North Carolina Newspapers

. ...
vol. xm.
NO. 12.-
ivP IPRv w (f
.... -
I -
&:MA R K S
1 V-
V cf'vllattiujriu .-11 -h' Latent Checks and
--- .'-i', vt.-..- f, i v f 'f1
"A". "Llrige3,'V7Mchk we are- selling vtry low; and
4lia . Largest Lot of
n Embroidery
" "rrerrollered in the State, at prices far below
! competition; ' -
this haHhe?women want V
-Here's news (or every
brblcen corset ' bones. There's a material that'll neithec
" - break nor It)! "up, and it's guaranteed. A year is not too
rtVt&aewfaiJo If it does, here's
; y bocno&ey. "withdut I Wotfefott it wont.
The material is Kabo.
And more.. . It's stitched
a3 totted" ana it can't be
t -; arytear.-. ,: , 1
' ..Thef:lCab3 corset is more than a common blessing
r-'to the arerage woman. There's no wearing out of corset
5 Tarrrf by the sharp edge bf the' eyelet-, there's nothing to
''nu!;' no eyelet visible - thrtigh a thin dress; never a
breaking of a corsetr lace with5 those loop eyelets. 5
! r- ? We take the nskjins selling the Kabo corset Wo
Kbuy and sell under this guarantee :
' U - "If for any reason whatever the corset is unsatisfactory
" la t& wearer it may be returned to us, and the money faid
"V- ITjZ? ''&s cXerrfully refuhtb&ZDithbut ' question. No matter
' ' k tsUat condition it may be in, provided it hasn't Seen wont
4 over tires weeks; and if the Kabo with which the corset is
liTudsver.bYeakSt ws willju cheerfully refund the money
T7e. are still selling,
rr-rp -j 9ct
atlfidpt7ofCxI30c Call
one Bargains that
M 1 M..I 1.
, mm-
MtrLo$ ;lkow Prices.
-c- -
i f
- ... . 1
lizzn larger finaii eyer
. tzi cpocaTaiid, I
itrTilJi ofTcrJiTcial inducements. My stock is
ii i -if i v- ' 1 " - V
" tcnciltsiJf 'Toy uiscounts. Therefore I can sell
you Croodsi as uheap as Northern markets.
. ; You will save money and time by calling on
I ''- -
And rilrt iM1 Trial.
v 'st Trjxcrwf
, - V
n !! iddfcin i
;Wwllliini -Hdttr-
?TtV VfTSTlt
J. II EOI7iiIlD4-Pollock St, Hew Berne, N.C
woman who goes about svitrt
in. double-stitched in, top
vorked out with any ordin
iiMsili Ratine
axxdT see' the Thousand
are always offered at
'i,' '
oeiore, ana au oougui
give the Trade thejiiepu
3.6 S5tSH0ES
wkc t 1ratX to wp -VKSun
Imu' lillM aeeor4ioc o jour nli.
ptaHUy U (Olu. Tour
o; K7a da oat Uuiscaoms
to JBna that
tkat wa da aoi axanrr i?.
ar unxLL to
htttDnvt H Ito tdrsort manofactuivn la tha
r m t wldwak rntum in kii p-i
T iiii tii I to mj Btutm or Tcnitorj U rcu wlU
Tjw1 St Bo-ton, Mass.
feLi1 I
Cheyenne Indians are on tbe
war path id Montana.
Raxbigii is 'preparing for tbe
ftelphration of th 4th of .Tnl v oa
, tnna
grand scale. Let all our towns
celebrate tbe 1'ourth.
V. W. Dickerson, of Grant
county, Ky., has been nominated
to succeed Mr. Carlisle in Con
gress. Two hundred and seven
ballots were taken.
Tiik best representation of a
regular "Kilkenny cit fight" now
tetoie the public is presented by
i Ingalls and the Kansas farmers.
: Ingalls is doiDg most of the cater
wauling hut the farmers are
making tl e fur Hy.
Woman is showing her ability to
cope, with man u mental' power.
At the June examination at Cam -
bridge University, Eogiand, Mi
Philliooa Kawcette carried off the
bigbet honors, bavrng 400 mark
more than Mr. Benoetr, tbe highest
iii. lie contestant.
I A disastrous cod tlagration ac
cooipDied with great Iobs of life, is
reported from tbe mining districts
of t he Ural uioun taine; more than a
' thou iand buildings were destroyed,
I ;unl forty thoasand persona were
burned to death. Eighteen thou
j sand persons are made homeless.
Ok Kev. Thomas Dixon, Jr., the
Lljst u Home Journarsays: "H&is
all alive, soul and bodj; and he
communicates his life to hia
liearern. They bear him gladly.
He liiia that gift of the power of
holding the attention of an audi,
ence. The gladdened hearer says
to the impulsive speaker, "Go on."
Congressman Cheatham baa
bAen addressing the Radical canons
in favor of Federal control of our
elections. Mr. Cheatham Is a
colored man who has been fairly
dealt oy the people of his distriot.
He needs no protection by the
Federal Government and the
enactment of a Federal election
law will add nothing to bis
strength in this district.
Thk Atlanta Constitution says:
"It is thought that Mr. Benjamin
Harrison will finally be compelled
by the exigencies of the political
situation, to write a card endorsing
Qnay." Not at all necessarry.
Mr. Harrison has written his
endorsement on Quay's back, and
he passes current in Republican
official circles, but he will go to
protest when he gets before the
' Tiik Chair of History at the
North Carolina University was
established none too soon. No
effort should be spared to teach tbe
youth of the South the truth and
the whele truth about the history
of the South. It is easy for tbe
meaning and significance of an
event to be distorted through igno
rance, superficial information,
prejudice or wilful misrepresenta
tion. Against all these the South
must protect itself Charlotte
The Richmond Dispatch in
writing of "Advertising Richmond,"
in part, say?: "Now, how are we
to draw capital and population
here? There is but one way by
offering inducements greater than
those of our competitors. Our
histoiie renown, our beautiful
climate, our vast water power, oar
extenssve system of railroads, all
these iadeed, amount to much; bat
more is needed. We should offer
special inducements. In other
words push Richmond jast as a
thorough merchant pushes his own
No fair minded man believes in
the gag rule in deliberative, rep
resentative assemblies. All honest.
fair-minded men condemned the
gag rule when it was introduced
in the 5lt Congress in pursuance
of tin' conspiracy by the majority
i o deprive the minority of its
rights. But every one of these
blicaus who so vehemently
protested against its application
to them when the tariff bill was
under consideration, and last Sat
urday when the Silver bill was
debated if tbe courtesy ot lan
guage may bo so strained as to say
that a bill forced through with tbe
rapidity that it was, was debated
supported this gag rule trick for
the pnrpote of silenciug and
rendering powerless the Demo
cratic minority. Wilmington Star.
Tuk question of work on Sunday
is agitating Europe to a consider
able extent. In Germany, Austria,
Hungary aud Italy tbe subject has
been under legislative considera
tion during the past month, and
the propriety of some official action
is talked of iu France. There is
nothiDg iu tbis movement however,
to give encouragement to those
who desire a stricter religious
observance of lh day. The move
ment is secular rather than
religious. It has arisen from a
belief that men and women neep
one il.iy m the week for relaxation
from toil. The custom of working
on Sunday as well as on other
days in the week is proving too
exacting even for Europeans. The
new relorm is for one day of rest
and recreation, and tbe Conti
nental Sunday, devoted to general
amusement will be thereby more
j than ever a feature of European
i life. New York Star.
Messrs. Mills and Turner succeed
Mr. ariisie on House wmmuiees,
The crop prospects in North
a ; Damlina wpta nvr httBr than at.
juissiusifi'i na enierea upon an
active ana spirited congressional
In the State of New York the
bill exempting newspapermen from
jury service has become a law.
SENATOR Hoab proposes to
amend tbe Constitution so that
postmasters will be elected by the
rr -o - u t j- i u li i the anthem ot the nee.
THE French Radicals are harshly ;
... . . ,. , t, . i It is especially appropriate for
criticising the action of President; - , J , ,
r. ., .. n . ,lthe people of Ndrth Carolina to
Caroot for pardoning the Duke of ! , ' , r , . ,
THIS statistical returns for June
I bow ftn jncrea8ed
1 "
w luc LrriinrLiuruL ui a uu i i
uuuod in oeuriy every orate. i
i . ' n
- uuiuiurw uu tun ibrfjuunrrtu
State ticket in Alabama are inelig
ible because they have not lived
long enongh in the State.
Thk State Executive Committee
has elected Ed. Chambers Smith,
Esq., of Raleigh, Chairman of the
State Democratic Executive Com
mittee. At Carrollton. Kv.. Tuesdav.
sixty one ballots were taken for a
candidate for Coneress in place of
Mr. Carlisle, but no nomination propriate honors to Kooert r..
was reached. j From the North have come re-
The Gnbernatorial campaign in!Ponse8 eulogistic of that illus
ftonth Carolina nnpn,l nr. :l triou8 man, and if, now and then,
Greenville last Tuesday; when '
Gen. John Britton, Democratic
candidate for Governor made bis
first address.
Thk Emperor of Germany re- I
fused to allow tbe Berliners to j
erect a monument to the memory !
of bis father, tbe late Emperor
Frederick, saying it was bis busi
ness and be would bave it done.
An attempt is being made to
boom Reed for President on the
ground that be is a bigger man
than Cleveland, his weight being 50
pounds more than Cleveland. Tbe
difficulty in tbe way is the kind of
weight Beed carries and where it
is located.
General Wolseley has re.
tired from the service of the British
Qaeen. In severing bis connection
with tbe active forces, General
Wollealey write fhat he will
always be at the service of his
country in tbe capacity of counselor
or warrior.
In South Carolina the Republi
cans are perhaps, more active than
an any other Southern State. The
Democrats bave not yet united, but
it is confidently believed that at
the right time, concert of action
will be secured and and tbe success
of Democracy assured.
The farmers know their busi
ness, and tbe Republican who
seeks to ride into power on their
shoulders will receive a rebuke
which he will be likely to remember
and will be left so far behind in the
race that he will never be able to
find his way again.
The North Carolina Democratic
Convention will assemble in the
Capitol at Raleigh on the 20th of
Angnst. We endorse tbe following
language of tbe State Chronicle;
"The Convention has been called
tbe work begun. Let every Dem
ocrat Dut his shoulder to the
wheel and see to it that every
neighborhood is thoroughly aroused
t a.1 2 i. - w ii : r
w me imporiauue ui iue isnuea ui
te campaign."
Good news came in to-day from
tbe Second District. Mr. C. C.
Daniels, of Wilson, said that F. M.
aimmon'a nomination ana election mauy resolutions in the interest of
were certainties, whereupon Mr. ) workingmen, but it has not done a
Charles W. .Raney, an influential j 8jDgie act for their benefit. Year
Vance county man, said that noth- by vear jt growa more and more
ing would gratify his people more : distinctly the representative of
and that they would give Simmons monopolies. ' It is the party of
a big vote. He went on to say Q)t)crupulous schemers and specu
that many negroes would vote for iat0r8 who would drive their car of
Simmons as against Cheatham. jatrgernaut oror the millions of the
d i ; u a i';i,iT, f
. e-Ku ..ceuucuL , , .,u..u K w
Thk Colored Tariff Reform Club
and Colored Bureau of Information,
of Washington, D. C, has issued
an address to tbe colored voters of
tbe United States which is in part
as follows: "We were once needed
to assault forts and on the battle
fields, now we are needed at tbe
ballot box to protect the nigh tariff
monopoly, and when we cease to
give aid to tbis extraordinary high
tariff and tbe thousands of white
Republican office holders we will
be abandoned again and relegated
to a shade of political quietude."
Apprehension ia expressed in
some quarters as to the effect of
the Farmer's Alliance npon the
fortunes of tbe Democratic party.
Tbe following paragraph from the
Atlanta ustivutiuu r 1
I, r ,v, t . T .
.sentiments of the Journal:;
"The Alliance, while it mav cive !
! direction to needful legislation, is
thorouehlv democratic and it is
OQtsiders, they will not materially
affect the interests of the narfv. nnd if thnre
sboatd be temporary divisions ou
lines of political policy, and they
will last bat ior a moment, and the
ultimate end will be peace and
perfect anion.
mOTine altoeetner oa democratic ! 8116 W1U ti"1 nl uuu uusiie ana cduuuisu, suuu iu uo iui aiucu ok i u m mB iuickcb. oi Hgu. m
linea While differpnees of oninion 1 mkr ihin hum Wilmington ' once to w- c- Stronach, Secretary, maintain Democrtio principles. nd
lines, vvniie ainerences oi opinion mane unngs num. v nmingron , . . v r , -. .,ftrrpHnnil(i uphold those measures that will secure
axe likely to exist between tbe ' Star. ;RAleigh.C.1wl.oV,ll rrespoiKl relief for our agricultural population.
. Wl nrifh tha iiAmm tiuOQ pnniam ncr tnfi . - " fi"
We have observed with pleasure
that preparations are being made,
1 in many of the towns and cities of
, approaching fourth of Jnly.
: It is a day that shonld be held in
remembrance by every American,
an(j be celebrated with bonfires
j and illuuminations throughout the
; jt j8 the day sacred alike to all
J sections of our common country,
and on its annual retoru the spirit
of liberty should dominate in every
iiiran, uu ai. lu "w e"
IITim'tSlD LUC lUUltll Ul JUII. i.uitu
Uaioiiua was one or tne original
thirteen fatates. Without her the
: t i
! union was not complete; wun uer
Htood forth m beautiful propor-
tions, the pride and wonder of the
For a series of years the celebra
tion of the fourth of July has been,
in a large measure, omitted in the
South, because of hindering in
fluences in national affairs. For
tunately this condition has been
changed, and every patriot must be
gratified to witness indications of
tbe speedy return of concord to tbe
j people of these States,
Recently the South
paid a p -
there have been mutteiiogsof did-
. .. .1 I. ..... ,...1
' a,ovai lue- u'4
us,z" lue uc,tt' tt,,tU8C-
Let us on the fourth of July rise
and salute the Republic. Forgetting
the bitterness of sectional strife,
or remembering it only to guard
against its dangers in tbe future, let
us pay tribute to the land of Wash
ington and L.-e, and with patriotic
devotion celebrate our nation's
birth, its greatness and its fame.
"Among the resolutions adopted
by the Republican State Convention
of Alabama on Wednesday, was
one to the following effect:. 'The
Republican party is a true friend ol
tbe workingmen everywhere, and
the Republican party of Alabama,
composed mainly of farmers and
skilled mechanics and workingmen,
expresses its profonnd sympathy
with these classes of wealth-producing
people, and pledges itself
to aid them in every way to better
their condition,' to encoarage tillers
of the soil to own tbe land they
cultivate, to promote home getting
free from the burdeus of debts, to
help emancipate the toiling masses
Irom tbe imputation that honest
toil is degrading, to give honor and
dignity to labor, aud to the labor
ing man his rightful share in shap
ing tbe laws under which be toils
and lives, and finally to secure for
the most favored citizens equality
of citizenship throughout our vast
republic We favor that just and
protective government policy which
gives protection alike to American
industry of all kinds, and Aineriean
labor of all classes and affords tp
our farmers a remunerative borne
market for all their products."'
All this is superlative impudence.
In its early days tbe Republican
party took from the toiling millions
of this country a magnificent do
main and gave it to the Pacific
Railroad Company. Iu doing this
it violated inalienable rights of
citizens to pander to the cupidity
of a soulless corporation.
The only Democratic Administra
j tion with which the nation has been
i blessed, since 1800,restored millions
i ...
, of aCres of this land to the public
domain, thus returning it to tbe
people for homes in a land of golden
harvests and delicious fruits.
The Republican party has passed
i ....
, p00r arid the hard-working, witbout
a qUam 0f mercy or pity in their
j impervious breasts."
! Workingmen everywhere aic
realizing the trnth and are shaking
Republican shackles from tbem like
dew drops from a lion's mane.
ti.o Snnti. fnf thooeUratinn nf th0'...... , . , .. , ,
The present protective tariff, a ; way. "uuaieu uy v,ui. uan, uc baton Rougb. JuDe li. W. a. Cran
lirimat otfsr.rinff and nroner 1 too large for immediate purposes, , dal,t chairman of lhe Democratic State
representative of the Republican
- o f o - x -
party, is a ponderous machine that
grinds tie bones of the poor and.
transmits them iato gold to Gil tbe
.. . . , '
COIierS Ol tUe IlCn. ;
There is a workingmau'd party,
inorable for its past history and
magnificent in its present aspect,
to which workingmen of every de
partment of industry are rallying
with buoyant hope and firm resolve.
That party is tbe great Democratic
( party of the American Uniou.
; t :
HAT tUlS COUIltrv WUUiH lSSiij""-J VV""V '
' ..a j committee of ladies of not less than
or eevei1 ,eet luKeu on lDeifiP in wrv winntrv town in the
! Protective tariff wall, free
macerlala aDa 'ree coinage, men
South Carolina has time
candidates lor Governoi : Bratton,
1 El,rle and Tillman
All political indices in the West
point to tne ovennrow oi me
' liepnblican party.
ization ana ! M , v jt w,u be sent to any address one ear
; Since the unveiling of the Lee
statue at Richmond some historical
I incidents leLttive to (lie life of t bis
' disHntmiNhe i r:.Mii.r-i -m.i his an
; O " - - " " " -
. uetu woug.uoeioie
;lue public that were little known,
As will be seMj from the following
taken fiom the New York Sun, the
military genius and n-non of Ihe
Lee family dates back into the cen
tunes :
"The Lee monument ceremonies
I at Richmond have called out many
j interesting facts relating to Ihe
j Gen' f.T
Chai lottesville, who was Ijee'hmih
tary secretary, ami who during the
blindness which has wt'llicted him
since tbe war, has written and pub-
Hsbed a life of bis illustrious chief,
tbe remote hs well as immediate
ancestors oi Robert E Le were
men of military fame The tounder
of the famih , in this account, was
Ijauncelot Ijee, ot ijonnnn, iu
France, who crossed to England
with VVtlliaiu the Conqueror, dis-
tinguished himself at Hastings,
and acquired au estate in Essex.
Lionel Lee, for his services under
Richard Ceur de Lion at the siege
of Acre, was rewarded by being
made Earl of Litchnld. The im
mediate louuder of the Virginia
family was Richard Lee, who came
to America in 1041 as Colonial
Secretary under Sir William Berke
ley. But however interesting these
statements may be on their
genealogical side, Robert Edward
1 Lee does not derive lustre from
Launcelot and Lionel, but rather
brings them into prominence agaiu
after tbe lapse of centuries."
Whereas, Tbe North Carolina
Farmers Alliance did, at its last
regular meeting on tbe 13th day of
August, 1889, in the city of Fayette
vi lie, set forth the followiug resolu
tions as the demands ot the Al
liance, to-wit :
Resolved, With full confidence in
the correctness of our position upon
the question, we again demand of
the General Assembly of North
Carolina tbe enactment of a railroad
commission law, with full powers
to the commissioners to regulate
freight and passenger rates upon
a just and ieasonable basis, and
with further power to investigate
and take reasonable action with
respect to damages or injuries to
persons or property.
Resolved, That the North Caro
lina Farmers' State Alliance hereby
enters its earnest protest against
the policy of giving away the labor
of our convicts, and demands of onr
Legislature the enactment of such
i 1 . i . .
laws as win nereauer prevent mis :
outrage ou tbe rights of the tax.;8houId the room be eitber t00 dark
payers of our State. ; or too light
Resolved, That we demand such j You don't know all atout poultry
changes in onr laws as will reduce: bv any means. After you are in it
the costs in litigation in minor vuc.rB -ni n,i.,b vn nan
causes, and as mi, ill .-nl.irge the i
jurisdiction of run j us! ices of the
Kesolvcd, Thiil we demand that
laws shall be enacted to prohibit
our public officials from receiving j
or usiug free i ases or tickets on1
our railroads.
Whereas, The same having been
submitted to aud ratified by the
requisite majority of tbe Sabordi
nate Alliance, now, therefore, I
Elias Carr, by the authority vested ;
hn me as President of the North
Carolina farmers' State Alliaace!if they are t0 give an tne miik
hereby proclaim them officially the j pos8ible it will be necessary to
demands of said Alliance. , 8uppjy tnem wit an the food they
Given under our hand and seal wjU Gonsame.
tnis, tne 4tu uay oi June, a. u.,
1890. Elias Cabr,
Pres. N. C. F. S. A.
Sec'y N". C. F. S. A.
! To the (joufederate Vet. run's As-ocia
j tion in ihe Counties of X. ('.
Comrades : We desire to call
attention to the provisions of our
constitution directing that the
annual electioos for officers shall
take place on the fourth day of ; f
July in each year. e earnestly:
hope that there will be a large at-
tendance of veterans at the conr ;j
house (unless some other place of
assembling shall be designated) in
onnti UAH f - nl 1 Q , l 1 , ! , w 1 on that.
day, ana me regular orgauizauon
continued and strengthened. If
tha meeting shall have been ar
ranged for another d;iy, or shall not
be held on the fourth of July, it is
not material, provided the veterans
shall surely be called together at
some time.
The ecutivo eomniitN a have de-
I termined to wait no longer for ado
quate subscriptions, but boldly to
assume the responsibility of open-1
ing a Soldiers' Home for the care of
such of our needy, deserving coin-
raues as retjuiie iu ui;(iuiyiii-u
charity. At present it ia probable'
that the hotel building at Ridge
j i-.j u n,.i, ,11 i,
-and we may begin in a smaller
way at Illeigh, or some accessible
For the support oi thus Home,
we throw ourselves upon the
abounding charity Of the people Of
,..,,, ,l;r,o o r, ,1 mr. unnuil
particularly to the members of the
Confederate Veterans' Asaociation
Xllrliu aiuuufl) auu no " I ' I' v '
to see that a proper interest is en
kindled in every town and town- 0all a special session of the legislature
Ship in the State. for that purpose. The lottery amend
We especially invoke the aid of ment was introdu-ed in the House cn
the women of Xortu Carolina, fore- I Monday and yesterday was referred to
, .. , 3 a special committee without opposition,
most in every work oi love and
kindness, and we ask that the
Veterans' Associations of each and :
nMrw pnnnf .ftnB1ihit a entral
r. , m, r. ., ,
I State. The names ot the members
j ot tlm committee, particularly me
methods Ot raising minis ior uie
support of the Home.
J. S. CARH, President.
W. (J. ST RON A. Oil, Sec'v.
, There j8 UQ bptter way of em)ly.
i jng the mind of evil than by filling
it with good.
i A Cure for Dinhtherla
1 Medical science has long sought
'r a sovereign remedy for the
sconre of childhood, diphtheria,
5 er the co!ored people of Louisiana,
nu pernaps ocuer locaiines in tne
south, have for years known and
used a cure which is remarkable
for its simplicity. It is nothing
more orless than the juce of the
"The Remedy is not mine," said
a gentleman when interviewed; "it
has been used by negroes in the
swamps down outn lor years
Oae of my children was down with
diphtheria, and was in a critical
condition. An old colored man
ho heard of the case asked if we
had tried pineapple juce. We
tried it, and the child erot well.
I 1 have known it tried in hundreds
of -cases. I have told my friends
1 about it whenever I heard of a case,
; and never knew it to fail. Yon
et a riPe pineapple, squeeze out
the juice, and let the patient swal-
i low lt;- Ihe juice is of so corrosive
a nature that it will cut outdiphthe
ria mucus, and if you will take the
fruit before it is ripe and give the
ijuice to a person whose throat is
; we'l it makes the mucus membranes
I ofn'8 throat sore. Among those
wno nave tried the cure on my
recommendation I may mention
Francis J. Lennett, the Beard of
Trade man, whose children were
all down with diphtheria i nd were
cured by this remedy."
Mr. Kennett confirmed this state
ment. Chicago Tribune.
Cut Feed.
Put your tools in readiness.
Make the best of a bad bargain.
Seed your grain lands now as
; early as possible.
j Light Rrahmas seem to be the
i most fashionable of the Asiatic
I Agriculture is the most independ
ent of all callings known among
The mending of kid gloves shows
far less, if done with cotton thread
than if done with silk.
A good team on a farm is worth
nearly doable that of a poor one,
as it is a great economy in time.
No farmer should allow his eggs
to accumulate, but should hurry
tbem to market while they are
Every farmer's fence should be
in good repair at this date, and
be should be ready to commence
To remove rust from steel rub
with kerosene and soak for a day,
polishing with emery dust and kero
The man who does not provide a
dry bed for his horse at night, good
does not deserve a bed of any kind
to sleep upon.
The light in sleeping-rooms should
never fM directiv on the eTe8 nor
master it in ten more.
There are more quarrels smooth
ed over by just shutting your
mouth, and holding it shut, than
by all the wisdom iu the world.
Iron and polished steel, when not
in use, may be kept from rusting
by wiping with a cloth on which a
lii tie kerosene lias been poured.
Kerosene poured on red flannel
and bound on tbe throat will great-
lv ease a sore throat. It will alo
, nfa ailf np ,iiilaina
nAnj nWiI ara onfu A9tril anri
The seed time is near at hand,
i and it must be borne in mind that
those only who eow tbe seeds can
have the pleasure of reaping the
golden grain.
Currant cutting may be selected
now and put in some cool place and
covered with dirt and they will be
( in nice shape for planting about
' May 1st.
! The farmer who will not grow a
j nice garden and provide an abun
: dance of vegetable lor his table
deserves to have nothing better
than bread and bacon for his daily
Horges sired by the 8ame horse
and ont of dltterent dani9 are not
hall brothers in bor8e parlance,
Tuo term ia on, a.)oIie(1 to animals
i by different horses out of the same
,fthe rule iu stock feeding were
to see how much cau be profitably
fed to each animal not how little
will carry it though the winter
there would be less complaint
among farmers or depression in
Do not remove the mulching
from your strawbenies or currants
ariH crnnaphArrv hnahpH nntil th
flrst of May Kince iu principal
office ig t0 keep the p.intr) and
lmshes back so that thev will not
j bloom (luti, all dailger of a heavy
fref2e jd paMt.
' ,
Tn Setli ThP ,nt.,rv o..PSiiin.
central committee, last night wrote a
letter to State Senator r oBttr, leader ot
tDe anti lottery 'ac'ton n th legisla-
thel'otteI quuon and avoiding dis-
pensions within the party that the State
central committee order primary elec-
linni Ikrnnoknnt tha StAtfl X t. which
p,.- ,
white people only
theubiis'sio'n oT
win ue aiiuweu 10
ajority voting favor
t.hA Intt.AfV amftnil.
mentB to the people, tbe Governor is to
Fur the Campaigu.
Iu many ways the comiDR campaign
will be the most interesting one that
the voters of North Carolina have seen
in many years. It will be an educa
iiouai campaiga, sua eoooomio quel-
; tions wil, Hh4t,,B, rii,RnMAH. Tho
state Chronicle, published at Raleigh
for tbe low price of SI 25 Send money
by registered letter, money order or
postal note. Address
. .t,THB Statu Ciirowclb.
maySivdtf Raleigh, N. C.
Never borrow more than you can
pay back, and never lend more
1 than you can borrow.
Public Koart and Public Sentiment.
Eutok Journal: I wish nil ibe
careltua road overtteern, and eupervisoro
of Craven (Jouoiy bad beard, aiid would
beed wbat Prey id em Oro well said about
roads iu bis address "'he Programme
of Progress" delivered at New Berne
last week.
There need to be a etrouKer public
8' ncirueoi agaiuet ihe careless way our,
roads are kept. If public seuumerii
would refuse to tolerate such roads as
tbe public generally bave to travel on, .
tbe remedy is at nand, and tlw Uw 1
would be enforced. '
Very few road overseers work their
roads one tbi d of the time the law ;
allows them to keep their roads in
I ord
More liaie is Iobi on many of our
roads, by tbe travelling public, by tbb
roads Doing in bad coodition, tnau it
would tke to put tbem in good condi
tion. We lose by tho slow rate of travel.-or
if we try to go fast, by broken Hpriuno
etc. w kUo losM by being unable tu
carry full load a without damage tu
earns, and aouie love part of their pros
pects of walking tbe streets of that
"Better Country ' on account of the
mud aud other impediments, often tu
countered on our public roads.
Mr. Editor 1 suppose you are too
closely confined at your office, to cei
muce of our couuty roads, especially
duung tbe lively month of Decern be
but i guess some of the Doctors could
testify to the truthfulness of my state
ment whin I say that there are bridges
on public i s wuhiu ten miles ol
New Heme, that have chronic ailment
at least eight months iu the year. 8 juit
even raaue ot twisliug fence rails oi
pine poieo. wun cracks large euougl,
for a horse's foot to go through
Tnere are also many chronic holes,
some of them a foot deep 10 summer,
and perhaps two iu winter.
If tbe road masters would make the
I middle of their road ways the itiyhist
instead of tbe lowest part, as mauy art
uow, they might avoid ail thee hole
on the plain principle of gravitation;
water does not now up hill, neither
will it stand- on a properly constructed
road bed, till the whole pluce is
Good roads are a great financial ad
vantage, bad ones are a serious hind
ranoe ' to success. Uood roads are a
treat social advantage, we vimt more
and learn more when we cm travel
with ee and rapidity.
Good roads are great educational
facilities I have known children
hindered several days from our very
short school terms for want of a porei
ble foot-way across a branch.
And last bat not least, good roads art
very helpful in obtaining moral aod
spiiitual strength.
Many stay away from church. Sun
day schools, and other means of mora)
advancement, on account of bad road
who would attend them and perbps
grow better if the road muster had
dona his lull duty in making the road
Whoever wants better roads, let him
assist in awaking a batter public senti
ment in thnt direction and we shad
bave them. Lecturer.
June 11. 1390.
The Canals of theSUte Discussed
The Law Bearing on Them.
At a meeting of the Board of Internal
Improvements held yesterday the ques
tion of tbe New Berne and Beaufort
Canal Company and of the AlhmDarlt
and Chesapeake C trial Company wai
brought up.
representatives of these com pari iee
were present by invitation, who statedJ
that they had complied with the term
of tbe contract (La we 1883, Chapter 1C5)
and that if tDrni w-i anything the
which they weru n quii'i d to il l llity
were ready ai.J Milling to pi iFurm it
rhe doard then resolved :
That the Attorney (K ni-ral b.- it-quest-ed
not to briDK xny kuU until further
investigation i made by the ounrd. and
that YV. G. Liwis, buinei r of the
Board of EJuculion, be directed forth
with to make an examina i )a of the
conditiou of the e;iid New (lurne and
Beaufort Canal aid rrport the i ame to
the hoard. He is instructed to cause
proper soundings and met Buremeots to
be made, showiug the lent i and width
Of the said canal and the depth of water
therein and whether ti e same is or has
been at any time since Jonuary 1, 18,-5,
open for narvigation, and such othtr
facts as may be material to the board in
the determination of the matter.
It will be remembered that Acts of
1883 chapter 165 the Uoveri or and
Counsel were authorized to transfer
tcrthe New Berne and Beaufort Caual
Company the State V stock (.mounting
te twenty rive hundroi shares in ihe
Albemarle and Chesapntik ('anal Com
pany, provided that before the transfer
and delivery of the siccb the New ISerne
and Beaufort Canal Company should
enter into a oontracc that the canal
should be open for navigation by Jan
1st, 1885. Rsleigh Chronicle.
Church Dedication.
Grand dedication of A. M. Zion
church at Jumping Run, the old camp
ground, took place Sunday. Juno the
8th, 1890.
Several ministers were cordially in
vited, but far reasons best known
to themselves, all failed to be prtB-jnt.
Rev. A Mclret, of Virginia Conference,
being present, preached the dedicatory
eermon to a large and appreciative
audience that had assembled to witness
the cremonies. The fee-will offerings
were presented by all Drestnt, which
reach the aggregate amount of 44 an1
The choir of Pleasant Hill, Mr. 8 W.
Hane leader, rendered tine music on
the occasion.
The visiting friends from the vaiious
churches bave our thanks for their
liberal donation. And all, both white
and colored, that assisted us, have our
thanks for the same. Thn pastor. Rev.
H. Bell, together with the- building
committee, were highly applauded for
the economical marmgement of puch a
fine and corrfmodious building, etc.
By One That Was 1'i:i sent
Census Takers' Troubles.
! Washington, June 12 Some dajs
! ago Superintendent Porter received
'copies of the printtd circular, signed
Citizen, whityi has been dmtributea
in Asheville, N. O . calling upon the
people to resist the intrusion upon
their private affairs contemplated by
the census schedule The people are
further advised to refuse to answer
census questions. Porter paid no at
tention to the anonymous lircu'.sr,
which be supposed was merely the pro
duction of tome crank, until a lette
was received from Supervisor nrd
wick, dated June 9,h, in whieh he i
states that his enumerators in Aehevillu
are having some trouble hy the people
evading them. tie states that they
often send a servant to the door saying
"There is no one here who cun give in
the census." ;
The super visor asks for instructions j
Porter today wrote letters to Senator
Vance and Represeutstivo Ewart, call
ing their attention to the condition of i
affairs iu Afheville. as reported ly the '
supervisor He aks that they use their
influence with the peoole of Asheville i
to induce ihem to tsfee a different vi w I
of this matter.
Facts VVoilli liiinulli;.
In all diseases of the nasal mucous
membrane the remedy ued mu&t be
i non irritatine The medical profusion
has been slow to learn thi-. Notbintr
i satisfactory can be accomplished with
douches, snuffs, powders or pyrineef
beoxuse they are all irritntirig ; do not
thorouehly reach the fcffert d surfar ee
1 and nhould be sb-tridoned as worpe thsn
failures. A multituto of pers.ns who
' had for years borne all the. worry urn!
pain thnt catarrh can ii tlict testify to
1 radical cures wrtu,ht by Kly's Cream
' Balm maj 4 2
orvis ENJOYS
Both the method and results when
Syrup of Figs is taken; it Is pleasant
and refreshing to the tanle,-and
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Rowels, cleanses the sys
tem effectually, dispels colds,- iieaS
aches and fevers and cures hebftttid
constipation, yrup of Figs. js'ibe
only remedy of its kind ever pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac
ceptable to tire stomachy pwnmtQ
its action and truly beneficial in its
cflccts, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable eubetancefcji
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it the most
popular remedy known. ii
Syrup of Figs is for sale in 60o
and $1 bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may not have it on hand will pro
cure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it. Do not accept any
CATArtttH '
'lraue the
Naaal Pagra.
lllayi I'alii and
Htuli the Kor
Htilorm ilir
Stnae or Tal
and Smell,
TRY I II K i U!il.
A part icle l h iji Uul lulu i-arli nostril MWi
Ihk e, n' i- l i i.-r Mi renin Hi Dregnlats tT
iri,ol r.., im o H) ctN. Kl y HktyjnKW,
vvirii str.Ti. '' w York .prlfldwly
Tak no
W. I.. Ion nam ai
bottom. If the dealer cannot aunDly-jromf
tend direct to f actor j, enclosing adTrflSi
price are Hlmpra 9
Finn Calf, Heavy Ijtced Grain n4 J(IMS
moor Waterproof. ' i i;
Rest, in the world. Exarhlne bM .
4.00 HANI)-SKWEI WE1.T 8HOb7
:.0 and 1.7ft BOTH' SCHOOL 8MOU,
$3 & $2 SHOES 'iLSSK.
Best Material. Beitt Style. Best rilllS
W. L. Doucl.'i". Brockton, Mu. Sold by
All uiiuH- iu ( onfrreus, uulloa muo LA
IVllnck and Middle Sta.
uiur.'i dl Jul; 1
For Horses, Cattle, Sheep, ogs, Eogt, . -
500 rage Book on Treatment ef Animals
and Chart feeui JTree , . x
crnr.s i Frvcra. Conamtlons. Inflammatlaa.
A. A. i Spinal nieiiiuvltls, Milk fevers ;
It. II. MlruiuH, I.ameneaK, Bheammtlank
('.( .--Dislcuiper, Naiol lllioir(m, .1
ll.ll.-.lliilxir :i iiln. Worms.
K. K.Coimlin, Urn ve, I'nennaalSH v .
F.F. Colic or 4irlpc, Ilellrnche,
;.;. HnT-rlnu:r, lleaierrhms-M,
II. II. l'riDiiry and K Idney-Dtasasee
1. 1. Eruptive Dieacs, Maift,
J.K. DiHeBNos or Digestion.
Stable Case, with specifics. Msnnsl,
Witch Haicl Oil and Mcdleator,
Price, SUigle BotUe (over SO doaeaj, ...
Sold by Druggists; or Sent Prepaid anrwhars
and in anr quantity on Receipt ol Prioa. .
Humphreys' Med. Co., 109 Fulton SU, I. T.
la use 30 ;eara. Tbooalrmeocasral Mmsdjsla- J
Nervous Debility, vital Weakness,-
and Prostration, from ,,ver-work or othav aanssa.
and Prostration, from t,vr-work or othav aansaa.
1 per l, or a vials and large vial ponds-, tarn ti
SoLDBY DHtffJOIKTS, nreent postpaid an rsosiptof
Allljof our Veterinary Preparatioo
can bo hail of J. V. Jordan, DraggUt,
N. W. cor. Hmad and Middle- strretsV
Newbtru. N. (J.
Bnfforinu from the effdets of yonthfnl wtors.
decay, w ustinR weakness, lost manhood, 6to 1 aria
send a valuable treatise (sealed) oontai tiros'
parllculara tor bouie cure, FREE ot eharga. A.
splendid medical work : should Da read by wsarr
rtutn who ia nervous aod debiUtaSed.y Addia 4
Prof. F. C FOWLER, noodlia, Coast,
ft rUOl IliC General and NERVOOS UXBU-BTY;
piTTTJ "CI Weakness of Body and Jtiad; Xfrssta
Kj J Xbfl of Errors or Excesses ia OMarTsuac
lhn.l. N. bl BAMMKIII tsllj Ki-alnrrs. How U Kassrssa4
IrrovtS'-w KAS.l MlsriclJl-sw wnr,n m ranraw.
li.tcl iinruillitir iiiisi, iki- vi nsT neaia ar
lr.lirj Irurn 4; Sll , Trrrtlrie, sS I' II I lajl OSSI llllS.
on an rltr Hi
Iiub. rulliilaiatlR, sa si sssasaj
Things are moving, timet are feet
or ratln r improving. Our truckers ara
pushing forward their little product f
the lnii.l and prion will be booming, and
nil the time we would remiad - than.
am) tbe rnblic generally, that
PALMKR'S Ciar and Tobacco Btor
they can find the iikst Cigar, Tobaooo,
Cuidus. Koda Wniers, or as good a
iinv , for C s
th- cu'eKt. lutle tiling you ever asW,
r . r i "."ie I nmei and see it. r,- -.
m L. PALMER, 1
street. New Kerne, N.C
Lumber! Lumber!
Are ou goine to build, orre yora
ii, . din.; lumber of any kind)" If JO
do. nrite to me. an I can make JOW
pnres lower than you can buy eie
win re. All kinds of buiidinR material
alw.iyH nri hand, either rough"" 'tar
dri-need. Flooring, weather-boardinc,
ceiling, rcouldinK, etc.
janl2dGm CoTe, N. Os
B M Jak
, !
? i
; i
i I
. t

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