" it-".-. t .
-1 IU ' i " t i
Mill Bt L.K
- " - -
rr.3.-7lvBMSSl, I INDEPENDENT IN ALL THINGS. Term-a.oos.rV.r?;-
- . ' 1 '
VVOL. IX. NEW BERNE, CRAVEN COUNTY, N. C, NOVEMBER is, 1886 -0"33-
, , . .
I-500 Bundles of Delta
IHookl Cotton Ties.
V , 'V- W L. ! I I II
. .-,o S o o i
o fco . m
O 3 0
i .... :
IITiof rpla ilhd l Stock ti m bo- tkw gii i i fine s lin ot Clothiog
t la tat b?g of tl i mmoo, d k werts hu claim of carrying
Till! FINEST STOCK OF CLOTHING EVER EXHIB
ITED ANY ONE 8TORE IN NEW BERNE.
A? we hirJTy 41I fcoy omtao do-la;. bot moatlj fine and medium
; Xts ca fn a ran ten simoat eery garment we ell.
Oar Lao ot Gents' Flhing Good very attractive, aod
contains tbe latest tjfe sad norelte, nd will be wld low.
Oar Camel's Hair Un-crsOlts are special bargatDa, and peculiarly
wt'.t n Upted for oor elinaato; . .
A big nock of Ladles snd Gents Shoes a all prices. Oar $3.50
F m -.:: Genuine Freae- Clfckio Coogresa Gaiters are tbe beat in tbe
c a-try and fallj wort $G.0O.; A fall fssrsotee gireo with erery pair.
C.'.'iia French Kip sad Cowhide Boots st aatoobhiog low figure.
Or.r V.r dwell Ilasd Sewed Opera Boot Is Uie fineet sad cheapest Boot
ever tolL' v -" ' ' n , .
, Jzt reeeived, s job'.Ioi of fine. Ladles' Walking: Jackets, that
wiitaEotJ at half pricw-i Wsejlan all wool Walking Jacket, doable
treated aad baadaomely trimmed, at 13.50. '
A fall Una of Dress Goods, Domestics, Sbswts, Umbrella,
r.'otloas Etc ?-"'-:.-.'-.-v. . ....
Oar stock is brand sew sad hsadnoas. Sad prices ao low that it will
; it thos wQ,want the raloe of their money to call at
: ;r:5r ; ;. " GEOEGE ASH'S.
' - v " Sliddl- tttl. Mxt to Lw U. Catler'..
I h ive no coooeetio- with aay other store.
: I;:r TOOSresiQusen St, Kinsfon, H. C,
IIAYE JUST PUBCIS;A2J GOT IN STOEE THE
T::t .and .CheaTJest"
I DIrecUl wlj by tjia law of giTUJg tire freateat t1b for the least money,
- we o you ' - -'T ' " J.v - . -"
Dry Goods, Notions, Boots, Shoes, Hsts snd Csps, Cloth
Xnzt 'Wlie 'Goods, Hardware, Glassware, Tin and
Qneejware, Trunks, Valises, Coffee, Sugar,
Floor, Fork, Side Meat, Syrup,
; Molasses, Tobacco and Snuff, .
; 1 VT AVBCOT'RR ATJ& ATSTI RETAIL.
- .Tow Jteeire s ioar h real Talae io erery dollar worth you bay, mfwore
fr uo rare, dollar fbr doll rf at either of ear two popular atorea.
. "' - --" - 'rT rtm ' t - r -r- -i r
" tome- ana oee ana ave xour Money.
- : Kinatoa, iT.tj, SepU 20, 188G. . ' p23 i3m
C::ifcCl3lM Goods', Shoe and Hat Store.
, - , ' - -.-; Bajathat without fear of eon trad iction he has the
r - EE3T LHD U OST-COUPLE! E STOCK OF CLOTHING
' . hreahihe; la autay a day.' I aa prepared to show the fLneit Corkscrew, u
- well aa all wool Caai rr ni other Suiu io squire aad round cut i&ck, also
. Cstaway Walkiag Coats, nngiogfrom f'2.00 a Suit up to t-T.00. Tanu
. firem 75 eta. a pair ap to 16.00.
. Diagonal e a other Fine OTercoata, real Beauties; also a
- - great Tarifty oTReTers Ible or Turn Over Coats.
- fits ealy eorrect New York Fail and Winter Style? ot" Derby and
.--' 'Soft HatS, Bade on the "Dunlap Block," the accepted lea i:rg ar: i nuly
- fiuhjooable Block ia New Tork City.
; la Trench- Kip. Ditching and Fine walfakln Boots. an.i Mvr-s,
LadleS aad ChSdrea "a 8hoes, I hatdie only the v-.-ry best, h-utrht jiro t
. fre M aawfaetwrera, aad aeli them mighty low.
-: ..' " Th eitoieeat aad latest Styles of Neckwear, Hoaiery, Suspenders,
: V. UndeTWeaT, aad other treats' funnshinn (.foods a specialty.
'fl'Fp anQ Complete
-UU,(llre, "V""ortdf snd Poplins
Calieoes rem 4 eta. a yd. up. Be&t ... hee t 1 1 :i. -r un, .
yd. id anblchcd Homespun, only 4 c t s . i yl.
- CftAdra, Kantaeky Jem, and other goods l. r I'm:, and Su.:..
adia Walking Jacket, Shawls. Blankets and Bed liuv. oh- ar
ToiytT Si4 oi
KU: lri Mnu.'t.
ll ri'lMtH, vli; r Ttry w'.' :
ay o ibm In iny way w.-.:. r.
gl v oat, 1 will opttn -pi :r.ii ;-:
in a I u tol.rf (q ofwrar. it he
Or 3V AWtTTI KM WIIlIMlt(,v,B
- c. Rant iutl trhpt -hi it' - r
twnry. They cum P. Hu'.u-u. 1 .a ., . , . t
i'oaiirvta Lac tp Hruva.
1 h-4 IMtlmUlt from r-iru ttou- '-r
lojc cl I. b0d. w S't t-.Ai.tf oou4t-. : -.n ' b 1 1 h..s h h
DAD of v bk-ri tJbv wittTi n t: . ru.itit,!.' ai. m
proi oum- 11 th lv-a:, c t.tpl &aU feji w
In .sl,o In Uim wvr.J
, Joan B. Hitmo.
HAVE KE.VOVEI) TO THKIU
TtfO STORES, SOUTH
of PLttCll. BKATS,
MOLAflotA BAI.T. TOBACCO,
A Btrtlr In tbe OHOCEHT I
spA 000 09
Stock of Goods Ever
Line of Dry Goods,
in tildes and color.
ILVS CALF SEWED $2.50 S50IS
i .- -f kk s i
Ml. x : '. : . Y tit . VI
SU, ftr t a ! l.:. A .fy . . .pp. ! U' Hi
OF THEIR FORMER STAND,
COFFEE. DltiAK, MVKCC
SNUFF AM CIO A US, ah
INK, a fi l l. STOCK and at
ASH THF RtnTH FR
HhVOM) THE BLI K RIDGE.
He commenced alniut the middle
of June, established his headquar
ters nt tue foot of tbe moaotaio and
riav bv dav lor Deariv two weeks
prosecuted lux work, till by Satur-
dav afternoon the 27th he had
reached a point at a little distance
above the Miin t a m House" of
Mr. r.itton. Then, to eek some
1 1 form at ion from persons who had
lx?en his guides on a former occa
jeion, he left his work and started,
j alone, to cross tha mountain totheir
i homes on the other side. He had
'promised to return on Monday at
noon, ami at that time his son, who
was a-ssisting him, went to the
Mountain House to meet him. As
he did not come, he went again on
: Tuesday and waited till N ednes-1 The company in charge of the
day, not without great anxiety, but , body, after reaching the base of the
. as many reasons why he might be ; mountain made use of a sled drawn
delayed would suggest themselves, by a pair of oxen, and toiling slow
it was not thought best to give a'l.v and with extreme difficulty, ar
general alarm. Bat w hen early on rived at the Mountain House a
j Thursday morning they went to the j little after nine o'clock. Some
j homes ot the persons he had started time it had been uecessarv, on
j to see, and tound he had not been
seen nor heard of in the neighbor
hood, they returned at once and
gave the alarm. During Friday
men came in from various direc
tions, as the word reached them,
and that evening a score or more
of the hardy mountaineers camped
at the Mountain House. Constant
accessions were made during the
night, and early on Saturday morn-
j ing an organized search was begun
I under the direction of experienced
I boaters and men familiar with the
Of the details of this search it is
not necessary to write particularly.
It continued for tonr days, during
all tbe first two of which there was
either a dense fog or a drenching
rain. Bat tbeir zeal was unquench
able, and with numbers constantly
augmented they penetrated tbe
foreate of balsam, or filed through
the deep gorges, or traversed the
oanks of the rivers, over rough and
fearfully dangerous places, some
times lying down to sleep on the
bar ground where night overtook
tbera. The last two days were
clear and brilliant, and more than
two hundred men engaged in tbe
search. They not only examined
all the region more cloeely but ex
tended tbeir lines more widely, and
at length came upon his trail, which
even the lape of nearly two weeks,
and the falling rain ot two or more
days, could not so obliterate, as to
conceal it from tbe keen eyes and
sharp- wooucraft of the mountain
men who had the matter in charge.
About midnight, or more accurate
ly, at 1 o'clock on Wednesday
morning the eleventh day alter
be had set oat to go down to tbe
settlement it was shouted from
point to point among the mountain
fastnesses that he was found.
With tbe finding oi the body
came the solution of the mystery.
After leaving the Moantain House,
he was overtaken by a thunder
storm, and availing himself of a
shelter from the rain, he had been
delayed so that night came on be
fore he could complete his journey.
In trying to make his way down the
mountain side in the darkness, he
came to a small stream called tbe
"Sugar Camp Fork," along which
he went for a hundred yards or
more till he came to a point where
is a pricipice forty feet high, over
which the rushing waters flow and
fall in a beautiful cascade- In try
log to climb around the edge of
this precipice he had fallen, and
there, below, in a basin worn at
least fourteen feet deep in tbe solid
granite, by tbe ceaseless How of the
waters, falling through unnumbered
years, tbey found bis body, in a
position of apparently quiet repose.
The pure and clear cold water of
tbe mountain stream, with which
, i tie Dasin was ever lull and over
! flowing, had kept the body in per
i feet preservation, even in this mid-
summer season. The time indicated
by his watch was niuetcen minutes
past eight o'clock.
I To remove the body was a work
of almost incredible labor. En
, velopiug it in a sheot, and binding
it securely to a loug pole, the united
: weight being nearly two hundred
and fifty pounds, they laid it upon
! their shoulders and begau to climb i
! up the mountain. It was three
miles to the top, along a steep
1 precipitou.i route, over hue trunks'
cu ci.uuj.u iu(,c,
KiuiLi."1, n in i l tiiiiu ii i v I) t.1 a u
unincumbered would find diflicult
way. Sometimes it would seem
impossible to advance, and then a
iln7.cn men forming in Hue would
gra.sp f.u-h ot het 's hands, and heave
up by m.i;n strength. Only by un
daunted resolution and extreme
exertion, with frequent relays of
lrewli hands could any progress be
made. 1UU at length after several
was not tle.stiiied tt
h is ti n al -epul tu re.
t request ol in an v of
Ir'.etids, ,111.1 especnillv uf the Uloiin
ta:n men of V ancey , h is fan, :ly cm
setited that his Imdy milit be re
moved and tieposited on the top of
the mountain. For this end it wit.-,
eihutiH'.l in the afternoon ot the
1 1th ot .lune nf the follow 1 n year
1 "OS . and :n the early morning of
the neit dav .1 company of strong
and zealous men commenced the
difficult task. Ki'ensive prepara
ts.ps had Seen made for t he aecom
pM-hn.eir. of the work, 1'or a
mouth a .-core- of men had been
engaged on the mountains, "pre
paring the way." It was this
'company who had gathered up the
hours ul ; i ,i t i ti t toil they leached
: he top.
Here tho men who h,i,l known
.mil iesee:e.l .uni loved L: in while
lixiii. .uni .-i nstil li;m whenlor-t,
in 1 1 now L.itl n-t iH it his lxul ,
I 1 . .!..;r..,1 '.t t' v.. tutu linrt tl Tit.. v.
, ' , . ' - hole and throw tlie Mr.iw u!l .itioii
1'i.uined it .is due to 1 1 1 tu lor what ...
. , , , , nun. I; requires rinse ,i ; u-1 v ! ; i 1 1 -l
no n.ni ti.'iie iti i scovt-r tit: its , , , .
, , , " , .11 id i'I.t to 11. .1 M' .1 - I .1 w
;.,..r!.T .1.. Mil,..' ami (lelen.Itn; !:;s ;uk A., ( In llit. ,v. nu-. 1 ::ty .i",i:t..-- i mine : i ttt-i y
. r.il', ,:i ;i.e i nil telitl ed loll lT a n it ", .'. ' ,'. . .' ,' ', ' , , ,. nurr;- I t.. tti.- p'.a -e an i were iinnif-
, . " , , not .mow if !. . t. Hi'Ii.mh i i' l liT , ,. ., , , ,- f
i'ariH-s:lv. And ..nlv when it w.is .. .. :iHt-ly 1 ii:,inl I y txnr (.tup.nues ..f
. " i i , .- . , , lae k nl a lew "M-fi'i-l". 1 1 1 .l.i- . i.l,.-..-,- .ii w m t,i.
,, , . , i cattle to w .! hail .t 1, !::!: a :. 1 it w a- I. m : . : ' h t I . m r .l.-put le- w i,. .
- -l""- ""'1 "'nI!ow,.,l :,. tun t.. 'u: a ,.,i t..-. i-'t . pitr i m an .ili.-v in
-'' 1 1 M' -Vt ""' '""V1.1''0 f-n.'.. around I no t... k. and tt.n v.fm.ty h i.l be.-n f.r... on hv . -me
, ::i :n'.i:n .4 ei!..n aw.r.'etl tln-ir . , ., . r. I v. .u 11 pirt.-- i':..- t'.re u is r
l.i 111 , : ' 1 . 1 1 f;u ix ol in Hit-i - 1 " . - t.t l!ie
.4: : . .1.. .ti.l tneltodv was lair.et . . ttitr.. I -.: 1;.- t-t-r. -- i-.--,: j
. 1 , , it".-,. , it-nee. I nen, tiiirint: : t- w ::it-r.
A Wi.- ..I.-. .mil the !..!:.f. 1:1.' t iv ., ,
, ' J 11, . - , ' flit down ::.e s aeu : :i a Kii: , , , .,
f ! eii'oa.:.. d !. the sit e ol one .! his ... , , . . , ,, 1 1 111.O1 h 1 v u h - e r 1 1 h r
1 -j , ai.il ... ::!.iii'it. 1 t.t tin- .'Inn , .
"-''r :' ;i,rt,t:" m .1 ,,'t, and loot iM.r h,M' l! u'- -'',v- a ;"
I -riyo .r" "l t:'1' 1,,!,'U,-'!-in ,-v,n:v di-triimtetl tin.. i.i, tin- 1 .;.'',' ' uni pit n'.yn An in iiinreiiien t .
V J '!,;,n'''-. ' ... stark. l)t, not allow ,t to a,-e:nnii f-.ul.J M-.im-ly fnumer.ttt' tin-
stones to Clear a road, and piled
them in that hnge zigzag men
tioned in a former number of this
article, and so noticeable by all
tourists who have made tbe ascent,
and their work is still visible in
many other places, where the
moantain side has been terraced to
( form a narrow path along the steep
t-'de of some sharp spur.
It is twenty miles from Asheville
to the foot of the mountain. Many
citizens and visitors lelt the town
; after the breakfast hour and
i reached a place of accommodation
iattheba.se in time to lunch, and
' resting till three o'clock, began the
ascent, mostly on horseback. In
1 four hours, or a little before sunset,
j they had accomplished five miles,
and reached the Monntain House
half wav to the summit.
; account of the steepness of the way,
to carry tbo coflin on their f houl
ciers. Tired and cold and hungry,
they ate the supptr prepared lor
them by those who had preceded
them, and then, eovered with thick
blanket.1, with the fires blazing
brightly on the hearths, they
soaght rest and strength for Lhe
An early start the next morning,
amid the chilling mist, which was
gradually dispelled as the sun
ascended, enabled all except thoe
in charge ot the body to reach the
summit by nine o'clock. For the
latter, two or three hours more
were required, the difficulties ol the
way beiug great, and tbe utmost
care required to keep the body in
in its place in the sled. In the
meantime a company of persons, to
the number of several hundred, had
gathered from all quarters many
men accompanied by their wives
and daughters to witness and en
gage in the obsequies. Just before
reaching the summit the sled was
finally relieved ot its burden, which
was taken upon the shoulders of
tbe men, and numerous citizens of
Buncombe and Yancey being pres
eot, and tbe president and trustees
and faculty as well as many stu
dents of the University, and the
family ol tbe deceased, a procession
was formed and as they moved to
ward tbe grave there was read the
service of the Episcopal Church lor
the bnrial of the dead.
Ad there, standing beside tbe
shallow ffrave. into which the body
had been lowered. BisboD Otev.
one a member of the first class
taught by Dr. Mitchell in the Uni
vereity, now tbe venerable Bishop
of the diocese of Tennessee, who
had come from his distant home to
, . . f, i
pay the last honor to the friend
ju instructor oi nisyouui, uenv -
m .nasI f r an nnnonalle antirciiati ra I
W W w au u uu.iuaiij ia 1 1 1 i , .tail ,
audience a fitting eulogy, just and
alftniMnt on1 (ianK a. InhntA tn
, , .7 , , , ,
friendship as has seldom been
offered." j tr workman repudiates all interviews
At the conclusion of Bishop 1 on the strike, and offers to send assist -Otey's
address, President Swain, ot , ance to the representative of the execu-
tha TTn v-nrsirr annba in viniir-i
tion of the propriety of giving the
name ''Sit. Mitchell" to the highest
peak of "Black Mountain,'' which
propriety he founded uon the
fact, of which the evidt uce was
clear and conclusive, that "he of all
the race of men, first stood on he
highest ascertained elevation ol
land on the continent east of the j
Mississippi river.'' His address
was an exhaustive setting forth ot j
the truth in demonstration ol this i
And then they filled the grave :
and pressed the damp mold into
his high, lone, resting place. And
there he will remain, with his feet j
toward the sunrise, bleeping :
through Lhe intervening years, till
his eyes, again relumed by more
I than a Promethean tire, shall soon
est catch the kindling dawn ot the
bright morning of tho "betler res
How to Make afioodStruw Stack.
Straw may be so stacked that it
will keep in good condition until it
is fed out during the winter. It
is the common opinion that the
straw stack furnishes the hardest
positions about the thresher; hence,
the men usually take the other po-
lotion,, leaving the straw
be mismanaged by tbe bms. 1:
you wish thestrasv properly stacked,
you must see, lirt ol all. that cap
able men are put upon the stack,
and you must insist upuii their do
mg their work well. A very t'um
inon fault is to start the ft i -k too
wide. It will alwas spread ot it
self, and becomes so wide t:i.it ;t
must be drawn in abrupt ly. and the
water .-inks into it. A nut tier fault
is, not to keep the center lnhe
and trampled sul;d. Let one im.ui
be delegated to l.i the ullt-lde. an
each ol t lie ut her men t
t ram pie down a eert .1 .
t he interior, and no' t
G e j r (j e M Bam A
N i.K'.'l.K, Va.. 'i v w -Geo.
M Ham. Jr , eashi-r
vont Eichancte National
4 n k .
fraudulent misapplication of
of lhe institution, cloo-d this
the I". S. circuit court. Aft
conference tha jury report
th- f',11. !
v en : 11 g 1 r.
o urt that they could 1. t :i;r
w rre h.'pelrs.-l v i.viitd .lai.'
snt for lhe jurv and 1... 1 '' 111 c
1. it bv
fir discussion Ihev c-iul.i irrive t!
just verdict. The jary !4 an r-tir
aod at f u'l'K- k tr '.ift'M n. h v. rdi t
1,0 Liu- in amass around ai.,1 u:,,M attractions it promise lor its Mxt.v-
the straw carrier-, to ;...;:. In,- v.n .me ,'i.a.s'or
,HMI f l I 11 1111 I'M illt' 1 ' t m t i 1 v ' 1
tht.se who h.iM- r.ot I:i....v ro,.,., or '1'.": ' '- I"".'
l.arr.irks -or t he stt 1 . .-, "''"'"' !
A ;,v ul'un,'. aAanletl. Narrative
ee'.eb! at ed explorer.-
1 ir.storv. science. 1
THE CHICAGO STRIKE.
-ilTCATT.iN AT THE STOCK YARDS THE
Chicago. Nov. 9. The first excite
rueut of the day at the Btock yards oc- !
curred at on o'clock this afternoon. At j
that hour word was sent to tho head-
quarters of the depuiy sheriff that ; lowing: "Whereas the packers are con
their services were needed at Forty- j fronted with the fact that their em
eecond and Ashland avenue. Fifty ployes are repeatedly leaving their em-
rieputies immediately hurried to the
place, and were iirmediately followed
by four companies of militia. An in
vestigation was made, and it wj! foui d
thai four deputies who had been left to
patrol an alley in the vicinity, had been
tired on by some unknown partes The
fire was returned, but tho agreto-.-re
With this exception the day at the
stock yards was uneventful There
, were between 3.000 and 4 000 men at
work. The strikers eagerly discussed
the resolutions of the employers not to
allow any man to return to work on
' any terms or for any number ot hours
unless he had forsworn his organiza
tion. The militia mounted guard with
in and the sheriff 's force and Town of
Ijike police preserved the peace as beit
they could outside the yard. Several
isolated cases of assault took place, and
a couple of houses were stoned, but no
organized mob violence or resistance to
authority took place.
Gen. Fitzsimons and the 800 troops of
the first brigade seemed to think today .
that their stay in Packingtown would1
not be so brief nor so pleasant as some ;
of them had anticipated. A cold, driz
zling rain fell all day, and those who
had been assigned to early morning
picket duty felt it most keenly. Wear
ing their blue cape overcoats and small
fatgue cape, tbe pickets tramped back
and forth in the mud and slime. Those
who weta young clerks down town did
not regard it as an agreeable occupa- '
There were rumors this afternoon
that General Master Workman Powder- ;
y had been requested to come to Chi
cago and use his best efforts to effect a
settlement between the
their RtriL ing employers.
It is known
that Mr. Harry is in constant communi
cation with Mr. Powderly. but whether
the general ruaater workman has con
sented to come West cannot be ascer
tair ed .
Mr. Barry came into the city today
and called on Mr. Botford. of the pack
ers' committee. He asked whether it
wan true that resolutions had been
passed iosisting that striking Knights
of Labor should renounce their order as
a condition precedent to being re-employed.
Mr, Botsford replied that such
waa the case. Mr. Barry said very ift
lle else and left.
Tbe majority of the strikers seem to
rejoice over the resolutions against 'he
Knighta of Labor that have been adopted
by the packers. ""I think we were in
the wrong when this last strike was
ordered ," said one of the leaders to a
reporter today, " but t he packers, their
outlawry resolutions, have put us in tbe
right. Yesterday the Oeneial Assembly
of the Knights could not consistently
take up our right; today, and from this
on, they will be bound to battle for us.
! The order ha been attacked, and every
officer and member must stand up for
; us "
' "wi.u Powderly come?"
j "t -t kDOW he replied .hltl
tniDk he willi and if he does not he Wlll
send along several of his most trusty
j lieutenants. We are being victimized
I -tg -ld that we must forswear
j ourselves and he must do something
j decl8lTe and QO it promptiy, Thl8
i thmg would be laughable if it ere
not serious Thousands of men will
starve before they will agree to the hu
miliating conditions forced upon them
Mr. Barry has a dispatch from Mr
p ' hip(l .r,, m
live twara nere u ne neeas it
The railroads are helping the packers
in (H"i way, as the speedy close ot tne
strike is of the greatest possible moment
tu tht in. All the roads coming in here
are etTVrn.g to bring workmen here and
toretuin them free of charge in case
they ur dissatisfied. At Armour's
down t,.n offices about fifty men were
out in i lie hallway awaiting transporta
tion tu the houses at the yards.
Ab.-ut 100 carpenters quit work at
Swilt V today. A short time ago iht
firui k them an advance of ii5 cents
a dny ;ind nine hours' work. They
stoppi d today, however, and joined the
rank- i.l those fighting for eight hours.
The fallowing n tice was issued today
by ti e Knights of Labor: "Notice
Bun h- is mechanics and laborers are
warn :.i keep away from the stock
yar..s :i lhe men are on a strike. "
Tl.i master workman of the Butchers'
A-seu;blT, Sylvester Uaunt. has re
signed his office because of his inabiht
to satisfy the men. and because he is
thoroughly satisfied with the actions of
Barry. Butler and Marshall. Several
members of the assembly agree with
the master workman, and the assembly
seems to be in a fair way to be entirely
Firing occurred near the packing
house of Moran A Healy at il o1) tonight
between the watchmen and unknown
iwirties. Nine shot were lired. So far
as can be ascerta'ned no harm was
done. No other unusual incident oc
curred up to midnight.
L'lli' AiKj, Nov. U. About 3.000 men
reported for work at the Union stock
yards this morning. Everything is
quiet, no disturbance of any kind hkv
ini; been reported today. The soldiers
started on then round? at .1 o'clock and
p limited the enure district. Most of
the r.i'-n who came to the yards were
Lroutht m by lhe train. There were
i" ,.K.iii!t ..ii ai.y ..f them so far as
k n. .w n .
Oil v. N.'v. 'j. The names of S a ift
V" L'o. . M Mi.rri- A: l"o., and the Union
S; i-k Yar.is and Transit Co.. were
adde.i to lhe agreement at yesterday 's
iue-iing (if p-ickers w hich declares that
hereafter no man b-lonKing to any labor
ortfan iz ilietis w i 1 1 be em ploy ed by t hem.
The paper has now been Mgned by all
th- h jus- - .!"inN' l.u-me-;- at the stork
al.lr-, a- Ut-u a- 1 v the r-t- . k VanN
rn p i n 1 1
Ti.e rir-t :t 1:101: t . f the ilsy at the
-Pek y a r.:.- 1 '.1 r ri d at ; o'ci"ck 1 1: 1 -if;-n....n
At that h u r .r I w a.-
-e:it t 1 til'- headquarters if the liepll'V
t their st-rv i'-t -i wire tu eded
t 1 . r: v -i-ci 1 str..-t an i A-hhind
s tones for
cent ly been
ol" travel by
biogi anh v.
more subjects, are
represented in it.
We are not surprised at Tin
Ctxnpii ni"n having neatly -loo. him
subscribers when we see how it
provides something of interest b'i
overs member ot the lamily. 7 ' -
' 11'., i.i, il,"1! p'.llni-lied Weekls.
iM t! :
sou. sv h it
tor : lie pap
THE PACKING-HOUSE STRIKE.
A CONCI'-SSION BY THE KMPLOYERS COL
LISION WITH THE STRIKERS.
Chicago Nov. 10 The Packers As
sociation today unauimously rescinded
the resolutions recently passed concern-
i ing their eroployts and adopted the toi-
1 ployment without notice to them
to the great detriment of their business.
which is of such p. nature as to require
constant probeci ! und careful atten
"Resolved, That v, l.Ue we will not ex
clude from employment the members
of such organizations, we will exercise
the right to emp'.oyand discharge when
we please and conduct our business on
the ten-hour plan and according to our
best i n teres, s.
There was a collision tonight near the
Ashland avenue bridge between a
crowd i f strikers and a fquad of in
fantry. The bridge was guarded by
twelve men from the Second Infantry
under Lieut. M -Milhin. the balance of
the coinM'i3- h'ing stationed in tho
vicinity of neighboring packing-houses.
The crowd of strikers and sympathizers
numbered ,-ihout 500. and was .deter
mined to prevent packing-house em
ployes from iti ( ing the bridge on their
way ba"k to the city at the close of the-
The crowd was charged by the squad
several times and forced to retire tem
porarily, but increasing numbers added
to its persistency, and a serious conflict
seemed imminent. Finally Lieut. Mc
Millan gave the order to loud with ball
cartridges. The crowd thereupon
speedily disrerscd and the employes
went ou their uay without further mo-le-tatiuu.
No one suffered serious in
jury. "Tbe boycott han already been de
clared by the general executive board
of the Knights of Labor," said Mr.
Barry at noon today. "It begins on
Armour's meat and other products.
How far we shall extend it as to other
I packers I cannot, say yet."
; A large number of men applied for
work at the packing houses today, and
and about 5.000 men were at work.
Mr. Nelson Morris received a dispatch
from the East saying that some one
there will send 500 skilled butchers.
He also had a dispatch from aslaughter
firm in the East, which has been killing
beef for him, which Says that they have
killed 300 head of cuttle a day, and can
double that number if he wishes it.
About two-thirds of the men at work in
the yards are new hands.
The Soulliern C'u 1 1 i vator.
The Southern ('ulticator for Novem
ber is far ahead of any previous num
ber. In a handsome new drees, printed
on beautiful No. S. and S. C. toned
book paper, it is in typographic appear
ance tbe equal of any periodical in the
L'nion, and in the character and ar
rangement of contents for our section
it stands without a rival. See the table
Agriculture Georgia Department,
Crops division of, -ICS.
Cane early orange. 407.
1 Cotton seed for top-dressing, 467;
! peterkin cotton 467: sowing contin
uously, 46S; f-aterpillars. 469; improving
cotton land. 4G9.
Children 's Letter Box 4b2
Carp Culture 4S3.
Dairy Notes 455
Ditches blind, 466.
Editorial brevities. 464.
Fertility and Manuring address by
Dr. Oemler (continued). 450.
Fruits and Flowers 4 2; rooting cut
tings, 468; Russian sunflower. 469. prop
agating Pvracantbus. 470
Farm Topics by R. J. Redding, 463.
Fashion Department 477.
Grasses 467; Burr Clover. Bermuda,
467; on bottom land. 468. 470.
Hog fortune in. 455
Housekeeper Kitchen taik, a home
Gf beauty and recipes and suggestions,
Inquiry Department by Dr. V. L.
Jones. 1;6. 470
Live Stock 4 11 : Mule, swollen ankle.
467; tumor on mule, 409; cow losing'
cud, 470; Boy d s Jersey s. 47.V
Letters from the field 400.
Legal Department. 4")8.
Land of Flo wers Florida and her
productions. 471. I
Millo Maize 400 1
Madnure in first crop. 407; bat, 403: i
composting leavus. 409: muck, etc.,!
469: plaster in compost 470.
Mechanical World . 47-
Oats land for. 400: on Bermuda. 409. ;
Orchard in rHin -10s.
Original Stories in an earthquake,
Our Buok Table 4;". '
1'oultry Yard - 4' 0.
Patrons of Hu-b.indry 4"0. i
1V conch. 407 ' i
Publishers" Department- 1-0.
Poetry 4t-7. i
Silos and Ensilage -149.
Southern Patent:- 4s.
Woman's Work 4S4.
Yinini: Farmers" Oub 475.
No hi ime in the Sout h should be w iih i
out tins grand old publication. A sin
gle number is often worth ten times the
subscription price If you are not a
subscriber become so at once. The
publishers prum'se further improve-1
merits with tlie c lining issues, and it
such be in tie- r-.i.ge 1 possibility, it
will be acci'inp: i-ln it. Pi ice 'l 0u per
Cfl TIVAt'iP. 11 Ill.IsiiINU i MI'ANY.
or Jas. 1'. U-urbun & t "o . Publishers.
Drawer t Atlanta. Ga..
The Wr.LKiY Ji'VknaL and Cultivator
v. ill be sent tor .'J.7"i. cash in advance.
Ca lisle's Cand-dacy.
pis. Nov. - si e.tker Carlisle.
m an ll.tna n
:.i re. r . 1 u t i "1 am very
d m:.l u i.-ai pointed at
M. a 1 ison V d t : - at .
was trie.j v. nil He al
pie. My 1 w a 1 nl
Trie snme thing
1 by the same peo
. an unknown
I anticipated no
trouble ana my tiieiuls h.ni no reason
fur alarm. 11 i i 1 t t en advised as to
lhe e. 'inn si in. 1 wouM have been
t ie it d i v 1. u - . ii 1:1. ij nty m the
In 1 1 lit- K in,; lit- opp jsw vou ':"
til 1 e S" e 1' s I i . 1 1 1 t in iheir
in-. Ti.e protectionists
e 1 tin tn. The s ,nie in
foiicjit and dtteated
e lUtlmit-d aaint
-. . tl 1 - t h i n 1: vil.I t-e liutii
. ' 1 t 1 c. intl u t II. el-.-C-
1 -! v stt-ps id be tak en
!":- j rot t-i't icnists are
r -t ti.e ims: o at rae
. -.-I t- n years. Tn-y
1 . mi a t he w ill b . ti 10 :
v ! l.ev ueed not hope
!a-. . -,1 ,.- 111 1 Hares of
ti.- tu. 1 .1 i-,- of tarn: re
it ti:;-i nr.. !ue, l.eavv
1 .ti n w 1 . i 1 ' ril.t
u t-r t.
t 1. .11 -1:1
irk s !
.1.1. i- ciittni t-. have
.tiice against you .
M..rn-,:i as well.
t, at ju-t before the
--ion . f l "oiittress.
It tii.iail and ins self
, . i t r . d husl less of
i th- KniLtl'.ts who
1. iv, it hill; It-trir-la--
mi it the considera-
' 1 111!
ii 1 r .
w re Hi SYus,!'.!-
t ion w mt-.l us to j .
tion of eleven or t
tllt-v elainit-d to be
renit'iu I t r oi.e I :!.
IllH-l e elt 1. 1 le ll r?- it
of Ubor. I .vii-iii'
( l,-r.rr;il it., .ut the 1
the mea-ure w as
w .1- 1 uipi act lev.: t .
or 111. ;n a.- 1 m f .'-'.a
o. r t f th- ; ' ir.ji
.!:.. r V t 1 ' u 1
1 1 e hill in hioh
ililt 1 , r-ted . I well
in- asiir-s sv hich
i . ; t - r carr ier "s day
d the 1'ostmaster
Mr. Vilas said
nl . ne because it
pt i.-.is e an d d i--.
f . ti- s.l;irieJ c-tli
. : .t ..- against an -
; 'na!;,. the bi:!-
. f di-eus-sion. 1
1 i'tit tlun. and 1
r i'iir . t ii hi . This
t i 1 1 ; r 1 1 os 1 1 1 i t v la
e 1 , i--t - a
- w - Old l ! 1
I. 1 r eg ! - ' - ov
1 t .t-. at f
L'ol. Mtirri...n ii'.i-l inyM'lf.
! Letter from a Sew Bern i an Abroad.
Editor Journal: Allow one who
though absent, regards the progress of
affairs iu his native county with most
anxious concern, to express his deep and
heartfelt gratification over the result of
your recent elections. I have always
thought it contrary to the nature of
things that a county which in bygone
dayB set up before the eyes of the world
the most glowing examples of patriot
ism unadulterated, which produced
men, whose every action betokened
love of their native county and State,
that such a county, with such a brilliant
recordjbehind it, Bhould be governed by
men totally unacquainted with the
wants of the people, with no desire in
the world to benefit others than them
selves, with not the slightest spark of
patriotism in their breasts. Our county
was fast becoming a cestpool f fraud
and corruption, but it now has before it
a cloudless future. Once more we can
step forth, reclaim and hold our former
high and cherished position among the
counties of the State. We hare elected
able men to our next Legislature, men
who embody the people's will, in whose
bosoms patriotism predominates over
all else. We have another source of
gratification in the stand tr.ken by the
colored voters of Craven.
If I know myself, I have their wel
fare at heart and no prejudice rankles
in my bosom on account of their being
emancipated. Believing as I do that
no human being has a right to enslave
another human being, not even himself,
and that God never ordained that one
person should be in subjection to an
other, I ana glad that they are no longer
in a state of servitude I rejoice in their
freedom. I sincerely believe that our
wise and beneficent Ruler, introduced
them into this country for our common
good and has designed them for a
special work. Consequently, it is a
matter of gratification to me to see
them throw off tho yoke with which a
corrupt partisanship would invest them
and vote as men no longer slaves should
vote. Often haye I predicted the day
when they would be aroused from their
lethargy and recognize the fact that
thev have been but tools in the bands of
corrupt demagogues, und that those
who court their favor and solicit their
suffrages by servile pretences that
should shock every sentiment of man
hood in their bosoms, care nothing for
them, and seek them from selfish and
impure motives. That day has at length
come, and with it, the revival of our
county's importance. I hail it with de
light; we will now make Craven the
leader of counties, win for her a proud
position; and as we do all this, as we
build up her moral condition and de
velop her resources, we will be giving
scope and importance to that principle
we have ever cherished conservatism.
"J. M. B."
Farmers' Movement in South Caro
lina, Columbia, S. C, Nov. 10 The farm
ers of South Carolina, under the leader
ship of Capt. R. B. Tillman, met in con
vention in this city yesterday and hve
continued in session during today. This
convention has met for the purpose of
"instructing the Legislature," which
convenes in a few weeks, to pass such
laws as tha convention deems suitable
to the farmers. ThVre are two hundred
delegates in the convention, represent
ing twenty-six counties of the Stats.
The farmers claim to hold the balance
of power in the State and purpose to run
things to suit themselves. Capt. Tillman,
the originator of the movement, charges
the State government with incompet
ency and robbery. He has worked upon
the minds of eome of the farmers to
such an extent that they believe that
are being robbed of all they have, and
blame the State administration for short
crops. The constitution which the
farmers have adopted terms them "The
Farmers' Association of South Caro
lina." They propose to take part in
politics and have a hand in the Legisla
ture whenever it effects their interests.
They claim that they have been a long
time without their rights, but propose
to have them now. Resolutions in
structing the Legislature to place the
management of the department of ag
riculture in their hands has been adopt
ed. The result of this farmers' move
ment will very probably be the making
of an independent party in 18S8.
Senator "Wallace on Cleveland and tlie
Ne'w York, Nov. 7. "Do jou think
ihat Cleveland is going to be the next
candidate for President?"
"That is very far off," said Mr. Wal
lace. "I think this electron ought to
have a tendency to bring him . to some
revision of his policy and methods. He
professes to be elevating the Democratic
party, but he cannot elevate it by insti
tuting a comparison advantageous to
himself and to the disparagement of the
party. When we hear that the Presi
dent is desparately opposed to the office
holders controlling the conventions, and
then see before our faces that they
are in the conventions mak
ing the nominations, we wonder if this
elevating standard does not exist every
where but at home. The Democratic
party is not opposed to a civil service re
form which shall be something else than
a compromise with the Republican
party. We want officeholders who
have neither in the past nor the present
interfered with the free exercise of
their political rights by the people. Mr.
Cleveland has not made any impression
on the affections of the great mass of I
the Democratic party, which is a warm-
hearted party . and desires to consider:
its chieftain as its friend. The party
has been patronized for sometime past 1
without having received its due, and
the late election in Pennsylvania is a
warning to this Administration to have
fewer favorites to keep their bauds oil"
the conventions." Ciiiviunati
Mr. Carlisle and the Speakirshir.
WaSHI.c;tu-V, Nov. 10. Representa
tive Welborn. of Texas, who is one of
the ablesc and most experienced parlia
mentarians in the House, was asked ly
an Associated Press reporter today what
effect a contest over Mr. Carlisle's seat,
should there be a contest, would have
upon his candidacy for lhe speakership
of the House. Mr. Welborn repii u:
"Such a contest would furnish no reason
whatever why Mr. Carlisle slK-m-l not
be Speaker i f the ri"Uee in la- l'.ltietii
Congress." Utile Id. if the Ibnd
Representatives, reads: 't'nless .ih.r
wise sp'Cialiy ordered by tlie H.'U-t.
lhe M'eatt r shall appoint, at the ci 111
inencement of each (.'onitress. lhe P 1
lowin standing committees." i!.e li t
include? ti.e committee on elect i a::
all th.e star.-licg committee 1 ! 1.
House. Tne rules of lhe pre-t. ut i i
c inti.-t by ili-ir own fore- n. h.-::. -t-of
pro :ed 1:1 a- in .-uhsequent L'on-M c -e-.
Nevt-rthi le- by unbrcken i.-a.-- :t :.i-w
ILu-c a pieliminary to i:s pt-tn. t-t.t
organizati .n adopts the nil-.-s t" t' -prior
H.ui-'.-. aeh. 1 take it. s 1.. h
the coiir-t- 1,1 the next ii use. :.i d 1 1. ie
itiie e u i t i ! j 1
ntroi the c. ,i-ii; at ; a i.-l
the Fifti.th ;.-,';s
he a conte-t c v-r r.
the Hou-e it-elf will, in
sv;jy. -l-leCt 1 1 1 e I'o;'-, n ; ; t -
tt't- on tU-L-tiun.-
. and thus Mr. i' 1 1 it
will be relieved of any poss.! ii.ty . ;
embarrassment on that sc-a-. To; old
that Mr. Tlmeb's ccntest with "!r ,:
lisle disiiualities the latter ft 1 s -p.- !: r
conducts to a result illogical and h si ivd .
If such a holding w-ere foilow. d . i i
influence and power of the chosen I- -. i i
of the dominant parts- in the !I tit
could be effectually crushed at any
time by springing a contested t 1-eti m
case, no matter hosv atsolut-'y ot v. i 1
it might be of merit.'
A Pardon Asked for
Ai Briii;. N. Y.. '"
nl and iit-rit:i! condition of J.iiii - I1
Fi-h. m St;itt- j . r i ii ht-re. i ai. nou noeti
to be d eplnrablf. ami a p-n t ion to 1 1 r i -dent
.'levclar.d for a pard":i w i!! -n:
Martin Gibbs is about well of his
Gibbs & West of Bayboro made an
assignment a day or so since. Hope
they may come out all right yet.
John F. Slade had the misfortune to
lose his house and nearly all his house
hold goods by fire a few dayB past.
S. H. Harris, aged some 60 or 85
, years, died at his home the 11th inst.,
at 2 o'clock a.m. One of our 61d and
I respected citizens gone.
Mrs. Bettie Willard and Miss Mary
Oliver was down on a visit to their
uncle, Dr. Attmore, and returned to.
your city a few days ago.
I was sorry to learn that B. F. May
hew contemplates moving to Golds
boro. There are some here that the
county could spare for the county's good
much better than he. 4
S. G. Roberts, of the firm of Roberts
Bro., was down with his bride at the
infare of F. F. Cherry, both looking like
they were well pleased with this world.
May their days be happy and many in
I have been told that W. T. Caho says
he does not intend for Dawson to be
sheriff, although" his majority with a
fair count would be over 100, nd after
throwing out Spring Creek andVande-
mere Dawson's majority lsjSs&nd he
holds the certificate of the canvassers.
I guess time will prove. j;
The Stonewall Cherry has succeeded
in capturing the South Creek Sparrow,
after a while. F. F. Cherry and Miss
cora bparrow were married at the resi
donce of the bride's fatherj-Mr. T. Q.
Sparrow, on South Creek, en the 10th
inst. at 11 o'clock a.m., the Rev. Colin
Hughes ad justing the knot. The bride
and groom, accompanied by a portion
of their young friends, arrived at .tbeir
home at about 5 o'clock, p. m., where
justice was surely done to the temptins
refreshments set before the frueste. I
know whereof I speak.
Turner's K". C. Almanac for 1887.
We have received from James H.
Ennisa, Publisher, Raleigh, Turner's
N. C. Almanac, for 1887 which we see
is its fiftieth year of publication. First
published in 1838 by H, D,; Tamer,.
Bookseller, Raleigh, it has been con
tinued 6ince his death by the present
publisher. Fifty years is a Ions time.
age enough for many things to wane!
art4 Hia Kr T l-nai. a TtT t 1 A 1mAnnM 1
has waxed with its years, and today
with its 35,000 circulation is mare vig
orous than ever. During this-, long
period its accuracy and reliability has
so established its reputation that it has
become a fixed institution, the stand
ard, the "Old Reliable." In the words
of a contemporary, "Turner's N.C
Almanac iR what a State Altnanao
An important feature we note is its
Annual State Record or brief history of
the most important events that happen
each year. This makes it especially
valuable not only for present reference
but in the years to come.
Its information to farmers, gardeners
and housewives, commend it to these
classes, while its many spicy anecdotes
serving to "Drive dull care away1' will
be relished by all. ' .
Price, single copy 10 cents. Per dozen,
75 cents postpaid, and 5.75 per express
or freight, with merchants card on back,
and Bhow bills and circulars, free of
Jas. H. Enniss, Pub., Raleigh, N. C.
THE SHAMEFCTL USE OF IJMK AND ALUM
IN CHEAP BAKING POWDEBS.
Many food frauds, such as chickory
coffee or watered milk, although they
area swindle in a commercial sense,
are often tolerated because they do not
particularly affect the health of the
consumer; but when an article like
baking powder, that enters largely into
the food of eyery family, and is relied
upon for the healthful preparation of
almost every meal, is so made as to
carry highly injurions, if not rankly
poisonous elements into the bread to
the imminent danger of the entire com
munity , it is the duty of the press to de
nounce the practice in the most em
Among recent important discoveries
by the food analyses is that by Prof.
Motr; the IT. S. Government Chemist, of
large amounts of lime and alum in the
cheap baking powders. These are, one
the most dangerous, and the other the
most useless adulterants yet found in
the low-grade, inferior baking powders.
It is a startling fact that of over one
hundred different brands of baking
powders so far analyzed, comprising all
those sold in this vicinity not one of,
thpm, with the sinfele exception of the
Royal Baking Powder, was found free"
from -both lime and alum. -.The chief,
service of lime is to add weight. It is.
true that lime, when subjected to heat,
gives elf a certain amount of carbonic
acid gas, but a quick-lime is " left a
caustic so powerful that it is used by
tanners to eat the hair from hides of
animals, and in dissecting rooms to
more quickly rot the flesh from the
bones of dead subjects. A small quan
tity of dry lime upon the tongue, or in
the eye, produces painful effects; how
much more serious must these effects be
on the delicate membranes of the stom
ach, intestines and kidneys, more par
ticularly of "infants and children, and
especially when the lime is taken into
the system day after day, and with al
most every meal. This is said by phy
sicians to be one of the chief causes of
iudiae-tion. dyspepsia, and those pain
ful diseases of the kidneys now so prev
alent. Instances of the most serious
affections of the latter organs from
drinkke; lime water found in some sec
tions i t i ae We6t are noted in every
Adulterations with lime is quite as
much to be dreaded as with alum,
svhich has heretofore received the most
emphatic condemnation from every
food analyst, physician and chemist,
f, r the reason that, while alum is prob
ably partially dissolved and passed off
in ias by the heat of baking, it is im
possible to destroy or change the nature
of the lime in any degree, so that the
entire amount in the baking powder
passes, svith all itd iciurious properties,
into the stomach. When we state that
;i.e chemists have found twelve per
, r.t or one-eighth of the entire weig t
. ..ti e samples of baking powder an
al;.., i. to be lime, the wickedness of
;1 : aiterati.in w ill be fully apparent.
Rare baking powders are one of the,
c : ;.i is to the cook in preparing per
; ci .: o! wholesome food. While those
: to be ohhiined of will-established:
i-put. .le n. like the Royal, of whose!
; ar.:-. t: . re has n.ver been and cannot,
t, a ij'iv '.a n. it is proper to avoid all!
State Beard of Canvassers. j
li of the Codo requires I
'.f .iovernor shall ajipoint two '
--irlt'Ct onp from each political 1
it.- members of the board of State 1
- : -. which meeta in this city the i
!.-:.. to canvass the election re
1 1 1 :
in accordance with this pro-iht-
trovt-rnor has appointed Hon.
- s. Warrt-n. of Washington, N.
- ' . M-nat'T t-h-ct from the ad district, as
Lilt- tie ;n lh' ratio representative, and C.
A C.-.-k. K.-q.. of Warrenton, senator
cltct Iroin the l'Jih district, aa the re
i.ublic.iii member of the board. Xcus
Patrons of Husbandry,
l'nin i.'Ll.rniA. Nov. 10. The "Na
r. ii (iran-ie Patrous uf Husbandry."
r ..up -t-.l of del.-ati'S from every State
,.n 1 Territory in the United States,
c. mmenct tl their twentieth annual sea-
-ion ht-re to. lay. Their meetings
1 e i).-!d s cret
and continue about eight
- Y .v Jr.
0 ,'!. ;
Thl powder wer-wim-.l- marret ef
pnrlty. strength, snd whoteaomeneaa.- Unn
oonomlca. than tne ordinary kunda, and ean
not be sold In eomnetltion with Uunnnititniia
of low teat, abort weight. a.lnm or phoanbat '
pnwdera,o8old only In ea&s, i Botai. Bakjkw
Powsut Ce.. li walit..,t. V noTU-lrdir
1 Tako rinlisa !-
l.;.et to. 4 '-!.'. aw ?.
Our store is filled witb, '-"V , 1
Provisiong, , GrdcerieB.AQaaned''
Goods, Dry Goods, .Crockery,
Etc. "We 4eep- full line of tbe - f V - r "
Cerebrated, Prison :Boots and
, : also tr
0, & Parsons & Sons' Bocta ;
Every pair warranted to satia -faction.
v . .
Country merchants 'and " thepeople -'.
geneeallyaro requested to call and ex-; - '
amine -our large stock before purcha- -": "
ing. We tvill gire yon lowgures. - -'' :
We Job Lorillard Snnff. - . -v i
HOE-UTS' B-KO., rV
' i o South Front sfi, New Berne, N.C. ' V
The PrefeiTed" Mutual Acci-vf
' dentrjissociatioii- r
" Policy carried for $13 yearly; .-,
rayiweeuy Denents, bS. , '
Loss of Life, $5,000. --T- - ,
Lobs of btfth, feet or both bands, 5.000. "
. Loss of one foot or one hand, $2,600. .-
' TaKea none but preferred- risks.. Cbarges
no annual dues. , - . , . ...
Tie United States' Kutcal lecidcit Ass'n,'
Coats (18 or more per Jrear, and In ease of Iota
of limb or limbs, pays only S6&0. and .when
any of their riaka become claim, they ebr- .
acterlzeallrteka In that community as"de-' -eldedly,-
nnaatifcEaotory! tesjardleas of tbeir : ,
character or standing. -
For SF,CHEAP', SATlSTACJTOETJ C
insurance, apply to , ' v ta ,
. .s W. B. BOTjfent.- '
Preferred Hfuttjal ccident Assoc 'n
AGENTSFOE tC' - '
Springfield Hrelnsur'nce Co. v;
Offer safe, insurance on , Dwellinsi'
and Mercantile Sisks, i " , -; '( ? '
i- : .'.-.i'i ........ . If-
AGENTS FOEj" - '
Safe and reliable, i Easy payments. .r
ALSO AGENTS FOB
Tie .People's ak Life kssmm'Yvsi, ' '
1 Polioiea payable at intervals of from . , i .
five to seven years daring Lfetipje.', -
Uoney advanced on Policies.
: ------- -. ". .... ..
WHOLESALE GEO C EH
HAZARD POTJDER'Cb. :
, . AND f "(
Choice Pale" Creams Cheesa
SNUFFS AT MANUFAC
T. A. Green'' Old Stand. ';:
NEW BEKNE, N. tt
J. L. HARTSFTELT),
BOOKS and STATIONERY -
School Books and School Supplies ' '
a specialty. "
Tobacco, Snuff, Cigars, Toy; Glassware
Crockery, Fishing Tackle, Eta? .
ne door south of Lof tin's Bank,. '
Very truly, i. -
J L. HABTSFEE LP-'
KINSEY S SCHOOL
and Young Ladies.;
LA GRANGE, N. C.
JOSEPH K1NSEY, PEINCIPAL. '
Fall Session begins Monday, August
Expense per session of 20 weeks, in,- ,
eluding board, tuition, instruction in
music, vocal and instrumental' Ancient -and
Modern Languages, and exercise in
Pupils will board -with Principal, "
whom please address for further partie. '
ulars. jyl4 dim wtf
j FASHIONABLE BOOT AND SHOE MAILS,
POLLOCK ST., NEWBERN, N. C
i Department of thk Intxbiob.
Washington, D. C, Sept. 16,
Mr. J. McSorlet,
i New Berne, N. C.
Sir: I enclose herewith draft for
$7.50, in payment for the shoes. ThaV
! style, fit and workmanship are aatia
factory. They fit me better than any
shoes I have had in twenty years.
Very respectfully, i'V