4 t. I..
rr-r - '
h v ini,
Terms $E.OO X"r- "ST.i-.
i;V r,KKNK. ( AKN COUNTY. X. (
DURABILITY, BEfcTSr:: 4D -lOtfFGRT
OF WHICH WK HA'.
we invitk you t an' ' ' m: ; i::'i. s
'AT.IiI. AS II ! K
!"Bay State Shoes,
Of Uk- v.Iikwi hTe opened M "1 ?npply. aa i r.'. ' to -- ".
Low Figures, Especial to CASH BUYERS.
Ow'MirpMtar.D. GETTING Kli - f rr - r.- v N r i. - M
keta, toxMii purpoee of ,
"rBUYING THE HKST STOCK OJ'
THATAS EVER KETT HV
JSlUl gVT noti of th-Mr
KUTSTOJf, March, 1886.
KuMl.vSi)AH ftSKS A QUESTION !
7 If jfc 4mH ke jow purchu .out you ,e our Nobby Sack and
: t.H '
-CUUWtf 8nlU 4t Very Low Pricei.
.1 Doy" BUlor Bnil trom ji.ov
Jja"BtrUW Hat we s mrprUc
. BeUlnz them. '
.Ow Stock Underwear is OMFl.KTK.
- Ia Ladies DTCt Goods and Shoe.
19 a V(U-lt clJ-LCl.
" ' ' IS-'-'-' .- a u
Elf State? Penitentiary
-l.wJ. N v
- TO BE HAD OIILY
- H .li id .
- Erry pir iramnUd to jjive satisfaction or money rofunlel
Patterson's Shoe Store
81 m DIO BOOT,
" ' So 6.
rhifJpiriaj Stock of Nobby Sack r. i Cutaway Suits
,PlAid 8uitj. Straight Cuts. '
nrnt;.' Bort, Youths Chilirer. . su.-..-. ! . - -1 . - .
l.00u Men Bine FUanel Su lis x: pr
Owr Bhie Soita t tlO.W w? eiirr.-. Ki- c
WkTe Urjer itoci c( S:riw Hi', ti-in " -r ' '
Mn"l tad Boj) 50V. Striw 11 m- i r : i" ' - . i .:
pjf fl.OO for.
50 do. .50. UhtB. Mfn' Mi i.zii. Mm C-a- . S -
kasdrad iiffrnt ty le.
Ow JtOM of Sammcr I wen.'
n. Also Balhr'fcan and Sou;m-r M
s nice I
Vs bare m
ia th feared
iae q( StAcj A iiEJ
Aftsats t Ja. M-irii' f:b -i She--,
Callaioid aad Linn Collars and Cu"
W x now recctTirsr cur Srr. j
W bosfhl a drum-aior s u:; n
Wear, Parses, II. Ii' nl S". ::-..-. .:. b :. ' v-.-v -
Tbs Celebrated PK.AI'.I. S!!,1:T.- ' .- 1 -- - . S
Pvoy'ianl (n' Hyi. ;. S
Stnw Mstticc. Tr'ir.k. V-...- - . s--
W sre igenti f-r U-'g 0, 1' -'- ' - : .1. . - -
.ur-' 11: .
HOWARD & JONES.
Wt'BfrTTIT" liiuium j a. i u n sin i hbmhuwm wii ii t
UsJJU w bom aMt ft t&. rTL I'm C V (pN Sm if 'i - i
I I 4m ttf '- f I ,t r ,t a , :
T Hi i worn mm tw m tarn Ml i
i ,mm mA W !! I M. Lp. x
m mmm tvmm Mi V m i
1 1 a M I. I I I T I - - ' s -
HAVI' Kl M"l I P lo I III IK
TWO STORES, SOUTH Or THEIR FORMER STAND.
AmA kep of Fi.ol i:. m.w -. -irii r
HOUASKS. SALT. TOHAU O. SNtl l AM C U.A.tS, A..
.rytJainx lo Um BKOCKKV list. Fill STtK K and lit
LOWrKlCES for CAMH a-'4'..
ANY H O ' ' S P". 1?
jam l the I,OW l'RTC-'
tvr AS r) NISHIN ( i
uc c; x vx auuxcivxx.
H. ST LTAN,
Middle Street. New Heme. V (
TSLATHEUT t-.i M -a I . a. . .- .
' HARRIS REMEDY CO.. U Cl.r,
.i -.mi m u nii i: r-
ra e!" .ItoLLh
c.ini to their ground with heroir
courage as hour after hour they
wa re mown down like era.. The
tte.Ii troop, of Met .l.in literally
Tore into -hreds the already ragKod
army ot Lee. but the confederates
:,ew"r uve h.iek.
I remember a' one time tln v
w. ro -arinc up ;.i-a:n.t us with
tearlul numhers. I w.i oevnpvinsr
:...-.. i : ". t' II 1. w liose am
::. ;:;:::. .:i ;nv er. 1 ! , ret i red t o
t;et freh supply. Soon after, the ;
'ei'er lis "lov.al no i' us in
"We were under the cie-tofa s:roed by worthless ivm pet ::or
inll. occap m: a position that ouht h;s C.nicly mteiterence and
to hive Ii.'tm !i,:db frotn four to ail. M r. La: es left a crop ot wlic.M
- 'iijade-. I't.e ,.:i!v t loops unharveted to -eo :l the j.iant
,:,. were Co, .ke's rey.men: ot coual reseed and perpetuate itself
Nor. i Carolina iv fintrv, without a without assistance. It tailed ut
cartiide. A. I rode' alon the terly: in one yeiir w hea w onld be
I. no ith mv stall. I saw two pieces conie extinct but lor the mt. rvcn
ofrhe 'ah";ntonartii!erv Miller's Hon of man. I nder like tieatment
bitterv. but there were not enough the turnip lost its bulb and formed
men to man them. The gunners only a lone;, contracted tap root, as
had be. a either k 1 lied or wounded, it does in its wild Mate. On the
This was a fearful situation for the 'other hand, wheat on caretuliy pre
confederate center. 1 put mv start" pared land, kept perfectly clean so
officers to thC k;;ns while I held as to remove all competition, made
their horses. It wa.s easv to see an average yield of Vi bushels jicr
that if the lederals broke'throngh acre for thirty years without ma
our line there, the confederate armv nrjre; highly manured under the
would be cut in two ami probably same conditions, otherwise, the
de.s.roved. for we were alreadv average yield per acre for thirty
badlv "whipped and were onlv hold- years was 30 bushels per acre. ith
inC our L'round bv sheer force of cultivation and without manure. Ki
desperation. ( ooke sent me word bushels per acre: with cultivation
tn.r Ins ammunition was out. I and manure, of. bushels per acre;
replied that he must hold his po-,
sinon ii. Ion-as he had a manMeft.
He responded that he would show
, ,.,!,rs a lo,. as there was a
,,!, I ri .! We
o i,Ie,l up our little guns with can-
:--.rand en : a rat t le ot L.ul into
the federal- a.- they came up over -
the iti' of the iiill.
-.v as more business to the
, .. i. . i, . t r . l.. i, , e.,r-
ii in in I ei ; saw, and it shot
i r ati.l ta-'er and with a sort
h'lmaii eneri'v a it seemed to
rea. : 'in: : ; as
-and- o; e.l. rals a
' ie w a - S. i .
option We gave
i . i...
bav or the bat-
- t lie ii-e. '
om a- : i.e re
nin 'i.a' thev
taeiii'.l i'-.'igh: ;.. make them
belo e u e had many bat teres be
foie 'hem n-'e.id oi on'y two little
gtu s. A- the federal- would come
Uli 'he-, would -ce -!:e colors of tini
Nor'.'n Ciri'im.i legimeiit waving
plao.dA aioi then would receive a
-how.-r o: cai.;-tei. We made it
lively w ; ;.e -. ; ;-'.d. I n the mean
t : i l ' i i i u.-r i ; i ' i. ii , .a . ( ", ene-ral I.ee's
chat..: -' a tl , ti e'.' h . - w ,iv to ni e
and a-k.'d. ii.-re a: ' the tr.n.ps
. u . . ... i i g :: : ' : e w it h '' I
p.. rr. I -o :.;. :'.'. p., . .- a;. 1 to
V.'ke"- i eg ii e : . : in . i re j aal . there
:!.''. are. bu' t li.C. teg:ine::t h i-n't
. .. ,r' . .! -
...a,. ...a., ,i .i,
. U IUI .11 I II.- M ij.Tli (1.- L IJIM, II
tlii'i would eiime ont of hm hen,!: he
-a.'-L -o.ir- rn his horse amliwav
he went to General l.ee. I suppose ,ay be needed ft) keep down grn-s.
he made some remarkable report, U set'uls to be pretty wea esta:.
aJthough 1 did not see General Lee hshetl that l"0UllI10I '-;i't tends to
again until night. After a little, a check an overgrowth ot straw m
shot came acro-s the lederal front, mall grain.-; it may poss.b.y na e
Ploutng -i.e gr, and m a parallel ! A "niiar . fleet on the prod::.-; ;..:,.!
line. Another and another, each ; excessive we.d in cotton. 1 ..e
iiejr, r and nearer tla ;r line. This matter ;s wortliv ot ex pe i ; men t al
was tr.'in i
: int.. nl e ..re, ' i : -' res-; n g
r-. soon beat b.o k the at-
PF U II OI V MUM) POl.I I I ( I V .
N e w
; I .
II.- w i- . : .1 l-.: '
l:.ro cu,, ..: .- .:
' v-4.r-.t:- i-..-t. of a: - .". ,
Pa u : , I - s , . ('..'(- 1 1 ' ' e as
A a i '" . w ; ; . a : . in w . I. o ! ,
iii.i ' I.'- : . . - r . m i; ' i
,.:-,: I . :- "! the t:'ht'
i ;,-.u!.-r lit' w.i-. an. I Imw sw;ir t
a, ; ' ; ; uriii.ninT t r--. ! a r ;
he i.ii.kf.l evi-i) ; : : i : : the I iv
Nor w .i- In- i- (: .' i-.l ' : ' i ' : r r-1 ' ;
.it tin- j. i. lis ' 'l !; it : ' 1 N '
a ;o.- . t . :.',-;.
a a 1 1 : I . e 1 1 1 a : e a :
nietl w : '. I vr ii : !::
he honor- that
i'elonjr : !.:tr.. I: i- .-afiieien foi
this hour to express the sorrow
which his .le.ith w:I! brin t. the
t hoasatols w ho lo ed h : in a.s : o;, a
men love tie ti..- a t : : ' n :
IHUl t.IITS Ft) K Till: MONTH
For ti.- 7imh J......
Th e e til 1 1 v.r .on , , ; - r. no r e: a .;
absorbs a: tentaea The plant
val tied In- tn an can not st and n a ' nra 1
com pet i ion
without cultivation or manure, no: li
mg i nere . a icssou u. us
hvery one wit h the shghtes lai
ing experience api.reciate.s the i
oori.ince of ticrii: '. n iZ crao trrass, out
the fight i often made too late, ami
al ter irreparable mischief has 1 ecu
done. Plants never fully tee..er
their vigor after this grass li e once
matted itselt about then:, by ail
ans kill it before it has had time
to rol) llie croji oi :u- p.aa.aoo,..
he -ceil liavo been Weil
routed or have ;u-: Cotne up ;-
luc ii me in
rov ;;. The cn'.
s'1 ''" rioe. t ! . . i c I o i e4
. urn !:.
p;.i -,i - or ai : : va: or- a .
va.s - sav ota'e a w eeii. I. iter in
i ota'e a vvcci
t he season such trciuen: working
wili not lo demanded: hi:- dantig
the month of June, never s'op : ,.c
plows: a- soon as the crop is gone
over, g" nght over again. Kpe
Ciabv ;s tin demanded b cotton,
(live it everv ;.l antage now. I.et
it make weed and be ready to take
on fruit. Growing and fruiting are
somew hat antagum-t ic. encourage
the growing now by tn.'pient work
ings, and let it give pi ice to fruit
ing later in the seas a.. ' 'ii-t.ml
- ; rring of the so. 1 :- t :.c hi -:
grow ;h ; rou.ot ci . lint, -a'.- :ie.
growth is ii.it uraiii eXc--. e on
my land-: my cot;, a make-
IM .1 Wl . l
' we., .'.a, I i o.-s !..' n.a ; e
fruit. l'erhap.- on
Ut'h so.1- it
might 1 ' Wed to w.lk the CI
loUger 111 tcT V.lls Otll.V S
'I tell a.-
trial. .Mr. i.ck-o:i, wi.o-.- in:.:.
t 1 o I , - Mere I
vv ho -i
I ; . a ; i :
con ' r: uute:
t ,.e siipp.y ct p.
the so.l. We li.ii e I . pe.r
attention to the l:eee-.:
t he .-o;l lor l. .: i ilic.it a :
N ; 1 1 . t a it:.'., . ; , i tea-. -ot
av.i.lal'ie :..:rogi-:. ;
"' ' ! and 1.1: tieti., ...-lis :.. gi, .
.iill ' 11 at lira 1 -..'.e:.: d ti a : . '
,, ':. food The s iv : n, :e:,.:, .
. that "Pllage is mair.ife :.-
solerable lounil.i: ion to i..-: .n. 1'
'"' ' certainly unlocks the stoi e hoii.-e-
i" nature. Well wi-ike.'. :-! m '.
u.Iloui frtil :' vu-lil l'a;r!,. i. '.uu-i
a 1 1 1 I v e r.-e the sca.-oi.- mav be. I..'
. it t borne in :n ; ud .1'..... : :..t: ..;:.:.
.-a; tace cul 1 1 v a: 0 ci . - : i.e g : . at i :.
ot : h
' i .
. . ' i . i : r . i . 1 1 1 1 i 1 a c w . 1 1 h . 1 1 -.
- ' 1 i- : ti-r ti:.m :: ln-i alui.--.
,',; w i mm :... deep i t
:'.r - :u. a.ei a ork. u;iie.-.-t he dep; h
' o ' - :i : ; :i ; - refill. it ril i y a
w h.-. :. i - .it.- .tii-l-tu'il to think tii.it
.:. '.- ', ; :n -r other wheel plows
... ,-,.-::e nt :in:ver.i! u.-e. no;
( : i i v I or ',iu' ; ti ! h ilej t li I I ar-
w. l:it lor the sake ot ilecreast n a
a ::o:;. aiol i'eii.-vm the pres.-uio
! !:. I'o'totM t.; the tnrrou. uriing
oai :hi- i-:.'ht ot the plow iisell.
i i-a-eii 1'V t hat of t hee.irth which
.' I to-'riiid;n and jitesstiij,'
ii n b t he ordinary plow oener
. i ' i - t i ie h a 1 1 i pan toiind in Ion cul
The pea crop should bi
now as soon as possible.
drills three feet apart: a bushel
seed will plant four acres; and
I is a consideration, this mode
is oitentimes preferable to broad
cast sowing. More peas can be
rai.-ed by the former method of
planting, but the latter is better for
the land. I time's object is to raise
-cod, drill by all means, and give
necessary plowings and hoeings,
a Inch will not be a groat deal. The
p: act ice of pi an t i n g peas in corn is
good: it involves no expense except
seed and the dropping and sowing
of ihein. Put we think the pea is
entitled to a place on the farm as a
regular crop to be planted by itself
and properly cultivated. Its value,
as a renovating or recuperating
crop, is unsurpassed, and it holds
no mean place as a food crop, either
as gram or forage. It can be made
to take the place of corn to a con
siderable degree, as we have often
seen, and can be raised at less ex
pense. The gat liering of tho crop
I- the gieatest obstacle to be over
come, but until a better method is
invented ie can mow when the
pods are about grown and cure as
forage. A correspondent mention
ed recently a pea gathering ma
chinethe thing needed. Let in
ventive genins go to work in this
direction. The problem is very
much simpler than that of a cotton
picking machine, and inventors
have not vet abandoned the lat
dune is a good month also in'
which to plant foiage crops gener- I
ally. Last year we planted amber '
cane on the I't'th of dune, and it
was fully matured before frost.
Maturing late it enn be kept gteen
and succulent for six weeks or two
months, extending the season for
feeding green stutf well into the
w inter. Forage corn planted at in
tervals of two or three weeks, up to
the I is: of next month, will keep
stock amply supplied with good
liole.-omo teed althrough the au
tumn, without the necessity of t refl
c:i::.g on thejwmter's supply of fod
der. It is the neglect of such side
crops that causes so much northern
aud ue-tern hay to be sold in the:
Miutii. A very le.v acres on each
farm could supply all the foiage
needed. Keceutly we presented
the latest testimony and conclu
sions about eiisdage. It is sullici-,
eotiy encouraging to w.u rant every
fanner living it. on a sinali scale.
a suia'.i p
T lie expense ot digging
put i m g in t he forage,
it down and putting a
pie root uvei it. w ill be very
. i . A 1 1 i in be done by the la
rr-on tin farm alter the eiops
' nd y. P. ant the necessaiy
I ,, ,.
to pli one now . and build silo
don't tiiink Veil will leglet
1. 1st year, whilst laying by some
bottom corn, we broadcasted tsoja
bean over a portion of it. and were
rathei surprised to See it mature itt
seed fully before frost. As it stands
erect is not a vine we found no
ditb.culty in mowing it. and gafher-
d the crop in that way. It is
- s a
renovating crop like the
glit be substituted for it
ands. where t he running
pea interfere with the
"bh-r. The bean :.- Very
e weev il docs not see m
We kept t he seed t wo
planting. (.'.round Hi
re is t.o more nutritious
found. The yield is
e ': CI- ay ii.lb.t of gl o w t h
i - pia 1 : t y i 'I the gram
i nli .-s cut v lien
g : ecu it Mould make
i " '
as the s'ellis
e : y m 1 1 c u
W . . ' T. It Is
t !:at .10 t ha n vi e.l
.tally save. I with .1
pit :ug .1 hardier strain
1 i.irwin relates that
mi 11 in nut 11 in n was
led, but by I'lanting
at vv hicli sii rv 1 veil. 1 11
li.inh st mi 11 of w inter
'1 "i : i
eal - a
s ili-velopeil from the
at. W hy could not the
be ilone withoab-T What
u (Georgia "winter graz
01 , g i n all . we believ e,
n ; 1. c.-rt a: n ly stands cohl
in the itl-t I'lin'l'. "Wo
1 ; 1 1 a point from sow nigs
; e - .
! he! e
.-;n .- ' ei
! wry i-ai'ty
to :.n 1 a
T' O', wiii
he 1m filet ,
-, i . i . s . i . . . i .
i ''aee i-:i i . : ;. : i; !:
;TlHV W iiele. e i-:: .
o! tla- ( li;.;.
I'lK o f : "..:.'
: i o in-:.''-: i ; i a
t he liai:;' h, If
t iiey a ; i i . , l : o .
.!:,',. , ,i ( ,,,;,.;,
. I '
; : a a :
I'n -I' vi : ia n (
I : vl. J : ..' '
lh:it l!.r i'r - a' r. .:.: :
a 1 j m na 1 i al ;i'.r ! ! r:
h ha In 'a. ;i 1 . : -1 r - P.
e imp- ii i a" rn 'ii of ia '
.ise ami .- .'. lar.-h .p. n
h ive wen hi-ge pal Pc .1
most notable action h'e 1
tion already reported t
positive ami ehurp cut ib
expected, and the nnrl
precisely wh .t the histo.
Hon of our standards is.
But since Columbia Tl.
inarv ha been suiTeri.
from (he Evolution troub.
eix students l;ein- left
Woodrow refusing ! o refi.
sorship ciui rii' the
tween Science and P vili
sors resign . r.t-. and no
apv . .; w n. an
-tii. .a : al. li
en the dctin i -
i 'logical Sinn
e "mly a jJut
:n the Trofes
-n : " i'r. f es
w illiu; to ta k e the vacat.t chair
Assembly felt called on to advai
step further, and me., t the challenge ...f
L'r. Woodrow P r char and din. : ac
tion, by earnertly ri commendir.e n the '
four Synods r e ; r, .1 i i n g the Seminary
to tluiu.i.it. Prof. V. from iiis chair, and i
fill it with a tea; her hose vi.'-.i - are IU
accord w ith Bible truth. Thisrip va
taken by a cleir and leri ave v ... f C."
to 2a. Put nearly, if ie
in e; in the n r gal l v w -leave,
only they v. ere i
instructint: tic :-y reads
however, a masterly
.e ail. vet
I'lr. VV. to .
a ih"'Uf't about
i 'a I'rulay. ,
irt;unii i.t w:,s
made by a grandson of Patrick Henry,
Col. XV. W. Henry, a distirguislual law
yer of Riehmond. Va.. as to the author
ity of the A?seml ly over the Sem inaries.
and the body was fully convinced of
their right to act as they did. Ur. W.'-i
persistence in holding this place, in do- .
fiance of the wish of the church at large. ;
and to the utter wreck of one of its ,
Theological schools, forced the reluc
tant final step. He could have resigned
at one time with honor to himself and,
have retained the respect and sympathy
of his brethren. But his etranjre obsti- ;
nacy has lost him many friends, who'
have stood by him heretofore on merely
technical grounds, while repu bating
his scientific fancies.
The clause fori.; i iing the marriage
with the deceased w lfe 's sis' er. ha been .
removed from our
elders are al! v. ad
church courts. i
Home Mission- ha- I
Palumore to A'.Ia:
located m a nv .re c.
The runn mr of -
e'.ar.dar is. Puling
to ; re-ide in our
he 1 '"in mittee of
a ri r- ra- wed f r 'in
t! 1 oi. an i thu :
Suml.-.v train-, pc.b
nj Sun lav p i;vr-.
vine Sunday mails,
d . The general w ork
many directi -ns. at
lishing ar.d read:
send ing ftn i recei
were all con lemne
of the church in
home and ia for. ign lands. wa- ar
ranged, and a comprehensive a : Ire-; to
tho ehurchpf prepared,, setting f rth itf
condition, win Ui l
Li rand A itiiiii' C
ir.-h. in i-t.
Mo., was ! a- :i. ; ' . e '. : tb
r.. xt ses.i.m . f the A- mi . m May
1-7. So i nded t!
d i- - session
of diligent, h ard ,".hT imp'
for the Kmgd - in f 1 hrist.
that quiet w hi te l rone.
rtar.t wa , r k
1; :- i. .p..i
ri ill Its
bounds, and LiU-t . :":'. :- r.-j .n a'.i '. e-
partmeiit- of th" w..ri: f r MV.n; dyin
The beautiful cu v . : Augusta lias dis
tinguished lt.seli' by its gener. ius hospi
tality to us gue.-ts. ho would gladly
return to attend another court here: as
I certainly w. .il d ( n j -y b-i nit again in
the hoi-" hold of my charmiiur and
w arm heartel b'-t and hoste-s.
tin fvuurdav niglit 1 reached i hai , s-
ton . . c . . w her I pr
Sabhath. 11. Wer-'.mo
mv friend . Ib'V. V. .
ri.urch. f -r
11:. kin. IMP
d friend, the
I i 1 n taking
:ut I cann a
a. - ,f mv d, -
II do so. I
r sort of ac
,n article for
New Hern . a
e arc- duties.
es man be
a good eve
me for i.t xt
.. C. Va--.
Todav. M-nday. sn tb r o'
eminent 1 'r. Praekett. h ;s
m around to see the nuar
in this grand old ci;y.
now giv-e yi'ti :;:;y ....' ;
lightfu! jiuut. If I sho
might have t 1 (live amah
oc-ur.t for faiiin; v write
another e.-tab! is!. men: in
business 1: use ba re the.
not to be lifchlly i.t-gle'-teii
th gam.' i :
played So I
n ing lo you .
S.thbath r o :,
( '!.;.;; r.
i.i i e h
Another Hail S'erni in Carteret .uni
( 1 1 1 - In n .
1- a a N -, . ; . . Mav - '. . '."""'.
K: ; r- J.ai i.sa! sine- writing my
la.: ia i::-. an, Pe-r ij p.i d
tl.r, tigii a j . 1 1 : f ur c amy c
meiicing as we barn at ' r ic-ar P. H.
Market A t'e. V. M--;rg p. G. I. i.i.d
Na-h Mattook-u Ge. . V." . .-mith. V.'iu.
Parker; 1 ". i . I r .. r. - rn .p- C. V.'.
1 reemau. ; i . :' . ;. i - : - . . . r :.- .r
Parker'- 1 ii ;;. !.,.iiv r.; in
large sailmi: si. ,r( i- Kali.- !'.. t-'. : g
iuglo Hr.J. W. s.n nr.-. -trying the
farms i l'r. i'. X . '' K. I'.xn.
1V11. tn r ami ! -1 P -.e ti- in ' -.pi. : iv
demi.ii-hii.g tb- ir 1 -r:: . - ..f o '.'. :. an 1
e. rn. '':..- i.., . , : . . . 1:1 i..r oa .:.;.;.. -a:;
1 l-:;.- '. - . - r .; 1 ; 1 ii.iM-.
ah- ut o p m. . t; 1 r: lay th" an 1 on
Sundav the ":h there was plenty ' f
hail on the urcii'. is of Mr. lhi'iie.n He
said he could have gathered l. n barrels
of hai 1st. 'ia s in In- yard after l:..- - pi all
ivasevt-r. The s'L rra j ass, i Vi rv near
the same route f the ol.-on the M c lay
before. It is hard f estimate tb- dam
age dace to the farms mem loued . V e
give a r ugh e.-titmat . Haraet v Co.,
near 7'i acres in celt.:.. 1 u.-.l.-r aud
Parker. P' a -r. -. C. VV. .'-' ;:!.. P"
a-r. s. Nash an : - M if. - !;-' r--ea
ii . i e K. i';v r. ' i.'-r.--. M----rs.
i .. t ;
la - . 'Iil i
. ;:: ;
I : ! I 1 I '
I : ::-. i.-..t
I,;, r. ' .a.-.
ate I i.t ' .- e
iii'i ercisc ol llic iir Utrnt
( i i i s hf-o! ..10rni of Moj. S.
"'lie teacher-, pupil-' and a number of
r tiuaeus assembled at the theatre
i.Io mi mini; at la o'clock to com--te
the closiuu exorcises of the gmded
:.uji r the ire.serjtyear. A platform
i r eal- j.a.l bet ti arrange.! en the
T.'leiny fireen for the exercises, but
e inclement weather made it necea
: y : o o,, to tho theatre.
exerLi-:e were opened with
aver by liev. L. V.". trafuni. of
! k i i.urcl;.
President of tl'.o Acadernv. II. R.
:i. iJ-'p. arose and delivered the i
. ioi"l welcome in a short and ap-
p: priale .-iieoch. I
j'.l.ii s. Pong, Iq.. then introduced i
Ma j. s. M. linger. State Superintendent .
Map Finger informed the children
that he had been a school teacher: had
taught a good deal, and lie never al
lowed tho children to talk w-hile he was
talking. This admonition secured to
him close attention from the children,
even the small ones in the gallery who,
of course, are always inclined to be
He announced that he was not there
to deliver an oration, bntBimply to talk
to them with a view of making some
impression on their minds about Labor
and Education. He sometimes said
Education and Labor; he put it both
ways: didn't know which ought to come
first, as they were both of great im
portance. "In the sweat of thy face
shalt thou eat, bread." is the eentence
pronounced by God on man. No
one who believes the Bible will
h -ubt this. The primary significance' of'
this sentence meafit manual labor, bnt
in its broadest! -Sense it included both
manual and mental labor. Man has
always been disinclined to labor., This
is manifested in children every day, i
They willingly undergo the severest
bodily exercises when at play, but when
useful labor is commatided tfeey arei
ready to rebel. And in their intellectm-1
al labors they were often er induced to
study by awards, praise, etc., than
commanded. The same principle is ap
plicable to men and women." 'Men have
always industriously songht inventions
and ways to keep from labor by intro
ducing labor-saving machines and re
sorting to many other contrivances,. but
notwithstanding all these they go toil
ing on under the labor sentence. The
form of labor may be changed, but it
goes on nevertheless, because .it is the
sentence pronounced by God, and no
man is happy who does not labor.
The demand Of the age iStor more in
telligent labor. Boys are intellectually
educated without having a taste for
work inculcated; cumbers are turned
out annually at the high schools and
colleges without knowing how to go out
and make a living.
Following the above line of thought.
Maj. Finger went on to show that the-1
general tendency of education was to j
the profession rather than the arts; that i
the average man ,of the present age was
more intelligent than formerly, sharper
in making trades, etc. : cited examples!
where labor and intelligence combined
accomplished a great w-ork; that there
wa-s do other way to bo happy under,
ti" I s law than by useful work: that it
did not matter what a man did so it was
something u-eful aud was well done:
that God did not intend that there should
be droni is in the hiveof mankind but all
must w ort.
T. u di.ng upon the subject of puldic
schools, he said that the State must edu
cate hr children-, every community
should educate its children: he had
f"und muny men in the State of .North
Carolina opposed to public schools, but
had not found one who offered a prac-
the ' uest on whether we would have-1
,,1;, ,io rf ..;.j
1 ' - " ,r.r . 1
utsticMi to discuss, ap our fathers had
decided that many years ago aud the
Constitution of the State requires it and
has required it for many years; it is in !
the Constitution and there is no way to
get it out but by a vote of the people,
and the people w ould not vote it out so
long as they want public schools.
Maj. Finger cited figures to show
what the most prosperous nations were
doing for public education and said that
as our constitution required public
schools, tne only practical question be
fore ilia people is: what kind of a syg-;
tern of public schools shall wo have?
He explained the law- in regard to taxa-
tion for schools as now rendered by the
supreme court of the btate. The State
levies a tax ot twenty-nve cents on the the Senate a bill to authorize the Post
hundred dollars and seventy-five cents m3gter General to adopt and furnish
on the poll for general purposes, twelve ,imihle or return Dostal cards. It Dro-
and a half cents on the hundred dollars
nn.l ll,;..n f,,-AT, nr. o liolf nn.a r.r. 4-U a
.lie. mil ij . tr u auu t. uuil itu to o u i. Lie
poll for school purposes, the counties j
were then authorized to levy taxes for!
couuty purposes, and if they could re-!
.luce county expenses so as not to re
quire all the balance of the constitution
al limitation. -the county commissioners
were bound to levy a tax for schools un
til they brought the levy up to sixty-six
and two-thirds or to a point that will
g e revenue enough to maintain a pub
lic ycho-l in each district for four
months in each year. In other words,
while the commissioners cannot go be
yond theiconsutntienal limitation they
m::-t c jine up to it or maintain the
'Poming down to the decision of the
corWt which effects this immediatecom
munity. he thought it was hard, but the
an i was conscientious and the decision
v, , uii i main. He advised the adoption
'.' the law in force at Raleigh, AVinston
and Charlotte, and until this could be
.'.ont- he u oulif urge the people to keep
the graded school in tact. He knew the
great gool these schools had done all
over the State. one, said ho, who
has investigated the subject will pre
tend to deny that children can be edu
cated cheaper and better in large
schojls than in smaller ones.
The Major at thin point was about to
close his remarks, having spoken about
one hour, but being told to go on. he
told the audience of what he had ceen
in the State that he didn't like, which
was a disposition to get away from the
I'.ngb-h language. After dwelling on
tla- point for awhile and showing the
imp nance of thoroughly understand
ing the Kugli-h language and of learn
ii. g children the definition of words,
an i el taking short cut- iu education as
branch of -
We w L'llld
A ;,r .
a d ;
. - Ma
qn ite proficipnt at the piano, consider
ing their tender ages, and possess fine
Thus has closed the fourth annual i
session of the New Berne graded School.
Since its opening in October. 1SS2. the '
white children of Now Berne have had
.in opportunity of acquiring knowledge (
that will better fit them for citi
zenship, and the influence of the work
duue ia beginning to be felt. Shall it be
continued? or shall the echool disband
and fC.itter into fragments. This is a j
question oi nosman importance to trie
citizens of New Berne. lie
that is able to educate his
own may care bnfc little about it, but,
KUUU fceuisuuess ia uuL4uetiji-
roofed in Mew Berne, and that eome
means will be provided for tho school ,
NEWS BY MAIL.
UUKOLARS Iv B A COUNTY TREASURER.
St. Incuts, May 30. The store of Wif
liam P. Faherty, t Perryville, . the
county seat of Perry county, Mo., was
entered by burglars on Friday night.
The safe was blown open and between
35,000 and 8,000 was stolen. Two pack
ages containing ?3,700 were overlooked
and some small strms belonging to de
positors were left behind. Mr. Faherty
is county treasurer aud most of the
money taken belonged to the coenty.
SAM JONIS' ENDS FINISHES IS BA.LTIMOBB J
Baltimore, May 30.-The revival be
gun a month ago . by Sam Jones and"
Sam Small came to an end tonight. The
meetings have attended by over. 400,000
people, over 2,000 of whom professed
refigion. The work of the evangelists
met with hearty co-operation from all
Protestant clergymen and many church
es report' largely increased membership.
A collection taken up for them' today
netted several thousand dollars.
THE TRIENNIAL EPISCOPAL CONVENTION.
Chicago. May 30 TheTrienniai eJori-'
vention ..of the Protestant Epiep$pl,
Church of the United States wild begin'
Oct. 6 and continue foi- three' week'Sv
Central Music Hall has bees aengaed
for the i sessions. Every diocese and
missionary jurisdiction in the" "United '
States (sixty-five in number); wilLba
represented by . its Bishop, : and evexy
diocese "by four' clerical and fourlay
deputies; ' It is found, after l careful
estimate, that to. defray the; expenses pf
the convention will require the sum of
$8,000, which expense -must be-tnet by
the cJiorehmen otih'is diocese.. ., -:
HE SWISPLE1, THE PLUMPERS..,
Montreal, Mao 30. George" R. Wat-'
son-of Hew York dame neVe six 'weeks'
ago dan organized the Montreal - Sani
tary. Plumbing Association, containing
1 50f ' members. '' 'Abdul "fifty' bbgns
checks given on the Toronto Bank .ob
Friday for goods purchased here were
returnee! protested. Several notes wdtll
the' -forged eignrtures of gentlemen1
whose names were also forged to the
membership roll have been circulated,'
one bank holding 91,000 worths '
REPORTED BEIZDBB Of AN AUEliCAN
BoPTotf. Mass., June 1. The captain
of a coaster just ai rived, reports that
the L. Houlette.has seized .an American
mackerel fisherman off the Guisboro
coast. Ko particulars.
MANNING AT THE WHITE
HOUSE. . , ,
WAsniTCTON. June- 1. --Secretary
Manning called at the White House this
morning for the first time since his ill
ness. He remained with the President
for about an hcur and a half;
. - UCDDEiKICK. . ARRESTED.
New York. Junel. The case of ap
peal against the sentence of Charles A.
Buddensiok, who was convicted and
i sentenced to ten years imprisonment on
, . , , . r j ,-
charges of manslaughter, in erecting
! sham buildings for tenements, has been
arsued before the Generar-term. The
decision we against Bxiddensick. De
tectives arrested him this morning and
took him to police headquarters.
PUBLIC DEBT STATEMENT.
Washington, D. C.g-June l.-The re
duction of the public debt during May
amounted to .8,S'2.5'!5. The net cash
in the treasury today is o,i4.s.oii.
The store of standard silver dollars in i
the Treasury amounts to ?178,2o2,04o, j
an increase of about two-and-a-quarter
million during the past month. !
bill providing for return postal
AVashtvotov. D. C-. June 1. Senator;
j Wilson , of Iowa, today introduced in
: vides thatshould the control of such
cards be held under patent he may con
tract and agree to pay a reasonable sum
for the exclusive ownership ?ud control
of such patent within the United States,
and if he cannot secure such ownership
he is further authorized to contract and
agree to pay a reasonable royalty on
each thousand of such cards until the
life of such patents shall expire,
AMERICAN FISHERMEN HELPING TIIEJI- '
SELVES. ' !
Boston. June 1. A Halifax special
to the Herald says: Fogs have again
settled on the coast, and is cold and ex
ceedingly disagreeable. AVhile this;
.veatber prevails it is quite improbable
that the iishery cruisers will succeed iu :
capturing a Yankee fisherman. The
captain of a vessel which worked its j
way into Halifax last night, reports ;
American fishermen securing mackerel
off the Guisboro coast. He states that
they are lishing within the bruit. Con- ,
sul General Phelan is very anxious to ;
secure information in rega-id to the ves- !
selo searched in Canso 6traits. and has i
dispatched a Cnited States detective
there to ascertain the facts."'
INDIANS READY TO MAKE TROUBLE.
Dukanuo, Col. May 31. The Ute In
dians purchased large quantities of
arms and ammunition here last week.
They also purchased a number of sad-
I dies and a greater
articles than usual
number oi usetui
It is expected that
thev are preparing to make trouble it
the removal scheme is not carrid out
I LSEEtCS REBELLIOUS AKAIV.
London, May SI. The r.iil Mull G'
zcite:. alluding to the reported organi
zation of an Orange army, says it may
possibly be only a "Vnper army.'' hut
dedans at the same time that "it
is an ugly reminder of possible ugly
ri-ks,"ai:d civs upon the government
the r..-ce.:ty "' in-tant action, in order
to be prepared f r any emergency. The
'.,(: tl regard? it as extremely doubt-
Prit i-h armv
-rce L'lster to
w.-paper inru:ra'h .ays
me arts of Georgia aie so
by deer anil wild turkeys
jicoph- have to drive tiiern
iei; lie!. Is to Protect their
i ) sporthiell
oi 1 he c,
f aille P '
iiihtloli ot c.ilue 111 (icOlJiia
'id. a Nji'.eii'lld asioli. .Mas
I a l- 1 he laud v. hero people
spoiik of proitir "liuntins"
n j shnot i ii ," he-n-t
tlieic really v.-as
little lilidiii". it ml
little i-hoot;;)-, o
e o!,l CoUliliOllW'tadtll
C o lj -IVf,
. but ;
he tei in
iws ot roceii
huiitiue;'" si i ! i
1 11 Oil .lie Ol;!
i a ;
W i -a I
ocriT wa: akeii n
;i'.ii!:tious to t he
he said he would
mums, , ,
An ice factory is ia- operation at Tar-, j
Two Americans have been imprisoned "
in Mexico. ' C ' -
Street cars are ieing (introduced at
Columbia, S. C.
John Kelley. the noted New York
politician, is dead.
Henry "Ward Beccher ie soon to leaye-o
for a tour of Europe.
Pensacola, Fla., has beta visited bv a
I very destructive fire. ' . .,.! -
Gov. Scales is to address thi teacher's
j asssembly at Black Mountains.- -
Metal telegraph pole are taking, the
I place of wooden ones in Canada,
j. Some of the northwestern railroad's'"'
' are, making heavy cuts in passenger, i
' rates., , . . t . .
I English sparrows are becomine verv"
troublesome to gardens in tnany south"-'"
erq town8. . . .4:
Thirty -fou r additional, ', ; indict men ta, i
have been found against the Chicago'
Anarchists. ' '''.- '";
The sentence of Herr Most, waimwn
year to the .peruteatiary-and-a-fine of
$500, tbp.fvllfienaJjjjOtheiVjrt .
Report says that' ex-Presidenl Hares
is earnestly seeltlbg 'the' Rei5dblfcah
) nonwjitionjvr Congra8 fron thetettiv '
vuiu uistrict. , ,, , .- . "
been heard from? ' HavinndoimMrfldi J
La field :ot 4cebergs and heaTyMjfnga, .
causea her detention.
. Therr wa cbnsiderahte '-disappoinV' '
ment iu Buffalo amon)f the lriebdof -I
President Cleveland who were. .not in- .
yited to attend his" marriage.' "
'A lpamsh Vessel has' beer 'fee4 :W
Cedar .Keys by the U.f3;r3ven9 cutter
Dix for the violati9njof-fi8hgwithin
three leagues of American shores. -"
Phe! hi n i of seals art ihe ferJayis'
reported! to. fee almost fhBtoo jcal, pid,,
fishermen say they ne,ver knew. them, in
their1 Tecolleetfori to be stfrnrnrtrbfls1.
aiIWj&tiHki present at: ISjji'
union of Federal and Confederate caV
Gov. Hilt, of.New.Xork.istadwseiJnCIj
imitating the exam pie just se.thy -JPrea?.
idenV CTeVelatfd iff tde'JaIe'n, 'W' '
' bachelorriod! lit isit .-widwl that! -hi
The Dry Goods Chronicle says that .
"unless all signs fail; he cnifinfe 'W
trade fofTaiHumn,.:J886, .willbei-ie
largest .of .ny period! since the great,
boom of" 'TO arid '80."' f 1 73 A
Th bIMter eweeri 0aa4il8-6i
wnen it is npwn that the hsti jndustrr
iswortinaearrj' Sl8,000,00efeer nMlM
will be ew that U ia ia tquHtni of .(no
little importance. . " . a. ,,
Politics in Maine have begun to re
vive " In the lakt PreeWeBtiil'oamptfigibe
the Republicans, wereo rnucb. f)azd:at.
the defeat of Blaine that they were
thrown-intxy-B :etupw5"Of J writfchHh4'
just cemmenced- te icgef . I'tuti
.Out of 7.,QQp, persona -exam jnedjjy. the -civil
service commission for the past
year,' of whom only" twO'thrrdS'trtood''
sueoesfullx, eighty-sixj per centwere
educated in the common schools; the -other
fourteen-per cent had eitheidonr
plete or partial college aicing. e,f.
The German government is instHut-j
ing strong measures against theSdcial
ists, with aVfew fo lorclnK Tern to em
igrate. If they iare -We' type' Herr
Most, our government ought to haye as
much' to say'iti regard' to tRefr admis
sion to the United 'States 'BfemaWlf
had against the'imbortation " oii liier
American hog into Gereaapyi ','
At a -colored meeting; in pconeekvQai
the preacher and some of hs ,floct, gt,
to arguing on the prohibition 1 Question...
j The parson became 80 enraged thp.1 '(3t
oau inree 01 iiib aeacuanurireu ou vu
acconnt of their being in- fawor ktti&hhf
key. This aroused the ire bt thepaH
coos ajud they. got a following tuvd west,
into the church aiid put , the , preacher
out and .locked the'doors'.' ' -7" ; '" (
'Prof. TCing,' the aer'onSut,' 'm'dde '
baltoOn ascension from" Rtohmdrj dnl
Station on the Richna0ndo&aJ3anwUi
Railroad d.eBcen.fj, fvaused s ensa.-,
tion amoEg coi0red peop),e, .TJPPni
seeing the strange ' sight ' one darkey
wildly shouted, "Come yer'ejcnillnir,1
right out in de middle ob be road-; some.
tnin gwine to nappen. lonaer.cpnie
- n-. 1
L. H. CUTLER'S;
Refrigerators, " ''
, Water Coolers,
Blatchley's lee Cream
Wire Dish Covers; '
Fly Fans & Bath Tubs.
26 MIDDLE STREET,;.
XKW IJUitNK. aS. O.
TO THEPUBLI0 1
OUK STORE IS FILLED WITflL.P.
Boots and Shoes.
tor tli.cberit make,)
Hats and Gaps.
In fai we k-.fp vryili inu t" t ia kepi-in
h irsi " litss ";tri tA store, nil of which we BIX
I o fTer i n L' A S A)W A s? TIT K 1 ) WEST ' at
I Whirs'!!- or Id-tail
1 frtf- f'oinc uju set- iif :u.tl h- coin tnced.
" ROBERTS I BR0.,
Smith f-'rnvt sr.. AVic Berne. TV. C.
New iflinery Goods !
; ... 1 1, n.t ,f picas
mo :e pure foran
I? A 1 . '
, ' . rn- i.a.laioufi to
- . ! :it ;. :! 1 lines to
;,U M.l customers
e. P. llKW'EV.
' (M'K-V I VI.
MALE AND FALE.ACADEMY
VI ialitA, . C'.
..- s,-u; 0i closes
i'S iu i nober 4,
j v -i.Tess.ve town.
1 1 , e V 111