North Carolina Newspapers

    1
V?' '
. , ve
INDEPJXDEXT 1 1ST ALL THINGS.
Tox-msai $B.OO X"i. T?"ar-
'f &f,-
VOL. IX
NEW BEUNE, CRAVEN COUNTY. N. C, OCTOBER 1'L lSSii.
NO 39.'
jllfi J lit fsf Iff 1 ' '
5
r.e
1 ,500 Bundles of Delta
IHook Cotton Ties.
t
CO
a g
s 2
FOR
7,500
Bales of
Cotton.
,4 5
9
9 a
1 j
9 -
- -.-.VP w
'. .P bp
SO
r 1 j ua
o
O
O JC3
u 1
Si
owaoova
ti 00 040
SBf tms"te Fall Season of 1886 with
;o Finest Stock of Clothing
Ever Exhibited in
; atTrrespectfolly invites the inspection of
n -. T2t WSta r BL4e 0 tk ne vt deaigns in l)igoQL ted CiAsim. res
.' - - ai tjutt Co i U oolorj aai ihtdcs, j
V-'.s ' 'k.. ' 1
r'yAal'Kt Unsurpassed in Fit and Make-up.
' V j . OtlT Silk Pique Block Diafonalt r omatiilng nw nd admired
- Xn fTATS m( eocnpleU: and varied ajwUBent, rnoninj the
"- TiLa4akMX i tUS gOid and the latejt designs in soft haU.
l.y. OriT fitOlt Of NICKWKAR onUias the litest novelties. Our em-
trPJT "Larjff Tek" hi evesioc fbadn and dark eol.-r ir ti" vrry
UUitt aa4 rrj kaadsoma aoU geateT.
A.TnnLiae of QENTS' UTTDERWEAR, - i and
, trrp4. i Try Vow Igmrea.
:' 0rCUEEL3 TTTTt. UNDERSUITS r- ba.-.r... n.j Fr-
j-j!arlf reU dpU4 for o plimaK.
AHjIg BtOCg Of LADira AMD
a.-. UMUlUiUMailrfisd ftaUr worth 6 00 : a full awtee
iciJX vnf Ma. I
Aft extra rdiaarT Larr rtoek of
tLat will aold at aatoniaktag low figures.
' ; OWOjer Botff tnes Freak Ctlfakin with Morocco Kg. Wlrdwcll
lox ibi )UJd MWed, m J9tt tkv iking in gentlemen' a dread boots
" AlsMllin of Dres Oooda, Domeatics, Shawls, Umbrellaa
Hid Hotloa, 4c,
.: ASpoclAlty Md of Boys and Youth's Clothing.
OirMaim ia acordaac with the Time, and whilst we can u;t the
, JMat CaaCidtOW, kT alao catered in
- Fr ti.lTl worth of jour money from a handsome and bran now Fa'I
GEORGE ASH'S.
:-.C - Middle street, next to L. H. Cutler'-.
' .-. I kare ao eoaseuoa with aay other store.
:MJM1N(;S
i kt I
s -
1 TY0 Stores, Queen St., Kinston, N. C.,
f-C-nivK JUST PURCHASED AND GOT IN STORK Till-
"r-Bsst and
Cheapest
Brought to
'VJ, Directed onlj by the law of giving
ZDrj'.Qood; Notions, Boots,
'-lay, White Goods, Hardware, Glassware. Tin and
Queensware, Tmnks, Valises, Coffee, Sugar,
Floor, Pork, Side Meat, Syrup,
Molasses. Tobacco and Snuff,
WHOLESA T .l
;Y reeetT a dollar in real value la
fot kCeeare, dollar for dollar, at either
Come and See and
Kinaton, V. C . Sept. 'JO, l-o.
,IAX
Has returned from
Hobby Gents' Furnishing Goods,
Shawls and Blankets,
Ladies' Walking? Jackets.
Dress Goods,
Pants Cloths, Etc.. Etc.
I AM Acu' ' - i:'.-l.
OT'S l Ai.r Kttn Mao -.!
BPid m IhM rity tht .-f W A Kit A N r
umTi) Mii.cvii iiu,, h ,
(nry Mir la WHH.t.v I K: . .
wy 1t 1 an y r mK
sari itf aaisgr-1 prii- -n 1 t trr i : uj
KxrnaiM n.r i j o i nr.
bW, IomI sc.!
-n
M.djl sirt:. "Vrar
gdatru
1.
as
Oh
o
2r
CO
ao
ao
CO
O C2
o
eo
55
kH
w
O
C3
-spA 000 09
ASH,
CLOTHIER,
any One Store
GtnTa SE0E3 t all price.
Clfiia, French Kip
anl Whole Stok :
oar selection to those of very
united '
k CRAY
Stock of Goods Ever
this Market.
the er-'atot valu-- f r !. ;, u-' ii :.. v
Shoes, Hats and Caps, Cloth-
: ANT)
UKTAl r..
ev. ry ioliar's w r:r.
of l ur tw . pcj.ul.ir
Save Your
',!
ire-
Mo
no v
SCHWERIN
New York, and is nowlopening his
CLOTHING.
Boots and Shoes,
Latest Styles Ha; and Neckwear,
AS.
AS 1 Ml- K V (. W
r.J It r '.:. u,
MAX oCHWERIN,
A..-y. J'-.-c.y pl: Br:'.t O.l
i a : k :y KXt ha "
( ilM.lthsMoMLl AMtlKVTKS AMI
S 1'K Kl HKS
:' .'.:.'.'., f. i new .-(.ier putt
l;hi'd .it ( 'ii.irii'tti Ami very ably
-d:tcd, in ikes tho foliowuio corn
::icn!-i mi .1 1 1 iseu.-.-i o 11 in th;it o:t
1 t'i) I
Tlu-
i:nlulate.i fur oiires.:
iii' trouble now prvH.sint:
Ik: h tin- hc.ii!. .iinl hc.irUs 1 f the
'rc.i! of the po'i'Ic i- th ex
t r.iorl ;n.rv busineHS ilepreMion
everywhere prevailing .itnl ;if!ect
ltijj .ill cl.ise.-. All'l tile cr is:
'li.'iC w the r.iue. .mil there is 110
rehel ?
The .'.j.'.'ef li.i lout iU own
tiicoricj, but it r,i jnxii.tis to hear
;ln several can d 1 il at is jest from
'he people present their views
especially the two candidates for
I'onri'ni hoping to hear some
tiling letter than anything we
could ourselvo.s ftigpest.
Accordingly, Mevrs. done. and
Ko-.il.uid were heard three hours
last Tuesday night, on Indepen
dence Square, ill thm city. We
conies' to great disappointment..
Both claim to be Demorrnts one
regular and the other Independent.
But we d" not hesitate to say that
the discussion was a disgrace to
Amerc.in politic. Neither pre
tended to argue the great n,ue
tions now before the country, but.
the whole time wa.s taken tin in I
low anil disgusting personal attacks
and allusions, anl not one ray of ;
light or hope came to the anxious
hearers who looked to this meeting;
for some solot'on of the diftlculties
before them. More than this: We
believe the discussion calculated to
do immense injury in unsettling
the popular mind and arraying it
against the recognized principles
of government and social order.
i We do not believe (as charged by
Iboth gentlemen in some form or '
i other) that either the banks, the '
'bondholders, free trade or the '
tariff, capital or labor, public ex-'
travaganco or taxation, internal
revenue or civil service reform, ;
singly or collectively, is entirely
responsible for the present hard
times. But we do believe and
solemnly assert that in oar opinion
the source of the trouble lies mainly
in tho eiisttnc dcmnral i nation of
fvfh nnSlic anil nrir a f o lifo i tji
dissipations, its indolence, its ex
travagance, its wastefulness, and
its growing disregard of the re
straints of society, and its ctter
contempt of law and order. And
to these we .rill now, lrom time to
time, direr; !y address ourselves,
regardless ol past party afllliat ions.
"As a Democrat we expe-ct to vote
the regular Democratic ticket, be
cause the candidates are, in the
main, personally unobjectionable.
Bat we tell oar party friends they
mast not ignore moral issnes as
both Messrs. Jones and Iiowland
did in the discussion here. In fact,
that discussion plainly shows
whither we are drifting."
We read in the papers how Col.
Rowland "skins" his opponent,
Charles U., wherever he meets
him. Must we understand from
this that he simply outstrips him
in personal abuse 1 A candidate
for Congress ought to have decided
views on public question, and he
ought to inlorm his constituents
to his views that they may cast
I fhflir Klllrtfa
intelligibly. we
U'iwi.and is lolly
doubt not Col.
prepared to do this, bnt prolably
he h.vs been drawn into a personal
contest by his self constituted op
ponent. We rejoice to know that
our candidate, F. M. Simmons, is
conducting his canvass on a difTer-
ent basis-
Ile is, in a verv able
manner, en
leavonng to
enlighten 1
the ieople on the great tpieations
which concern them, and we are
gratified to learn that he makes
votes wherever he speaks. And,
porhaps it would not be amiss to
say here that the same gratifying
news comes from Messrs. Latham
and McUi.ammy who are now can
vassing their respective districts.
How to Snrreed 1 1 h 1'unl.
Sacci'ss with fowls kept ex
clusively for their egg, is gained
only by constant care for their
cleanliness and comfort. They
must have a variety if liuid. n good,
large run. with opHrtnnity to ex
ercise, or be forced to take exercise
in scratching for their feed, as
upon a tl oor covered with chaffed
straw. They may be kept safely
in tloek-. of seventy :oune hundred,
but the larger the ttoek the more
danger there i tr.un di-ease and
from thieve.-. The tree use of
crude carlol;c acid ii a great safe
guard. It may be applied m saw-du-t
or i ia. ttiedry material Inuug
moistened by the carbolic acid
thorougniy stirred into it. The
less ol the carbolic acid that is
used tbe better, provided every
particle o! sawdust or of dry clay
has its quota. The disinfectant
thus prepared, may be used in the
nests, ;u the "lusting bo, uxin the
t'.ovjrs. under the roots, etc. It is
fatal al.ke to parasites and to ten
de:," to disease in most ea.se.-. It
cannot be depended upon ia dirty
houses, for fermenting manure, re
ceiving fresh additions constantly,
will orrpower almo.-t any disin
i'. .'tan; "ha: could be saielv u-ed.
r
.ng or plow ing up a por
le runs fretpient ly. fow Is
ntul exercise and And a
and u , .mi s, ,u,(J w ; t h
low N. which are act l e
. ..ea.
gn: ':
. eXel'ilse Ule. U
e:ita!i . !! lei't 1
; i. ,
1th.
.1 : : .1 .."., ','..,-...
A
sold iel" i
inpn.eiit
: an u:
toward 1
a". il.Ui.
n glial,
at Toil
Know a
;- por.;.
at the
bleep
person
lva:
. s in
'ft . levelled
1 ner i uis!
er,'" -A
Advamv,
inter-icn ''
i g o e
tl;
r l.ber
1 n an k -.
i ; no!. ;n
I'd to;
i e
1 the s on n g si
lie t' than k-
' ell t he d
iriietl thing !
Keal E-tate M. rtga,;ee a.nj I'ctsfor
ale at the Journal otlice.
A KA.MIIA OK FAHMEIiS.
ii"v .nkvf.kai. ;kn"K.i;ati"Ns , . i
11IK III I.I. FAMILY H.VYK. MAM'.
1 Fi 'KTI'N F.S 1!Y TII.LINi;
THF. S 1 'II. AND ST K
i: A IS IN.;.
'1 lie Atlanta. (la.. ( 'on--: 1 1 l 1 001
re-cjntlv gave an interesting sketch
of "The Hills of Wilkes," several
of whom belong to our Young
Farmers' Club, including ('apt.
Harry Hill, of Atlanta, w ho repre
sents the fourth generation. ,md
does it well:
The Hill family, of Wilkes
county, ha-s won a name throughout
the State, oti account of its num.
ters, and the general thrift which
characterizes each of its members.
Wilkes county has long been noted
for the eminent men it has pro
duced, whose fame was achieved
on the lench, at the bar. or on the
hustings. The Hills, however,
have the distinction of ha mg
made their name in the world of
commerce. The ijualtty ol getting
money and of holding it has been
transmitted until now each of the
descendants is a king 111 his sphere.
Something atouf a century ago
there appeared among the settlers
of Wilkes a young man named
Wylle Hill. lie cnie from Wake
county. North Carolina, bringing
with him his voung wife. He
started in business as a trader m
horse collars and door mats. Ho
was as methodical and self .assort
ing with his familv as lie was with
his money. Four sons, Burrell.
Thomas, Wylle V. and Ijodowiek
Meriwether, were born unto him,
a.s well as four "laughters. Over
all he held patriarchial sway until
the d ay ol his death .
In the treatment of his lour
daughters he was something more
than patriarchial. lie never ceased
to look njoii them as immediate
members of his household. In all
his calculations tor expenditures,
purchases, etc., they were incladed.
In fact, it is said that ho never
made a domestic purchase which he
did not duplicate for each of the
daughters. In this respe-ct he
tnnst have been a charming father-:
in law. 1
Lodowick Meriwether Hill, the
youngest of the sons, who subse
quently became the mo3t famous,
hrfan life with a romance. One of
vne. 01
hi school enmnanions was h is I
pretty cousin, Nancy Johnson. I en,"K (,f the surface. A layer of
The boy always took pleasure in ver lin-' oarth on surface pro
being turned down in his classes dnces the goo. I effects of mulching
by his demure little cousin. Whenlwlth Iltter' (Hc- and the result of
matnritv hron?ht them face to face 1 thoroughly cultivating the orchard
with lifo thev ioine1 hands and
btarted on the jonrney together,
with only. one dollar in cash be-
tween tbem. Aftr years of hap
piness, the bride, now the mother
of nine pons and one daughter,
passed into the spirit land. Later:
Mr. Flill married his second wife,
Miss Martha Welborn, by whom he
became the father of two sons.
This made his family consist of
twel 'e children, but one ot whom
is dead.
To tell the .story of I.. M. Hill's
life woald bi to weave a romance'
of toil in which abundant wealth,
rewarded hard work and patient
industry. He believed in the vir
tue of Georgia soil, and his belief
was never dampened. As he be
came possessed of money, more
than he could reinvest as a planter,
he songht outside investments,
Principally in Georgia railroad
Btoct, men as i resilient 01 a iwiit
in Washington, anl still later as
President of the Gate City NutiODal
Hank of Atlanta. T.ut in the
midst of all these interests ho
never forgot that the foundation
of his wealth was in Wilkes county
acns, and that the dollar extracted
from the soil was less tleeting than
that earned in bank exchange.
His richest possession, however,
' was his family. By strict disci
pline, the inculcation of habits of
obedience, and the development ol
a high sense of honor, the children
grew up around him so as remind
one of the patriarchal days ol
' Israel, when the father stood as the
' representative of all authority. He
put each one at work, and never
permitted any of them to cultivate
habits of idleness, lie well knew
that the making of money was only
less difficult than the keeping ol it.
and that the poorest legacy a
father could leave his children
would In- a fortune lor idleness to
dissipate. Therefore each one was
impressed with the necesity o!
self reliance. This habit prepared
them for the posts in life which
they were destined to occupy.
When the late war between do
States broke out the nine sons whu
were old enough to m-i ve, went
tho fiont and -erved thioiigh the
entire period until Appoinat"X w.i
reached. When they returned
home, notwithstanding their four
years of incessant service, but one
of them had sustained a i'.wi.i!!)
tho loss of an arm. Thcv leturned
at once to work w ith the ;ni iin h
had characterized the two pre
ceding generations, and one b
one, established themselves as
men of business and prolufy. The
stor' of their locations a:.d em
plo meat is interest ing.
W illiam W. Hill :- a lauio i :n
V likes.
dolill M. li.'.l Is a p;.i!:te! ill
Coweta.
iHincan (.'. 11:11 lives oil a body
of s.(KMi acres in Wilke.-.
Uenry ,1. Hill i the l.ugc-; k
tanner on T.road 1 1 ver.
Tholll.l.s . Hill is the
r.crinuda grass man ot
.1. 1. 11:11 1;n" s i:i
a stM'k rai-er.
i.odown'k .1 . 11:11 is l'i
the i ate 'i t v N a; .on ,
ha in:
ik. -.'
1 :
Atlanta
A. V. 11.11 i- ee I':, -..':. ! ol
the -am e bank.
1 lil. Young 1 1 ill h as a l; i,e
farm mst outside of Y a.-1, ; :; gl on .
I'o(.o 11:11 I- the large-; la' n..-: .:.
( )glethorpc coiin: v.
t han 11:11 w a- a ; ':,;, -:,-. n . I i,
loeatetl in Albany, 'a , , , ; t- j , , : , , , 1 i
tew t ars ago.
Ti,e i ,n I v 1 1 a 'i g h ; ; . i . : .,
w :le ol t he late 1 r. 1 b :.: 1,' ' i- .
and I . ves in 1 1 ai lim.
When I.. M. 11:11 il;ed 1 e 1. :: an
estate ot .'T"iOiImmi, viijually w rung
from the soil. He had been a im in
tverofthe legislature, and was.it
the time of Ins death a director in
the Creorgia railroad, President of
the bank ol Washington, President
ol tho (late City National Bank el
Atlanta, and held besides man;,
other trusts w hich t est i lied to t lie
respect iu which he was held. His
burial presented the singular sight
of ten brothers actum as pall-bearers
for their father. There were
present besides, nine grandchildren
and thirty live great grandchil
dren .
This nairative illustrates the fact
that there is money in the common
avocations of life to those who will
be industrious enough toeain :t,
and that it is not necessary to court
the crowded streets of cities in'
order to win success. The Hills
m;ide their money in the country,
and their descendants of the pres
ent day cling to the work of their
fathers ami cultivate the fields.
( are of Yonntr Fruit Trees.
If the autumn or summer is very
dry, it may be necessary to water
the trees, but this is very rarely ,
necessary when the soil has been
properly prepared and thorough
cultivation is given afterward. This
stirring must be over the entire
surface of the orchard, not around
the trees for a few feet only. The
ground of a peach orchard should
always In1 cultivated: and of an
apple or plum orchard until the
trees have attained considerable
ngo.
It may also be necessary to mulch.
Mulching shonld always be done
lefore watering: it is much better.
Watering is the last resort. No
matter what the season, mulch
cherry trees. I f
watering must be
done, remove the surface earth and
aftet wards replace it. Then the
water w ill reach the roots and no
crust will form. Trees are injured
by watering, ten times as often as
by neglect to water. Likely it is
better to apply the water to the
branches than to the roots, unless
the soil is dry. If the trees are
shriveled, or the buds fail to start,
wet tho top each evening, being
careful not to use too much water.
Often when the roots are ouite
ueau, a tree may be coaxed to grow
by thus watering the trunk and
i -it i-
uraiu "es' y mnicuing is gener
ally understood the application of
litter or other material to the sur-
t'aee of thA anil tn nroront Imtl, tho
r.
evaporat ion of moisture and hard
is not merely to keep down the
weeds, but it secures a layer of fine
drv
arth, which acts as a mulch
upon
Aqn
tne soil below. American
FORE I (3 X NEWS.
Sofia. Oct. 12 Gen. Kaulbars has
arrived at Varna. He was received at
the station by a pro-Russian deputation, '
w hu h greeted him with cheers. Sub
sequently he proceeded to the Russian
consulate, which was surrounded by a
threatening crowd. It was necessary
to place a military patrol at the consu
late to protect it.
The Bulgarian authorities have ar
rested and sent to Constantinople a
newspaper correspondent who arcom
pan i r
ent -ono
r. Knulbars. The correnpond
i -nnected with the Independ
i n Ine of Bucharest.
i k ..-in Kd, Oct. 12. Four lead
i' pu ty w ho were engaged in
'H p:ng of Prince Alexander of
tini arrived here. They are
era
.1
the kio
Bulg.vi
M. 1' i
and M
SUI' :
rest :
int ii i. if. M. PakorT, M. TyankolT
KoNulolf. They attribute the
of the counter-revolution which
1 l'rir.ea Alexander temporarily
ilm n1 to the faint-hearted desire
iru.tf to avoid bloodshed. This.
, prevented him from causing
' - : . f the opponi-nts of the Rus-
to t!
of M
the -tbt-"
.
sian
Tl
imn -bv
Hi.
p."ip.'rs of this city urt! unin
"pmion that decisive action
in regard to Bulgaria i- lrn-
er.;;. . ,
1: i- .i.nouuced today that Prince
T'ol; : u kolT is about to go to Copenha
gen on a special mission. This nws
has nervrd to revive the report that
Prince Waldemar, of Denmark, w ill be
selected for the ruler of Bulgaria.
The Iuvilide Russe announces that
supplementary regulations for use in
the contingency of the calling out of
the army and navy reserves have been
is.-ued .
Inquiry slews that the Kussian con
spiracy to raise a rebellion in the two
Bulgaria was of greater extent than
whs at lirst bulit veil.
Viknna. October l'J Emperor Fran
cis Joseph has sent autograph letters to
Count Kalnoky. iirierial foreign minis
ter. Count Taafe, minister of the m
tprior for Austria, and Herr Tisza.
HuDk'ariau prime minister, summoning
the tit legation to meet at Pesth on No
vember I.
Bki...i;aoe. i ct. King Milan will
open the skuplschina on October 10.
Stonewall Items.
Ml,
11 of A lor.:-. ) Miller died
rning last m Haj boro.
n . w ho has had a severe
-iu. day ni
.CI upt
attack uf
vale.-c.r.jj.
It is ruin
ic uior r h ap ; iovtr. is con-
red that Josh I'awson is an
independent
Alex l'owcrr
It seems to
candidate for sheriff and
for lower house.
be rather a hard Cb for a
I'tiirl
ll'U
C herrv t
entrap a Beaufort
."entuallv succeed.
Sparrow. Ii may
Who kl:ow--
Prov ideiice seldom ever I 1, -st s the
farmer- in tins section in weather for
h..u-ing i r ps e,ual ;o what we are
i:c w Civ, n.
Martin ( ', ifl s. whi, was struck and had
hi- -kuil-bor.o fractured by i'uincy
Saw yer a few days since, is gradually
improving. He was in a very critical
condition for a dav or two.
J as . R
f-.r this.
Havbi to
I'.er). of
Jewell, the register of deeds
county, died at his hurnti m
after a l,.i;g and lingering lll
coiisumi:: ii , n last Fridav
n i
;bt o
d ma
n
tturd.i
in rr. i n
A
n
The S;nuv
y. ur citv u , i.
eVelOIIg at the
the brother .
ni attraction
u t r-t cam.- to
r, -id, -nee of 1
f the bride.
. Ii. Robert- ,
for , f
a focus la-:
. 1". Ch. rrv.
Mrs. M. M.
lele
er,
1
f
VI'UI c
w ford
for th
m i r r it'
,r.c. N
h.,; ;
1. R
I.. v. c
"d 1.1
-in th
i . t . i ; i .
- p .mi
, . . 1
I :
rate
n I'll ir.
, pi n i
p. l"
1;
III
: l.e !
.,f tl
. r..l ,
pre
nt
1 1,
tt th
m acli in,-
' Trect in ii
iMik mm a
uccessf u 1 .
pr aii'i pi,
! call bo
. does fairly go
made c ,m plett
COALITION.
n;mi;i:k se.
The present, political contest in this
county i f such a peculiar character
that no citi7n can be uninterested or
passive. It is a time and occasion when
iiel i (Terence is al most criminal . and f ail
ure to perform one's whole duty repre
hensible. To exercise the right of
suffrage is not a mere privilege, it is a
duty that ;it t!.: 'imeis mandatory in
. its nature, anil , unbent upon every
ciu.en who deMit good government
and the perpetuity and maintainecce
of our liberties. In local elections
hitherto, ind iiTerence among Democrats
may have been pardonable as no hope
of success existed in the face of Repub
lican majorities; many of the rank and
file of lo 'publicans were indilTerent be
cause they relied upon their leaders who
ran the "'machine" to nominate the
ticket, for which they mechanically
voted knowing that it was the best and
all tliuv could do. Hut now! when
good and honorable men in both parties
who have long viewed the corruption
and imbecility that characterized the
managers and recent legislative repre- 1
sentrttives. with shame and regret,
have burr-t the shackles and fetters of
Bourbonism. and assuming a hiph,
lofty and patriotic t-tand. have clasped
hands in the common cause of ending
the deplorable state into which the po
litical affairs of our county has fallen,
it becomes the bounden duty of every
ooo. f citiz-Ti w itliout regard to his former
party affiliations to come manfully for
ward and bring to a successful issue
this splendid scheme so happily inau-
gurated. It is a time when there is "a :
tide in our alTairs which if taken at its
flood, will lead to" good government'
anil thf countless blessings that follow
in its wake; to be apathetic now is
suicidal , if failure ensues there is no
knowing when thn opportunity may
again occur: it is a time when wide
political breaches may be filled , scars '
healed, pood fellowship and brotherly
feeling created by fighting in the same 1
cause and create a sentiment that will I
pervade the body politic that will lead I
to prosperity and happiness. 1
The election of Clark and Lane means .
creditable, serviceable, and able repre- !
sentation in our legislative halls; and !
the election of Stimson. Hubbs and
their associates, capable and reliable !
rvor, r.i,o.o r, .- I
';V U " . "r" . : "
cuumy oiuces. inese gentlemen are
the choice not only of the leaders of the
two parties, but are endorsed by the
respectable citizens of the county with
out regard to party. Of their opponents
it may be said that they represent but a
flllpflhnnnhlv ronntolilu foftiin F .V,
Uepublican party wbo89 every princiPle
is subserviant to the all absorbing one
of boodle, whose only interest lies in
what they can make out of politics, i .t, t . , . , C. i -,
. , ' , without resorting to cinchona bark, is
olju nuuso piuitoeiuuB oi ieaiuy iu a
party they reflect no credit upon, a
sham and a fraud. The spawn and out
come of a mob gang they are held to
gether only by "the cohesive power of
plunder" and their defeat in November
will result not only in the purification
of the Republican party, but will be an
assurance and guarantee for the future
that its nominees will be pure and
capable men.
Nt'MKER TWo.
The fact must not be lost sight of that
the ticket headed by Clark and Stimson
i. nor an "Independent" ticket, only in
so for as it is independent of a faction
of the Republican party. It is the most
thorough-going regular ticket ever
placed before the people of Craven
county. It has been formally nominat
ed and placed in tiielield by a regularly
created Republican nominating conven
tion: it has been indorsed and approved
by a meeting of citizens without regard
to party, and has been recommended
and indorsed by the Democratic county
committee and county Democratic con
vention. It has been presented in such
a manner as to leave no chance for any
good citizen, whatever his political
prad iloctions. to hang a single objection
thereto. The jicrsuii to I of the ticket is
unexceptionable, the very best elements
of both parties are selected for the of
fices for which they are peculiarly fitted
and who stand morally, socially and
personally the peers of any gentlemen
in the county. This ticket has no oppo
sition from any source, except a few
obstructionists who shamelessly assume
to be the Republican party of the county
but who in reality are but an incon
siderable faction w-ho seek to delude
our colored citizens into opposition to
our trebly indorsed ticket. Craven
county is no Utopia and while making a
long stride toward the "Golden era" in
the construction of our ticket, it is not
reasonable to suppose that nil are good
and governed by hih and patriotic
motives: there ever was. and always
will be nearly as many bad men as
good, in fact there is a constant warfare
going on between the good and bad ele
ments, with varying results: unhappy
is that community in w hich the latter
prevail and criminal are the good men
always preponderating who permit the
bad to gam an ascendency. In the pres
ent contest there cm be no excuse for
apathy or lndufe rence. th
ere is no room
for grumbling, neither gi
or good Republican, no
od Democrat
matter how-
strict his party allegiance, an hesitate
to vote for men so strongly indorsed by
their respective parties.
The Coalition ticket is not a choice of
two- ivils. it l- all giod. and the oppo
sition to it onlv is evil. The ci .-, ( Jt
elements of both parties are in the van
,,f Coalition, and are supported by all
who desire pure p l,ties and go., i g..v-
ernmt. in.
No man u 1;.
tl s life-!, ,,-c
l ini only ,i r
that he m.,v p.
Utility : he a 1
that i he p. '. i
dergo a he .1
and the pi. ine
th better the!
It w 1 1 i n t ,
is the i. r,
k- i c,; - ;; s!
upports I
oal it : "'ii saer l-
;nc:pl
he f 1 r the time
pty sentiment
,' t of pra. tic U
for sent i in en.
in;: v mav mi
ails
ni:
the
-ration .
r,r and
t
i ,
I ; " Ttu n ;: v
ui' 1 sri.-,' ,t
V :r. i n
A Ft;
wh. ii
.'a rd -
s Gal
i , . : ' :
side-f t '
weather I
pin all,i
a ri
ll b-
st t 1
i r i. ;
The
!!"
;iv
ay the
to s'r.ip-
tlamac
is slight,
cotton on
: rtf -i
-.he roa,i
;.e wash
1 1 hi
1:,n
oil 1 th
I ,r. -
i i
,1 i
tic
in 'i
on i ;
M .-.
uri ,v
1 1 . 1 1
I In- I 1, , l : en i ii I! ii U'.iri.: .
1 I.I!
. ' 11.1
lIlhT:
atei u
ili-.ng.
damag
i t f
for 1
ki,,
-alvati.
n ( '
n it i Ei.
Henry Ward Ik-echer h:.s
his farewell sermon in l.on-
Ucv.
preach
don.
Abram b. II
for Mavor of
witt has been nominated
New York Citv bv Tam-
ma,ny Hall.
A son of Minister
that his father has
Pendleton denies
anv intention of
I resigning.
A plot on an immense scale to hum
the city of Vienna has been unearthed
by the police.
A heavy storm has been raging on the
Gulf of Mexico doing much damage to
shipping interests.
Germany has decided to supply her
whormy with repeating rifles carry
ing ten cartridges each.
The large bronze equestrian statue of
Gen. Washington for Cincinnati has
been shipped from Berlin.
Beginning November 1. the tare on
all the New- York elevated railroads
will be reduced to five cents.
Ex-Governor Brown, of Tennessee,
says the Democratic ticket in that State
will be elected by 30,000 majority.
Germany has the deepest hole in the
ground as well as the tallest chimney
in the world. The latter is 410 feet
high.
At a Mormon meeting in London the
United States government w-as severely
condemned for alledge-d unjust treat
ment of the Mormons.
It is stated that Ireland has more
than twice as many policemen as Eng
land, in proportion to population, and
three times as many as Scotland.
The election ha Bulgaria is proceed
ing throughout without discord. It is
said that Prince Alexander has ex
pressed his williagness to accept the
throne if elected.
The passengers of the disabled steam
ship Anchoria give a thrilling account
of their experience from the time she
broke her shaft in mid-ocean till they
were landed at New- Foundland.
It is believed in San Francisco that
the schooner Henrietta was engaged in
illegal trade with Indians on the Rus
sian coast when seized by the Russian
man-of-war. Her cargo did not agree
with her bill of lading.
Lithographs of Eton. Jas. G. Blaine
bearing the inscription "Our President
in 1SSS,"' have made their appearance
in show windows of some of the North
cl" 1x1
ern cities. He will make a hne can-
didate for the Democrats to defeat.
With the November number. Demo-
rest's Magazine enters upon its twenty
third volume. If there is room for im
provement, this number starts upon the
new volume brighter, more interesting
and more instructive than formerly.
The illustrations are especially attrac
tive. ,
A process of manufacturing quinine
synthetically, by a chemical process, j
reported to have been discovered in .
England, by Mr. Creswell Hewett, act- j
ing upon suggestions made by the late
Dr. JIatheson, of St. Bartholemew's
Hospital, and Prof. Parker, of Netley.
, A great reduction in the price of the
drug is predicted.
Vv'e catch it on every hand. Alius
, sian steamer has come to San Francisco
: with the news that the Russian cruiser
Carrottee has seized and confiscated ,
the American schooner Heririetta and '
her cargo worth $13,000. The Henrietta,
it is represented, violated Russian law
in trading in Russian ports. This viola
tion of local regulations is, in elTect, the
alleged cause of the seizure of so many
New England vessels by the Cauadians.
On some land bought by the Illinois
Central Railroad was the house of an
Irishman who had a three years lease
of the land. The company offered him
3200 for the lease, and agreed to move
the cabin to any place he named. He
accepted, pocketed the money, and said
that they might move the cabin to the
i banks of Lake Killarney in Ireland.
He was in earnest, too, as the company
soon found out, and still lives on their
land and still keeps the 200.
A communication from Minister
West has been transmitted by the De
partment, calling attention to the
threatening state of alTairs on the
boundary line between Montana and
the British possessions, and suggesting
the adoption of measures calculated to
prevent raiding across tho line by hos
tile Blood and Pigan Indians. Ii is
presumed at the War Department that
the general in command at that section
of the Territory has already taken steps
to guard against further raids by mass
ing a sufficient force at the u-ual cross
ing places.
j In a recent speech at Maryviile. Mo..
United States Senator Cockrell said of
President Cleveland: "Since the days
of Washington firs: in peace, first iu
w ar. lirst in the hearts of his country
menthere lias not been a President
more honest, sincere, conscientious, la
borious, painstaking and jjst than
President Cleveland is. He is candid.
truthXul, firm and self-reliant. There
is no kitchen cabinet. There is no buck
door for the entry of scheming rlng
sters and political jobbers. He lisuui
attentively, hears patiently all w h ah
and all their suggestions. And ti.cn.
w ith all the lights before him. a.-ts as
he deems best, assuming all the r, -: ':-,-
siL'iiity.
In speaking at Brihtou ai
dinner, while the British Med:
ciaticn was in session there. I J r
S. Davis, the President-elect i
ternational Medical Congress t
ii A-s
N.,thu
the 1:
i !...:
next year. va very severe in
nunciati1 u " f alcohol. "It :
nourish.: it d 'es not sustain hi a: .
not assist convalescence; it d-- -'
his C
prove the pulse
virtue in nuis; r
etfects. S., far
heart's action,
paraly.. .- it.
hia remark- a
u;
fever, an 1
it is purely
:n stri i: gli.
I i. r
i n
That ; 'tirr-al. however. m,.st
ateiy asks whether it is not p
ah:, hoi does some good. evei.
tl
it doe infmito harm,
improbability that all
ii.s wlc recoc;::.
:: i t i n .
:.- :1:l r :. : tlicse
:-. .-:- ha- taken j la -e
.1. fartiier cast. An
ai:
i:
.! ut - person
m 'ir.t, '. -w, i i cor.:-:.-:
i;:: i.iy I.-k twe'-n 1 ancc
August s.-hn.i:i. l.ae !
army. cn:n:;t is an a,:
lepts".
and the tight was a genuine one.
were nine attacks, and all wti,
Th
o i
Blow.-on the armor counted, but head
blows were allowed. Ross, who is ex
tremely powerful. cut through Schmitt's
aimer in the third attack, and drew
blood in a stream. Ross won the first
four attacks, and Schmitt then won
three, alruost knocking Ross from his
horse in the seventh. Ross won the
eighth, and in the ninth Schmitt struck
K.i.-s on the head, cutting the mask and
almo.-t splitting his skull. The fight
was awarded Ross by five points tojfour.
Mr. Mary J. Prentiss, widow of the
celebrated Sergeant S. Prentiss, in an
open letter to the Rev. Dr. W. II. Mil
burn, published in the New Orleans
papers, vindicates the memory of her
husband from a reference made to him
in a recent address by Dr. Milburn,
which. Mrs. Prentiss considers "the
very worst of all the calumnies ever
circulated against him." Concluding
Ik r letter. Mrs. Prentiss says: "I feel
that I have not long to live, and I wish j
before I die to bear witness to the char- j
actcr of my husband, which I do not;
hesitate to pronounce the noblest and
purest I havo ever known. Permit me !
to state to you that he was utterly de- j
void of selfish ambition, living only to j
servo his country and his fellow-men,
and desiring to be remembered only by ;
those he loved: that his fortune was,
lost by the decision of the Supreme
Court of the United States involving his
title to the Yieksburg Commons; that
he died of a disease inherited from his
father, and that his death was hastened
by the fatigue and exposure of the
presidential canvass of 1S48. and bv
overwork in his efforts to extricate j
himself from his financial difficulties."
In referring to the Gubernatorial
canvass in Tennessee a Baltimore paper
wisely remarks: "The canvass now
being conducted in Tennessee by the
brothers "Bob" and "A1C Taylor, the
candidates respectively of the Demo
cratic and Republican parties for the
office of Governor, is as remarkable as
it is instructive. They travel together
and "divide time" on the stump in the
old-fashioned Southern way, each
showing to the best of his ability that
tho other is sadly mistaken in his polit
ical views, but abstaining wholly from
personalities not of a complimentary
character. The iir6t remark, indeed,
that "Alf "' makes when it is hia turn to
open the discussion is "Bob is a perfect
gentleman, and I'll whip the man that
says he isn't." Bob exhibits a like
fraternal regard for Alf, and in a can
vass covering the whole State nothing
unkind has been said by either about
the other. Both are good fiddlers.
Sometimes their arguments are diversi
fied by excellent interludes of their
own playing, Bob conceding that in
music, but that only, ho is "second fid
dle" to Alf. Campaigns in Maryland
have not always been characterized by
the nice sense of the proprieties that
the Tennessee brothers exhibit. It
might be well for our politicians to take
their example to heart and learn in the
conduct of a canvass to discuss princi
ples instead of persons.
THE
EASTERN BAPTIST ASSO
CIATION. Nylioiixix ol Its Three Da' Sesniou at
Clinton.
, Cor. of Messenger. ,
The Eastern Baptist Association met (rTO A TiTPrtf Jir CCi
in Clinton on the 3 th inst., and contin- Aiu' JUJ X; V-'V.j..
ued three days. j
Rev. J. 15. Harrell, of Mount Olive, j
preached the opening sermon, and Rev. ,
R. C. Landling the missionary sermon.
Rev. J. L. Stewart, a good preacher, i
a superior lawyer, and a Napoleon of j
presiding officers, was moderator
and
Rev. J. T. Britt was clerk.
There was a good attendance, the
speaking w as spirited, and tho whole
session harmonious and inspiring.
The churches reported considerable
gains in membership, and the fact is
worthy of note that several new and
promising young pastors have been
added to the Association during the
past year: Rev. G. M. Tolson. of "Wil
mington: Rev. J. B. Harrell, Mount
Olive: Rev. V. B. Pope, Warsaw: and
Rev. Jir. Corns, Sampson county.
John E. Rav represented the State
Mission Board, located in Raleigh, and j
tated that there were some eighty mis-,
sionaries at work in destitute nelds in
the State under ther appointment, and j
tho most gratifying results have at- j
tended their labors. ;
Rev. C. A. Jenkins, of . the Oxford j
Female Callege, read the report on edu- ,
cation, from which it appeared that the j
female schools at Murfreeehoro, Ox-1
ford, Thomasville and Shelby are all in j
a prosperous condition, while Wake !
Forest opened with ISO students, the j
best beginning of a session in its his
tory. This college has now $113,000 of;
invested endowment, much of it bring- i
ing i per cent., and it has not lost a j
dollar since the war. . There are forty
young men studying for the ministry,!
about thirty of w hom are aided by the j
Board of Education, located at the col- j
lege. Not more than S117 are given to j
any man. Many do not receive half
that, and none are aided if they or their .
friends are able to support them at 1
college. Some of the best met) the j
Baptists have been blessed with have;
been beneficiaries of this Board. Yates, ;
of China: Pritchard, who died of yel
low fever in "Wilmington in IS 62; Ivey, (
Durham. Gwaltney. R. B. Jones of j
blessed memory, and many other good ;
men were aided by this Board. i
The report on Homo Missions, "which j
embraces all the destitute iields in the j
South, including the Indians, showed',
25j men at work and an expenditure
of S'Ji.OUO for the past year. j
The subject of the Baptist orphanage
was also considered, and it was devel
oped during the discussion that this in
stitution is exceedingly popular with
the people. It is a new enterprise
but a little over a year old and almost
without effort 13.000 has been given it.
Three of the buildings have been com
pleted, the foundations of five others
have been laid, and already over llfty
l.ttle helpless children have been re
ceived. The Orphanage owns over 300
a rcs ,,f land about one mile from
T!."-::iasville and much of it is covered
with fruit trees. There is a beautiful
variety uf hill and dale, and the policy
,.; the managers is to have a number of
or.e--: .,ry brick buildings, to cost about
-': 'Jen each, and capable of accommo
dating about 2") children, with a matron
and teacher. Mr. J. II. Mills, w ho de-M-r
the honor of originating the Ox
: r.l M i- i-ic Orphan Asylum, and who
. . '..'iti-.'t,i that institution with eminent
-,, " i ,-s for iiine years, is the euperin-
i. ! ni. though., from what I can learn,
t :e :., ,!i who deserves most honor for
!.. -til 1 c-hi:;etit of tl',0 Baptist Orphau
. : - Mr. Noah Biggs, of Scotland
: !'," ii- .t ciily was about the first
t ::.,t'- :t. 1 ut lie gave the first thoti
s.,:. i dollars it received.
i l . i g ii mis.-ions. Sunday-schools, the
. -, A iv ''.". and Warsaw High
- : .. ' .-.'.I rt ccivtd consideration at the
I..!.: "1 l lie Ass, .eiatii ,n.
J' .- f nmrm consent tin
:! w ere made bv Rev
two
C. A
t. i:
best
i. ducation
i", ;gn mis
and Mr.
m iiitcrcst
tli i- v. n, r-
n
k. I t
om n
itahle ho
to t at. th
lc s t. o d
.in.- groan i ti
' young nu n
'claiei lh,at
pr ti' women in Clin
tier town of its size iu
all came away hoping
would bring us back
little town.
T. II. PuiT' 1 1 a hi).
: :; any o
. and we
arly call
liaricir.g
I "mS a
Absolutely Pure."
1 - f6,f--ii'.
This powder nerer vanea. A marrei of '
purity, strength, aad wboieaonmiM Sf Of
economical than the ordinary kinds, and eaa .
not bo aold In competition wlth-thamolUtade
of low teat, Rhort weight, alum or phosphate -powders.
Bold onlvln cans. , Boul BAauzh. '
Powdkr Co., 1U8 Wall-at,. M. T. no-Tla-lTdw '
Take Notice !
Our store is filled with
Provisions, Groceries, Caantid
Ooods, Dry Uoods, Crockery '
Etc. We keep a full line of tbe t .
Celebrated Prison Boots &nd
Shoes. .:'!
ALSO
if
C. S. Parsons & Sdns'JBoQlis
and Shoes, !
Every pair warranted to gtaB;8&tie- '
faction. . - V- T ;
Country merchants . and ; the tCple -generally
are requested io all and ex
amine our large stock before purchas
ing. We will give you low figures-' . i;
We job LoriUard Snuff. .n k-.f ; -
ROBERTS &.BR0.V- '
South Front JVewBmte, Jf. O. .." .
Accident Insurance.
The Preferred MutnalAcoi-
dent sodnv
03B KTHW TZ-
Policy carried for $13 yearly. i -';
Pays weekly benefits, $25., -Loss
of Life, $5,000. . . ;""''"
Loss of both feet or both hands, 5,000
Loss of one foot or one band, $2,500.
Takes none but preferred risks. Chaixes "
no annual dues. - A. ; '-o ;".-''
Tie United States Mutual Accideit lss
Costs 1 18 or more per year, and In svao of loss '
of limb or limbs, pays onjy W60. and when2'
any of their risks become knma, they -characterize
all risks In that community as de--oidedly
an satisfactory." regardless, of their '
character or standing. . v.
For SAFE, CHEAP, SATISFACTORY
insurance, apply to
W. B. BOYD, Agent,
Preferred Mutual Accident Assoc
AGENTS FOR
Springfield Fire Insnr'iice Co. r
Offer safe insurance on Dwellings
and Mercantile Risks. .
AGENTS FOR
THE VALLEY MUTUAL LIFE IIS. CO.
Safe and reliable. Easy payments.
ALSO AGENTS FOR
The People's Mutual Life Assurance Fund.
Policies payable at intervals of from
five to 6even years during lifetime.
Money advanced on Policies.
Ferdinand Ulrich,
WHOLESALE GROCER
AGENCY OF ' , '
HAZARD POWDER 00.
AND
Choice Fale Cream Cheese.
SNUFFS AT MANUFAC
TURERS' PRICES.
KICK SACTXCS.
T. A. Or ten' a Old Stand.
NEW BEBNE, 1ST. O.
BOOKSTOBE.
J. L. HARTSFIELD,
DEALER IN
BOOKS and STATIONERY
School Books and School Supplies
a specialty.
Confeotlonerlaa,
Tobacco, Snuff, Cigars, Toyss Glassware,
Crockery, Fishing Tackle, Etc.
ne door south of Lof tin's Bank.
Very truly,
J. L. HARTSFIELD.
KINSETS SCHOOL
FOE
Girls and Young Ladies,
LA GRANGE, N. C.
JOSEPH KINSEY, PRINCIPAL.
Fall Session begins Monday, August
30. 1SSG.
terms:
Expense per session of 20 weeks, in
cluding board, tuition, instruction, in
music, vocal and instrumental, Ancient
and Modern Languages, and exercise in
Calisthenics, $80.00.
Pupils will board with Principal,
whom please address for farther partic
ulars. jyl4 dim wtf
-1 1K uf NOUTH CAROLINA, ) Superior
ONSLOW C" if sty. 1 Court.
Before the c lerk or the Superior Court,
L. M. Lamlon, Ailin'rof
John Karnier, I
ant I Petition for sale
Matile I,. 1 h riner, itunr of land to make
l-Riant'i- unci Mrs. s. J. assets
Knapp. lit-as at iau- of i
I,,:. a panaer, deceafced. 1
I,, Mnttie I,. Farmer, Isaac Farmer and
M's. .-. .1. Knapp
l:,i ii'Hii'K 11. at a petition has been Bled
,n tl,e Superior Court of Onslow county, and
-ua.aions issued ag'ainBt you in a case of
s.- ;al FiuciTilinii tor the sale of land to
liialo asseib, anil r copy of the complaint baa
' -.-n liiv'MUil in clerk's office of said
,up'v. You are commanded to appear a)
:iie t'ifit-e 'f i he Cioi ii of me .Superior Court
;o lie- curl ht)i;se ;n .iiicksonville, on the
i li day oi October. !SMj. and answer the
eompl.-iini or indgment will beenteredac
coi ding to 1 1: e prayer ,f the complaint.
Witness 1 1 1 - hand andjieal of office, thta,
sept . 7i ii, lvxi.
.501,:. A. C. HUG GINS, C.8. 0
neplB wlit
'. 1!!2C.'
. --'".
'- -
'V
'"- .
- '..Uky-'
O-MJSf..
.-fc.
'f
V-f
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