the 12th inst., I have the
honor to say that the powers con
ferred by law upon the county com
missioners, and to be exercised for
the benefit of the public, are nume
rous and extensive.
The Code says that every county
is a body corporate, and shall have
the iowers prescribed by statute
and those necessarily implied by
law. These powers must be exer
cised in pursuance of resolutions
adopted by the board of commis
sioners, and, in certain specified
cases, with the concurrence of the
justices of the peace. And they
"may make such orders for the dis
position or use of the property ot
the county as the iuterests of its
inhabitants require." Sees. 70li,701.
They have a general supervision
over the finances, and the law ex
pressly "invests them with full
power to direct the application"' ot
the county revenues "to any good
and necessary purpose for the use
of the couuty." Section 7o.'$. The
Supreme court has repeatedly an
nounced the principle that the trust
of regulating all county matters is
confided to the commissioners, and
that the exercise of powers confer
red upon them will not be controlled
by the courts, lirodnax vs. Groom,
64 N. C, 244, ami numerous other
The movement to have an ex
hibit of the resources of the State
is one in which the people of every
county in the State are in some
measure interested. It concerns
the public, and wa.s inaugurated
with a view to secure favorable re
sults to the State at large. I there
fore think that the case is within
the power of the county authorities,
and that they may exercise the
power by appropriating money to
enable the county to make a proper
exhibit of its resources at the en
suing Exposition, if they shall de
termine that the same is necessary
for the good of the county and to
the interests of its inhabitants. No
special tax could be levied for the
purpose, and no subscription of
stock in the Exposition Association
by the county could be made, with
out the consent of the legislatuie,
as has been frequently decided; but
this of course is not contemplated.
In considering the matter, however,
I think the commissioners should
act in conjunction with a majority
of the justices of the peace of the
county, and it seems to me that no
valid objection could be interposed
o restrain them from giving to the
enterprise such reasonable and
substantial encouragement as the
financial condition of the county
would in their judgment warrant.
Indeed, such action and the aid
thus given, would be in harmony
with the spirit of the constitution,
which requires the legislature to
establish and maintain a depart
ment of agriculture; and also with
the spirit of The Code, which directs
an annual appropriation to be mado
to the State and to county agricul
tural societies sections 2.21S
2,222), and empowers "county com
missioners to appoint fairs in their
resjtective counties" for the encour
agement of industry, and to regulate
the same by a system of by-laws.
Sections 2,790 2, 71)1.
Thos." S. Kenan,
ye icx arid Observer.
A Cheerful Spirit.
The man or woman who always
reveals a cheerful spirit, will suc
ceed in life. The pleasant face will
carry its possessor safely through
life in spite ot every oposing power.
Smiles will banish the darkness
that gathers about every life-path,
and the sunlight will tall upon life's
pathway, wherever a cheerful spirit
exists. The sunbeams will melt the
iceberg and dispel the darkest night
that ever brooded over the world,
and so a sunny spirit will scatter
the coldness and darkness of human
ity, and bring brightness and bless
ing to those about it.
If there is anything repulsive
about a human being, it is a fretful
spirit and a sorrowful face. If there
is anything utterly repelling aud
disgusting, it is the sour-visaged
one who iufliiot smile or wear a
cheerful look, but who continually
brood over his misfortunes, and
I so keeps on the .shadowy side of
i everything. God's .sunshine is
! nothing to him, any more than the
I sumlight of Heaven is to the poison
ous nettleweed under the shadow
: of the shmy roeU. or dense shrub
! bery. His du alled and elti!' spirit
' is as neat ly like the hcttlcwted as
in oe, or ii lie an) tiling else mat
gr.w m gloom aud darkness.
A cheerful .spll it IS olie ol t he
most valuable gifts ever bestow d
upon humanity by a kind ( 'reato .
It is the sweetest and most fragi'aii
l ow el" ot i he ; U I it
lv sends out its beauty and tra
trrancc. and blesses , vei t h l n g w it h
m its reach. It will sustain the
soul in the darkest and most dreary
places of this w oihl. It will hob'
:i. check t he demons of despair, anil
st ; tie t he power ot disooiiragemen.
and hopelessness. It is the bright
est star that ever cast its radiance
over the d ukened soul, and ne
that seldom M-ts in the gloou ot
morbid fancies and loivbi Oliig .m a
gi n at ions.
'ult i vate. then, a cheel til 1 spirit,
and ehellsh it as something s.iered.
Obex the command. "Felon ,- ever
more." and its light and b!essednes
will ever tall upon thv pathwa.
(ileaued from our Excitant
Ashebol'o Covr'ur: The C. V. vV :
V. V. is now within l." miles of:
Greensboro, having passed Hon ;
liv's store and is now averaging a
half of a mile a day. The school
building at Flint Spring, in I'.rower
township, was burned last Wednes- 1
day night. Supposed to be the'
work of an incendiary. ;
Statesville Amr'wni: With this j
issue the A mi rii tin completes the
twenty seventh year of its check
ered existence, wit h the next mini-'
ber it enters upon its2s;li volume.'
The American m the future, as in
the past, will earnestly labor for,
the protection of man in the exer
cise of his rights, and for the widest
liberty of the citizen under the law.
Hillsboro Oim rri r: Fast Satur
day morning about 2 o'clock, tire
w as discovered in the store house
of W". G. Gates, at South Lowell,
and in a very short time the build
ing md goods were entirely con
sumed. Building and goods in
siii'cd to the amount of !.4."iu in
compaim s represented by .lames
So i it 1 1 gat e A: Son. of Dm ham.
Clinton Ciiin iiximi: There is a
great demand for corn in Clinton
and it commands the cash. If you
have anv to spare bring ii along.
Mr.' W. F. Hill expects to plant
eight or ten acres in strawberries
at Warsaw this season. He is put
ting out plants now. It is said
that the berries ripened two weeks
; earlier last year at Warsaw than at
Kinstoii Frei I'riss: Five new
brittk stores, are to be built in Kin
gston ! his spring, and all five of them
are to be two stories high. Kinstoii
booiiieth. Messrs. John F. Cox
! and I lack Patrick, of Onslow, passed
through Kinston last week, with
I Miss Agnes Parker, taking her up
to the Insane Asylum, at K.ileigh.
, The young lady is only about twent
! years of age has thus been taken
I to the Asylum, where it is Imped
I the terrible, baud of insanity may
' may be removed from her brain.
; Kaleigh Ftinner and Mechanic:
Augustus W. Graham. Esq., and
other young gentlemen of thisState,
hare become owners of a large miii
ing property near Birmingham.
Ala., and are now engaged in or
ganizing it on a business basis.
! The accident at the new Episcopal
church in Henderson recently, was
duplicated at Jouesboro on Fiiday
evening, by the giving way of a
scaffold at the new Methodist
church there. Four or more men
were precipitated a distance of 2o
to 30 feet, and lay until help came.
Chai'.es Kiddle, John Brown. Jos.
and Jos. Wicker were
two last named not se-
Elizabeth City Economist : We
can name fifty men in this county
and more, who are making money
and Living up money, every yv ar.
by fanning, and yet persons sa
that fanning don't pay now. It
does pay and it's about the only
thing that does pay. Young man
stick to the farm. Rev. G. W.
Sanded. ii. our progressive fanner,
came on the Shenandoah on Satur
day, with hi principal manager,
from Wayne county, and eleven j
picked farm laborers for his larm
at California. He means business
and means to make farming pay.
There is no better sign ot' the'
thrift of a community than fat.
sleek, well-kept horses. Tried by
that test, our farming community
would seem to be thrifty, for they'
certainly drive line, fat horses into
Orphan's Erienil : There are now ;
135- children at the Asylum, and a '.
number ot applications for admis- '
sion In order to run the Asylum j
successfully, the contributions must
average about U0 per month, or j
f2"() per week. Mr. Honeyeutt, j
of Johnson county, who, having
been married seventeen years, has!
no children, last week adopted 1
Fannie Hall, of New Berne. Mr. !
Mills leaves to-day i Friday for his
home at Thomasville, where he will,
open a school for bos on the first I
Monday in March. 'Mr. Mills has.
lcen Superintendent of the Asylum i
ever since its organization, and it !
is hard to realize the fact that he i
has severed his connection with it.
The Board of Directors meet on j
the tirst Tuesday in April, when
they will elect a Superintendent.'
Miss Jordan is in charge, and will .
act as Superintendent until the'
election of Mr. Mill's successor.
Durham Tobacco J'lant: Some:
two weeks ago a party of revenue j
officers went to the residence of A.
W. Pendergrass, near the Orange j
and Durham county line, and acted j
in a very unbecoming maimer. Mr. '
Pendergrass was absent at the
time, his wife and little children
being alone. Mrs. Pendergrass and '
her little i-hildren were in the-
kitchen, when three men with guns'
cocked and presented: rushed into
the house, and wit bout ceremony or
giving any intimation of w hat their
business was, commenced to tear
up the tloor in ouier to reach a po
tato cellar under the lioiise
Pendergrass and her childia
terribly frightened. We duo
attedt ion ot' t he an: h a;: ies to
outrageous proceeding and
upon them to hav e the m.it 1 1
cstigated. 1 he
long ipiietly submit
1 : : - ''
Chatham Utci d: ( ;. l is; Thai -day
Mr. Caleb 1 ;vn. a highly i e
speeted citizen of Albright town
ship, met with a most horrible a. ri
dent that caused his death in thiee
or four hours, lie had iveeiilU
put up a saw mill at his tlonr mil!
on Tiek creek near Oie Hill, and
on last Thursday was there to see
about starting it. Tate iu the
aUeruooii, eettliing Lieing
he palled the rope thai let
water and in doing so shppe
fell right in trout of the saw-,
cut him almos; :n two. 1 ;
man was at once sent tor. ,ii
deied all the aid that was p.
but no human help could ava
1 lixi'il rem allied er teet ly eoi
to the last . e 'I'e.ssing his
i t he
ness die, ami gas
s.ie, s fr h:s la;:::;;
ni.ii.y rabbits ,ii e ca
eo.i:,t to the II. .:.-:'
;; ireipiently m.e
iest and laughter,
on.- of mu ch'.et pi
'id. w Ilia
w al k : n g
: 1 1 1 1 i : i a ;
el s .
a i' ee .
he k i ,
a g i o 1 1 1
I e i t 1 1 sin
I! U hls'ixC
i icd I abbit and cor
JOTTINGS BY THE WAY.
THIR T V
v Model Norm C arolina village kk-ii- '
land., a.. Appropriate A,.,,.. ratio..-j
Fertile Fleldn, Ciriicrou
Kit" Slov. ns Plantation.
lilt ill. M'S. l)-I.i.w I 'o .X. C. . I
February 4. lsS4. )
Whoever named this township
understood how to use words, for 1
no more appropriate appellation !
could have been given to these
broad acres that for ten miles,
square produce cotton and corn in
astonishing abundance. It is a
rolling country intersected by
sw iftly flowing creeks and branches,
tributaries ot' the New river. Belts
of heavy timber line the water
courses, out most of the arable land
has felt the plough. Fast of it the
W hite Oak swamp interposed as a
protection Irom union foragers
during the war. and had not their
slaves been treed the people would
have suffered but little pecuniarily.
As one citizen said to-day, "wo
were thirty miles from evciy where
and nobody troubled r.s. ' The
young men went to the held, many
never to return, the wealthy plant
ers dieii. and their estates were
divided and sold. With a single
exception all the prosperous farmers
of the township weie poor men in
1 i;.". hut they knew how to work,
and since then they have bei ome
buds of the soil. From Gum
Branch, two mih s southeast ot this
village, to the northwest come; ot
the township, there is nof an acre
of poor land. Some of it is light,
but rich enough to produce animal
crops ol' corn, oats, millet, sweet po
tatoes and peanuts in large quanti
ties. The heavy clay lands yield
generously of cot ton. The village
is a mere center of a lew houses,
four stores, four churches, one
school house, but not a single grog
shop. It is a temperate and re
ligious community. .Many of the
farm houses are large, spacious and
comfortable in any weather. Fine
horses, buggies and family car
riages are kept. In many pallors
are Steinway or Kuabo pianos.
.The null are a goodly race, strong,
in inly and hearty. The lertility
of the soil is due to limestone and
marl. Some of the latter is throwu
up from pit several feet deep, but
the most is shoveled Irom outcrop
pings several feet higher ihan the
mean level of the land. A light
topdiessing now and then is all
that is needed for fertilization
Some of the farmers cultivate their
laud. employing what laborers they
need, others prefer to let theirs out
to tenants at a stipulated price per
acie. On the great property of E.
L. Eiancks are both w hite and col
ored tenant farmers who try every
season to excel each other in the
quantity aud quality of their crops.
One of the largest plantations is
owned by Christopher Stevens, a
hale, athletic man of seventy-tour,
but the father of two sweet little
gills, one six. the other eight years
old. The census taker ought to
have given this fact prominence in
his statistics of population, for such
extraordinary fertility is an indica
tion of the rare life giving proper
ties' of this part of the country.
"Kit" Stevens, so the neighbors
call him. is of medium height, erect,
lithe and wiry. His hair is gray,
but heavy black eyebrows overarch
a pair of keen, gray e es which
light up a singularly handsome
lace. He makes nothing ot jump -
mg into his buggy and driving off been reported, though in several iu
thirty or forty miles to look after stances families have been taken
his business. He has good horses, (mm their houses just before the
mules and hogs, and one large, line . waters bore them away. As a rule,
cow of half Devon stock that is the ; the people cling to their houses uu
pet of the family. His house is j til there is immediate and absolute
some distance from the highway i danger.
aud rather isolated, but two or ln Xewport, Ky., this morning
three savage bulldogs are on duty the scene was most desolate. The
all night to protect the place trom ' waves raised bv the high wind last
His father was a very
nit he brought up his
children to woik. .Many a tune!
when he was a growing lad. "Kit" ; Newport is increasing, as the stores
lay awake for hours, his overstrain- of the imprisoned families grow
ed muscles paining him so that he less and less. Fortunately, 1.000
could not sleep. In 1S.7.I he sold was received there this morning
the farms ho owned in Carteret irom Secretary Lincoln, and an
county and bought where now lives. other 1.000 from the Cincinnati
Some idea of the extent of land he : Chamber of Commerce. The water
now owns may be formed from the having crossed the Lexington pike,
fact that he annually cultivates a , Covington, Ky., is an island, and
single held of one thousand acres, j market wagons are stopped,
aud this is but a fraction of his j At 7 p. m. the river had receded
great estate. He is the largest in- ; three-fourths of an inch, aud the
dividual landholder in the county, i good news of the actual bejriiinius:
but there are quite a number own -
ing lioni three to ten thousand
acres. How it is in his case I did
not learn, but the majority would
be glad to reduce their holdings
and would make favorable terms to
The two river transportation
conn .allies of New Heme have
joined forces in one strong corpora
tion, and expect to commence soon
the construction of a narrow guage
road from I'olloksville through to
Jacksonville: following the line of
the road which the 'atc convicts
have nearly completed across the
White Oak swamp. This will place
Jacksonville and New Dcrne in
close (.mm.mie.ition. and give in
creased value to the Plchlalids
farms. laid S.tndci Iin. a gentle
man who ii :s loanieved consider-
i : .1 ill o
,lti ui t i
ier Mai es. ,
nd w ho live:
oi'that railway would be the signal
to; a considerable intlux f northern
iiiii. li land.""
ale tempted all t he
ime to s, ed mole than w a- can tend.
i.irm of one hundred and tif;
ict'es well cued for will make ;iny
nan i lch i u this eoun 1 1 it he will
.lit the surplus, earnings to good
isc. This gentleman has a p'e.is-
hou.e and a delight fn. tamily.
Had s.-::,e I1..I
1 1 1 1 1 g
o 1 , ,
. t e!s We
j father's bouse. Although last sea-
j son was the worst that has been
' known for years, the crop falling
htty per cent oeiow tne general
average, yet the eldest son cleared I
nvf) , ilonsan(l dollars Over all CX- ;
penses. and is now finishing a hand- j canal gauge legist cied 4" feet (J
some residence on hisestate. Others , inches, a fou! higher t ban last year,
were equally fortunate, and none of -It turned cold early last night, and
these people complain of hard times, this hum ning tin- t hermomet cr
except some of the tenant farmers. ; registered . To day has been
who know how to till the soil, but j bright and beautiful. The strong
have never learned how to save, i wind last night (au-ed the waves.
One colored man ten miles below. ' to do much damage m the siib
who for a series of years hired laud ; merged district. A great many
from Mr. Francks. saved enough ' houses have t. lien dow n or lloated
during that time to buv a farm, 'off. Iris n.t uncommon to see a
which he has cultivated successfully",
and is now reputed worth not less
than fifteen thousand dollars. What
he did all the others could have done
had they been equally thrifty.
The soil and climate are so un
like what northern farmers are ac
customed to, that different methods
are required here to make good
crops. This was not understood by
the hundreds of men who bought
land at the south and tried to culti
vate it soon after the war. Most of
them made deplorable failures, and
went home again carrying dis
couraging reports. Had they care
fully studied the conditions of suc
cess and availed themselves of the
experience of the more intelligent
farmers, the result would have been
quite the reverse. Men who think o
engaging in agriculture here ought
to locate near to some successful
farmer, study his methods, and. seek
his advice. Whoever does that w ill
certainly succeed. Improved lands
in this township can be bought tor
twenty-live or thirty dollars an acre
now. A railroad completed, the,
price will be doubled. Estke.
Itl IN IN THE OHIO VAI I.KV.
(ITIKS ASD TOWNS Sl'BMERUED
A.VD MOUSES SWEPT AAVAV.
The Flood Cn poked at Cincinnati, but
Still Itislllg nt Point Bclow-Sccnci
of Desolation all Alonji" the Rlver
froui Plttfcburs to Cairo Pileoii
Appeals lor Aid.
Cincinnati, Feb. 1 1. The river
reached its highest point lu re at
noon, it being then 71 feet ;? of an
inch above low water mark. It re
mained stationary until after 2 p.
m., and theu the first fall since the
beginning of the llood was recorded,
the water at 2i marking 71 feet i
inch. The water at this stage is
within a few inches of being live
feet higher than the great llood ol
last a ear. It reaches more than
half a so n arc above Third street at
1 Lock street. The Pan Handle depot
is entirely surrounded, the waiter
being several feet deep on theti ;or.
The Grand Central depot has
from six to eight feet ol water on
e tloor. At Mill street the water
reaches into Fourth street. Tin ther W;is fourteen inches helow the
west it crosses Fifth street, ami at : highest stajje ivaehe.l hist vent,
the Cincinnati, Hamilton ami Day- ; The Kvaiisville and Cairo packets
ton depot reaches half way np to are 8till riiiitiiiiR'icularlv. and do
Sixth street. At Freeman avenue ; ag great good in rescuing the peo
it crosses Sixth street. In the west ! pe and their slock and personal
eml t he encroachments extend east-
ward as far as Freeman street.
Lincoln Park is a lake, except a lit
tle corner. The sudden cold last
night made the suffering more in
tense, as many people in the flooded
houses are not provided with fuel
or else have no facilities for using it. At Sliaw iiectown the water is ap
It is impossible to llive details ol i nroaehino- the second storv of the
the losses to this city by the wreck-
ed and floating houses. The wind
; last night, added to the number
wrecked iu the eastern part of the
j city, where the greatest loss has
! been felt. So far no loss of life has
i uight toppled over many
. buildings, and they have swung into
the streets. The need of help iu
i 0f a decline spread quickly, giving
a profound feeling ot relief wherever
it reached. Ihe nrst notice ol a
cheek came during the afternoon,
and the posting of it on 'Change
caused an outburst of applause from
the people in waiting for liver
bulletins. With this decidedl v cold
i went her ami wiud, the fall has every
: facility for being constant and rapid,
. Still, with the most rapid decline
. that can be expected, it will be
i days before the houses are relieved.
: and t he process of t he fall is fraught
witli much danger to them.
Moscow is in a bad condition,
many houses having disappeared.
Neville is a wreck, and Shiloh is
worse than Neville. Half of Ilig
giiisport is in the water. Levanna
is badly submerged. Pipley is in a
leirible condition. One side of a
brick house at Kipley tell in yester
day, and others are w cakeii i n g. '
The people say t he farmers 1 1 om t lie ;
country are helping them, w her-
ever the roads and the lloods per-.
mit access. The misery, destine-
tion and distress cannot he over !
.Ii' i w r i I
Irontoii. ().. is two-thirds under
vater. The destruction is beyond
all estimate. Mo:e than hall the
peoj.le ale iiomeless aud out ot
lood. (iieennp. Ky.. is completely .
slibmeigeil. Theie is grea r su tier- :
i::g among tha poor. '1 he ind
caused much damage a! MassV iiic. .
Ky.. and Aberdeen. O.. hist night,
by wrecking houses. The loss in
1 he vicinity ed' May sv i lie ea n not be
less than sioo.ono.
I'p-river despateiies ie(eie.l;o
da v sav that t!.- nvi-i and n iba-
:a: :r are falling. At Po: : -nio
the ( Miio had receded teet.
1 fsia!ehes ii'oin Oallipolis
that iii that district, the -utTern;;
is intense, and iinmcdiatc relict i-;ieces-ai.
l-lvery eiiy. town, am
village except (iallipolis, which l
on icgii gioiiiid. is in u U'la ed. .iin
:n o c. ssii'le except fioiu that point
l ie- t en i t.'i v eon t a: u s a oout
1 1 1 a :
io a n
lls 1 -
the banks ,,
I a 1 "1 Ve! s. a III
town t hat i
At leiist -.ooo
ell swept awa oi
'1.1 Hi age.
SU i s, ;iei
l.U - I-'. v
0 such an extent as to
itabie after the hood has
'flic 1.1 1 lliel's h l Ve lost
their horses and cattle.
1 their gram niid teed,
i-ll lelicih''. 'i ue ::;ei
s and ma n u i act ill eis have b ..-:
stocks, and tin' inech -.nil's aie
n oat ol empl" mcur. ( Mai
. ..-ul salt wanks all- lioo.'nd.
eithingis desolate indeed.
m : :n
It wiil be weeks and mouths bclolc
business can be resumed, and help .
will be needed long after the waters '
loi isyii.i.e. l ei. it. inoiivci
wa.s st ill rising at 1 p. in., i.oiih
t ho gl oil 11 d was hard frozen. The
large farm struct
large farm stnic
over the 1 . : I L-.
water i cached
Board of Trade
out the fire in
iloat ilig down
ii, inning" ti e
cellar ol the
the engine room.
Tiieie is no likelihood of further
rain, and the river is expected to
be at a stand by morning.
1 he siillering is pre at at .lelier
soiiville. The people are crowded
together in the churches and school
houses almost to suffocation. The
waves did much damage to propel ly
la.--t night. Two lect more oj' wa'i r
will llood the lieiiiielo i ii '. . and
12o families of
oe on fit
ers at Ftica. t '.Volvo miles above
here, are still huddled togvt her in
one church, and are sadly in need
of relief. Some abandoned the
church last night, and sought safety
in the open air on high knolls neai
by. The town of Clarksvillo. Ind.,
is almost washed away.
. ii. r. M. The river continues to
rise about an inch per hour, and
has now reached W feet by the
canal marks. The water is very
cold. The wind is blowing, and
inundated houses are being knocked
down by the waves. About o.hCO
persons are without homes here,
but the local relief committees have
matters well in hand, and there is
not much suffering.
In Jell'ersonvi'le neaily every
street has disappeared. It' the
watei' coat in ucs to rise at the pres
ent rate by noon to monow there
will not lie a ill v spot in the town.
The .Mgiits are most appalling and
ilistiesr-iiig. Many homes have
caved in. IFiiidieds of people arc
huddled together ill the sumo build
ing. Many remai n in second st oi ies,
shivering, suffering from dampness
and cold, and. in many cases. Pun
g r. The penitentiary is still out
oi water, but. with a little moie
water, the convicts will become
flood sufferers, wilh no place to
I'tica, Ind.. is almost (u! of . --ight.
The inhabitants have fled to the
hills for safety . Clarksville i.s cn
: tiroly depopulated.
FYANsyil.LK. l et). 14. 1 he river
at n n. in. wasrisisi'' steudilv. an.l
j property, riiiontown is complete! v
I sahmerL'p.1. and all business is sns-
pemled. All the people are living
in the upper stories ol their build
ings. The weather is clear and
very cold, the abash river is
: falling rapidlv.
j Riverside Hotel, and is 'steadilv
, rising. Officers of the last steamer
i fronrthere describe the desolation
! as equal to that of last year No
; houses have as vet been moved from
their foundations, but as the water
swells the danger increases.
l'.iducah. Ky.. is entirely sur
rounded by water, but 110 fear is
felt thai the town will lie submerged.
Suiithl.ind and Casey ilie are both
under water, and all communication
between the houses is bv means ol
Cairo, Feb. 14. The river here
is -IS feet ii inches, and rising slow
lv. .lotnia. a small town on the
j Illinois side, is inundated, the water
covering the tops of the houses. The
town is completely deserted. At
Metropolis, Ind., the water is over
the lirst floors in the buildings on
Front street, and all the business
has been removed to the back
I'lTTsiuiii.. Feb. 11. The Re
lief Committee this morning ap
propiiated :-'.'i) cash to stock a
boat, which will be under the
charge of the Rev. F. 15. Donohoe
and lepiesentatives ot the daily
press of this city. The boat will
start this evening, and proceed di
rect to I'arkersburg, where the
woik of di.stiibution will be begun.
The ("nited States Government has
appropriated ijU.O00 for. the relief
of the sufferers as far south as Iron
ton. I'll to noon Major dishing of
the C.iiiiinissaiy Department had
siient now for provisions, cloth-
j nisi and general supplies, w hich will
j be eiit down ihe river by stcamoi
j to niori ow. It is estimated that
! this will relieve L'o.ooo people.
! l...t isvit.i.K. Feb. It. tb.
Knott esterday signed ;i resolu
tion appropriating I'o.duo to the
Kentucky llood sull'erers.
Washim; k in. Tel.. 11. Secre
tai v Tiueol n est i mates that t he pur
chases ol supp
vai ious towns
ies by t he
i at to da
Is cl I
ll i III I
ui s i
e . '
w 1 1 i - la
I - e ex
. ;. l OOO.
( ' 1 1 s 1 1 1 1 ; g
i as lionti
i.i cost ab
O.OOO ol ii;
, i v 1 1 1 j
iiatt al t
to be disi
. i . n :
M . " s ec,-
r ! i;--I'.i'
l 1 aim; iom-.
I ' -
-iy .y t- , rv pi i -a l on
m.-d.y in all la-is . 1 !ni
r. s consumption, and ha
: I'o. lol'.d . onipl, tints.
We honor those who have risen
from humble spheres of life to
places of trust and usefulness, not
because of the riches (hoy possess. ;
not because of the position ; hey oc-1
OUpy, but because id't he energy and
industiy wh.ch they manifest in the
attainment of what they have.
A Krtir Offer.
The Voltaic IVUCo.. Marshall. Mii h..
offer to send Dr. Dye's Voltaic Kelt and
Appliances on trial, for thirty days, to
men. young or ohl . a 111 icle.l wilh ner 1
vous debility, f st vitality, and kindred
troubles. See advert isemerit in thiH
The fiirurc May He l aiilths..
tlie complexion without a Idem ish . y et
if the teeth are neglected, the other itt
ti i', ui. s .t I ..amy fall sh-rt of their due
effect. If the le. tli are ia t hopelessly
dei ave.l. S.z-I'.nt ill renew- llieir
h.leaes aiol b. loily. This whole
some 1 cant if a aL-'ent. moreover, ren
dt rslhe bre ah nweet and c. .inmunicateH
a bee. unin rudd i ness t. . lb', j; u ins and a
roseate hue to the hps A (all trial of
tbis lin,i.ird iOtielc ivill demonstrate
F- r Dvsl'Ki'sl . Imuoestion. Depres
sion of Spii its and ( ieneral Defui it y . in
lie i.- vari.-u- tonus: uN.-a.-a preventive
aeamst I 'e i a and Aue. and other In
termittent l-'ivi.rs. the "Li-iki;. i I'uos
I'Uati:i Ki.ixiii a-- ( 'a I. is. Y a. ' ' made by
Caswell. Hazard ,t I Now York, and
sold bv all druggi'.s. is the best tonic:
and for patients recovering from fever
or oilier sick ness. it has no e. i ua! . t u w 1
The ,f. liN.vl. office is prepared to
print Kill Heads. 1 '-tter Heads. Kn
v. lope-. L ards. TaS-Circular Envelopes?,
e'e in neat and handsome style, and
also at pi ices to suit the times. Give us
Chattel Mortgage. Real F.state Mort
gages. Deeds, Lien Konds. always on
Blanks for the apj ointment of Over
seeis. and for making Overseer's report,
oa hand .
Nn other complaints are so insidious in their
attack a? those affecting the throat and 1 tin per
none so trifled with by the majority of suffer
ers. The ordinary cough or cold, resulting
perhaps from a trifling or unconscious ex
posure, is often hut the beginning of a fatal
sickness. Aveu's Cherry Pectoral has
Tvell proven its efficacy in a forty years fight
with throat and lung diseases, and should bo
takeu in all cases without delay.
A Terrible Cough Cnrrd.
" In 1S"j7 I took a severe cold, which affected
my luiis. I had a terrible cough, and passed
night after night without sleep. The doctors
gave mc up. I tried Ayeu'h C n e r k y Pec
toral, which relieved my lungs, induced
sleep, and afforded me the rest necessary
for the recovery of my strength, liy tho
continued use of the Pectoral a perma
nent cure was effected. I am now (V2 years
old, hale anil hearty, and am satisfied your
Cherry Pectoral saved me.
Horack Fa i r n ROT D Ktl. '
Rockingham, Vt., July 15, lSh2.
Croup. A Mother's Tribnte.
" While in the country last winter my little
boy, three years old, was taken ill with croup;
it seemed as if he would dio from strangu
lation. One of the family suggested the use
of AVER'S Cherry Pectoral, a bottle of
which was always kept in the house. This
was tried in small and frequent doses, and
to our delight in less than half an hour the
little patient was breathing easily. The doc
tor said that the Cherry Petoral had
saved my darling's life. Can you wonder at
our gratitude? Sincerely yours,
Mrs. Emma Oedxev."
159 West 128th St., New York, May 16, 1&82.
'I have nsed Aver's Cherry Pectoral
in my family for several years, and do not
hesitate to pronounce it the most effectual
remedy for coughs and colds we have ever
tried. A. .1. Crane."
Lake Crystal, Minn., March 13, 1882.
" I suffered for eight years from Bronchitis,
and after trying many remedies with no suc
cess, I was cured by the use of Ay Fit's Cher
ry Pectoral. dosrrn Wai.I'EN."
Byhalia, Miss., April 5, 1h82.
"I cannot say enough in praise of Avfr's
Ciieriiv Pectoral, believing as I do that
but for its use I should long since have died
from lung troubles. E. ISIuodo.n."
Palestine, Texas, April 22, 18ti2.
No case of an affection of the throat or
lungs exists which cannot be greatly relieved
by the use of Ayer'8 Cherry Pectoral,
and it will always cure when the disease is
not already beyond the control of medicine.
Dp.J.C.AyerdtCo., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all Druggists.
El 00a 9 1
Ma:ket Dock, Vc-hIi.tm.
5000 bu.-h. pure White Corn,
500 bu-h. Rust Proof Oats,
U00 bush. Ku.s.Man or Welcome
Kust Proof ( )iits weldetl 75 bush,
to acre in iss.'i ithout manure;
heads '2'J to 20 inches.
Clay. Plack and Speckled Peas,
Peanuts purchased and lor sale.
f. - ilA W
1 1 UK.-.M MILKS Nnt,.' -I... ,;. Li. I.e
:i ; 1 t: ;i ' ! - h f, ! r I 'u.-h "ii ' : :i: e, t
.; . S 1 A N V.
: ' J A . i f s: ' w,t . ;, . i '.
Sale of Valuable Steam Mill
I'ui'sU.ii.I to the j.ower; e. .n fei led on j " v.t To s a m k. i:Ai"
us by a monui-.fro execuu l.y J.siuu " l""""11-'-L'eB-.
. 1 ,i 1 1 -. 1 the 7di ilny of November. .
l-s:). w.' will s.-ll at 1'ul.lie A net ion . :.t
the ( '.ai rt I b i: - i- .1... a in B;t hero. 1 '.on
ii' .. eaintv. N . i '.. n V.i NLAY. the
TKNTii ,l'ay of MAif'll. Is'.. ;,t 12
o'clock, n.i.l iay. a!l th;it tra t i f fiinl
whereon i. s'tuateU ll.e 1 i Ko SteainSaw
Mill, formerly tfun as -'The Dean
I 1 1 in I . a i '"U i ji. i ii v 's Mill." . t In r u ith
ail the v.duaba' improv. ni"iih an.l m.t- j
ehiiierv on s.i.l ia. a.i-..-.
The ii.'ii.-r iu -ail nod i- Iim. l,..r-e .
power t.n.l tbe en,;.!:.' is ua ,.., ... ,, , ,
1 I .is .. .i ity is - i ! a an . I m. er
1 a o ..I 1 ! . . k ci -a al I'.nisl eon et
nib. s 1 1'' 'in w .. i.i 1 'r. . k -
.'i.i 1 : : - on o Ni u-e P 1 . i . v.
W ate I' Ii J . to t he III 1 i I W ll.il 1 . I
A lb .);.. liunily for note - u 1 - a .eg
O'er.- .- 111 : h.- In mi 1 I 1- ;'
1 ' ' . i M I Ml.
W Ii 1 . A I ! ..
I , ( , 1.; i :. - Ma r - , s A 11 , -1
n I a n .. a : a i ; l . 1 i 'All lino
- .'. I,.)!. N : : i; bv w
Large Stock of Goods
' ' ' 1 '
I n, ,:a;fa
;: i i- ; m I .
: i , I : : M- M v
This powder never vane. A marvel of
purity, streimtli, iind wholcHomeneii, More
economical than I ho ordinary kinds, and can
not be sold in competition with the multitude'
of low tent, siiort. weight. Alum or phosphate
powders, sold only in runs. Royal Bakiko
ovi)ku Co.. 1" Wall-Bt.. N. Y. novls-lydw
I Will br
mniltd pOrC to ail applicants and t
s of last II tfc year without orderinf It,
It contains illustrations, nri'-f-v drcriptiom and
direction f r planting all V-'tii-tc and Flower
Sed I' -i.f: "tr. lHalunM' lo all,
D.M. FERRY & C0.DMRicto.
ii. o. i:. lodge,;
HAY I HAY! HAY !
' Craven Street, below Express Office,
r. i". kewberi, If. C. dw
"Climax" Cotton Plow
King of the Cotton Field
North Ca roi.ina, In the Hupt lr Court,
Cravon t'otinly. t January 2Hh, 1KH.
John A. HlclmrdHtm, Adm'r
of A lU'i i (i. Hubbard.
Frances lli l ;ud, Ailetiai Special pro
Hiihhard. M;ny Ann Hub eroding for lh
bard, H cixc 1 Ikti; uk-K, 1,11- ale of land
ly Lee, JUnifne 1h ia, Mnria to make HWM'ts.
SfooiK, burtim- rJagle, aud
( J.'ttle, lu.l.i'i I, it-orge ami
Hrftlt I tisniukrH, Inlaiitu,
h'drH at law .t A. J Hub-
I bard , drrriiM-d
j Tnkf tioiin1 Unit vu are r ,u.rd to appear
; mt the ofiici of i in rii i k of the HuperlorOourt?
oi t'ravi'ii rountv. In Um cltv "f New llonie
N. C. o-i M.'NI'.W, the I'l-NIH day of
MAU'MI !mi. Mt .' ! -K. y. , ind linvwer
' it- ;, t u- in i;. t-'. i leM l.y John A.
Kjji'.i i mi . i hi!N't:ii. i. In the alKve en
! tilled hpeetnl )- . i i i . 1 1 . i.ir tho aale oi tbe
i . j;iir- ( . t In . ii. Ho' I .:-rd, dwi-uied, to
iiiiikrHeriM bi .ii.- piiviiM in or dcbtit.
1 . W CARPKNTEH,
j.inJi) d t v Cv ( h rk of Miperlor Court..
:n o i k k
To All whom it may Concern
j OFFICII OF SMCT'Y AND TREAS.
Trent River Transportation Coapanj',
N i . v 1 ; k i n k N '
February '2. ltL
All prr-inns buying biHH or claims or ar
.lintH n any Kuul otfuiiiM 1 he Trtt Klver
i annpoj wii ion 4 oii!inv w ill tdefita p tenant
ie Kanie to the undersigned for payment or
IjiislineiiT on nr before Mnrfh 10th, IKH4.
.All Je) NOOK
y j ioJ e, opei
il V;i J d .1 nd
elav. or in'
oileetl. :! n
ind. 1. ted to the hi Id C-ompUTty.
ii'i'Muni oi oiin-i wtKp, will come
tt b- the K.iiie without further
la'iits will he put in trnlu of
" H S. II 1JI.ANK
seeretjiry nod Trenn.
l it m River Tvanit tiey.
For Sale or Rent,
A V A 1 ,1 ' A H I. h PLANTATION on the aouth
side of 1 he Neii we Klver, three mllen and a
halt liclww New l-ern ; h Iko m1 Tinted on the
ma : n i jid The ra 1 1 road i uiih 1 hronh the
bmd. IieonijiiriK .""J7 hcii'k, I (N) of which lire
under mil ivat ion, n nd a v ul mihle Heine beach.
A Iko, Hol'sK :nd A T on HeorRe Mr pet.
AppJ to 1'. TRKNWlTH,
;iinL-.livItiww Middle lit reel.
Oyess! Oyess! Oyess I
i "wine to the few M;irrhiijeH and eonernnt
1 Kina 1 1 - n ).., hn ve i l:ire hd ( hrint
j I 'resell I h-t't, whteh I nave thlH day lumedt
COME AND SEE
A Well Selected Stock
Gold and Silver Watches,
J iWQLTy ,
i Solid Silver and Plated Ware
r 1 . -r. pi
A Full Linr :f Spectacles,
iel in !a i a ' all k of ull ikhIb in
a i line.
No IO l. Mr to S.'il I.I.
i ' oh lal,' :. in x.-hanp- for .kkIh.
SAM K. EATON,
Mai lie street.
; r i'i. .-it Kaptist I 'liur. h.
' a oa t a p wei conferred m a
i I.'.iui' b ed i ua. I' d to Ihe tindor-
I t .1 1 I ' c ' ' in and wife, S.1KH n,
a i . l- : a . a . u in lie- .:!. . of the HeRiH-
"" ,f 1 ' " i
. 1 i . in tin I . w n .a s anshoro. . c. v
.ai th.- .'id .'I I eh i mo v . I ss. j ,,. f, , hiw
it. g ti e I ' I l.-ui-l "I a " a. us. s mih'B
il'.in .sA.:',-h. 1 ,. :. a'ueel. s HtriM't.
ai, i a I i oi;.- r. I 1 c. ! "I Itrvtm HatHel
a ! oil",, i
'I i in ( ,.!' i ,i -li
Mi, : .M . s - I
M A. I' 'It lil 'sM-.l.l.,
.iniiil"! I ato. ol
I ' A ! ie' Ha in uiii .
Hog Cholera !
r i;mi;i;s, s w i; voru iiur.s
Morris' Vegetable Compound
M . ' -1 1 1 ' 1 1 N 1 1 v- H.M.tH Hiul PIerla
l ami, 'iiii i Yin 'Una.
I ' .in., i .u hh willsuri'ly pro-
m . i i i -l' ' I in ii 1 1 1 1 nil dlHenHCB of
I : I i 1. luir, uinl will put
.. m . i: : rt n.i ;t rleuniiK th
L . i . s . . I w . 1 1 i lib am I pnruKlt e, if
' ' . ti r t m f-.. :i i ii ui . V(u will liuvi' no
' -o se :,, i.-: mi l. . it will put them in
mm ' -.ii i.. (mm. i, in hull Hi usual time,
: 1 ' . -,t ' h.t I f the ! i 1. I .MPKt1 HHll'H llHVe
M-.:; ; i i , ' f . .j II is rellle. I V ll TH 1 f H VOTRh 1 1 ' TO
: s . 1 1 i i o .j 1 1 i j . .1 h-n- (nm I(h ue.
V .- !:.: in. I M.--.i:. nlw ;i h l.HVC It Oil hftlld
IT .1 1 S-i
11 A NO CK HHOH ,
ni'i - in li"bi;tit!t. Ni'Wberu.N C.