t t. .. r
; 7 r (.V. O. OCT-1
Tus. Yaa Bepabikaa Gab of
i:: . , : W J J for BtiCTX
- i v. rf ibt to one. If thi
i f.;r.VetiauUe oC Buuxk'
f'ri:'4 Ja( jrr Tork h will b
Tus earning la Ohio U boihof
hoc. TU DmocnU hekl gnujd
n'.' S Cpmbo oa tir 33tli of
:M3ibr, t wktab wn ooo ha
ilrc l thocjad. peopl.- SpeeckM
n d from ? foot different
, . ! of the State) Hou bj-Hxs
; -vx oflaaua. Bator Bat
a:;: of DwUwarf, 8pker CXX-
:.s of Kentucky, Qt. ilASSVM
MU.-ari, J. A. JUTTIJt
?I As.-MrhttsettsV ' FXXDLXTO.
I'aymb, Got, Hoxuijbt, Dmu
Wash, of 0!iio. TbeBepuV
; .--. ar eqaallj m eitT their
r H tb Stat, tad it will be
? -in .1 J abilee while he remain.
T:;s ccuiat t Gem. tSCAJUM
j.vea Df ToK.. Ue opport-
o r .eillnz the metal of aome of
Uvt ?peaktn Ca tie SUte.t Be
b4 met GdreraoVyJaBTla,
u Coke, CoL Ccrarua aodl"'
. r A'jlSOC, aad If imuU of
dccioa that are pttbliabed
t.a pi-en be tree,' tie DOCTOB
- p.-' .- wocierfal anooat
; k cr he votU4iT qui the
:rx& kc j ajow Ertcy epeaket
- kia hlai,.aad card ee., the
v t a;i.a.t hiai. Thejoiat caa-
cl. s4e oq tae $d of October,
c nli :h Le will Waft BepabDeaa
4 rrtiag reeaperato end gtt
f r tie aewe that will poor ia
; t- 5:hot6;h of JToTeojber.
Ut rw-j'.l ot Damewiaiie ae-
i . bn, : Cnra evalr. .Tbe
- Mr. i trr-tnema aardly toil
i : !". J Uva rJ.Ci'tpror-
n bosie to hear the aa.
t r.k for the cLalrmaa of
1 cf coaaty eommiaalooer
i why he baa boOt a bridge,
;vcch ever it, and aerer
JovaAX kaow aaythtag
rerliapatlioagh the work
- l y LUS:.ite;lf ao.xrultho
V4.' ti II oa what atrean the
.Trs. aed whT the thiaf
- icep pretty , well taioraoed
' -t Is ia j oa la thSiVkia
; :iu la one time we hTe
d Apjuaf.." ' .:' i
. . r 1 5 3 Till .CASTASuC V'
- txhiu)itsdg every effort to
;. S alsjI from the jolal
. .'.: Dr. YoBK,-flrby
:!:.!ae aad the by pre
: u-.iie all the' appoint
. Liberal and RepobCeaa
draw off tbe DOCTOB
;, t 2 J and pat atat to
- r-. mectisgs with otter
..a speaker. They hart
. j f : tit a Jotat alacaa
: . r s j if. Thi will phaee
i f cur e viler Demoeratie
... CL.z'i like the Ipabtt
i!ut pay.1" Let na watch
. - i 1 1 e coontiee where the
-1 n v . ba.f beea made aad
irs ii with those) where there
IT UTINQ.CX C0TT0X' .
'. II W. FosTUXX, of Pack
. V:s'jw coontj. ra aleUer to
: ra Cmt:!tixt4tr aarsr ..
, bnxi trwKir. I aave oom-
i i a.t Irvine o eotaoa 4 try
ft MU, Wt, fiJJ ptlOTW.
. i rt a l.u: cor, yaaa at
: t Bdri ad a fw (oot
'.-. tte.;l K1I writ
i '. ;r?i rejr Uod.- I atMJl
ia i& o-raBbr nb
-i u Loto W)M
- -.!. 1 ! win saooey la
. i prooartjr eoadwewd,
; r cQ-ton Una ia Uiii Uaitod
hapy or 2Tw,riTef farm
M be If they were connected
a rest cf the world. by steaai.
. jk soil adapted to the' growth
rr-.uter Tarietyof lann pro-
than, perhape, aay section of
..ite, they hare in additioo the
New. river wyaier, .and .the
...to as specie of ftab that abonn d
' eir waters.1' When they qnit
Z oa cotton, and talk aboat
'.xsiag fioo stock aad caltivat-
he ey.'era of Sew rtrer the I
: k u prom lain g, for a proper-!
.i a-J happy people.
. ... . ?
CZtilSTlUt AID TOTE
Frvra bow ntd the day of elec-
... . v ,
t;oa. on the 4th ol SoTwaber, regie -
trit:oa books wiS be Open in every
preciacf, and in order to exercise
the prirlkga guaranteed by the
Cooi::atioa of expreseing, t the
t xllot box, a choice between those
who are candidate for the various
CuCm withia the gift of the people,
every votera name must apjear
c pea the regitrtioa book of the
precinct where he la entitled to vote.
Many of ear people anderesti mate
tie Itnportaaeeof the great privilege
of expresaiag their wishes at the
ballot box. llvtng never been de
cied this light. they hsve com to
regard it merely ss a compliment
cr aa oeoaxaiodtoa to the can
dida&e to favor hiaa with their suf
frage. This ciaea belongs pnn
cipaUy to the Deeaoeratie party .
aad for this reaeoa the party org-an
Ua'ioo I ebaipelled to make extra
ffjct to ff their voter to tbe
polls; and to do this effectually,
claee are ibrmed ia every aeigbbor
bood for the pwrpoeeef arousing u
i3ere la" tho electioo, aad seeing ;
that every voter ia properly regia-
jrtd aad appear, at tha polk on
tbe day of eketiow. Ia ore
tlotvaztlf. ti work U doooby
these organisation, the larvr (be
With tbe Kpobli(Mu It U differ-
eot. Tee ootk or tbe partr in iuis
eotioa hare recently hen eufrun
ehiatd. Ilariaf been always de
led the pririlege of the b.liof , ther
k a 09 bow to apreriAte it; hence it
reqnhre no fitrn pfTirf ti 't thm
fO tbe polln, !OT to grl them to vote
Rr the nominee i" the irt
Tbo work then of orir.iiiiz.itioii is
of far more jmrt.um-e to the Dem-
ocrata in th' seciion of the State
thaa to tbe RepobJiotn. It is con
ftdentlj daimel that sf ai.es will
be elected by 20.000 majority. Tbis
U probably a f.ir etimafe, if tke
DtmocrU tmr out J rote, bnt
eight or teu "utiiy-at-hotuea" in each
Toting precinct will swallow ut this
Now to brinft tbis question right
Ibome, are tbe ulalv thst h.tve Ueo
organ uel iu Crvru county doing
any real practice woik! Iom the
Central Club in the city of New
Berne know the number of voters
whose name are not oo tbe regis
tration booksT IT not, what is it
worth as an organ uat ion T
Tbe Republican will poll every
rote of their party with but little
effort. Tbe Democrat wilJ loae
many rote if they dont make an
effort to get the people to the polU.
A Urge vote in North Carolina
meant Democratic sncces. A
mall voce ateana Republican sac
Register and vote.
GO TOTHE EXPOSITION.
This week the great Exposition
at JfcaJeifb. open aad will remain
open daring be month of October.
There will be collected specimens of
farm prodoeta, marl, woods, and
natural reeoarces from every sec
tion, and almost every county, of
the State. Every farmer who can
oagbt to attend, and carry tbe
boy. One who ataya on tbe farm
all the time becomes discouraged,
and the boys grow selfish and nar
row minded. By attendiag the
an sal Fairs their ideas expand
and they eateh new ones; they be
eome acquainted with different sec
tions of the State nd will return
boose mack encouraged nd with
aew resolution f
jLa nnaaJ effort has been made
this year to how op North Caro
I'aa's wealth and resource; tbe
aaaaal Fair baa beeo coa verted
lata aae grand zpoaiddo,'aad io
tead of lasting ooly one week, as
use at, will be kept open for a
aaotttk. Oar. frers can select a
taeir lau wora, ana oy getting toe
boy to pat ia a few extr licks in
kooalag tbe crop they can be
taken aloog. A day or two spent
at the Exposition, will be worth aa
much to then a session at school,
aaost aeaaredly so if each boy will
take hU pencil ad note-book along
aad ak ay-aote of all that is in
tereating aad instructive- Go to
the. Expositoa and carry th boys.
The railroad hare reduced the
fare to nearly one-half the usual
cost, which will be another tndure
meat for the farmers to attend.
. T88 COR.H CEOP.
Nolwithataadiflg tbe immense
corn crop made tai year both
Sooth aad Wett, tbe price keeps in
adraoce of wheat. Io fact tbe
speculator aeem to have lost con
fldeace ia everything eitie bot corn.
We copy trom the Chicago Current
an article whtch may aid oar farm
ers who hare corn to sell in decid
U,g njioa a proper time to sell. It
Stiikes a that aoir U the accepted
' The cot a crop as a factor of tbe
time, la worth talking about. Its
whole history thie year ha beeo
peculiar nd astonishing. Nature
gave it three extra weeks of tbe
hotteatof weather, as it to tndem
aify mankind for the crimes of
Wall street. New States that were
a safe field for unreal juvenile tales
only five years ago have not only
outstripped H other empires in their
wheat crop, but they have brought
ia a yield of corn measurable in
figure, bat not by practical, every
day thinking. In addition to nil
this rood fortune, general conn
deaee, probably lacking in all other
quaiTers, uas concern raieu ou corn,
and many persons have become
snxtoo to buy who never before
have had, or never again will have,
aay ose for corn. Thus, with wheat
at 50 cents m many western places,
we see com in Chicago, through
the manipulations of chronic speed
!atora and the renewed fury of
hopeful investors, bringing 80 cts.
bushel. About a million bushels
wk P1 easfrard through Ch.
prtire as the rreateat producer of
I w beat and com. Iowa has grown
1 as much corn, and Kansas has
t grown more wheat, than the Prairie
Stat- ,Kan,A, D1 e-r; 111
I probabihtv, will take the place 11
; upieI'M tho
j latest agricultural commonwealth
! to the Tnion. The officers of tbe
LVtchiaon, Topeka and Santa Ke
tiaiiway oeiare. naewise, iuhi
they wdl vet urge Kansas into mak
log more money out of rgtium
than she does Kit of wheat. Illi
nois, however, has not deiiineil in
energy" or prodtictivonen. Now
these euorrooa far western addi
tious to the agricultural output have
greatly unsettled the equii'ilinam
attanil in Men with the
good of tbe country at heart should
hurry weatwax.l the complement
of manufacturers auil ex ti me n t .
so that mouey can letter kept ;u
circulation ai,d not tke ou a un
rer's valuation. With thieves de
stroyiug etintidence in the Vi.t ami
farmers increasing eatables ;n the
Weat at a rate little short of magic-,
it is not very strange that the orru
lating mouey aad credit have
dwindled to a sum insufficient for
the just ueed of the country . And
yet tbe eoru mania shows how
utterly capricious ami unreasonable
are popular hone and belief. I"pn
sucha qaicksand must mr nationa
welfare ret until men learn to U
ppaiieu o "fr,etl 11 1UU
! lation shall end at all successfully,
it will andoubtedly unlock the en
tire hoard of tbe country. And it
U also true that, with the recent
stagnation in trade and manufac
ture, tbe consumption of tbe
country mast have eaten nn enor
mous bole in our accumul.if ion of
IT IS 0T COMPLETED.
Mr J II. Mrlver writf.x f r.'in i'..te
pttffl e i 'rtvfii county: "At lat we
hvc tin i.l. e-l ihf Vukt-r Bri.iKe r.mci.
We mnrol nvr on the Cure i-reek nmd
in Jod chul.iv on ih :9vh inm.iiit We
rr 11 iu K hr'Mlih n W,- luve
(urivni uiduiU mi tins unif nn the
ruad. It will be ureal ad vntk' to
th popl it les.--!)! the ditnce from
Ooilnw countr to Nw BrDe telve
mil. I h to return thanks to the
Oolow people for kin.tueM shown nit
while in their niiJ:. " .Vnr du f X
sercer. Capt. McImt miiNt have known
i when he wrote the above that the
rod in its present condition will oe
j of very little advantage. He knew
I also that by oU-yui the order of
J the commissioners, and bringiug Ins
! force to the Jones county side ;imi
'putting in about ten days work
J widening and deepening tl" ditches
so as to take the water off of that
j portion of the road that t nr A
i Seen completed, it would Ik- of great
i service to tbiie people. Hut the
Captain is not wholly to blame.
jThemau who advised him not to
I obey tbe commissioners under
whose direction the roa.l wu to be
built, as provided by an .u't of the
Legislature, and who promised to
'stand between him and all dam
ages" should explain to the eple
of Onslow county what he means
by denying to them the service of
these convicts which has been grunt
ed by the Legislature. To have
them withdrawn when the work is
so near completed, and just before
tbe eople want it to market their
present crop, really looks like a
wilful effort to deprive them of the
advantage which they have mj long
hoped for. Let tbe people interested
assemble together aud lay their
grievances before His Excellency
the Governor aud the Penitentiary
Board of DLrectois.
Tbe people of Ouslow nre not the
only one interested in the comple
tion of this road. It is ol great im
portance to the business interest of
Kew Berne, and it is of no little im
portance to tbe State Board of Edu
cation and to all interested in the
success of our public schools.
Csapel Hill Xo.
Dry weather and plenty of dust.
Tbe ratification meeting came off
very pleasantly. Senator Ransom
created much enthusiasm, as usual.
Moj. Stedmao was in town lat
week for one night only. Tbe boys
called on him for a speech and he
responded to tbeir call jn very
pretty and cheerful language.
Gen. Scales is announced to be
here, some say the 7tb October,
others say later. At least we antic
ipate hearing him at no distant
date. He is low coming e&at.
Prof. Holmes is now getting his
heibs and plants ready for the ex
hibition. One lot went down Sat
urday morning; tbe others nre to
go Monday. Tbey are right fine
specimens, I hear.
Memorial Hall is marching to
completion aiace. Itisnowproph
esied that it will be finished by next
oommeDcement. Not a few Minlo
dubiously at this prophesy, though
"Is Tfel Hst Ess-k frYso:"
In 1303 and 1304, according to a
French period leal, the Rhine, Iire
aad Seine ran dry. In 1615 the
heat throughout Europe became ex
cessive. Scotland suffered particu
larly in 1625; men and beasts died
in score. Tbe heat iu several tie
partmeuts during tbe summer of
1765 was equal to that iu a glass
furnace. Meat could le cooked by
merely eiopung it to tbe sun. Not
a soul dare venture out In-tweeu
noon nd 4 p. ra. Iu 171S many
shops bad to cioe; the theaters
never oj)Ded their doors for several
mouths. Not a drop ol water fell
during six mouths. In 1773 the
thermometer rose to US degrees.
In 1779 tbe heat at IkUogua was so
great that a great numler of people
were stifled. There was not sufti
cieut air for tbe breath, and people
had to take refuge under ground.
In July, 1793, tbe heat became in
tolerable. Vegetables were burned
up and fruit dried upon the trees.
Tbe furniture and woodwork in
dwelling bouses cracked and split
np; meat went bad in an hour. The
rivers ran dry in several provinces
during 1 S 1 1 ; eipedienUs had to be
devised for thai grinding of corn.
In 1S22 a protracted heat was ac
companied by storms and earth
quake.; during the drought legions
of mice overran Lorraine and Al
sace, committing incalculable dam
age. In 1S32 the heat biought
about cholfra in France: !'). KH)
persons fell v ictims to the visitation
iu Paris alone. In lS-lti the ther
mometer marked 12" degrees m the
The Iowa Homftcad says: We
lelieve in harrowing corn thor
. oughly, completely, and often.
I Hut we would not harrow on a vt-t
I day or a cloudy day, or on ground
full of half covered stalk o! last
year's growth. In other words, no
direct ions can Ik1 given to fit every
ossible condition. All general
advice must lw iwd with a large
amount of common x-use. W hen
the ground is clear uf ruliln.-li and
the sun shines, the harrow i the
lest implement that can 1- u-ed in
the coin field. It l. the Ui.-vsweed
k.ller and s ill pu! en -.t. And
these are the two ob'ects r.i tie oV
I tamed m cultivating con:. There
' lore a a matter of experiment, we
ask our readers to s.-iret an aeie t
g roii nd and com me nee harrow m g ,t
as they .ire dolie planting, i;:;
til the ivrn up, and then keep on
tdl it is three or four niche.- high
Harrow tli.it acre till you are .-me
, i ii h i v e ru : ned . t . a n d t hen keep
everv lew- daN- till o:ir tieigh
rs are quite
a- lum .
-lire v ou are tit
i Hfplrnre fnnu H.tintf
A thin man wearing ey egl.i--i. -en:-red
a Harlem restaurant a b-w
day s ago aud asked:
Tl ave y ou any Umii-!"
U.ni n d , la! 1 .cans?
With a ! row r. . ru-t .ui V ..' "
"I ll take a plate."
"'Ere Hill . " -hou ,ed theproprie
tor through a hole in the wall. "Tell
your mother to dish up some bean.
from the black X)t. 'Ere's a hepi
cure from liostiug."
01 R Kl' ROPE AN LETTER.
CorEJinAGF.N, DtNMUIK. I
Sept. oth, iss ). i
Dear JofiiNAX: Since I have
been traveling on the Continent, I
have been getting my letters only,
and have missed the .Journal.
Wheu I get to London, I will be
glad to gat her some ot its items. An
txtraot has been sent rue, however,
in whi di you rather complained of
not receiving , weekly letter, and
nt a break in the series. 1 regret
that there was any disappointment
in any way or quarter. Inexpe
rienced in such traveling as I have
le'U doing, it has been impossible
tor me. at the out.-et. 'o utili.e my
rune, and do such coi rc.-poiideiice
a.- 1 desired. Nut having any spe
cific plan about sending y on letters,
and intending to give you lull mea
sure, I did not think it necessary
(o send you any -pec il note ihoir
the delay. I regret : . 1 ; : g -,u.
I ut Ivelieve all "ill c -. 'i-lac
torily, andth.it m t.oiol- n New
beru will have some pYa-uie in my
coi respondeuce, and ; -r ! p.- -on:e
information; and t h..i the .l"l UN A I
w ill receive, in the very tulle.-;
sense, a complete lultiltneiit of my
promise to send a number of letters
1 1 1 in Europe. This is, 1 think, the
twelfth or thirteenth letter for the
.loi'KN'AL since leaving home.
And now shall 1 give some ac
count of tbe Sessions of the 1- van
gelical Alliance, or of Stockholm.'
An extended narrative, that cannot
be ii. .w well digested, will not in
terest. Very great difficulty exists
in giving accurate reports yet. be
cause of the large use of the Danish,
Sweedi-h, German. French, and
, other toi g.ies in the addresses, and
proceeding-, -o that we English
folks lo-c ::;:. h, and no publication
of the piiice, iiiiiirs is yet accessible
in English. The introductory meet
iiij! was in the Hall of the l.'ui ver
sify on the 30! h August, and was
i a polyglot affair of welcome and
salutations; and tlicti an adjouin
inent to No. L'o Lii. esgade, wlicre
another polyglot etl.iit vva- made to
relresh the inner man. .;;il have
familiar chat. Every session has a
'fresh moderator, so that honors
maybe easy among all nations. The
regular sessions nre held in a fine
building called the 'Missionshusct
, Bethesda," or the Hethesda Mission
House. Two halls, A and P.. enable
I the Alliance to have two meetings
1 going on simultaneously . Most of
1 the papers are iu foreign tongues.
' Some of them aie i i; ' crptef ed in
English, aud some of the English
: addresses are translated into
This method is clumsy and labor
ions, sometimes. Vet these Danish
Christians have made taithtn! ar-
' litngements to give comfort, and
'every facility for doing good work.
They have done admirably well.
Politeness is a very marked char-
lucteristie of this people. Then
ushers are remarkable for their at
feution todelegates. My name was
'promptly learned, and any request
was attended to with great readi-
. 1 1 ess, and w it hout reg.i i d f o t r ouble.
The ushers or marshals were poli-h-ed
gentlemen, spoke many lang
uages, and were .-o numerous that
One could always be found. They
. wore little shields of the Danish
colors, red and white.
A I TKN DAM i:.
More t!i. in 1300 member- arc on
rolled in the printed catalogue. I
heard it stated that there were lolNI
present, and ou a grand excursion
, given us to the ancient Cathedral
of Rosclulde, and the Royal tombs
: of the long line of Danish Kings.
Put more of this trip at auothcr
time. Many great men are here.
i Some of them are, the Iord Mayor
' of London, Principal Cairns, Dr. M.
' Lang, Sir W. MacAithur. K. C. M.
(G. M. P. v let this title suffice. Dr.
Suulair Patterson, Prof. Redfoid,
Ioi"d Radstock. ol Gieat Untain;
trom Holland, liaioii von Was
seiiaar von C.itwyk. Pro,', von
: Rhyn; from Germany , Prois Chnst
jbeband Cremer, with 1 1 1 " r otli.-r
spectacled, wise and t dd looking
men; from France, thodistiugui-hed
' Mornxl and Presseuse: lioiaS.'. i;
.erlaiid, the great commentator.
Prof, (iodet; from Greece. Dr. Kalo-
' Htbake.s; aud Norway. Sweden and
: Denmark roll nj) their liundi eds.
1 Kjobmand L. (). Firing, Kommuiie
laege Ileimbech, Skolebe-- ivr
Kullernd, Cait. l Manm-n A.Gyl
lenskjold, Skraeddertnestei 3. Has
selquist. Praest Deiclimann Ilrandt,
i Hoiesteretsad vocat Liebe. I'orstan
iler for Brodremetnghedeii Lund,
.and Institutbesty rei inde Ricanl.
'These naiiies will smiic,- to give
some idea ot the ni'-r.tlitul some
wives havt when the call their
husbands by t heir !u'l ' -i.es. I
expect they shorten theio. 1 tun-t
add. ! hat America has , Si-h a il
and Dav and Cattel, l'. si.op Ilur-r,
Prof. Welch, Dr. M. I . Iloge. ot
1-tichmoiid. 'a.. and .. . I o.-.. f
Xcirliirt. and other-. Vet i; :- not
, a n assembly ot as in a :;y d ' - ; : i: gu . - h
ed men, of wide olebi.tv. ..- was
the la" genera!
t lie eight h me. ; i n g. yb
fraternal leei'ng- iiave
ized all ; I e pi . . -.
aide addles-, s i, , , ; ,
CilllStllet. ot , .a n. P
; 'It a-ant
1 1 a i a i ; i r
1 !,e lee
' ' ' I
and 1 :. .In... H ill. N :k
a-.d Dr. Iloge. ot '.; .
K"i a; a m i..n I i
I'm- King .o.-l v-.. .-.:!.::. ..
and ! he King o! (iu : a th-
Crow n Prince and C .
otiier distinguished iin-moei- o ;;,
Court, have been ,,: ; m-mh!i
( 'on n : s and l'.a i on - and ( o :u ; ,d -
.111.1 I olollels .iIHl ('.' II.:. e s , etc.
gat her aroir d . W - to k- l : -m ; in
Inited ;a-.-- a:e ,11 k;:is. aln
are n o; a 1 1 a : 1 1 't i : he r iin.ii.iii i;
e kliow- Ii" lol d.s e.X.-eTi' w In n Wt
go t ' i -u I i a : . e- and b- w to tin
little -lep'e; 'l.ele. 1 1 1 t o:;-;i"le
We i o 1 I i : . r I : e o 1 - . ; - I. gh i - '.I.
k : n g. 1 '.ii' . a I it a 1 1 . : ' i a in ; lu
a 1 1 : tb : . i! i e w in-n l i,.--e ; , ; l,- ; fo , k-
h a V e b 1 g M 1 i . e - a 1 . I p i 1 I - e - w . ' 1 . , ; r
l.ofou.-. 1 .: n't have -.. -: .n'
-. Ul : .OO. I
y 1 tige ,r;ii - iiav e :.
::.g in -: a'-e:ra :; p
.- ho; ;:. .- .--.ag
. o:nj.l;s-h n. a. a g..od. p i- : ,-
tui n I r -in this, toi a while. o - - a
wold '..etore clostng, abo.p.
Tin- is a large, important and
imposing city, the capital of the
noble little Kingdom of Denmark.
This eouiiti;. has occupied a very
considerable pace :u the wo: Id's
history. Tl.--.- In.ne- have been
and are tan., as seamen. t heir
vessels have h,a. i.-ol nil - r,i- a -id
their n.o il heioes have made a
wide leiM.wu. Their iipv is hi
high no; l.ein latirudc. almost ,")(J
degrie-. and built on islands,
chietiy Zealand and Amager. It
has an excellent hai bor. and is
strongly fortified. The castle of
Frederikshavn. and the batteries
Trohioner. Six' us. Intermediate
Fort, and Pvintteii are ;e,idy to
hull destrmi ion to any tleef at
ternp; .i g to gain admission here, as
Lou! Nel-on once did. Water
runs up into the midst of the city
and -real slop- can inn in aud un
load on ; i. iM-n; snvfts. The
city has g.; a- i po-.-es-ioii of the
old wall- ;ol eiiibankmciits and
u- ed :.
V a!' 1. .
Mil I I elll
" . into bnildiag lots
i- tilled vi;h trees.
- - s;;'d staiid.ii'ir a
- - ' oh! : amp tt.
Ji.g 1 a : i. e in1-..
on 'a liiei . j;,
Two v -, : ml.- I e
oio thell i i at.
good wo! k A
pow ! hem. tie -i in I
Ii. .1 ilolog
:s in v waf ei
a n.'i n ii . ami
must do v.ili.iii- sc; tee. Rapid
has i i.-eii ; 1 e gi 'w t Ii ot the iiipula
tion. until r lew leaelns .'100. 0'n'i.
1 he old p, aces aie i m men -e piles
o! inasonry . Many grand and ele
gant buildings meet the gae on all
the streets. The in at ei i a 1 i-stone
and bra k. and the roofing of red
tile-. ! a .is on the fop ol a remark
able loir.-i tower here, .Heading
li: I he . ' - I cps of Peter t ho ( 1 10.lt )
and as 1 oked down. ;ti i xlensive
sweep ot thi.-e re 1 1 r. ..(-. was in
every di-ectioii. Put me-q ue
scenes meet cue in e : excursion:
in the sti'it -w i ..-!.-. ith llieir
chimscy v . ib n -i i c-. !uineil up
at t he toe 1 . .e a hi uese s hoe; ill
the tisb-w - m . i with fin ir bine
skirts am! ;-... ii Ting bodn-s and
queer born, e s: in ih'- iiiatko! people
in the bio. id TeeTs. vvi ' Ii their bas
kets of vegetal lcs, tl Hi'-, aud llow-er-.
On every side abouud the
charitable i ust 1 1 ut ions, a lid those to
promote education and the arts. 1
have b en moic interested in the
Thoi io.-i.l-eii Miisciim iluiu in any
place iu Europe. Put the.se .sub
jects ruiiM ov left for another letter,
which must be written alter leaving
the citv. I'ntil then, adieu.
L. C. Y.v.ss.
The New South.
.MoT." .: "The South recovering her
voutli at the fountain of industry."
sr.NAien Yasck. N 1'.
The mnrveloiis development of
the West and Northwest has been
the theme (if general comment,
among the eider countries of the
win Id. Y.'.-t w lhlei ne-.-es have
been tin e, into glowing pastures
and the . -u h.'ilcss prairie wastes
into pi . due' i e fields. Yet, great
as the giowth of ihis part of our
country uas been, there is every
reason to believe that it will be
eclipsed by the "New South.''
The Southern States were once m
the vanguard of national progress,
and il the same means are adopted
with t hem that have worked such
wonders m the West they will be
fore long regain ;heir former po
sition. As an agricultural region the
South compares most favorably
with any part of -The SPite-." Its
rich soil and genial climate, with
the tact that nowhere else under
the sun are grown more siiccessluily
the staple products of cotton, rice,
tobacco and sugar cane, will always
enable it to retain its commanding
agi icultural po.-i; ion .
With increasing inaiiti.'actui iug
industries, cheap t i a ti-poi tat ion and
lurthcr dev elopmeiit of its mineral
wealth there will be an enhance
ment of the Value of l ! s a g I icult u ral
products. In iron, coal and wood
it is destined to take the lead on
the Americau continent.
The development of these natural
resources requires the same me, ins
that have made the great West of
today humiiirut'.o.i, muscle and
money trom the outside world!
The tide of i in in ' gi a ! ion from the
old world inn-! he directed to the
What class ol l in m I gran! s are t In
It is conceded that immigrants
Iron. Germany. Switzerland and
Austria have been the pioneers in
the boundless W est, and principally
to tliein, then- economy, thrift audi
industry arc we indebted for its
woiiderlul development. They arc
neither t x.ici ing in their demands
upon coriiu, unit ics imi do they ex
pect favors ineet: -istetit with our
Aineiiran i n s! H u; i on s. It is the
German immigrant that will work
out a in a iPul ch inge m the agi icul
tural system o! tic- Sou'i. by King
ing tot:!: a gie.t'r. -.! :vei -l I y i-t pro
ducts. I'm: ;; i- not otil behind
the plough ;hat German immigrants
nave pioveii tlii-m-i-h :- de-nable:
they aie equally vulii ii. f and !e
liable 111 mines, miii-. lact. Ties a i; d
ot, i-i blanches ul industry. Their
mam dcsii , is to create a uome and
beeoii.e good ell 1el'-.
N ..at ale 1
; i .a -: i. : . : - o -
- mean- o
( l;.c o: ; he he-1 I.n-' n is 1 -. II ;i
.jlles'p.p.sbly , the est ;: Ish men t ot
I I ', e I a w -1 - 1 pel', setting T ; 1 1 III
: .- -'! 1 1 L'h Pic .o 1 a ;.t iges
S- ::!, Ii.-tead ot est alni North-we-t.
I '.: m pi; let .-. books and othei
steleo!ied methods ol attl'aciilig
a; : e ;. ; ,oi i are I i-l Io-; n g their in-:!iii-iicr.
bi ea:i-e t hey have bi en
a ou-ed and ale -e! : -ev abn; l.v W! j t
! III ;..-.- interest o; the piouiotels
ot v.uii.-.i- scheme-.. A new sjiajn-r
s ivc s: : - i a -: .a ; and commands
a I I e 1 1 1 1 1 I: . wh.-le :1a- o' la ! m et hods
'. oiihl be l.ia'ii .:.
P: ol , b-i to .- on. pi ; - h ' ills object
a :. . : :;;..: p a ; ' i . -1 1 1 a 1 1 y ;. enlighten
Gi i man -i
;b-i ha mve.-t-.
, : :;. m : gi at a Ul.
' 1 1
. 1 .. -
; N p
! a a
" . i I ' : . 1. k ea - ii.el s all .id. 1
g: a -ei in - ' . be I he favorite."
j . -: .- ::-..- 1 1 -: . 1-uy Sliri
n. i - 1 . i ; .t : i Y.-i.i;. :'..,;.. ;.- it is .uarau
lee.i 1.. .!-? i . iy and expel worms the
child's greatest enemy. vv
The Industrial Outlook at the South.
Baltimore Manufacturers' Ilecord.
The general depression in nearly
all industrial interests that has
made itself felt in every section of
the country, has been particularly
severe in the iron trade and iu tbe
manufacture of cotton. These two
industries are still greatly- de
pressed, and the blowing-out of
furnaces aud the shutting down of
cotton mills have been very numer
ous for some time. The South has
naturally felt this dullness. It is
true aud it is so admitted everv-
; where that the advantages ol the
S mth for cotton manufacturing
and pig-iron making are much
superior to those of any other sec
tion, bnt despite this fact these in
dustries were not in a position to
continue running at a loss, nor is it
desirable that an overstocked mar
ket should be still further loaded
down with goods that were not
wanted. We have been passing
through one of the periodical trade
depressions that seem to be inevita
ble, not only in America but in all
parts of the world, a depression
mat is by no means due to t he in
tlueuce of a protective, tariff, as
aime papers claim, (or if this were
so, how would the still more severe
business depression of Great Brit
ain be accounted for ? Peeause this
depression lias necessitated the
temporary shutting down of some .
Southern cotton mills, and thej
blowing out of some Southern fur-j
naees. there are a few people who j
seem in doubt as the South's ad-
vantages for these indm-l ric. as 1
they had been led by extiav.igant
statements to suppose that no de
pression, however severe, could
a fleet the cotton mills and the iron
iiirnaces of the South. That many
of the cotton mills in the South,
started only within the last few
years and often with inadequate
capital, could continue in profitable
operation, when tbe gigantic Xew
England mills, backed by long
years of experience and immense
capital, were compelled to shut
down, was not to be expected. Tbe
South's natural advantages for cot
ton manufacturing over New Eng
land's are unquestionably great,
and this fact is gradually being
fully demonstrated; but it will take
some time for the Southern cotton
manufacturing interests to be
placed upon as solid and substantial
tooting, so far as capital and expe
rience are concerned, as tbe older
mills of the country enj y. When
ithe revival in trade, that is sure to
come, in the not distant future,
arrives, the South will very quickly
feel it, and Southern cotton mills
will enjoy greater prosperity than
those of any other section.
i The blowing out of furnaces in
Virginia, Alabama and elsewhere
in the South, has been done not
withstanding the fact that these
furnaces can produce pig iron at a
much lower cost than many furnaces
.now in blast, simply because tbe
I difference between tbe cost of pro
duction and the present selling
' price is absorbed in the heavy
freights paid to get the, iron into
the hands of consumers-, an item of
expense that Northern furnaces, as
a rule, do not have, as tbey are
generally located near the consum
ing markets. What the South
needs now far more than an in
creased number of furnaces, is an
increase in the diversified industries
that ue pig iron as a raw material.
Then there would be no need of
shipping the pig iron to the North
and West at an expense of from $2
to s5 a ton. Gradually tbis is be
ing accomplished. Week after
week our list of new manufacturing
enterprises in tbe South is increas
ing and a study of this list shows
that almost every branch of indus
try is represented; foundries, ma
chine shops, agricultural implement
factories, stove foundries, nulls and
factories are going up all over the
South. Despite t he general depres
sion so much talked of, the industrial
outlook at the South is improving
every day, and to the prosperity of
all other industries will be added
the returned prosperity of the cot
ton and iron interests.
Death of Roliert Hoc, l'rintiiitr 1'ress
The firm name of P. Hoe & Co. is
know n wherever American printing
presses are to be found, and that is
in nearly every quarter of tbe wor Id.
The senior member of the house,
Robert Hoe, died at Tarrytown, N.
Y., Sept. 13, in his 70th year. The
elder Robert Hoe, the father of the
deceased, came to this country from
England in 1S03. and was the first
man in the I 'nited States who made
saws of cast steel, beginning the
manufacture of printing presses in
lxjo. The late Pobert Hoe. when
a young man, with his brother Pich
ard 31., succeeded to the business
established by their father, which
has become the largest of its kind
in the world.
Their cylinder press, in PS-7.
marked the first great advance ou
hand piiuting presses, ami it was
followed in 1S.37 by the double cyl
inder, and in 184(i by the rotary, of
w hich tiie largest sized, or ten cyl
inder, would print twenty thousand
sheets on one side in an hour. Their
latest, or perfecting, press will print
twenty thousand large sheets on
both sides in an hour, and deliver
them folded. The deceased was a
public spirited citizen, an active
member of .several charitable insti
tutions, and one of the chief movers
in the establishment of the Acad
emy De.-igu. Scientific Aim) lean.
A l'oiyular Delusion. j
Ir is generally urged that before!
one can juoperly pronounce judge-!
in cut upon any mooted point, he
.nils' first hear all that is to be said
on bot li sides. This is a fallacy, j
The propel cause is to make up i
one's mind fist, and hear the ev i-
deliee alter wards. Having the mind !
made up. the evidence can easdy be!
made to con form to one's opinion; j
whereas, on the contrary, it one i
to li-teii to evidence, fiist on one;
side and 'In-n on the other, one's;
mind becomes confused by the con-1
t! ii-: in -r testimony, ami it is well nigh
impossible io come to any definite '
conclusion. if one would jmlgi
:,ihi!. one's mind should be an-.
i,l-sed b evidence ei: he! mo or
A l I P . I.V i.b. As i lie -teumt r
-ail- out of the harbor, she is kd
lowed by numerous native boys,
v ho du e down one side and come i
up the other, and climbing upon the .
chains, steal up to the main and top- '
aui. and jump twenty, thirty and
loriy feet oil in the water. Passen
gers hiow dimes and quarters into,
the wa.u-r as far as they can: the
native boys fln-n all make a rush
through thejw .iter, dodgiiigand div-;
ing under until the spot is reached;
when the loi einostjdivers down, un
til he gets if: and seldom if ever do
they come up without the money!
t ghtlv held between their teeth. I
General Scales' Appoiutineuts.
General A. M. Scales w il! speak
Goldsboro, Monday. Oct. brh.
Wilson, Tuesday, Oct. 7i.h.
Farrnville, Pitt county. 'A . 1
day, Oct. sth.
Greenville, Pitt couniv. mails
day, Oct. bth.
Washington. Peaiiforr nuiii;.
Friday, Oct. loth.
Yatesville, Peauloi: !.; at . ;a'
urday, Oct. 11th.
Belyidere, Perquimans comfy .
Tuesday, Oct. I ith.
Gatesville, Gates conn!;.. Men
day, Oct. loth.
Winston, Hei tf'ord coiud v. Thurs I
day, Oct. Kith. ' j
Oxford, Friday, Oct. 17th. !
Pittsboro, Saturday, Oct. lsth. !
Jouesboro. Monday. Oct. 20th.
Ited Spiings, Ituocson county,!
Tuesday, Oct. 21st. j
Wilmington, (at night), Wedne.s-1
day, Oct. 22d.
Duplin lioads, Duplin county , ;
Thursday, Oct. 23d.
Princeton, Johnston countv, Fri
day, Oct. 24th. '
Dr. York is invited to attend and :
divide time with General Scales. .
Other newspapers will please',
P. II. Patit.K, Ch'm. j
bigjrini? Wells. j
The Mass. Ploughman gives U
hint abou! constructing a well so as,
to have the water free lioiu impuri- '
ties: After digging sis low as is
desired, a cement pipe, some two
feet in diameter, and two or three
feet long is sunk at the bottom and
worked down as low as possible by
digging out the inside. The pipe
shonld be covered over with a flat
stone through the middle of which a
two-inch bole has been drilled ; di
rectly over this hole stand iu drain
pipe, then being to fill up the hole.,
and add drain pipe, as the filling
proceeds till it comes near the sur
face, when a pump can be attached.
A well of this kind is reliable and
permanent, requiring no repairs,
the water is cool and free from im
purities that open w ells are subject
to; no insects or animals can tincl
their way into it, and the cost is
not more than one-half that of a
well that is stoned. If dug, as it
should be, when tbe springs are low,
a constant supply of water that is
as pure as tbe underground springs
is secured. As the well is always
full, there is no chance for bad air
to injure the water, and in fact but
little danger of being polluted by
surrounding cesspools, compared to
that of open wells.
Upon this broad earth of ours
there is scarcely any locality where
the Hebrew may not be found In
America our cities and towns are
dotted with them, and, though they
difi'er to a great extent from the
American in their habits and cus
toms, we have to acknowledge their
superiority in push and enterprise.
They take but little to tbe coun
try. Loafers, tramps or drunkards is
scarcely tnown among them, and
scandals among their families is of
tbe rarest occurence. Some of their
noble acts consists of charity toward
the poor, and toward others as well
as their own. They are great be
lievers in education, good providers
for tbeir families, and have, in
spite of persecution, prospered ia a
way which can not be excelled by
any other race under similar ob
stacles. The persecution of this
race of people is confined to the for
eign countries which has caused
them to emigrate extensively to
America. Thev should be welcomed,
The (ireat Eastern.
It is now regarded as certain that
the Great Eastern will be chartered
by tbe Exposition management to
bring from London to Isew Orleans
the collective and individual exhib
its that have been promised by the
governments and by private indi
viduals and iirrnsTof Europe. Un
less the negotiations fail, the great,
vessel, tbe largest in tbe world, will
leave London between the loth of
October and the 1st of November.
The Great Eastern herself will be
no inconsiderable feature of the
great show and will be worth going
hundreds of miles to see. The man
agement has not yet decided what
use the great ship will be put to
after her arrival. Xcw Orleans Jiitl
No other coiTii'luiriis are o insidious in their
attack a. ihose a If acting tbe throat and lungs:
none po trilled with by the inanity of sulier
ers. The ordinary cough or cold, resulting
perhaps from a trifling or unconscious ex
posure, is often but tho beginning of a latal
sickness. AVer's Cherry Pectoral has
well proven its efficacy in a furty yt ars' iiht
wiih throat and lung de.ist.-?, and thuld bo
taken in all cases without delay.
A Terrible Cough Cured.
' Tn 17 I took a sever' col-i, which .-iJT-'ct. 1
my lung's. I had a terrible cough, ami parsed
night aiter night without sleep. The doctors
gave rue up. I tried AVER'.1 CllKltnv Vvt -'i
oka l, n hieh relieved my luus, i : id net -i
sleep, and afforded me the yc-i i.t-f-es ti v
for the recovery of my Ptrengih. liy il.o
continued use i"f tht- i'iTi;.w. a pnt;a
nf nt cure was effected. I m i.- w -.trs
old, hale and hi-artv. and am &auslied ur
Cuekhv Tectokal saved n;--.
H i;ait. Fa i fbii' iiER."'
Kockinghain, Yt., July h", WJ.
Croup. A Mother's Tribute.
Yhile in the country last wii t r j; v
Doy, three year.- (dd. a taken ul i ith r- u .
it seemed as if hi: would die if in strai. il
lation. One of the familv siiLre:-d th- i;se
of AVER'S C h K it ft v 1'n. Toif.v l, fi 1- of
which was always kept in The house
was tru-d in small and fr--iU'-ijl doe s. ai d
to our dtd ir h" than half an hour i ! .
i.ttlc path fit l-r-aih:i.g easily. 'J he o-e-tor
said thai tit.- OiM.EY l'Ki";cl;l I d
savv-i my darr:; T"- ht- ( you w i.-'ci l
our gratitude '.' .!.. rely ...urs.
!.' I'm ma w H '-rv '
13-3 West l.;h New York. !
" I h.i v.' ii.-.-. 1 .l-t;'s t'!!i I'.HY I -! i 'I i ' I : I.
in in I.iniii-. l i- - . ;ti..i il.. ii-:
hesu.it.- t i .p ..": ... - :: in-- -it. ..;
reme.ij- 1 -r c;.;;- ....1 i.isi. l:;tv.- . . r
tri.-I. .. -t. rciM. '
Lake Crystal. Mm,.. T:r. '. . !---.
- I sutr-re.l f.T .-:-:.! y-"-:ir- -r .: I' -:m-l
;ti tcr trv; l. w - :
C-S. I rui .- j 1 tb- . 1 . - 11 li
lt V IT. I.'li I.. ' .I--' l-ii V. t.i I -
l.t :.ui.a, Mw Apr.) :.. l---.
1 ci:in -t :-.v . li. ujl, ::i pi-:.:-.- I AY! r.
I'Hh:;;v IT' i".. l . I- ' .1. ur I . !:
1-ut f..r it.-, i:.-- I !. !.: 1 : - ! - ' 1
ffm ' nt-Vs I . Uli.v.l- . '
N :i c.li-1 "I .'-.n itrct: n 1 t :t..- r r
lui.-'S vX!tr !.:.'!l .-a!.I...t ! i.:-- . '. : -..-i -J
by tin- u. i.f AV!:t:'- t tit i:hv l'f
ani il w.'A a .- .;- cur- -v.!...; tl -- .t.-- -' .-
l.. t ulrcaJy by .l.1 tL.- 0 L: t r I i :..
it;;:i'Ai:ED i v
Dr. J.C.Ayer& Co., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by ail I.'ruists.
ALPHEUS W. WOOD.
N'.;ie i nn Mtr.i A. W. ...!.
II. i! wii mil n't 'ii. i'i f'i. -.',
At!.! 'i-t tuf . hi t ! ,e ,,)i;ln-.s! I'niv:
H-' ! 1 .!;i'-.' y. ii.' , .-.,, in l"-st
A:-.'l i-i.aT-j" ynu Milt m:itl i- 'i -."ii
i ir in- 11 t liy alni - ' ;:ei
He 'l.'til tin- lam.-- i !ir-s pa; .
'i his a.t-;:a you'll --ay is m-ii.t.
J f V"U tr,u!.' with A : phi-us a ii ul.
ills piai'L- you 11 tltiii nn Cra .'U s- rt-i ! ,
Ainl lu-11 he glad with y.ui to tim T.
In New Berne Citv, the last septeiubei ,
The place and dale you must remember.
This powder iitver varies. A marvel J
purity, si rentrtli. and wholeKomeness. More
economical itian the ordinary klnriH, and can
not he sold in competition with the multitude
of lowtebt, short, weight, alum or phosphate
powders. Sold only in ratis. Royal Bakimo
Powiii;i:(!o.. lHi WaU-st.. N. Y. novls-lydw
A HE 1 OU
rppnTTTJ T "DTJ Willi anv diK. flso ppru
J. XtVJ UU.UXlU linr to your k. "11' bc T4
1 1 ho, ti - mi we bring ti.liiiKK'.f i- itu furt and
ureal jo . You can
and restored to pi i ft -! lu-alili l.y tiMim
It 1h a special n moily for all UlHeaBes per
talnlny to the womli, anil any Intelligent
woman can cure herself by following the di
rections. Jt is especially efflcaclona In case
of suppressed or painful menstruation. In
wbitcs and partial prolapsus. II affords im
mediate relief and permanently restores fhe
menstrual function. As a remedy to he used
during that critical period known as
"t'HANiE ok Lii-i-.," this Invaluable prepara
tion has no rival.
Saved Her Life
IlriXJE, MClNTOHH CO., (IA,
Hk.J. BiiADFiKi.i) Hear Sir: 1 have taken
several bottles of your Female Regulator for
tailing of the womb and other diseases com
bined, of Flxteen years standing . and I really
believe I am cured entirely, for which please
accept my heartfelt thanks and most pro
found gratitude. I know your medicine
saved my life so yon see 1 cannot speak too
highly in its favor: 1 have recommended it
sereral of my friends who are s uttering as I
was. Yours very respectfully,
MRS. W. K. BI UliBlNH.
tmr Treatise on the "Health and Happi
ness of V oman" mailed fr, e.
lillADKIEI.I) Ueoi i.atok Co.,
l-'.ii- sale Wholesale and Ivetail by R. Berry
and It. IV. Duffy, New Heme, N. C. dw aw
Will be Inaugurated March 4, 1885.
The Onjy Democratic Paper in New York.
Eim i)i WKRAT SIKHIll HEAD IT.
Drill y $f; Semi Weekly 92) Snndny 91.50
Weekly, OIVE DOLLAR Per Teart
MONEY CAN BE MADE
By Any Man or Woman, Girl or Boy
Who Will Organize Clubs for
The Weekly Edition.
The Great Farm and Home Newspaper,
Complete iu All its Departments.
AGENTS PAID IN CASH.
For 100 Subscribers at 1 each 25 will
be Paid; for 50 Subscribers, 12;
for 25 Subscribers, jfO, for 15
Subscribers, 83; for 10 Sub
scribers, 82; for 5 Sub
Agents Wanted in Every Town and Vil
lage. Circulars .ind Sample Copies
Frew. Send for Them.
j FROM NOW TO DF.CKMBER.
j Tiy It. Try It. Try It.
j Twenty Per Cent, innv be Retained for
I Or,;, rs c.f !0 m- Mure Cnjuesto
j.ll I'AIIK ROW. NKW YOIIK.
the heudehson house,
j li:.. K r tin m.i l-.;iu iii.-i 1 I IICU.N Ti -N
! til:"-. t.i -j :. t .-. I tt.r t,.w, ),.;,,,! :ie.l
! 1....:. ., i.
i.ivlhv si m.rs
J i - 1 i : ! .:im-i,i1;,:,1 - ,i I :.(.,' I. .
1 r:. . ; u ) I I.::' : -- ! I 1 1 1 U
; nut.. i
I 11 .;-..- P.Kox.. I
it... ..... ,(... . i:...i.- Ml ii'l. I
! J.. .-.' .N.-w I'.rl 'H-. . I - 1
! JONATHAN HAVENS, !
'cow M I SSIO N .TI i-:k 1 1 A NT,
'. nkw i.i:i:n;: n. . !
v. . : ; ' t. , l. .' . n, 1. . :,,,,!
' ' i ' : : i K . n . si i . , w v. - n , i
Damped Goods n MACE' I
,:u i'i:i;ci:NT itn.mv cost,
Mil k. 1
, 1 1 . i 1 1 u : . ,
S. "J I ,l
Ol V AI. A K TON'S
The B:r,t Me.iciEB for H?ries Cut.
: f l.:s,
v - i Ml-;. -.
'1,1' N i. ii
, si-i; f-i- cash. :t1 lie !'..iii' IIookc
,r, KinM"ii. n. -.ii n-.- i w i;n I 1 -
I ,i...',i:iiilM '1'. I ; . 1 , I i. if"' r. maihiiiM
: : . I'rlKoi,;,! F:-t;;t- vf t 1 - Ilitr K. V .
K : v' ' . . ' I'lihiMiu ! "t; lrn KaS . I'M Muirt'k.
::. t: r , .v N. Kn:l!";ii!, s'oireH in
ScW ii.'Mle-(.as ' pii li . ;. lid . l htT .1 1 I l-
. s i.f pvt. perry.
Kuisp.:-. N. C. 'i'1 '--ill. I'i
A.N 1 ii' 'W I'AVIs.
W ' . i U IN , .1 r .
Aiiy iCooin. Splendid View.
Front Street, Beaufort, N. C
Only 15 Cents
oinpenf ill ion Audited and Ai
luv'l to I'm- I'ounty Commis- '
fi!ii'iv- ni' ( niif u County.
r TK OK Ni'UII Caroijna, "l" .. -
( 'raivn County, f .
! J..ski-ii Nici-son. Clerk of tb Board.';;
Mimisioners of Craven county, do -
certify that the following la a'.',
-lai eiiieut. of the amount nd nature
iiniienHation audited by the Board
or Commissioners of Craven county to '
. i if member thereof eeverally, tnenum '
ln-r of day the Board was in aeaaioa, f
and the distance traveled attending tba '
meetings of the Board during the period "
commencing September 1st, 1888, and
ending August Slat, 1W4. as per records
of thin office, to-wit:
James A. BbYan, Cliuirman Hoard of '
Twenty-fire day attendance at
meetingsor Board at f2 per day 50 00
Two days examining Treasurer s
accounts at 82 per day 4 00
Attention to Poor House, signing
vouchers, etc 82 00
Total SIM 00
Wm. G. BRINtiON, Commissioner.
Twenty-seven days attendance at
meetings of Board at $2 per day $54 00 ,
Two days examining bill of costs
(court kills 4 00
Total 858 00
T. H. MaLUSon. CmnmuHtumer. '
Thirty days attendance at meet-
ings oi tioara ai er aay... . qv vu
390 miles travel to meetings of
Board at 5c. per mile 19 60
S. W. Latham. Com ii mxioncr.
Thirty days attendance ut meet
ings of Board at fc'2 per dv . SCO 00
Two days signing vmn lion uh
chairman pro tern 4 00
Four days examining bill of.-.wu
(court bill) BOO
Mileage nnd ferri-.iue S 10
Total ST7 10
JaMEH W. Bioplk. Commwirioner.
Twenty-four days attendance at
meetings Board at 92 per day . $48 00
552 miles travel to meetings of
Board at 5c per mile 27 60
. n ii i.
The Board of Education was in sea
sion six days, for which rervice the
Board made no charge.
I hereby certify that no unverified ac
count hare been audited by the Board.
la testimony whereof I hereunto sub
scribe my name, at office in Newbern,
this th day of September. 1SS4 -- , -. .
JOSErH NELSON, .
Clerk Board Commissioners, '
sel6d4w Craven County.
llnvlni; quallflod aa f.mrnKir of th VmMt '
Will and Testament of (.Kl.nel UardlsMa.'..
dee'd, ail p rsons livm pIuIhik annlnat tb i
(leoedeut are heieh)- in.niw-il to t-xhlblt tbe'. .
same to me oa or jefoi- t)i- Ul duy of Bcp- '
tember. 1886. ,
Aug. 23d. mi. ..f -
GEO. IJ. OONN KK, Kxeentor j ; ,.
ao28-wt . of Otibrlol nardMon. '
A DESIRABLE FARM ;
On Tient Riverain Jones County, For Sale.
I offer for vale the IIUVKK LAKDIie
PARM. ultiwted about six ml leu iwlow 1Tm
ton, tbe oouiitv seat of Joum coQDtya nd
nbont five miles above Polloksvllla ana
within one mile of the new Queker Brktae
road. Immediately on Trent river, where
steamers are passing to aad from Newbrm,
Polloksville and Trenton two to four times
Tula Farm contaJps abont Ob Hundred
and Ninety Aoree, half of which Is eleareel
and under a good state of nnltlvallon. Jt Is
In a good neighborhood and within on mile
of a good school and church Prlee $ I .SO,
i3f)U cash, and the balance In equal payments
on five years time, lntereet at flithl per oent,
Kor further Information address
C. E. FOY OO.,
eepllwlm Newbern, If. C.
Meetino Board Co m m iaio n kba. - -- t
Cravejt County, Sept, 18th, r . ,'
It appearing to the Board of Oonjmis- ,
sioners that there a not sufficient time y.
in which to make the necessary Begia- Y- '
tration as required by law, it ia hereby,''. '
ordered that the Voting Precinct estab-- 1, '
lished at Dover Station by the Commie- j.
sioners at their aaeeting, September Sd,' .
1884, ia hereby abolished. Voters inter- -
ested wfll jTern themselves aocord- ,'
ingly. . ' '
By order of the Board . ,
JOSEPH NELSON, v
eeHdwlm Clerk Board Com. " ' .-
GOLD SPRINGS FARtl-
I offer for sala tbs above valuable property
consisting of On Thousand Two Hundred
ano Sixty Five Acres. Fonr Hundred trader
cultivation, balance In timber, lying In
Craven county, four miles below Newborn bf
railroad. It Is admirably situated between
the A. A N. C. Railroad (half mil from It)
and a deep navigable creek.
J. J. Wol.FKNDKN
JyliUdwtf Newbern. N. C
W. H. MORRIS.
J. J. BURGESS, of N- C .
W. H. MORRIS & SONS,
Nos. 23, 25 & 27 Commerce St., ,
HpeelHl attention iflven ti sale of Cotton.
(liHiu, Teanuts and Country Produce kw. j ;V
ml 1 y . liberal caHh a dvanroH made on eon -j
fllKinntH. Prompt returnnand highest mar
ket prices ifuaranleed. au2 dw Uanl ' , '
F. G. SIMONS
COTTON BROKER and
Ol'lio.llf COTTOIt KXrilAMGK, .
NEWBERN. N. C.
YIS P'ompt attention given U conslgm--
nifiitn. mwl the MIUHKM V A UK KT PRICES '
Ol.tdllK'il , 1
I'll t I HIIHM Ml . 1 1 l-l t .li. Kl-1 V! (1 W2ltt V'
Coal, Hay, Ice & Woul, g??
FOR SALE BY
WATSON & DANIELS.
A I'l l Y A T THEIR
Ni'.ar F.Kit of Mul die street.
rS'"v IJorne, IV, CJ.
K O il I (in uh licfiii i imrcliasinjr es0 (.'".
wlter.". JT13 'iy'y f '.y
For Safe, Lease or Rent
A Small Farm in Jones CoJb"y
six miles from TreDton, six mile ftOP
Pollocksville, two miles from Trai
river, and near the famous Quaker
Bridge road. tV"
Apply at once to i", " V
C. C. TAYLOR, .
dw New Berno, N. P.
; . '
..... - I