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0 / 75
'it ' . ' J ."
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'.r 'Vi. v'? 'w .try w
: V a
STI3I0"N"T IN .VTT. THINGS,
i"" o i-Til 1512. OO Xor
NEW BERNE, CRAVEN COIXTY. X.
II ill a i f.i mi k an
Sorae have plenty, some Lave luok .
We have enrns;h ami so much to spro
To talk to tcu matters conct rnin our store.
which in f.irt and sabsta- is jast thi?. tint we haven't had any fair
chance sooner, to tell you, . Ii.it our new spring goods have come in, find
what is still better e have R4!d : o. d (iu.ui:i;y ot" them already, but
notenoogk to break the immense assortment in the vanons branches ot
LADIES' DRESS GOODS the u w lenlni- ba,i-.
Ginghams, Pongees, India Lawns, Piques, Em
broidered Dress Robes ind so eu.
Fine line of Notions, Handkerchiefs, Buttons, Ruch
injfs, Everlasting Trimmings, Embroideries, Para
sols in various Myle-S iti fict w- car.:, t cn-.nnerat.' all we have
for tie laiisp.
BEADY MADE CLOTHING in any luantuy for Men
ud boys T?Wt of Shoes
Zieglsr Bros. moke. Gents Hats, Neckwear,
ao 4oth. - PailW Goods from 10 eta. per yard to fl.7."i.
TiiraUtire, Furniture, Glassware and Groceries,
in truth most iuytbing needed tLat
whili you will snwly
to Yonrs ginctreiy.
HIS CLOTHING EMPORIUM
to l& Store lately oeeapied by "Wm. Hotlieter. where with more Room to display
hiM teerAeJ Stookhe i, with the assistance of
iXt. fAMUKl. 11- BALL,
prepared to (how and Mil at Hard Pan Prioee,
Tha FIWEST. NOBBIEST. NEATEST. PRETTLEST and BEST
niBinVf it inp
Gents Furniahing Goods,
Straw, Derby and Fur Hats,
Boots and Shoes,
Dry Goods, Etc., Etc.
I AM SOLE AGENT FOR
1 1 BATTLES' MEN'S CALF SEWID $2.50 SHOES
Tb only Shews 10I1I In this rttv that r WARRANT
ED; by th MAJDUtactarer TO ME and BY M K TO MY
CUSTOMERS, vli: iLVerj rlr ia Wj-rmjitdi should
any ot them In anyway vlthtn auy remonable time
glw ont, I will upon return o dtmaged p'.i and sta le
mtnlM to lepgta of wear, iituih Rirrsa the jloxrr
or erra Af othkb y sw pair in nriuniE. It :a the
boat, finest and cheapest Shoe In the world for the
oouer. They come la Button. Y lAln Dl tvtarpToed
Ocraarea and Lace Up Shoes.
- 1 bare taatiaaoBials from some of onr best and ld
ing eltlzena. who have bOTghtUie -BATTLEa HUOK,"
some of which have worn one pair as Ions as 13 months
iml promo nee It the Rest. Cheapest and Knslest WeaP
tng Shoe In t&e worlJ.
rcvpccifally aolicit an inspection of our
ten to all parchasing from nt.
Middle Street, at Wm.
Cjrlsand Young Ladies
LmgL G-rang-e, O-
Full eorps of Teachers.
Write for torma to
-iy.. HAVE KKMOVE1) TO T LI K 1 II
TWO STdRES, SOUTH OF THEIR FORMER STAND,
And kr?p of FLOUlt, CI EATS, COFFEE. M OAK, SYKUJ'S
MOLA8BE8. SALT. TOBACCO, MNTFF AN1 CIGAxtS, n
werrfJslntr in the GKOt'EItY 1JNE, a FUJ.L STOCK and al
iW r KICKS for CA8U &i24b
r 1 1 r f t "l'b ' Tai ?f
aarHaa4 rsia lUmir Suvswt i
1 1 a iim iif inar Irrramil I
fACUUlfac.iu iubk a t m
JtWTVSO fitXMf Bja liaw FRKS
OLDEST AND LARGEST
014 AIX'S STIIEET,
. ii i -r-j'i v
i XtUfvOaUtsSS Vaaiiwu vaniujj nee
janlT d w im
ROBERTS L EED:
Jteoil Isscuct Agents,
Netr XJerno, IV.
Only ofifst la CocrpttnieB rt rccn.
. ' ed in
lTrt. Liittti sUdisBt Innraae.
' Total Capital over Fortj Milliona o
at all prices, besides the well known
a-id ; v.'Ur happiness,
sivin Tour patronage
41 The Celebrated Pearl Shirt."
Stock and guarantee entire satisfac
Hodister's Old Stand, Sign of Flag.
New Building. Ample accommodations for
Anid UM Imy ail, at I
IMStumtraDM, ud ail tack
to omj aim U to bld tatr n.s
Ckna.Tmka a STTRX RuuT Lul nil
IsXBXf) u BUnlt. doa cut kmexr,
wft urmmB w tmtfiMM. or f "-
i rwitjfle ncdol prripti. Bf
xaKo lo Ui - ml ol dtmjt uj pctf.
of the hnmao ormnmn f ci rtA
annatmc lratin of Uf otiiiw hag, tlw pa4
f fiiiaairapslyraaabtlasactaaal K"i't
TKEATMEIfT. Cm Mara. t3. Tro aU. . Tte,
HARRIS REMEDY CO., KmCvutzrr
SOBS w. Tenth Btreet,BT.IxnjrB, MO,
Trial of our Appllarvce. Aak for Termol
MUSIC HOUSE IN VA.
Orstir.s on ea.y monthly
phm at factory prices.
t.tken iu excnnt.ge. bought, rented and
repai r. d .
Iniann.r Stork, of SIIEItT IIT'SIC.
I nsiruc tieiu H'KikPi.f nil kinds. Sis..,- si' p a
Count to Toachers and skuoolf. I atal"jc.eB
niailed free. Assortment of Maslc ieot on
siectiL4jn ii ueir.?a Lriuys jur an .iiisicai
l'riirn'-nfs. A few sifchtiy urpi r1ani4 aud
raiii of sraa iir-l makes, from S S t" ?"'i''.'.
Aeetaa cf l.aL4on's Professional Mlver Be'.l
i4 Dl J'W.
Violins.. c .ai "nc aal etTthli.g ia the
main.''! 1 rec on aep.ioatieu at, me oiace 01
MIDDLE STREET. NEW BERNE
SAM A S IV
Green, Foy & Co.,
South Front Stbeet,
NEW BERNE, N. C.
THE KING AND THE CHILD.
The tMir, light ctione on iho of Mono
And towers euMime an 1 till.
King Alfreii eaf uirin hi" ihrcm-
Within his i-oudcU l.all.
n:1 Rlarjcitik: nr the fjiltrnii I t'ii rip.
With eriiTc ami ,-olemn fuce.
To wht-re hi8 uoble ViisnuU f-tuo.l.
He hsa- a vac .nit pi net.
"Where is the Earl of lluKhr.ies -"
With anxioutt look. hi raiJ.
"Alrtf, t) Kidk '." : courtier -ri,l.
' The noble Kirl is cJ.'hJ
Uefore the monarch c.u'. l xprc--'
The sorrow tli.-it h" .'It.
A foIdior with a war-ivcrn f;i
Approached the throne an 1 kn, it
"'My iwortl." ht slid. '"h:iti ori-r l ::.
Kidr ! at thv command.
And many a proud and haughty I).r,i'
llai fallen by tnv hand.
"I've fought beside thee in tin- field.
And 'neath the greenwood tree.
It is but fair for the to give
Von vacant place to me. '
"It i not just." a statesman cried.
"This soldier's prayer to hear.
My wisdom has done more for ihee
Than either sword or spear.
"The victories of the council hall
Hare made thee more renown
inn a11 tne triumphs or tne nei.i
i Have given to thy crown.
"My name is known in every l.tnd.
My talents have been thine.
Bestow this Earldom, then, on n;-'.
For it is justly mine. "
ft. wliile before the mnnari h s ti.r.-ne
These men contending stcxul.
A woman crossed the tl or who wore
The weeds of widowhood.
And slowly to King Alfred's feet
A fair-haired boy she led
"O King ' this is the rightful heir
Of Uolderness," she cried.
"Helpless he comes to claim his on d.
It no man do him wronfr.
For he is weak and fatherless.
And thou art just and strong."
"What strength of power." the stuteF
"Could such a judgment trir.;x '.
Can such a feeble child as this
Do aught for thee. O King -
"When thou hast need of brawny arms
To draw thy deadly bows.
When thou art wanting crafty men
To crush thy mortal foes."
With earnest voice the fair young bov
Replied: "I cannot tight.
But i can pray to God, o King
And lieaven can give ine might
The King bent down and kissed the
The courtiers turned away,
"Tee heritage is thine." he said.
"Let none thoir right gainsay.
"Cur swords may cleave the casques of
Our blood may stain the sod.
But what are human strength and p m a
Without the help of I'xi '. "
Eugene J. Hall.
Need of Industrial Edncation.
In a Iectnre by President D. C
Gilman, of .Johns Hopkins Univer
sity, delivered at New York under
the auspices of the Industrial Edu
cation Association, the following
taken from the New York Tribane,
wili interest many of oar readers:
President Gilman's topic was
'Handicraft in Education." He
spoke from note?, birt in an easy
conversational manner, like a
teacher to fellow teachers, as he
himself put it. He began by call
ing attention to the wonderful
structure and the power and im
portance of the head. The Ito
mans valued the thumb above the
other digits, but now "the rule o'
thumb" was only a synonym of
weakness. The hand should be re
stored to its former importance;
manual labor, so long looked down
upon, should be dignified again by
being made profitable, and in a
sense artistic. No member better
repays in results the time and at
tention given to it. The great ef
fort of every laboratory was to ex
tend the power of the hand and the
power ot tne eye. Aim so nana-
, craft and the training of the eye
' that accompanies it had a place not
only in the common schools, but in
the high schools and imi versitiesi
as well. The training of the hand,
in iact, was notsimpiy rne training
oi a simpie tinvsicai orran. in 1
educating the band the brain is
reached also. The two react upon 1
each other and strengthen each
other. On the average, the handi
craftsman who cultivates his brain
is the better workman, ami the'
! better handicraftsman a literary
man is, the more accurate an ob
server will he be. the clearer think
er, the reader of conception and
fancy. The hand and eye together
are invaluable in the cultivation of
The rudiments of handicraft,
President Gilman continued, may
be introduced into the schools with
great ease and little cost. Forgiris,
and even for boys, there were the
needle and the scissors. Cutting
and making a dress were the most
delightful and rewarding ot tasks.
ATong:de of the scissors and needle
were the knife, saw ,-,a,l hammer.
Anil more fundament ul t hau any ol
1 these was the pencil. Drawing lay
at the foundation of all industrial
arts. Its object was not to make
' pretty pictures, but to master the
' most precise and vivid language
one can use that of lines and sur
faces. And all this could be taught
with a limited amount of skill in
i the ceacher himself. The demand
for more manual training in the
schools did not come chietiy from
those who go in for physical culture.
It came from the people chiefly who
have always taught from the print
ed page. Matthew Arnold, Mill,
Farrar. and other men of letters
1 and research, have argued for a
freer system manual instruction.
; The izreat defect of education now-
a,e,ro wm rhif irt-.iii"ht (lie vmincr .
to value the printed book alone, '
,sKiiling the eyes with bad light
aud bail type, and negleetiug en-'
tii fly the cultivation of the eye
For a long time, of" course, U
would be difficult to get the new
system introduced into the common
schools. Efforts to set industrial
training afoot have been vague so
far, and the school boards were too
often overworked, and slow to
adopt even the best suggestions.
The way out was that of private
enterprise and individual effort.
Plind asylums, deaf and dumb asy
lums, even colleges, had at first to
be started by private subscription,
before the State came to their aid.
The ideas must be spread abroad
and their value made plain: and
after that there would be some
hope of enlisting the support of the
public school authorities. In the
' South, the lecturer had heard, there
was unusual iutcre-t i : i the new
edupa: en, ,ind a en'r.il recogni
tion id the importance, nt' manual
training t industrial progress. In
wie ;on he knew ot, the school au
thorities allowed pupils fn come
during a part of the school-day to
a private manual training founda
tion. And this was as reasonable
a solution as the Industrial Kdncu
tion A--oeiatiou could have looked
As to manual training schools,
they should begin wit h rudimentary
"oik. advancing by stages adapted
to tl.c capacity ofcach choIar. I n
these rudimentary stages the cost
ol the teaching should not be too
great, nor should too much skill be
expected ot the teacher himself.
Drawing should be the fundament
al branch taught. The system of
t raining should be fitted to school
bonis and school uas. and should
b- started as auxdiaiy to the pub
lic s .(lool-. by private sti bsc: : i a n .
1 'at ;s. 1 'i csi i id) t ( i : ' m ,: n (id in
!u-;!!;". v. as ii!.ili ;,s lie in
iluis I r 1 i I ccii tit' of the w : Id. In
spite of all its mistakes and misfor
tunes it had held that position ever
since Colbert gave lorci
inty to handioiaf: by ei
,r,d ! r'.i aiding i : . lb' --
' o m.ik'tig sk.i.t ,V!
":.,:,.;.; I j tospefity of
s i in . ; .i t- a the I e.-ui :
u t lie
. c s e r
Mis- Minn i
lands to rest
W ard h is u-t timed
icr seliool tie. ir iiich-
aM'hile bet'ore her re-
('apt. Wash. Wilbs
from the straits are I
steamboat S." feet long
n g a
d a rn -
Terry's mill works,
i The cotton crop is severe
' aged by the late cold snaps ami
heavy rains; melons nearly ruined:
corn not hurt much so far.
tfchrs. Kay. i'aekett and Kdwin,
cleared this week, former for Wil
unijgton. X. (J.; the latter lor New
loaded with naval
I!. W. -ie'.ic-Jnne,
. -on of Cap: . Harden
1 dace, has left us for
climes. He is now,
so we hear, master of a trading
vsssels on the Hudson river. Good
for you . 1 1' 'o.
Mrs. Emma .x, wife of J. 11.
Cox. of Gum llranch. N. ('.. her
daughter I'.crtha, and sister Anna
Erazelle. are lsit ing 1
C. 11. I'raelle and other
ine .Miisouic burial services over
tbe remains of Ero. Jno. A. Coston
came oil' last Sunday. About 'J'j
Masons, and about W citizens be
sides, were there. The funeral was
first "f C' to
geiils wi:o h
at,'' to '"o t
; that w-.ll be dune
e!'. C I'airil .
lb II aticock and V.
i : t wo ears
of ti HVi I S,
Elorid.i. 'o uct
last week s : 1 1 '; ,:
song, '!'!. t le l- ::
Tl;e little girl ot
sell is verv low,
n lis now.
live long. Ti:e dcc:or
too healtiiy for him and
away for a season is
sls It IS
lie is going
hear, as drummer wit h a mercantile
tirm in ( 'hicago. 111.
Mr. G. W. Ward closed his
school last Friday in this place.
ms examination ami reviews were
nation as he wi
i.n e ;l f:
' 1 tO h !
commence aga::i oi
Rev. C W.
T W t 1 i I , V 1 ' I V M T : 1
N . C. will
te;u.i1(., )n,In Aj ,(r;,
preatdi, !). 1
ti i -it
i near la ; e ; i
and wife ,ir.
Manila v in
a. m. Mr. P.
to be two of
move in our
) we under
The colored folks here had a high
time last Saturday. Two vessel
loaded with the elite of this vicini
ty and neighborhood went on the
banks and picnieed m the day
time, at night they held an enter
tainment and festival at their
church here for the benefit of their
church and collected a goodly sum
for that purpose, so we heard.
They beat our whres in that re
spect. They have a church and
show their willingness to keep it
up, while we d"ii"i have any church
a" all and show n.. willingness to
i'iiihl oioa Lev. l'aihip Williams
ami others lectured to them on
the'.r nice and goad problems of
the liituie. which e:e very good,
so we bend. We were net in
vited, to go to hear the lectures,
though some of the white hp n were
invited and went and enjoyed
i hemselves linelv.
Our Aihieejwas Tinul.
It has frequently been suggested
to the farmers ol the South to raise
hops as amouey crop to relieve them
ot their tiuancial trouble. The
Cultivator, however, advised them
to "go slow " in this, a.s ju dlk. cul
ture, tobacco growing, watermelon
booms, etc., as a sun- means of re
lief. And now comes the news
that Mr. Geo. Clark, of Otsego
county, N. V,,the great millionaire
hop grower, has made au assign
ment, and is owing over 1'00.UU0.
He will have to "hop" around con
siderably to get out of this financial
whirlpool. The Jlusbawlman of
Klmira, New York, says: Hop-
new Yo:k has
verv little urolit in I he 1
vi.ars on,! I lui nrixiiui-r -.t iirt.sTit
isbvno means cheerint. Prices,
always uncertain, have lluctuated i
below satisfactory return for invest
ments aud labor expended iu pro
duction. The ravages of insects
have been so great in many yards
as to effect complete destruction of
crops. Although the outlook is ex
tremely discouraging; hence aban
donment of hop-larming, in many
cases the vines plowed under and
the poles used for fuel, or sold to
fai mers. Southei u Cultivator.
CHEW OLD HIP TOBACCO. It
soothes all sorrow and gladdens every
(.b-.ii;. a. : : c:a ():: ! ve'e .
Kah iga ' .':: A u :. 'emm
in thi- city bis a hen tha' !a s a
i double egg every d iy. One of ; hese
eggs can be seen at Mr. d,d:n lb
, every d iy.
be seen a'
A rtrus :
that Mr. d. U
as much as
( Ivt'i man
'.".no otV o:
Ovei man l aises n
pulls t hem at t he
the. a i e a i v. ay -
- 1 1 1
when he imlb
Durham Kecorah r : !. e
a white man working at Cap
prize room, has stionc ja'.v:
il e on
day night he jistonished
sons at ,1. W. Markham's s
Mam street, by locking uj
of salt, weighing 'Job pound
teeth and walkinff across tl
with it .
( 'hathani 1,'ecoib: Mr. .1 esse Mil
liken died at his residence, about
three miles from here, on the 7th
inst., m the ninety third yearot his
ace. Not withstand iug his extreme
old age he had retained his mental
faculties and was physically pie
served in a rematkablc manner.
He could read easily without -. ar
ticles, and his memory was a re
tentive as a man fifty years
Kaleigh Visitor: Theie is on ex
hibition at the art store of Mr. Fred
Watson a lite size oil painting of
tin? late t'apt. Jtaudulph A. Shot
well. The picture was executed by
our townsman, Air. V. ('. Kinds,
who has been making crayon por
traits l'.-r a number of yeai. This
is the first oil painting that has
ever been exhibited by him. We
make no comments but ask the
t .,ll ,,.,1 .,. iC in.ln
ic iu L.iu auu se-c iu auu jiuiftc
lor tliemsei Vt;s. 1 lie picture SUOUIU
be hung in the State librarv.
Chatham Record: We are again
called on to chronicle the death of;
another of Chatham's oldest and
most respected citizens. Mr. Owen
Lindley died at his residence, in
Hickory .Mountain township, on
last Saturday, in the eighty-second
year ot his age. He was one of the
.. . .
pioneer nurserymen of North Caro-
lina, having been extensively en-
ro oo,l 5 n thri linciniitv: fViT- T Arn
than half a centnrv,
He was an
uncle of Mr. .1. Van Lindley. the
well known nurseryman of Guilford
county. He was one of the most
energetic and industrious old men
that we have ever known.
News and Obseaver : North
Carolina is getting ahead of every-
l,,'ncr in anothpr nnrticnlar that
of mineral waters. The best lithia
water in the country is now bottled
and shipped in large qantities from
Lincoln county, and is known as
Lincoln lithia water. Il Is the la -si
so far known according to the
opinions of eminent chemists and
physicians. Mr. John S. Pescud.
ot this city, is handling it, and
from the immense quantities he is
selling it seems that if will take
the place of all bottled waters in
this market. It is handsomely put
up. looks tempting in the bottles
and when drunk has the most de
sirable effect. The 'Old North
State" is again ahead..
Kinston Free Press: There is a
good chance of the cotton factory
being established in Kinston. A.
stock company, of 7O.OO0 lias
been organized and near 50.000 of
the stock is already taken. Our
moneyed men should certainly not
let this chance slip them to start
the establishing of mauufacturies
in our midst and to start the town
to growing again. Subscribe liber
ally to the stock it is almost cer
tain to be a paying investment.
Taking no other consideration into
view, it is a moneyed man's duty
to his fellow-beings to furnish work
to people by investing in enter -
prises of this nature. To look at
' . ,r , P -
it in a selfish point of view, it is as
safe an investment as can be made
and will, besides greatly enhance
the value of what other property
veil may own in lvinstnn and vicin-
it v. Don't
let this chance
Charlotte Chronicle: The peo
ple of Providence township have
arranged for a big barbecue at
Carolina Academy, on the -"Jtb
inst. A baud of music has been
engaged, and a general invitation
is extended to the people of Meck
lenburg, I'liion and York counties
to attend. There will be speech
making, and amusements in abun
dance, ii is to be an inter-county
barbecue and picnic, in celebration
of the good crop prospects. Mr.
L. W. Hovey.of the 1 Hinn gold mine
yesterday exhibited in this city a
beautiful specimen of ore, that was
taken from the 70 loot level in the
Dunn shaft. The ore was studded
with black diamonds, which were
set off handsomely by little beads
Of gold. Mining experts pro-
nounced it one ot the prettiest
sights they ever saw Mr. Hovey'
says that he lias a large vein ot
the same kind of ore in sight,
Specimens of it will be sent to the
Italeich News and Ooserver: Id
the death of Col. Fd. Graham llav-
wood, which occurred suddenly tit
ins resilience in tins eu iasr nigtir,
there passed away Olie of the finest
intellects the State of North Caro-
lina has ever produced. The men
tal grasp, the power of analysis,
ttie profundity of the learning of
Col. Haywood were remarkable.
The study of law was to him a pas
time, and Ids mastery of that
science, which he chose for his oro-
Oi nil it-! intrieneiAi 11 its
details, all its deepest principles
was little less than marvelous. He
started out in life under the most
favorable auspices possible to a
young man ot' his day and had the
bright promise of his youth been
fulfilled he would have taken rank
without doubt with the ablest law
yers of the land. In this prime he
was a superb orator, also. He was
in short magnificent Iy endowed
and he falls au intellectual giant.
He was the only surviving son of
the late F. S. Senator Win. 11.
Haywood and has gone to his long
home in the fifty-sixth year of his
"3 NO': r
i r '
well a i
be :: : -.
an 1 the b-..
r, i io i a deny
ts there, as
ant Herb. -ft
"17 ill TlK-
i.- u r.-r Will:
-.il i f.in'iii;. .
a i e ;il 'inn a'
..i.a .; t
it term ilk v. h u
bet n impure.
J- ".ir peojae were r:,, t.
Iow.-t. during the WiM V,
en: ' i f S: lis Hros. cir.
ni'.t (b'orgc Hiriii
w.-.s - .,.:,t fatally; Mrs. W.
M i!, d angeroiirly : Wub.t
ae.i lo. feriouIy. ne . f
was als.i shot. The shro-.o
luring t';-? t n.-.".unt- r r :
and la : i a: -: in the rir
P. ! i oeh v. 1. ; I ', !.
rf V. .. ,: I'., .'..y. :' I':. , :.
a i . i;-; i - -ad - r :' . il.
left hi- !' an. A b-ared : a
-.t l. .liter,
. :-i.l IT,
. I. ( ra'uerl
1'l.iibpp, th - I n j ians
: -v-i j ,t ne
e .-.v: '-T8
a ia;: with
the inu-a'a a
took u it'a hi:a ;.n
pistol, a quantity
i r t ' '
I y.vjcr aa
' -iv as
ana ms LiaiiK DOi !:. u ? v. .
town, drew 20 fr'-rn t!"1 b.
while waiting for the train ivi t
n tl p 1 ,) to nr ar i 'c v i r h i
. . . . . i -
rje was KOKing lit the w ea;
probably fatally wear..
w ;i s
: We are certainly
share of hot w eather.
Our Trenton frierc
I crying out dull tim- s.
! cuv of ni0Dpy-
I "termvions iir-
!at lrenton. cau.-eu i
scarcilv of tht. a,- .,
I . . - .
i l r f u '. i
ii th- time
; -r .-3 1 scar-
. ' : a'al
Fofcu-1 a a
came , j t .
itii , j
f i v
v l : :
the freshet. 1 at r.o: near
We learn that the fart
will have a grpnd xcjl
. Trent an ! a f-r.md ba'l
, the tth of Autu-t next.
lars in our next item".
Ejj-s are -lUng a: Trc
,t Trenton on
dc.-n ia no. do aL,d r, a w.oa- J ;
huckieberri-. to 2j. ar.-t n t :
corn "!.. per bushtd: chickens, r
-0a-J3c. per ptar. -: . a . wan:
r i u g .
Mr. F. H. toy
store hou'-e on th
Trenton, aud ::!
Trenton bridge :u
lirst-class steam c
d r. ::'.- .
n into a
We learn thar the Free V.'al Baptists
' are making preparations to erect a
house of worship at the crossing of the
Core Creek, Trenton and Kinston roads
this fail: and Mr. Lewis Km.a; will also
erect a cotton gin there.
J Those persons who are a i pendent
upon their daily earnings for liie gup
port of themselves and their Limbics
are having a hard time to i, :. tain work
; now since the crops arc a'.cut finished
' up, as many of the farmers have ex
1 haustcd all their funds ia raisin-,' a crop
' and are unable to employ them.
I We nm-t say that Trent ;,n has iin
i proved surprisingly fi r the last few
years. Ju-t a- soon as the r teamb oats
' commence 1 whistling there, the town
. commence! improving; new store", new
dwellings, row warehouses and new
fences took the places of the eld dilapi-
d opd or.es. few vears Iil'iI flur old
, Dous9 of wor.-hip was" sadly in need of
repair. Since then i: has been repaired
1 and the Fri-t-opalians have erected a
' n ,at. and cxmmodtous church house,
while the Jattuoaiits. now have on tneir
lncation the materidi t0 put up a church,
while these are moving on our citizens
are not forgetting' the old houses, the
homes of their parents: the painters are
"I'P'J'nfa Lnt- l-'"" ' lH1
in the neate:
c manner n them. we
ee our county town im
hopo the banning boom
rK.r.y vc..rs yet.
are glad to i
We are glad to a-c our farmers im
proving the value of th-:r plantations
bv erecting good substantial d wellings
and tenant hou-es where heretofore
stood the old-time log cabin with its two
doors in the center, a mud chimney on
one end. and a small peep-hole of a
window in the other. How much more
progressive and comfortable the tenant
houses of J. B. Banks. Lewis King and
many others look th.-.n they did three
years ago We are glad to see these old
mud chimneys and dark, unventilated
cabins pa-s away, and -- in their s-t'-au
good bricK chimney s and good modern
framed houses with a plenty of light
and ventilation. We again repeat, we
are glad to see the agreeable change,
for withstood houses none of cur farm
ers need fear of securing the very best
1" 'anQntLi' nr,,l 1. i , I nc i r Cre'iTPS :i COO,!
feeling between landlord and tenant,
causes the tenant to redouble his t-iforts
to please the landlord when he sees him
interested in the welfare of himself and
time since I saw a state-
, r, tho s. n w j sind 1 n-orver ina!
John SUivant of Greene couDty, who is
one of her most successful farmers, will
takiDg particular interest in the comfort
,nd welfare of his tenants, having the
OeSl O 1 lcuai. uo u s e 1 re .v ci l . . t j w u
expense, also a house ot wors.f.p.
a house ot wars
teacher ft r ha tenants chi.an
will wager oar last dime that J-
TaEt dr,u't eff n have to mourn t
partnre of any of has good ten,.::',
1 le your:
Fran k Hi . i
15: h inst.
.c ti .'
g, -t chi
. :,ni x.
1 i o: .
e regret to learn that L'r. i.insey. our
-t to learn that D
popular ihysician, ha- an attack ot
fever. Wo wish him a 'peey
The last panae ;' ihc s-aa-n wa- i
at Concord e a tii-'- I'hh in-:. Jad.
from reports all v. ha at't-n he : : ;
Miss -a-!, i B - : : '- ' :-:r
ful hide, s of v ci;v. i - i. : - a a
t a her . r a" ipar, :a-. Mr. ! Mi -a 7
Janes. We wi a la r rah i lea
and enj lyment w hih araang us.
Mr. Clias. M. ' 'ott-r. a w ung
formerly of I 'aahico. i a: tew i !'
ida. wli ' ha- i u sp.-.-. 1 i'-g a few .
with rehitiva : , J Itiond.- of thi- pl.tC".
lias returned to tii" land of lljwers
w-here he seems to bo doing well going
as captain of a tugboat. We wis:.1', him
i r: t-
before :.a :
front of the h
him l h inU it :
h o v.- a s w r. t k i
it in I'a'.l vi;-v
thre -r : :
Ir ; - ! a;
tliOrC r. i. . - i".
his arm- i;:.::i :
raar.glcd cor r
l'eet and dr'"
v i ! i o
i j : a
chara :'a r ..
as al i v '.: i:
not drinir: i
me a few iiiTtu-aw afa r th
currer.ee thst ho ti;c;a,.i.: i..
christian youi;r raan. r.
It was a sad affair and th.o 0'- t
tation that can be River. t-
forever sealed. niotivtF i '- th:
have be: i the rtjrult of a i
mind, wlii- a i: i ' hurr.l' ;
lierc J l.is j r - --.:! c f t'.s t
self murder. Ther ? v. - r
throughout tii'!: v. 1 a- f.-"- '
down tile hail.5. "th tr.dn
overatcati." T-io ''ir'tl; - t f i
were blanched, but it '.vt
other sex that excitcrarM'. rat
a time. I: v.-a" about t,ho tir.u
ladies were preparing their
: r e i 1 1
stayed ; ii a
ed go th :-' :'
and an on
But at th- h a i
with the- f r'.a
come up h?r,
hear a ban.il c f
nition was t-u iii
fair coniuir.r. 1
above f ats pa
I learned aft'
bards were if.
on the hocr, ar
the Blue Hiige
in as we r -
0 jalv r .-,
peak ot .'.
mains c : t a a;
tombed. Ha: t:a;:;" .: '
vented, n: . ' a. -a ' .r t
was then ;..p'M; . t'. .
your grand ceieliatiaa a'
' Uher : t'at- n;ca - : -'
the party ! re ia .. ia ; :
rowed down t I '.- o : V -eluded
that for a p:-r:j-train
was not ne-'e.-.-ar v. an
to take the r it- on :Va
Wo took an early bia....
Kno'j, and a: V,v a.m. ;
the grandest c::;a Ji;: .
The head wr.it-: i
fully, ir. all c i- i -.
suggested that if v. -. a.
mountair.s w h i t a
brandy i-i-a; a -a.
should ! i - ' -
him : -r t . ' . " ' :
Blai: c 's '. -
woman. -. a. : a
a Mr. ihar. t; a. . a
the ;ck;,a-' t'..:-t
and e.- ; . ..ii ,ia...
the maaii i v. .. a isc
star, 'ineioute lay. c. r
tor one en a was v.
along lac heau-wa
and bubbling tt.-taa
anil enga.rea i-ur :
miL-J, :a- evr;- :a, 1
us across the; pircam
ways of ecaid roci
:1 UP 1
i jii:i l:
sound ana cneeiir
falls dist. elltd ail iLca.,;':.;.:
fatigue. Here and the;
stop to gazo upon sr mo h '
deavoring to hold back
waters, and watch the a ra
the vigorous curronl as it
around and lini a ; ssa-' -circuitous
route. Then t '.
trees shoot. ng up from l.
determined t out- trip th- !.
aspiring altitude, would .t "
miration and rtirati! ' a ..
on slill n: -c . r :.p. '. . : . -an
1 . . -. . - i
blazed tres ;a:d the w rk c "
made it so plain that r. wr.-t f.
though at'oet. need net err th
Finally, leaving tao .a..
wo beg in to a-een i : ;. a a
rate, every dvp v.:: :;a ii: h
and tii e climb h;:d begun
By 12 o'clock wo re.ache '. tl
little park that 1 have o a
out in al! of nature's a : -. :.
trees iDokH'.g laore bke
orchard :han the v. tl 's ...' .
slope. 7;:.; green car; - t . i
.pa icily i
co i. a en
was in a
p. .ag : rni
s i'.' i an
: poo i
it. . in
in 1 th
t a' C '.
we i i
. . ,.-
'- I "
! ( -
; o m a
s t ,
a t tar.i I.
n k it
:i but a
! aaa ,ry in. ;i. elc;: -e butsam
::' : .. wVca (.jr path lay be
' y . ihae to the n.dtcd . V" to the
re . f nbcat. three feet,
v-'.r had any fondness lor passing
.g Grounds I v night and felt a
lulajus as to lbs propriety of thii
' , a a : i ': .
u;t t )
ne v. here a lone oc
m such bublime
thought of that
r a.s I. , , eiiraptur
c . r.i.y r. n-i.lrra-
; o -1
niea mo va
a; k th'
i halt must
co wa are.
'.td you of
.; to eleep
..eh iillJ its
' :a". e .lj the straight
dead trees were all
..t of too question. Necee-
v 1- BO.
n. and :
ia i ur
re c r v ;
l.o Ij3 tho mother of inven-
hght faithfully did she serve
t.l.,-a!3. I lir U",1 :nnv k hrlra
'tid brought from their rest
A sometime, so they must be
! re may
1 i -.
iii. I had
a i i ho air
ad : -i one
; arsp. ration .
l was epent
a P'Ot-r huc
g and botii
taat witam a:.
1 i eak and v. e
a cd art. und us
: w hi-a !m g of
. v ;. aid nco ir.
- t . .. bs f the
ri : :r the r.:-
y i. , ; ; -
- car . 'i .
J 1- 'aa a
- d it bt a
.! c- that
.end.. t ather.-d
: rat atations n
th'-n turned to
:; i '.ill sister just
,..' : '.ieh loving
v ' r , i.aracler
A s I loi.k
a '. iglit night . uch
t-!: ovt ) mo, and
-tu! lawyer, an
d one of the m. ist
eri'.s in the- build
U aboad. Then I
-.h a the itv ta
i i r, - 1 poo the
a- the gentle
and heard ,
. ', past days
ah' to be lived
. tay the dear '
lh- "so'.th, hold
of eveiy com-
' v and lovinglv
: 1 .'.-8
. e- ic ii he
a ne and
voi in-; Li
ii 1 ir-an p-e
r;ie I v- i ,a: r ; iair- A a-a.
'."".":" . . a-.;,::'i:':l;'Vr'' Genera: ?.": -Vordise,
.t . . r. a : 'n.vci'.-ity to :
' ' r'-; :!- -' '-- L me aiwava, ' Aq(;1:,(j AM :s Etc.
p 'ttictaaa put ; . -rth her best
,Jav tll'-'u:d be one of Consignments ef Cr.si:,, Ctiitin and
. na-nac: : tne mi.ilary and other proj,;C(, KT Urittl .
-.. - r .'.ra-' .a! with brass bana
t ui:t-;1s:,1 into the the-' lrompt A!'.-;ion i;fcd.
i .dr-t-.dv crowiied with a
W. Cor. b ,::. Ft,,., md MiddloSf
"-.a .r:7:hVhU;i":n 2V
f n aacl
Tl 1- ,"tra.-'
pu i a -, n reiaa . .
ci.loijarr i tri:t
not be Bold In err) j-,
of low tost, siioitw
powders. So!C " y
-.- .-: t. A mHrvel of
a rmas. Mora
. -v i : :kds, and oan
i . rj il h i,e multitude
..:.!. tluj-i or phospbata
t..y 1 novls-iTdw
r.i by Alex. Miller.
fc I' it; t;
s K I N D
() every vi r
All of v.
John P. Dint.;
in lfir,';p or small
: .' ;n:-;st(;ijades
.it L' CIGARS.
ii v. . j 1 t -c hi dd
a t aaan
a: rn an.
Prepare for Season
(Will fretzc cream ""lid in foe minutes)
War: I-lra Ccvers,
Wire VvindoT Cl;tri,
And a 1 nil Line t f
House FurriishiiiP' Goods,
T II -'i t"J rj xr tv i- ,
; 1. U. 11) I LlMl H,
26 k 23 Middle Street,
N ft W liElCNF.. .
Our e tore ia f i .-
Goods, ;:-, ;
Etc. We kce: .. r
( .miu tl
c: fons' Boots
: .- to give eatia-
. t. : ml the people
' c. to call and ex
",:k beiaro purchaa
vm I, ',v tiiruros.
generally are ret;
amine our large t
ing. We ii! civ
V7e joij I.or.iiar
7) pm-r rrr;
1 Deafer in
MOST UK I PLIANT,
PURE &PERFECT LENSES
In tlio World.
They are as 'transparent and colorless ss
llRht Itself, and for "softness or endurance to
the eye. cannot lie excel!".!, enabling the
wen rer to t t k. 1 r '
fact . I hey ai e
l i itlr K( T
ul fallKue. In
. , .ic s. Senators,
ii i . - - : 1 1 h 1 1 p' o
. t ii who
t i , ( ir use.
I : 'I t i :i
a ' : I 1 BY
-, nils fr-on.
A a a ! . i I
f. s. d u r r '
jnai) ;:..- i . . .
6E0RGSALLEH' & GO.
Agricultural 1 m i 1 e in o u t .
i Pla i t , 11 arrow ii, Cultivators,
H es and Axes,
Wo ad s ?5owe rs aud Jteapers,
s t I 'philips,
C.,; : .:
Fort. i. a"
nisli, I il,
I'i ; ; '. - ,
i ' . a ;.: ,! pi osses.
a ter, Kmiilt
ty and II air.
frivc Ht-curilv nv-l satisfaction.
idiitais vt;iY low.
''. Ahl.MN & CO.
' ,.V; .
... ;.: '
satr-"fcirll 1 rtfliMfriiaHrr
J ? ! v-
-s ' 4 -
7 JK? -Ia-