.- .TS. .
... v j -
it 1 Prrrti
I XT3EPEXDENT IiNT ALL Til l TV OS.
T'oi jiix 82.00 X cs r- Ve
VI- W BEWXE, CRAVEN COCXTY, N. ('.. i)E( HMBEi
OATS OPENED AND OFFER FOR SALE TliEIR
Fall Stooli of
We endeavor to keep only
and will at ill times sell at
We offer at wholesale,
P. Lot. Hard &. Co ' Snuffs,
Hall Star Lje Mid Potash,
Ziegler Bros. Fine Shoes,
The Bay Stat Sho and Leather Uu.'s bbe? and Boots.
The Celebrated Pearl Shirt..
Harrey's Old Tuckahoe Tobacco,
Hon. Thos. M. Holt's Alamance Plaids,
Ad a fall line of Oeneril Merchandise
at Lowebt Market Price?.
WlOatW Goods hT JCEKIT i QUALITY, tliey are abo
Cheaper in Fricethan tficse cf any other Honse in the City
We re eangbt this season with a bigeer stock of goods than we coulo
rhap fcandle at rvlar prices, therefore we hare TAKEN OFF THE
PEOPIT d aw NOW CUTTING INTO THE COST OF THE
Hon is Your Time io Secure Real Bargains!
Ma'a Working Fasts as low down as 50c.
Qod itm OTcrcoata fox only 92 00.
8aita pretty fair material, only
To nut tee oar So suits tj appreciate the Bargains in them; the
pr-n mrw so low joa will wonder how tbey can be made fur tka m ne : the
trata is they cannot, bat they MUST BE SOLD, and SO0Z1 too, no
matter what the price.
Ia all kind of Goods we can gire Bargains that cannot b pro
cured elsewhere , , ,
In Ladies' Walking Jackets and Newmarkets, Shawls and all wool BUskets
sad Ln Robes we ars making Special
...... - i
to. A dim alktng Jacket for only ti ov iien s ooi oats at oc..
wscta 50c Ues'alae cloth Winter Hits, 50c., worth $2.50.
Rirrftat Iin of Men's and Bot 's Win
the eitr, sows of them just the thmg for
lsdjes' fine Button Shoes at 75c. and
JLfnJIstseXof OUT NOW Celebrated $3.50 Mens Shoes again on
kaa4. :A,faH.gTirale firen with erery pair.
y?q ktjrwjiais; ssasoa ths largest and most tast fni assortment of Neckwear
ww rrer hsL A. fine silk lined Scarf, new sbapw. for 25c
OUB, STOCK" OP UNDERWEAK is especially large. In order to
dkrjc of it we are soling it at HALF PRICK-
Iejaak Ha of Snapenders and braces. Handsome all silk Suspender
with. etaUd"e&d impoxts-d Eeglisb weba and Erglb enoV. Also Guvot's
clbrated uBxwtllss Hjgi6ojqaes,?' sn imperted French Suspender.
Sill.kjadkerhiefs of aniqae designs and lovely ehades. (entlemeii's fine
lints' Ad4iBbtie nssrkerftb iefs, colored
No'fe spsea enough-to eosmerat all oar
rtal good dbwnrigas bargains call on
Next to L. H. Catler, or at the Branch Store, lower cornr
of Federsl Alley, in the Bishop Bailding.
X3T DaVID M. JONES of Carteret and David CaNADY of OdsIow are i
looking oat for their friends and will treat them right. I
Is not Terj encouraging La our section, and for that reason we will offei
Special Inducements To The Cash Trade.
Larger Store, Larger Stock and Lower Prices!
Ia Clothing, see oar line of $10.00
Raita for 9.00. Foil line of Samples
Men'i OrercoaU from $2.50 op.
Oar line of Children's Bough and Tumble Suits will cot rip.
Hats 25c. Bp. New Goods constantly arriving.
Oar flock of L'ndenrear is larger than ever before. An all-wool Shirt
for $1.90. Sw lot Boja' L'ndershirts jast received. Men's Canton Flannel
Drawer, all usee.
VS e are Sol Agents for
Mean a !t Co.'s and S'acv
-A4om & Oo.'s Shoes. Bst in
Job lot Linen an i Celluloid
Collar at 5c. each
Sample lot of Suspenders at
wholesale prices Men's Hand
kerchiefs 5e. up. Lot ot liglt
aad medium colored Scarfs, two
, for a quarter.
Sixteen rib Lmbrellas,
ValUes and Bags just received.
Crpet, Bogs, Oil Cloth aUd
emetaber we haye moved from
Store next to National Bank. Be
V, , . iW m imw pry
1 1. t q '
trxir, tii; 4i f lt'4fwUKi. I
R. it Duffy,
i r --tVr-r--l
4lm Jml Uwm. Tmtii
Aip DEALER IN ALL KIND- OF
Surgical Appliances, Druggists' Sundries, &c,
EyOUUOrS PIONEER BLOOD BfcSEWER in vain able for the
core of Rht-nmatksm.
rw TarffMf. biit selected ai d cbeawst line of FINE CIGARS in
the eitj W,000 jnat reciTed. The
VSTMt specialty of SUPERIOR LIQUORS
y Prescriptions compounded with care and dispatch.
Ossxxa '"SouczTzn. It- :v. uui-'Y,
elS dw SoTth-Ttat cor. JUddl and Pollock tayBtw Berne, V. C.
: ' . .-"s.':'".' ""'". ; --v: .;"
', INT. C,
Drives, snd they are going fa
a . - . as- n i n r r
tercap. of all stales and
to be sold at half price.
good ones( we do not keep
borders md hem stitched
bargains and attractions
uits. Buck Corkscrew Cutaway
from Rogers. peet i to.
11.00. Full line of Trunks,
ur old rand to the large Brick
ami see us before you buy.
ua ji Oimu
air im jj Lo b M Uwir nc.
Tui fclnu Raw nn n. in
to lh mm o I d:ir s wort
1,11 vilMt TS uisxna
ai olo Dcurnv rr hnIWit
woe W . Tts BtrM. er Ixat
WOO W . TtS BtrvM. ffT IJOTOTS. JTO.
TM M our Apiaun. A ror Term I
wholesale trade especially
l V-"sl. tcv
ATaAkS(ilHMt TOIit I VtKrE.
ThaDkBgiving' for what'r"
nd he muttered a cur.-t
For the p ain- t of food
auU an empty purse:
For a life of hard work
and the shabbiest clothes .'
rut it's idle to talk
of a por man's woee'
iMt the rich give thauk.
it is they ho can ;
There ia nothiug in life
fur a laboi inf? it ji.'
eai i John .White
to hi ood wife Jitce.
Vnd o'er her face
stole a look of pain
Nothiun, dear John''"
and he thought aam:
Then glanced more kiDdly
down on Jne.
I was wrong. " he said :
' I d forgotten you ;
And I ve my health.
and the baby, too
And the b-ibv crowed -
'twas a bouncing boy
nd o'er Jane's face
came a look of j v
And she kissed her John
aa he went away :
And b said trrhvneeif,
as he worked that day :
"I wes wronf?, very wrong.
I'll not grumble Hgain.
should iurply te thankful
for baby and Jane
fio.-ion l ilol c
1 nan ksgiv ing III 1721.
From an old newspaper, the Bos
on Gazette, of Octooer 9, 1721.
the following quaint and curious
.iroclamatiou was copied. Boston
has never know a more doleful
Thanksgiving Day than that of
1721; for during that year six thou
sand persons, out of a population of
about nineteen thousand, had the
smallpox, and one thousand ot
them died. The Indians had sen
otisly threatened the peace of the
colonv. and Governor Shute. a
gentleman of high tory pnnciples,
was in continual conflict with the
Legislature. The prominence given
in the proclamation to the king.
George, and the royal family, was
probably a political stroke aimed
by the Governor at Ins opponents.
It did not ttoothe thetn, and the
Governor soon after lelt the pro (
By ii. L'sctllcncy
Samuel Sui te, Ksy ;
Captain General and Governor-in-Chief,
in and over His Majesty's
I'rovince of the Massachusetts Bay
in New Englaud. etc. A Proclam
ation for a General
For as much as atuiilst the varioas
awful Rebukes of lleaven, with !
bich we are righteously afflicted,
in the Contagious and Mortal Sick
ues among us, especially in the
Town of BostoD: 1 he long and im
moderate Rains, which have been
so hurt tul to the Husbandry and
Fisheryjand the t hreatening aspec
of Affairs with Respect to our
Frontiers; we are still under the
highest aud most indispensable
Obligations of Gratitude for the
man instances f toe Divine Good
ness in the Favours vonchsaled to
us in the Course ot the Year past;
Particularly. For the Lile of our
Gracous Sovengu Lord the King.
Their Royal Highnesses the Prince
and Priucess of Wales and their
issue, and the increase of the Royal
Kara 1 1; The Pervation of His
Majesty's Kingdoms and Dominions
from tne ternoie auu uesoiaiing i
Pestilence, which hath for so loug i
a time been wa-sting the Kingdom
France: Aud the happy Success ot ,
His Maiestv's Wise Councils for
: Restoring and Confirming the Peace i
ol Europe; For the Continuance ot
, our valuable Pnviledges, both Civil I
j aDd Ecclesiastical; and the Divine
! Blessing upon this Government in
! their Administrations; Particular-!
lr, in succeeding the Methods taken j
to prevent the Insults of the Eastern I
Iudians; For giving so great, Meas
are of Health within this I'rovince.
and Moderating the Mortality of
the Small Pox, so that a great
Number of Persons are Recovered !
from that Distemper; And fori
granting us su comiortaoie a luimei
Harvest, and so hopetul a I rospect :
of the latter; I
I have, therefore thought Ht i
withtbe Advice of His Majesty 's
Council, to order and Appoint .
X ULlISUil , LUC IWfUt) DIAtu xu
"tant, to oe uoservea as a uay or
Publick TbanksgiviDg throughout
this Province, strictly forbidding all
Servile Labour thereon and ex-;
horting both Ministers and People '
in their respective Assemolies on
the said Pay, to offer up humble
and sincere Thanks to Almighty
Gad, for His many Favours, as
aforesaid, and for many other Bless
ings bestowed on a sinful People.
Given at Boston, the Eighteenth
Day of September. 1721. And in
the Eighth Year of the Reiiiu of
our Sovereign Iyord George. b the
iraw of God of Great Britain,
France aud Ireland, King, Detender
of the Faith, etc.:
By order of the Governor, w ith
Ad iceof the Council.
God '-(' f.'ic King'.
Insects in tars.
Few troubles tire more annoying
or more productive of serious diftj
culty, If not removed, thau insects
in ears. Lying upon soft meadow
grass, or sleeinng upon a camp bed
of fragrant spruce, bugs of different
denominations seem possessed with
a desire to inspect our auricles.
Ooce inside, their frantic efforts to
escape cause such agony that peo
ple have gone temporarily craz
wuh it. This may be instantly
stopped by pouring the ear full of
sweet oil, wnich suffocates the
insect, and be is easily removed,
later oy ;i syringe and warm water, j
Avoid intruding pins, etc., into the
ears. Much harm may tbns be -
none to ineir aencate mechanism,!
and little lo cause of all the trouble. '
If oil is not readily accessible use
water, which is almost a s good. j
E irache in any fo:m may be!
quickly relieved by li '.bug the
organ with chloroform vapor from
an uncorked liottle, vapor only,
not the liquid; aud mamma's bag
should alwavs contain a small vial
of it, is useful in many wajs. Ten'
diops upon a lump ol sugar is an
excellent remedy for hiccough or
ordinary nausea, aud 1 have re-
called to life more than one person
pronounced dead from sunstroke 1
with a half teaspoonful, clear, I
poared down his throat. Boston ,
KAIi AMI F.UIMKUS
8hort Talks With 1ho Mi
a Who Gui ie
d land lie plowed in
S h o u l
Tins one of the plroblt -ma
dillicult for farmers to set
tle. Nort hern :md Kngli-ih fanners
advocate fall plowing. Southern
writers fvllowmp in t heir wake do
the same tiling But. as we have
often ur-ed, eireamsi.'.tiees alter
C ises ; and it does not f.dlnw th it
what is best at the north is also
best at the south. Climat ie differ
ences between the two localities
are great, and c mnot be ignored.
Two aspects of the matter demand
attention. First, equalizing woi k,
not crow ing it too much in spring.
Second, effects upon condition and
productiveness id' the soil itself.
A t t he iht; h spi ing oieti !,f e : the
is froen and often c vered
v ltu snow till Aiitil. Laud must
crops plan ted as
' soon as possible
alter it gets in
in older to make
' lie growing seaon
sible. Hein e, a lare amount of
work has to be crowded into a lew
weeks. Any portion of it. there
fore, which can be done in the fall
:s a great relief to the northern
firmer. It gives him more time in
the spring enab.es him to start off
his crop earlier. This may fully
offset some objection to tail plow
ing. But the case is diffeient with
the southern farmer. He can pre- :
pare his I uid more or less all
through the winter. I; s seldom
covered with snow and o ilv oc
casionally locked up in lee. So.
with the southern lainier, the mat
ter turns entirely upon the com
parative effects of fail and spring
plowing upon the mechanical con
dition and productiveness of the
soil. As a rule, tall plowing bene
tits land in cold climates. The up
turned furrow flice becomes frozen 1
the entire depth, and when it
I thaws, is left mo.-t t hoi oughly pul
verized more thoroughly than ,
; plow and roller and harrow can
make it. This migh. and dOe
.-ornetimes, taky place in a south
ern climate, but with this difference.
At the north the thawing occurs
late in the spring, and just when
the farmer is ready to plant hi.
i seed aud begin the working of hi.
i Crop. At the south the thawing
j may take place at any time; the
soil is icelocked seldom longer thau
a week or t wo at a i lme. And what
is more, these Ireezes alternate
usually ;as spring approaches) with
heavy rams, which beat down and
pack the loosened earth again. The
.-oil at the south is, as a rule, ipuite
devoid ot' vegetable matter, aud
hence easil packed that of the
north is tided wfrh vegetable mat
ter and less affected by raius.
Viewed from any p inf. fall j.dow
ing does no harm at the north; it
generally does good. Vere con
ditions the same a" the sou'h, we
should unhesitatingly advocate fall
plowing here abo. November aud
December are comparatively leisure
months. Plow stcck is not bus
aud plow hands are available. The
weather is pleasant aud generalls
ground is ui tine plowing con
dition. The subsoil is still com
paratively dry. Towards spring it
is apt to be wet, even when the
surface soil is dry enough for the
plow aud much harm is olteu done
by overlooking this fact. But these
advantages tire more than offset,
generalls speaking, by the evil
effects of our copious winter raius.
These beat down, pack aud run
together a lreshly plowed soil, until
it becomes harder and more dis
posed to break up in clod, than
laud which has not been plowed
since the crop, of the preceding
summer were laid by. Why this is
so, is not apparent, but that it is
a fact no observant farmer will de
ny, it is more marteu in old
j mds ,ban -Q ,resh iu tho
desjtitute of vegetable matter, than
those abounding in it. Hence,
freh ,an(1 caa by piowed in the
(-tl, wuh gre.lter irapUuitv thau old.
r , u b f
saying ttiat mue-tentus ot the
troubles of our southern farmers
come directly or indirectly from
the absence of humus in the soil,
j Another objection to fall plowing
, at the south controuts us when we
I consider its effects upon the vego
I table matter on the land, such as
weeds, grass, stubble, etc. Iu our
, mild climate vegetable matter
i buried in the soil during the fall
months undergoes more or less de
composition till through the winter,
and a pait of the resulting soluble
compounds are liable to be leached
out b ihe spring rains before the
summer crops cau appropiiate
them. Experience has shown that
; the best results from such vege
table matter are obtained when it
rots slowly and continuously
through tliK growing season. Food
i is thus supplied from day to day to
the growing plants, just as they
ueed it. The carbonic acid gene
r tted is constantly acting upon the
other ingredients of the soil and
making them available, whilst the
plants stand ready to appropriate
them. Spring plowing starts the
decomositiou of' the vegetable
matter at the right time. It then
keeps equal pace with the growing
crops and feeds them day by day.
Again, the liabilility to wash, is
increased by fall plowing; the fresh
ly loosened soil is more easily car
ried off by running water. Every
one has noticed the disastrous ef
fects of heavy rams upon recently
plowed land. Great swaths are
often cut through it to the full
depth to which it litis been broken.
A suggestion at this point. In
plowing alway s lif t the plow over
washes aud small gullies Plowing
through them only loosens the dirt
and prepares it to be earned off by
the next rain. Lift the plow and
let an trash collected on it tall
into the wash and help to till it up.
So much for general considera
tion . Are there any facts.
Unfortunately very lew direct ex
periments to test the matter have
been made, or at least published.
Mr. D ivid Dickson has put on re
cord h s experience, lie sometimes
left uuplowed strips through fields
plowed iu the fall. These strips;
were broken iu the spring, lie
states that in dry, cold winters fall
plowing gave best results, bat that
such seasons did not occur, on an
average, more than on?e in seven
years. In the other six, spring
plowing gave best results.
If a firmer has sufficient stock to
or do his plowing in the spring, with
out getting behind hand in his
work, let him defer it till spring.
If he has not a sufficiency, let him
choose between two evils and take
the lesser. Lt him plow in the
fall such 1 it.d as has most vegetable
matter on it - tiffclays rather than
light soiK Let him ridge hi.-! Kid.
leaving the surface rough and well
exposed to frost and air; and let
him provide, by furrows at proper
intervals, for rapiil escape of sur
face water. A tlat. smooth surface
is that which packs, bakes and
crusts most. W. L. .1.. in Atlanta
Editor of the Star: It appears to
me that all vho are acquainted
witl what has been attempted and
what his been accomplished m the
way of internal improvements in
this State, as well as the different
roads under contract, and that;ee:n
likely to be soon constructed can
not fail to see the importance and
necessity of ha ing the Noi th Caro
lina and the Atlantic and North
Carolina Railroads united and
operated as one road from Charlotte
to Morehead City under a lease,
with all necessary and proper re
strictions for a term of ninety nine
years to the Richmond ov Danville
All who are well posted as to
what is doing and will soon be done,
cannot fail to see that such a step
should be taken at as early a day
as possible. If this is not done, I
cannot see how it is possible to pre
vent great and lasting injury being
done to the roads in question and
to many of our towns, cities and to'
the State general.
I am largely interested in our
railroad-, and I have been driven
to this conclusion from stubborn .
been force,1, on mv
If we wish the above roads to
contnbute the greatest good pos
sible to our people ! he consolidat ion
and lease should certainly be made
and that at an eaily day. Such was
the design of those who first pro
jected the Central Railroad lrom
Beaufort harbor to the Tennessee
line, and their purpose should be
carried out, and can only be done
by adopting the dan 1 have sug
Time and experience have con
clusively demonstrated in this and
most of the other States and that
at the cot of untold millions, that
improvements of no kind, cost or
length, can be prudently and profit
ably managed by o-tate officials
appointed tv partizan legislators
or State officials, however patriotic
or gifted they may be.
The Cape Fear c Yadkin Valley ;
Raill oad is soou destined I hope to ,
bo extended to W lhningtou, and to
the Virginia line, there to connect
with the Norfolk & Western Rail
road. When this important con
uectiou is made it will open a long
and direct line ot road from Pulaski
City to Wilmington, which will pass
through as tine and productive a
country as is to be found south of
the Ohio river.
When the road and its branches
are all completed and fully equipped
the freight that will be crowded on
it lrom the great coal and iron
mines and furnaces of western
Virginia, to say nothing of the
lum her and other articles of freight
that will be offered for transporta
tion along the line, will soon stir
prise the most sanguine of its
Iu one word, the two roads will
be the great North Carolina State
highways that are soon destined to
tell with great power upon the
growth and prosperity of our State
and people. So, in order that every
part of the State may share in the ;
great benefits that may by good
management be made to flow from
these two general lines of improve
ment. New Berne if she is wise
will exert herself to the utmost to
have a railroad speedily constructed
lrom Wilmington to her owu
wharves there to connect witUthe
above named roads, which if man
aged as they should be, will do alp
that can now be done by such im
provements for our State.
The Seaboard system is essential-:
Iy a Norfolk system, and the road ;
now under contract from Hender -i
son via Danville, Madison, Win-;
stou, Wilkesboro, Taylorsville to1
Charlotte, promises to do as little
for the commercial growth and
prosperity of North Carolina as
they do to benefit and enhance the
value and prosperity of the North
Carolina Railroad from Charlotte
to Goldsboro and still less for the
Atlantic and North Carolina and
New Berne road.
A lull and useful survey of all
that is going on in the State it
seems to me, cannot fail to con
vince auv and all well informed
minds that the policy I have above
attempted in a hurried way to de j
scribe, is the only one that can be
adopted that will prevent great
harm coming to my native State.
YYaired to Kind the Edit u
A sullen lookingjman with a liorse
whip. entered a Nebraska newspa
per office and asked the boy where1
the editor was. The boy sized
him up" and answered:
'Gone to Ohio; won't be back
for six months."
'Where's the foreman?"'
He's gone to Washington with
an invitation to the President.
Won't be back before cold wehther.
What do vou want to paraKze
'No, no; I owe d and t bought I'd
That so! hold on a second; per
haps the editor hasn't started yet."
lie whistled, a loug, dark form
crawled out of the wood box and
the editor was ready for business.
Nebraska State Journal.
Every man has Jin his own
life lollies enough, in his own mind
troubles enough, without being
anxious about the affairs ol
A NO!; I H HI!
isnoii's vn:'vs; .-
Berne On Feet.
lo pieourstlrea a- i. ihers ft i us
often beneficial: but .
thf V point r f sight suite
erally. We l:ko Strang
p: a i our v ir "i ; .md
of (v. r native . Ie
to fee it
t:- better, gea
rs to know and
w .m t w act
any fault -f!:- i.; ..
It is the ssr.it' v..-ry where eire
why 'r Not bee luse what he rays
(r:u: for we hare found the same
ourselve?. I uv. list. tic-.I to
f ;i u 1 1
to it in
T5 to ?ee
iar n-r.s cnirita'..!-- lai.uHi.
neighbors a well as from vi
other counties a:id i?trits
is that v.-- d.j not nasi! eira:
our iclicu-rcS' nr tout 'a uor eotn
ao I tilt u . pe'ik nf it. lef t they r.iui
rty r i'vh tivj tis in some w&y.
T!:e writer of thp?e "ootts by
way" is of another spirit, lie has
the North to abtde in th
has traveled w i lely over the
States and C.tna
a and hi- sympathies
are with us. as tit
in Northern p's;
y eai s.
Let the f 'ilowi
with o ire. Tot re
them . w LL-h i- wo
hv : f C
i r. s be
'Old pith in
:i-:i deration :
The vi-itor from
lare citi-a aici
to.vns in the North ha? ever been ac
customed to whitewashed or well
pamted hemes and outbuildings. Litt'e
Washington seems to him lo present the
wrenjt end to the river and landing; or
the piint an l whitewash brush have not
had a fair show. Even the. well-laid-out
streets, toe neat cottase homes and
cordiality of t lie cin;-:jria as observed
after going ashore, do not eradicate the
lirat unfavorable impres-ioa. Never
theless all stran;;"ir reus: like I. nt if
Across the long bridge, the foot-way
above the flood el road strikes m .is a
"good institution:" but perhaps a high
curvir.g. mac .damized road cuht to
render it unnecessary. All roadways
in the Northern States and Canada are
oval. The best are of broken stone as
a foundation, brook or shore pebbles
next above, and gravel or ic'.rhle dust
as a i-urface auenuiue It oman road.
Th" North Cirolina swamp lands are
the ben 1 oids. The early settlers made
treat ni'stake and neelectel these
swamps, so rich with the drainage and
lertilny of ihe upland aud their own
alluvium: but is now well under
stood that this aoil is just what cottotj
and corn, the North Carolina staphs,
require, and there isi no doubt llm the
present generation of planters must re
nounce the error if cotton and c orn
planti.'.vC is to continue prutitable. Mas-racbu-i
tts and other States made tries
samu mistake until their bogs and
swamp ponds were drained, sown with
cranberries, the water raised or lowered
by a dam and waste-gate, and the fever
breeding 'cranberry bor:s" were turned
into sources of wealth
"Ten barrels of corn per acre is a
fair estimate for swamp-land yield."
said a Riehlands farmer the other day
who had draiued seventy-live acres.
Looking at it in that liht. who can
estimate the valua to tue county and
State of the negl-cted thousands cf
acres lying waste alon. the roed and
through Craven county from Washing
ton to New Berne' L it too much to
say. that it would be much greater than
that of all other lands now cultivated'.'
Passfog along we reach the great for
est with its thick bed of grasses, its
wealth of timb-.-r. its fertile toils and
level farm sites Hogs and c-Ule roam
and breed at will from March to Janu
ary. The tar and turpentiDe makers
have found it a paradise where none
molested or made th.m afraid. But a
change has come. A railroad from
New tierno to Washington is projected.
Speculators have bought up the timber
ou these lands for tueen years, and the
tar and turpentine men lind themselves
warned. Tneir occupation, like Othel
lo's, ia gone. The farmers aud other
landowners co-incide with the lurcen
tine and tar makers. It was a wrontr
course. W ho wants the land where
other, can come in at will and haul
away the timber, the lessee or occupant
to be without it'.' A general condemna
tion results, for the settlement of the
pine woods tract is undoubtedly post
poned. Same owners have withdrawn
from their agreement and the timber
speculators have lost their hold propor
tionably ; but there is stiil a question of
the right of a man to do what he
chooses with his own property when his
action is against public interests.
Nor are the pine wood forest lands
the only tracts where the timber hss
been sold. "'Swamp lands." so called,
and upland timber tracts everywhere
along the surveyed line are included.
Thus other settlements and their adji
cent landowners have and are discuss
ing the problem w ith a spirit cal:ulated
to array prejudice agaiiu t tho railroad
Quite novel and new to the Northern
visitor are the notched mile posts a
thing worthy of imitation any where
with their Roman letters indicating
distance from Washington, and the tip
pole wells, so much superior to the
windlass and rope or jolting chain of
the North: the figure 8 sprmg-stave
pickets for garden fences, where no
nails are needed : and line fence forest
trees where cattle may seek the shade
when the sultry, hot days of summer
Beyond the forest the far stretching
village of Vanceboro appeared with its
fine fields of cotton and corn a welcome
sight to the eye: its nea: and comfort
able homes, stores, etc.. a contrast to
the primitive cabins of the foiest ett
tlers. 100. was the reply of a wag
in answer to our qupry concerning its
population. "About ten in a house."
we thought, having counted houses for
Dividing by 2 we crossed Swift creek
bridge into the sandy belt reaching to
the Neuse, ruminating on the peculiar
"wit" of diverse humanity till we sud
denly encountered a new store and the
old Saihe kelson mansion ot the earlv
shivery days before the war
Plantation after plantation was
passed, all beai in: the ruark of time
and age an 1 departed giory. The
"yopon" grass, dogfennel and broom
sage occupied many of the old fields.
"Cotton exhausted" was the verdict
plainly indicated which the newborn
hope ever and anon thrust itself upon
us. a new era of progress is corning.
Does it. C'ln it pay to raise cotton at such
a cost ' We may charge it to the lo?s of
slaves or to other causes, but the fact
remains engraved on the run-out fields
aud depreciated plantations th.u it does
not. "But what can we do'.'" ask the
No reply of oio-.s would suffice until
we had orchards of peach, apples, cher
ry, quince, plum and pear trees, all of
the best r-rafts. and fields of clover,
timothy, grain acd esculents, with vine
yards of grapes of-all kinds surrounded
by waving flax and broom, all ready for
The greatest difficulty if ail is the
want of self confidence which restrains
planters from embarking in new modes
of farming and cultivating crop3 to
which they are unaccustomed. Again
and again has this fact been presented
forcibly when conversing w ith the most
"We have ro me.rket. " "We would
not know what t ) do with it in compe
tition with th. p oliflc States long in
the world's markets, and who could
undersell us." ' Our soil is not suit
able,' i tc, etc. plainly a wantof self
confidence. the West was voung a tew vears
since, and situated precisely as the
-ew Ssuili i- iinvv, Itut t': - V.".- :
pete;; with the K is, to iay. .'.iic .c
tition shares alike ia the chan. e
ooniineico t.ad trade, an 1 fctuno
fate ure with the pluckiest.
Pain!e'., river. Swift erec k ao 1
Nt-use. with tii railroad fjc:li:ic
forded, are eullicient avenues for tr;
purtation- The rest is simply a
tioii of enterprise, pkiiiod e.ver. er;,
taanure. The ovei seers ci.n be M.nt
neceesary. orol more stock, the bit
int; uti to ti.o farm of the hos- :
catt.e which enrich the ffooi;. tojr.-thor
with iiiutu.il counsel an 1 inteili i.t
Jlanr.tr:-. w;!! in-ure the r.st stir v----ful.y.
Farmers and d:;irv men in Penns-, ;.
vai.i i and New Jersey tiud that it j.aj
to buy imlchcowa at ?70 apiece and Mdl
them to the buteht-rs
in to f;
yi t f v:r
pri :e of rii
t the far:;
per ouart is tl.
'one siiimtr.iug t-uc t
counted in the gains.
"Nothinir pays better
said a Jersey farmer
"Ducks, eese., turkey-
; o j . :
. hi k.
are worth something for manure; while
the manure from a'p-n (f fatten!:;?
hos, mixed -with fowl ar.d stable ma
nure in a compost heap, h worth the
price of the hogs hen tin
But they ain't v, oUh
We spent a idea. .;.t e i :.i
hospitable S. K. Stivot and
wife and daughter, discus-b
're k i 1 ! e 1 .
li run- in
with ; .
i'- ami.il ie
-ing tiiese ana
the pri vi h-.-
otuei :opis an. i ctijoyin;
oi iiiUiiigen: intercourse,
them a cr.-tt-tfu! adieu n il
raoriii:-. we ei'eseJ or r
and passed . ver the t-n mil:
scenery, plantation? and "
tlements." in pect;ng a
at the roadtiie and ei, ; v
quently recurring .-'a uU of
r.f vari -d
colored f (t
.::g the fr.
t i . . - s v. a n :
groves and forests till wo
a r r l ( i i at
New Berne. But cotton and corn and
corn and cotton was ever the unvarying
crop-prospect until the truc k patches r-f
f 1 1 1 u : 1 s
Twenty miles f.-oia Phi.. :jp
in Pennsylvania ana Jerv.
truck grower lind th-ir gard
ieLuurierat". e. mere 1
it should lo t be -o lure alao: f ..
more people hccorr.o hahitu.oed ,
ing upon garden prod jo ? doi im- -: r;- -.
summer and fail, the r.c.re '-.viii
grown an 1 bought and soi l.
North Carolina hns better lands an j ,
more genial climate thau New Jer.-.ey
or Pennsylvania, is capable of produ -ir g
anything grown in these rich S-atoa
and much mure that is impossible ,.
them: Lot ;.e..f hi-nuu l,y au-t -
FORL.ILN ' L ' v :
.:. i.okD sal: -ncuv ' p. .1.0. ,-.
PaI:;-... Nov. 2-i President Grevy t ,
Jay informed il. Maret. a radical mem
ber of the Caamoer of D-.putiea fr th "
department of the Seine, that h.- had
decided to resign. He said lie would
tomorrow ask M. Kibot to form a minis
try to superintend the meeting of the
congress of the Senate and the Chamber
of Deputies which wili select a new
President If M. Ibbot chouid refuse to
form a ministry, he will ask M. Goblet
to do so M. Grevy further stated that
he will not quit his post before iasuing
an address to the country, in which he
will repudiate responsibility f.,r the
present state of affairs and declare that
his retirement is forced by the impossi
bility of governing the country, lie
will depart from the presidency with
; i. -s f .
i 3 tUiUr e o f
President Grevv today h.-ii a con
fidence of two hours" uuraii v.-ith
MM. Ferry and Raynal.
It is stated that during his inteiv c-w
with M. Maret today President Grew
was greatly affected, and pleaded
piteously for time. M. Maret. however,
was obdurate. Ue said that too much
time had been lost already: that it wa;
the duty of the president to return im
mediately, and that he should send a
message to the Chamber not later than
Saturday. It is re
aorted that M . Grc
worked at the message until a late hour
A secret meetins. attended l.y MM.
Clamenceau. Granet. Lock rev. R che
fort and others, was held t -niht to
disctiis the que-ticu of a sua:er--or to
M. Grevy. It is rumored thut C .;
i tary candidates were rejected.
CnieAoo, Nov. 2u. A particular in
terest iu the news that M. Ribot woi
probably form the new French cabinet
is felt in Chicago. It arises from the
fact M. Ribot married a daughter cf the
late L-aac N. Burch, of this city, and
was in Chicago but a few months ago
to settle a claim of Mr. Burch "e second
daughter growing out of the famous
Burch divorce case.
THE - a'tiOLTr ." r h.i-; !:;:
LoNi'O.v. Nov. 23. Attn? inpiri .-,
the recovered bodies of the victim; if
the W. A. Seholten disa.-ter the Rut r
dam agent of the steamer t. ..tiiied that
there were 21 1 persons ahoa; a! . of w!i tn
9 were saved .
A steerage passenger r.a-u."--l Iiuhe
stated that he was jacked up by on-? of
the Scholtcn's boats, wha 'h was not
nearly full. Tne crew of the boat
pulled away as soon as th-? steamer
sank. The Seholten 's crew were re
tatded in lowering the la 03 bv tie
stiffness of the tackle, which ba"d not
been used in a long time. Forty-nin
of the survivors have returned to U ,t
erdam. The German steamer Land- a. fn.it
Cadiz for H: mburg. struck the wreck
of the W. A. Seholten last evening and
was towed to bavar ia a sinkiog con
dition, hae wreck 01 the So
directly ia the path of tra:
j , , ,
special ifghtsliiii has ; .
place the improvised or
the wreck yesterday, v. h: -'n v. .s
Ihe body of ibircus Va.-f. r. or..
the steerage pas-eng. 1 s e.f the.i-- '.
steamer, was rrc iv.-rtd t. :.o. ii' I)
PAKNALI. tOMM. KD .'O a O a .. ,
Dublin. Nov. 20 Too L'xr,ri ; ,-,-s
that Mr. Frank Hugh u 'Do'imeil . ( x.
vice-president, of the Home-Rule Con
federation, has caused eubpena- 10 b
issued for Messrs. Parnel! ar.d TU.ni.,-:
Po wer O 'Connor as witnesses in his -u;
against the London Times for a V o" a
damages for libel in charging hirn w ith
being connected with the Pi oeaix i'uk
murders. The Express also says: "Mr.
O Donueil has notified Mr. )'C. liner to
produce tlu minute books and i -daers
ot the ILore-Rule Federation andVe
"-ifiLi- iu nis p.. s.-e-sion. p
ticuiariy loose covering tin? time -per.
bv Mr. Parnell in Kilniaininun in!
The Parneiip. s are furious. Mr i'ai
uell ha i three months .ago ren!vd t
c ross the sea in November ia order t
a v o 1 1.
t laced in the witness !
CilK Ao j, Nov.
Ib-i ivn! J hiva'f u ,!
-4 - According to
an unnamed anarcl.
today, tliere is a m-a
the iirincipal ci.
country to ri-r-r,: iv.
Spiee lu P-frt. ls. 1
to be Lou is Yier-o i" .
1 t' ! i ;t fr an !
f r too i -cl.t! p
p oblishf d her'
ment afoot in
the it. llov, rs of
leading s pii it is
Munich, who v, i
many to A t.,erii
pose of as-ueur
It is stated toat when t". rcy-ct i?
matured dynamite throw iteg w ill be
inaugurated on a gigantic se.aie. V.cr
eck was born about thirtv-three years
-ago at iPatlia. and is tiie fo.-i of the at
! hut time celebrated Herman acret.s
Viereck, of the Royal Theatre. Vierick
has long been prominent as u socialist
leader and as a lawyer, journalist and
liiemuer ui tuo ncicnetail. ills wite is
' s.n American.
! n z
put 11 pa : : w
r.i ve:i c. : ui.tr.
lrinny f rit n is
w eie me r
!: diliii;; and
..' -i ' i. it
y li" '.
1 1 i as
; -t o.st
j is; ,
pi om p:
, arid as
I ' !',.
J t I. A
. i: - p-'.--orn
-1 r in ,n. Tin- N'e w
: r.-;-r oted by
V. V. Clark. W. l!
a: 1 P. II. i'e'ietier.
'.'.'. iovaa an : ii. I",
gt n ! y C. !i. Brown
tu r .1 a by 'i'lios. 5Iay
" r- a-" ri for l:entn
J . 1 u
Britain i: a
a i joinir. '
'. oai S 'a -
a o ii- 'I
i 1 :: e 1 1
i i . . m a i."
u. io h
stl's. w as
i'. but the
he as , alking
oiiioi day. He
leg as big ; . a
d un - w ho i ver
k . ti g ; in ugh ;
a .Mia ( '; oks s,,
op liehmd him
;c boil ati.l ma
a d.g Bow bow
o ( Tookc ha - a
d it a' i v. I an s
i a-1 ire
g as ii
! : .
a to his office w it 1.
. ii moler with hi
la.l i t Iiut kind ol
i i.-t s 1 .k.' t hese are
any ; me but one
do ti.a; will not bo
coll at A. M. Baker
o c elegant Cloaks
able to ocoi,
iiing a loan
' ioiat ako ;
v! !:;. one
a:t! he bas s
. If our
I'UKi: A 1IALKV
IIors.e is disposed
bo.vn on Hit
t reet or to balk
; ina.i :
ml hammer the
i -Id his nose or
-travel m his c it :
l.-iply lean ovt i
; eai : the old nag
put a handful of
no to no
t ipg :
1! he notice
up in an in
untiil he im
ourdry p .:;..'
say to ! la
they are si i
way doivn p
t he I ! Oi'so o
it oil, ought to
s nil in
1 o; -e : a
lees at 1
of one o!
li yon nuM
this. 'tell him
w 1 1 i s ; '
! res- ass -ii (
0, g.....l but
1 . 1 .-: ker ha
v : I; t e i' li'oi it
a Io t-
t oi iai
is .- e i 1 1 i g
d; is some
ap ;i!id that m t '
olsonie ( looks.
viii.R. Dear .-;r I thank
rely for lilting and suiting
ely completely ar.d chcajdy
?ioak that :i:v husbantl
iu the I
Ben;: he :
you when !:e v. as in New
iv(-dso iiiocli iiioncN in
e tua.t he oo me a
1 . . .
as a caa
lo1 says the el-oak fits me
i" that lie ianlv Pants to
;a: .oh- t he a : i cet s of' V; w
Oil :: : iii i n Cms new attire
lit-- linn entirely and fits
sure there is no one any
tii -f he :,
so little r
.-r goods for
you do: 1 intend
;' boil if he don't
daily. I r I at'i
ali invc.-t here-
af'tr at the
:: th.- City.
d laaSl jdace
M. K. Blank.
'1 at ;ci '
r. tic- o
day. as ho
ami im iki
iing to l'ii
1 put t hem
1 find t lie 1
room !' '
r way a --ettna'-!.
01 in 1 ills
'y haii j
V e i' si ell
I have ever
I liev are at
" i (own!
1 ! lie
I wo cloak
it 1 ; in- c
ta e Bake
a n-'W lo; e
!, kinds, a:
Y. a 1
l is! w inter.
f received a
I I '
; will; i
ta.l a '"
:e:. v. , :;
good new S
one of the
is t hat .
tliv nice new
t ins ci!
-. one ( 'loaks ever
y go and look a!
ii er oa
an" to huv or
end- and everv
C i !;o-e loak-o '
a i i
t S 'Oi
We blush to thin
have become in our
hEOKZ V7jJi.1E FULLED,
MM II. A it 1 ATE AT
1 1 NhS or
Mi. ,;r la-' -ment
t hroii h t i.
has be,-n mmJal
anx ioiir) i t a:n ; .
prices and giong uw
faces, and enrr ing
a n i., our More
with (xaimi of
iy wearing smiling
!eud hinds of bat
As we promised . I bird Timoi has 1 een
utterly iout( 1. and our "'present cry ie
for more halesm.-n and a Larger itoro
for the nceonimodat irn of our exttnsire
' 'AN Ii r - iir. SF.CKET.;
ci in v i !
k is a trial
you will be
tn.it we hell
P.AKTER1 "SOUTH CAROLINA
m A il ft E- C
VEW BERNE. . (
t W A,:skTS3.'
fc- --!,' A
. "! iiiu work in
r'; 1 attontior
Ari: ; a
I I iLiri i i
Crdcrp iwirc ; r
sa 1 1 1 '. ;'. at : u g'o i rr. t t (
joe v . v. 11,1,1s. :
i f. prletor
:j . utho'ir.'-d agei t
i -i ii -.0- id Aw
Sa.vii, i o. s .iimI Itliixls,
Paints, Oils and ;i;iss
i-i:iie, liienf end I'Jft-G-r,
All ;ia l.s oi COOKING AM
AT BOTTOM PRICES!
L. II. CUTLER,
2G & 28 Middle Street,
MtW Iti.KNK N. C
. .: l i i; in
Fine r io.c cf a.l Gi.mIcb,
Selected Tc;.."t, i ".'.: t Collees
Butter and Checso, from the
'I 1. 1' l.l.m.-xt, 11 mi I i-Fl t !.
KII nu PIS l) K(.
e t'l la fin e laiii liN: I" s i w Pcin
A Im a n Iu 1 1 ii ! O i e ; r i; .
ke ;t In n I- i -' a . . r .
1 A II I,
' I .
Middle St., iict t ' Humphrey
: Howard. Now "Heme, N. C.
and Retail I), aler in
CHOICE FAMILY GROCERIES
It A GG ING M T!i:S F.tc.
Consignments of Grain. C on and
other Produce milieiieei.
Prompt Attention t'ua utood.
, Coi. South 1 runt and. Middle Sf
N KV ItilktN F.. N. 4.
o o pene ci.
Willis, Edwards & Co.
works ' . 0
They ) o
their v. ; !
bent of 1 o
I lou-e 1
A 11 w or if e
ti) ti-.nt the
. d p..
w i Vriii- Machine
i .l 1 or !h to tlieir
.if Machine and
a foundry to
.r.'d to do the
i'im- us a call.
iPti- at prices
a lit IP
a ' a i . :
Use House's Chill Syr up