North Carolina Newspapers

    - X
TiF-V -fib cs-wST tt
36 Colurrins
for $1.00 a YEAR.
' f
. 4.
t$l 00 &r T-ar
Single Copies, 5 Cents.
'.."A. V1L. v
FelniarilM tii Brt,M
iMIM I 111 HMj
' ' t
. r
tJEOKGE SLO.EK, Pre. J. c Wx i KIXS, Se & Trea.
-v-' S
.Ca-HAHN & CO.,
And Veii-bing:; From 85Q to 1450 lbs. Eaci;
Some extra fln Uvirera hj dorses also adapteU to all purpose
Exceptionally fine Draft ' Horses au1 Moles. ;
A full'-arjcuniplote line uf Buggies au
Harnesi alwfy " on bind.
, t'-V IBlue Froat Stablec, M.tIle Street, New Berne, H. O.
the ;p!aco U buy j
Carr;a2e,jgyor;Road Cart, Farm Wag
ons and Carts,: Harness, Whips, Robes,' Eta,
. , Always has the. largest stock: carried by any dealer in Eastern
iSorth Carolina to select from, and everthing strictly IQaaranteed
as represented.- " . -
The Great
Has Beturiiei from the
r chased his Stock at
In Prices than ever before heard off
Is :the Largest
New Berne,
to None in
Reader let me say
- '
wmsper in your ear see me before ?ou Kpeno
your hard earned dollar, come down acd ex
amine my stock beiore you buv.
Is thankful for past favors, and wishes to
8af to the. people it will be to their interest
to see him.
Farming Implements,
i best Strain in tht South. Sum Winter
I;iir5 mid Trios
Si n
'Eggs in Season, 91.25 for 15.
V. .Write, - - -
Beelsboro, N. C.
jUi'a', Horse v or'Mule,
IXorth where he
in the citvof
and Second
the State.
to you safely Let me
f Chance for Siicccs I n leant the Best
Cattle, Xmt Suited to Ihr Purpone
are Vsed.
Mr. C. IIali.ock. New Rerne. N. C.
Mv Denr Sir: If ihi- Suite Daily Asso
ciatiDii is not uoin' to be Urfly
iiUnD:zed at tin? .Ktart, it is only a mutter
"I time ti inure its 8utfes ie;iue tbere
are a few men interested in it n hi u ill
make it go. The object of the Association
19 to encourage just wlmt y.ui surest, viz:
the startin! un of eo oDraiive cn-Hnieiies.
for the purpose uf rei-eivim; h contribu
tion of milk from eery uirnier within
renchofil. I Imilt at my own expense
a creamery heie costing over f.5,000.00
for the very' purpose y. u nam'', but the
fanners cuM not make their milk pny nt
1 00 per 100 lb., anl I nm sure there is
no money in it either to the former or
opetator until there are better (Liry 'owsv
nt:d a lpt:er knon ledss a to the f-eil n 11 I
rnrp ul the row an i h s :m chietl v lv
a coiuplhini through .m itMocia'iuo."
The average butier yiehl per cow per
yiar. oJ cows in the linnds of formeis I do
not think is mat h over 200 lb., and 1 tun
aire a cow yielding only this amount can
not be made proSu-.ble, especially handled
by those uufamiliar with the proper care
a cow deserves.
A. erianury was also started in Char
lotie, one M Statesville ani auother at n
pluce close to Asheville, and not one was
a buccess. "Wliy? beraus-e there wvre no
profitaiile cows and little or no knmvl
edge existing among the larmers. I am
running my own eiemery with cows
that make irom 400 to 600 Ms ot butter a
year, and I cannot expect to et a fail-
interest upon the ca'pttiil sntil my herd of
niitRers are increasd t 150 to a0 head,
beennse in order to uet cows of this tyiie
I had to invest larg sums of money
first tducitte the people in dairy farming,
ine nauihni ana b.eeding 0' ltter dairy
stock, und if i his can he accomplished in
connection with a co-operatie creatnerv
so iniicli the Utter for the larmer. Very
tw larmers in tnis Mate re able to win
ter it herd of 20 auiii.a's as they should be
from the produce of their faim?.
Careful experiments anl records have
l:een mado here etn'racinu years ol work
(to prove positively ttie earning capacity
ot good native ca.tle, as auainsi the thor
oulibred for dairy purpos-s. and from
ihese I uru nble to say that with the pres
ent cattle rs ownel by the gen ml foinv-r
throughout, our Sist no stitactorv re
sults ii. ay be erjJec.ed ) The tirt object
Of the SS:iCialion I t .ink should be
to diffu-e this kn .wle- ge among ihe fiim
ers, and t .isc nrse will nHtuittlly n-sult in
the Iieir fumre of th- esiatlishment of the
PO-per nive creamery, i.ui it piest-nt il
8U" It were 8'atte.i rin m ial faiiuie of ine
nudertiking would result.
Yours Faithfully,
R kwe!i. iN. C.
The Cotton Iadastrtc ol the Country
Will Soon Center In the Sonny Home
rtbeOcttcn Plant.
The N. Y. Herald gives as t rung reasons
why ibe cottOQ mills of New England
have cot to Come South as a Southern
publication can do. Tle of the
Soutluro uiovcment is l coming per
lectly apparent to all n t w ili'uilv blii d
Soothwutd the;,4siar of empire wends its
way," in spite of everything. Nothing can
stay its onr-jH. The Hird.i says:
"The remarkable movement ot the cot
ton mills from Nevv England to the 8 uiti
which hug recently nttr.cted b i much m
tteniion, continues and is like y to combi
ne uf til the cott-n indus: n. softlH' C- lin
try cenir as th-v should d.., in the sunny,
homo of the cotton plan'.
"TLe ndvantage of ibis trmsfer are ob.
vions. In the first place, the chief raw
niat'-tinl used is mme C'leu p'y ootiined
by the Southern mill, and the s-tving in
the cost ot iis transpoitation mus". alwi,-
be s sevious consideration with tbu mmu
fuctun r. The irii;ht Southira c imate
s much nmre f ivorable to the health of
operatives than the rigorous cimiute of
New England. Labor in the S uth is also
more steady and cheaper than .in the
North. Bar there is still an jther and im
pottant Coosileratioi in fjvi.r of the South
as the chief sent of our cotton manufac
ture?, which seems to hnve been ovei
lookefl. "The statistics of the Treasury Depart
ment show that 73 per cent of all cotton
cloths, colored and nncolor. d, sported
J from the United States go to countries sit
uated south ot the 40th decree ot north
latitude, or to countries whose chhf sei
ports are Dearer Not folk and Charleston
than Boston. The development of our
export tra le in cotton piece goods must
for many years be looked for chiefly in il
markets of Mexico. Central uud South
America the West Indies, Africa and
China. And these foreign markets can be
more easily reached from the seaports of
tiie South than fiotn any seaport of New
Entland. If American cottons are to
compete in foreign markets with those of
Europe they must utilize all these advan
A Trusted Leaner Needed. Testimo
nial to Joaepba. Daniel. Board of
Trade and Bankers Like the Presi
dents Financial Policy but no one
Else Does.
The Presidents message and the Sprin
ger loll are absorlun topic, of onver-'
sition. The party leaders do Dot stem to
know what to .00 The p".ny needs a
safe and trustil leader at this moment
more tlmn it has in ma iv venrs. i
The Charlotte Mint Park lull hitherto !
outlined in this correspon le ce becomes j
a law us soon as il receivis the Presidents !
signature, which wi'l probably be this I
aftertiOon. j
Mrs. Joseplms D.mii-ls showed me to-'
day a uio-t l.niiit'al t. st'tuonial prese ted ,
to Mi. Uaiii Is by the la. orn s in ins . th.:e ,
in the Interior L'epartiiie;i!. It is a . x '
of cherry hand-m . e'v . in .n ent.-I witu
bras and ined wito wii te-an... It , . n
tams a complete et of s. It i -liver sp.-o ,-,
folks, laoles, auo two exiiiitsit. ly cii s. d
impkin nigs. Ad lie p..- t in -;.r Mr.
D uiels monora u Tiie elegant present
ouglit to bec 'iiip a treasured heirloom ia
Mr. Danieis family No contiiiiuti.ui to
it as so lcite i. Eki c ti' w.sao!u'-'
taiy mbote t . his .opu anty. Ihe Sen
ate has bo n in ex cutive e.Oll ou a ior
etgn i reai all day.
Ihebill appr p ia'iag $70,000 lb;-
light house on the lower C.pj F.a', an i
$3,000 tor a range light was sen; to t.-e
Secretary of tiie tn lu-iu' t. - i y foi ht
approv d. Tie bill ill pi. Uiblv p-ir-s as
i the Secntaiy is known t . be in fior
ol it.
! Capt. Alexander h is anotiiet lv.ll before
I Congress looking to tt.e i i n ; .rovetio nt of
j the quai ters of ti.e codectoi' oi . i he pon t
S uthport. A small ;.pp oprcition ol 6.500
is asked for.
The b aids f ta e and's are in
favor of the Presi. e t's tin metal p.. l ey.
No'iody else seeo.s to be. Senator Ve-t
made a short out violent speech against it
just nftir the Journal u..s r ad.
sjecator Pr'nchiito ami To n Settle went
to the theatre logethti. 'J'liey ae evi
dently making up.
WANTED. 5000 Custom rs at War-!
sek's Cafe to sample FieUch WafH- s. ,
02. win;
Is ThoQAd vice of a 'orth Carolina
Dairymen to Those (ontcniplntintjr
EstablUhlnv Batter and heese Ear
torleie We "he this iiiornin'' a li tier to Mr.
Chas Hallock Mr. S 15. C. Haml'-
'ev'I proprietor of the Rockwell stock
Farm sit. tided on the Yadkio i:iilro;id
; near Salisi ury. ITe emphasizes the im
i portance of havinc d cows of the
; breeds bet tid ipted to Ho; sp c'oil Hir-
pose for which they tire di sinol. Mr.
j Ilambley's specialty is choice Je sev
l creamery butter made exclusively front
the yield of a herd of thoroughbred cows.
consequently he speaks Irom exper
ience. It will I noticed however that though
Mr. Hatnbley dwells upon the f lly of at
'empting the busintss with common cows
he speaks confidently .if the future
profitable advancement cf the industry.
He merely emphasiz-s the lact that the
tst cows are hhsoltualy essential to run
ninj the business at a n od ))fntit and that
ta oa rs rtr-t i.f all sti'.uld turn tin ir at
tention to unproved stock. This is good
advice even lor those who are not con
templatini; specially the going into the
manufacture of butter and cheese.
Thirtv States ate represented in the
Woman's Suffrage Convention nt At
lanta, (in.
Thore is good news from the income
tax. It will bring in about $50,1100,000
it is noiv thought.
The war spirit is running very high in
Mexico. Mexico has about ten times the
population of little Guatemala. Perhaps
this may account for Mexico being so fu I
of fight and hard to hold.
The Shanghai Mercury-, in an xtra
edition, says that all of the mainland and
island forts end Wai-Hai-Vei and the
entire Chinese fleet have I ecu captured
by the Japanese.
At Laurena, S. C, J. Walter Gray, jr.,
Ihe young sou of ' Walter Grav,
while playing witli'p5UM it was acci
rlenta'ly exploded, killing a nine-year-uld
coloieJ boy who was near bv.
Susan Anthon is still blowing for
woman suffrage. Thus far two States only
allow it.
Next Friday evening Mr?. Lily Dever
eux Biake, of New York, is to address
the Senate, on the vonians suffrage ques
tion .
E iison is now at woik with a plan to
grease the shies ol ships so that they will
slip thr..uh the water more readily. He
says the friction of silt water ana its con
s itnents is much more t:-an is g.-reraily
believed and if he can only do wnat he is
trying to do tiie Campania can uo fr.nn
Ne York to Ltveipool in lour days.
We len'n from th Jacksonville Times
that on Sunday, the 28ih ins .. Deputy,
U. S iar-hll J irman, of th. p. ace. ar
rested Benj. Futre'l and Robt. Aillian.s
tor illicit disiill'Do and retain eg. They
were carried io Wihuingi-.n tor .. heating
befce Coinmissioner 1J. H. Btiftbio.
Wnh t he improv. ments going on in
the way of pr- p -tlttig bicyi les oe ma
shortlv tide wiihoui wo king his jj issage
I'hey are some of tnetn wun Jdtle
nap t ha engmes now, -o a. I one has to do
is sit on deck mid steer.
For tear.-, ii is claimed Japan has hd
a ci.rps of spies covering over Ciruia;
some even cla m that it has been done t.s
long as titieen years insysiematic order
A bio v ha been given De .s and his
friends by the decision of Ju.lue Crossccp
that if tliey issued orders to s op i rains
they enyaged'ui a conspire y
Sccietary Herleit received a te'egram
front Adinital Carpenter at Ch e Foo.
slating tint the b nnba rd.neot of Wui-Hti-Wei
h ul iKgan and hat te cas dis
patched the cruiser Yorktov.-n to witness
ihe operutioii.
to1i1 withdrawals yesterday re 'uc;m! the
Tre-o nry gold res rve at the close oi
uiess to $42 361 9G3 The. ivithdiawms
wen: At New York. $2,275,i.0O; at
Chicago. $100,000. Ol the wii Imraw als
nt New Y,.rk, $1.92 1,000 were for ex
port. As tl'e result of an explosion of jraso
line in the ct liar of Naynoi's Hotel. Chi
cago. John C. Walsh was burned to death
and Wm. Francis so badly burned that
he nill die. Walsh was the proprietor of
the hotel ai.d Francis th ninht clerlt.
Theltichmoad, Va Chamber of Com
merce passed risi littt ins appealing lo
Congress to pass a bill embodying Presi
dent Cleveland's recommendations tor
relieving the financial strain upon the
country and urging Virginia's Senators
and Representatives in Congress to vote
for such a measure.
One of the Repulican Senators made a
statement to the effect that the Legislature
will in nil protjai i'ity adjourn by Fdiru
ary 13. Other members tell there is
no e round for such belief; that it is im-po.-sib
e to dispose of the business by so
earlv a date. It may yvith good reason
b- taken lor granted that the LegisI ature
wi'l remain during the full term of sixtv
The reception to the Legislature at the
Executive mansion on the 29th, was
largely attended. Governor and Mrs. Cnrr
received, assis od HyMts William Kcai ney
Carr, Mrs S. E. Teltair, Miss Mary Ds vis
and Miss Mary Hinlon. Private Set-ret try
Teltair made tl.e representations. Tli ero
was music, and dancing bjgin at 10
The sugir crop of Louisana for th?s
ye ir. tilthouih a large one, and made with
usual economy, will not. it is said, lie
profitable to the planters. But that, is no
reason why th-y should ncvo a iiounty.
or have any better c aim to it than the
wheat-grower or cation umwjt, noither
Ol wh .m has made any profit out of the
crops raised this year
The steamship Latin, which sailed
from New York for Euiopei, Tut sday,
carried 4,id'2 0O0 gold shiiiped as fol
lows : Bv Ileidelbach Icketneinie'- & j
Co.. 82.008.OtK): by Ijtd. nburg. t'ahlnu.u !
& io. 81,032.1.00, by Lazanl Fn-res. !
The New York Adv
the loss (hi- t., those
in th.- Bio . k 1 v u s' like,
venting violeive, te.. a
does not include t tie
otiscr figures nit
lireet v ii ter?sic-i
..... ... K
4 1 I ifU! Ol III urine i
......... ,
loSs s in in
wages to otriers a
The strike Ins al
in wages.
d da.ll.ago to p i l o It V.
eady lost over 81 ."0,000
It's a Vcrcl
(tint rimnp ivriniiei ow. tlieii- Iteajde to
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Presenptiou. The
r ason ' enu'y oi fonn add face, a well
a.s "fa e, ra ia'e Loin t ie common cen
to. nciltli Tim l..t K...tilv eo ldit.on
ipsn'tw. fiiiin ..ood trel. a i- :iiid ex-
eivise, coupl d Wi ll the juoi.-iou-s Use
of the "Pu senption." In inai e.i
hood, woniauho-" i, and not herliood u's a
sup.oortino t uic ihat' jiecu li.n ly" a hip-ted
to her n.eds, regulating, strengthening,
and curing, the derange, ::euts o. 'he
If there lie headache, paitt in the back,
bc-;u ieg-down sensations, . g.-nerai debil
ity, or it .heie I. , list u rot ucesi,
nervous prostrat ion, aad slo jplessues; , the
Preset iption' re-.ciies ine niiin ol ttie
trouble, and corn ci s it. It ihspeU aches
anil paius. corn ets dispb icenicuts aud
cures catarrhid inQamm-iriC'n of the lining
meruliru'ies It's itU-n raottit -d t - betn tit or
cure, in- the moocv paid lor it is refiui
il. d.
Dr. Pierce's Pellets ran
indigestion. billousnt-s,
uud kin. ted ailments
const) pa'ioa.
h eti1 laches
Hon the EaetorieM are Operated In
I he Suites Most Advaneeil in the In
dustry' A I.eMMon f.r orlh t'arolina
C'liikosinK the Broeils ol 4'ohk.
Kditoh Joi'HXAl.: Vott have kindly
placed already before your nad'-rs a pre
liminary piper on pa-lurage leading up
to the above important subject. I wish
now to piesent some woikmg lignre lot
such ol our people as may have become
interested in Creameries and Cheese lac
tones, as operated in Minnesota and Ver
mont, where the Djiry industries are
pre-eminent. Tin y "ill serve as a basis
to stait on as ne'i as au approximate esti
mate of expenditute una protit.
Reckoning the number of cows in a
collection distr.ct :t 100, wc calculate
that for seven months each year Liny id I
give an aveinge of twenty pounds per day
which j., equivalent to .nwut tivo g.,ii .i,, f
of milk, and a good cow will g ve twice j
as much. This wou'd make two thotis-
and pounds per day lot the dlstr ct,
which would make 200 pounds oi cheee j
per diy and would l.ring 820. ,
l. K.tCTOBv's OISTltlTT. !
A collection district i-s an area from
which the day's milk product c;-n b com
fortably gathered by a colhcior who goes
the rounds of the farms w hich it eni'iraces
and $20 is a big sum for a community of
that small s ze to toivgo when it might as
well plieed to iis credit. In a single
month it would amount to $000, and in a
year to 57.200. Such at ha-taiethe
figures given in the ht annual statement
of a cheese lactory in Ivittson cuinty.
Minnesota, which had been inopeiii'ion
since lfSO where no-.hing h id benipie
viousiv raised Out wheat.
The favorite plan for operating anil
mainttining cheese factories is, to have a
cent ial curing room in i ach county, with
auxilliaty inaiichcs in each adjacent
township, or wheiwef a ltl'ge enough
quota of cons can be secured to furnish
requisite milk: eich of these bra:. ches to
be fitted witii suitable aiparatus for mak
ing green cheese, which would be hauled
once or twice a week to the main factory
to be cured and boxed, pieparatorv io
shipment for maiket. The cost o! tne-e
auxilliarie- v ith outfit ought not to exceed
$200 apiece. -By having oLe factory in
each township or hamlet, each larmer
could bring in his own milk, and as to
the care of this milk and the maki ig of
the cheese, t her j are plenty of boys and
girls who would be quite capable of at-te-joing
to it
Another plan of operation is to have
the firm. -re of a district all turn their cows
into u :onitnon herd, and at the end of the
siason. afcr all expenses lor lal or, etc.,
are paid, to divide the balance among the
se'er d ow nil's of the Cuffs.
When a c operative cheese lactory or
creamery is to be stai'te I, a list is ob
Hined of all those who can furnish milk,
as well as of the number ol cows each
person can supply milk irom; and as soon
as acceptable parties have been sslected to
lake charge of the branch lactones, all
meet together in mid-winter to receive
practical lessons every day for a month
from a competent instructor, or until they
all hero ce fitted to cany on the wi.rk
properly. Alterwards, during the busy
season, occasional visits are made by the
instrui-iois to see that the work is correct
Iv perform d. Encii farmer could turn in
his mdk to the lactory, take a daily re
ceipt lor same, mid t.t the end ol et.cll
week be given a certificate somewhat as
Factory No.
(nifieate for week ending ,
1895.' Tnis is to cert fy that John Jones
has delivered in good nndiiion
pounds . f milk, ihe same having been
mad.- into c ;ieee and i.e'ivercd i.t the cen
tral cuiino mom at
'Jiieese Maker Factory No.
Nw-, it is otivious that these certifi
cates would be readily accepted by stoie
kiepos in lieu of cash, f .r they are vir
tually ihr same as cash, since they arc
eventually redeemed ttt the F..ct .rv or
Creamery treasury for tinir (ace value.
Goods couid -e old quite as cheap1 as for
curieuiv. and merchants and lanners
would b-'th pre er this system to carrying
booK accounts for a year. &.t,le;ist th s is
the way it woiksin Minnesota.
good rnoDUCT only from good
To have good butter and cheese good
milk must be usid, and as Iresh as possi-
b'e. It should ( ontain not, less than three
per cent of Four per cent is
accepted as the maximum. The last au
nual Sta'e inspection lor Minnesota
discovered au ave age percentage of 3.63
per cent which is a higoer standard ihan
has been recorded lor any other State.
An avetagc of 81 i cents p-r 100 pounds
is paid for milk in Minnr-s .ui, and ijc, in
estern Massachusetts w heie some Super
lative cremerit-s are in operation. The
milk is bought outright, a plan which is
to some ?xteut taking th': place of the old
custom of manufacturing for patrons.
A cow yielding. COO gallons a year ought
lo give dining the 2.S earlier weeks of her
milk-flow about 470 gallons, which, at
the rate of 1 pound of cheese to each
gallon of mdk. would amount, after allow
ing for shrinkage, to 4 cwt. olcheise.
And if the milk is for the buttci dairy,
the produce of 600 gallons containing 4
per cent, of fat ought to be 210 pounds ol
! butter.
Mi nthn is made in one of the
M in ne- ;
so.a papers
f a cow belonging to G. T. j
Knap p.
ot Gletivtlh . wnose milk product i
tor lour months was as todows: duty
AO 43: Auiiu-t. $12.00; S nt.-mber
$12.50; October, S13.03; a total of
$48.52 eent-. Good cow :
Soni native cow-, are ;is good as
i ii to-y re only
care I lor propirlv. tiny ing a t not', ug ,
i bred do snot it.ure a-iy more milk, un
! iess is a goo ! ju ig.- of ln r cptilities.
1 i .somen ooits ,oe as .0 i.;i y as
poorest sc. ub T.iecostoi keeping
a c, v oi pe.tds on now slle is ted. Jy
WClg dug each kind of food used, nu I
as ert imiu the cost of the same per
poun .-, aii e-timate o! expens.- can be
' ... .1- .. .. II.. C ,
made. rXii-n ua-v on u usuaov i.e i
I vv. ig is of btan mi. i corn n e .1.
Willi IHO p-uin.s oi lui'i'tt seen uiwe.
adoiiig ground oats sone times. Accord
ing to F if ii an i Heine " the b-stme n
of dev i'.ping and impr ,ving t he milking
i 11
t cows are se ection and breed-
' 10'. lee II VI S Ol gl Ill Oh. II S SUOll 11 Ul
presei've-l ; long as possible. St.ilistics
show that ot all the animals sub elel
during i he last eUht or nine years io pub
i lie tt-si at inilk.iig -f.aU those which were
ov.r six ye-rs oid gave from 20 to 25 pet
cent richer milk than those under that
age a"jd the same per cent, more milk,
i Tbeoe'son who is going to staolish a
rr , . f , II. . , .1 I.
dairy sin -ii d endeavor to obtain specia
nui'Dose cow
If he isthinkillg of selling
milk tie should look tor cows that are
1 large m i lkets, and which rati b: readily
NatTem-d when their yield o' milk talis
below a re' oin. r.itive quantity. But if
i bivter is t'e object then the quality Ol the
i milk is more important tli,.n the quantity.
Avi-shir s and Hoistern Friesland are
6ui). nor milkers. Jerseys are noted but-
ter makeis and so are A'derneys, and
1 they latU n rapidly when they are dried,
No n'aiiy should be without pigs
to consu.i e the skim milk and no herd of
ti iv- should carry too tntlnv dead head-.
Chas. Hall ck,
Aaent lor Special Industries
ii North Carolina.
Against the Whole Country' on Poul
try Irom the Riverside Yards at the
Hndison Square. Sen York, Poultry
Shoiv The High Standing ol' Our
Poultry Record at Ot her Fairs.
The high standing of New Berne
poultry ol every conceivable breed has lie
come (irmly established. The variety
a..d i xcellelice as d'splaved at the East
j Lairo'iin.i Fairs hel
j Berne, h is taken n
I annually in New
iiiv u good judge of
i. o ult i v by surpiise wln-n he. view ed it 'or
jiliA fust time. Oar birds" have lie-n
i x 1 ii i ii lei 1 tit. the State Fail in Raleigh and
j in Fairs outside of the Sta'e and have
j conic off with flying colors wherever
i shown. Another instance i f the kind has
now h:u -pencil. Mr. F. K. Hegeol the
if I". IC. l:'fge & Co , proprietors of l uge and model bus'uess establish
inent, Riveiside Poultry Yards and Dog
K, nnels oi tht city, is now in Ntw York
attiii iing the Madison Square Poultry
Show. He went primarily for the benefit
be might receive from viewing the tre
mendous and remarkable display of the
choicest fowls from the yards of the great
est bte (lei's ot the whole I nionandiiom
exchanging ideas w ith the breeder them
selves. Siill he took along with him a
small exhibit, four Indian Games from
his own y arils.
A teieg'am from Mr. Hege to Mr. Win.
Dunn, i. is paitner. gives the results and
t hey ;ire good enough. 'The exhibit was
awtnded first premium on hen, first pre
mium on pnliet. and tlrrd and fourth
pieiniums on cockerel. Fou prizes to
tour b.rds an.i twooflhcm first prizes
against the competition of the breeders of
the I'ntted States is a record to lie proud
It will be remembered also, that at the
last State Fair Mr. Hege exhibited 55
c-'ps and was awarded 125 premiums.
I'h. re w:is not a coop but what took a
premium and some took several. Mr.
Hege had the highest scoring bird out of
the whol : 1.700 ou the grounds, a Brown
Leghorn cock that scored 95i.
Messrs. Hege & Co., breed twen
ty varieties to as high a state of pefiec
tton as these. Their birds are prize
winners, and their phassants and pet ani
mals in great variety are an exceedingly
fine collection. Thev will be exhibited at
the East Carolina Fair and every visitor
can easily ste what they are foi him
self. Mr. AY. H. Bray is aoother of our ex.
tensive and well known brcede'S whose
shipments from his Gieen P ace Poultry
Yards have gone to all pa-ts of the
Ln ted Siates, ivtti to the Pacific slope.
One of Mr. Brav's customers who made a
pu clm-e of Brown Leghorns from him
for the special purpose of exhibition at
the Atlanta Poultry Show, delightedly
and enthusiast-! ally informed him when
the snow was held, that they swept every
thing beiore them ju;t s F. E. Hege &
Co"s.. did n this instance.
The Oaks Poultry Farm, Mr. John
Ellis, propr etr, is another larae and im
portant one, which is destined to make
its mark ia the poultry world.
Then New rferne and the suirounding
country has a nnmDer ol otner gooa yarns
tbso vvh ch will be well r.
East Cat'o ina Fair, an i
eptes. nted at trie
very Due exhibits
are shown at each t xhib.tioa a'So from
breeders in the central and western parts
ol the State and from other States also.
Tbete was a good display ast year from
Ohio, and Virginia breeder were alsj
well represented.
If you are interested in poultry and
want to f ast your eyes upon inagniticient
specimens don't fail to attend the East
Caro ina Fair which begins in this city on
the 18th of this month.
Col ton Mill Dividends, Average
11)1-2 per Cent. One Reaches 48 per
t ent Profit. What Better Invest
in cut Inn be Found?
A piacttcal mill man, W. S. Wilham,
of Atlanta. Ga., recently made the follow
ing statement about cotton mills:
' Most ol the capital invested came from
the home people, and tlu-y draw 7 to lb
per tent on the invest me it. The average
net earnings of several cotton mills I s.m
acquaint d w ith will run to about 14 per
ceni. I i-now of no investment so profit
able ;is cotton mills in the South, except
stock in country town banks. I believe a
cotton mill with a lair working capital
we'd managed, will net from 25 to 35 per
cent, net in 1891, the yiar I was interested
in iis Snowing. We advance money on
cotton mill stock, cotton goods and cottoii
in storage at a less rate than on any other
Mr. A. L. James. President of the Lau
rin bur;.'. N. C, bank, in writing to the
M.mitf.cturers Record makes the follow
ing seven. ent:
'Wherever cotton mills have been built
in our State the benefit to the towns where
they bfl e been erected has been so marked
that tiie :nos; casual observer bus noted
it. Tiie e-ectiou of these mills means
better prices tor those farmers contiguos
thereto for ihtir cotton. It. also makes a
market 'or vegetables and small fruits
when none existed
I- tins (Richmond) county all caoitals
investe I in mi Is is local money. There
are eight mills in this county, all run by
: water power, ine pront auring mis
year in the cotton mill business has b?en
and is st til very larg'7 it is Irom 10 to 35
! pet cent. I know of nothing in our sec
: tion that pays so large a profit. Our
i peop'-e here would give a hearty and sin-
cere welcome to any one contemplating
the erection of cot ton mills. "
Yes. it is a judicious investment for
tiny one All our nidls are"" running on
j lei 1 1 t i in;-. Scve-al ot the. n are running
: at nig d."'
i. In r. vi.-vv of repe ded sh .wings like
I the a .o .e, why is that New Berniaus will
not become aroused on the manufacturing
; to an extent that th-v will determine that
i are going to have one or move cotton
mil's and an increased number of mauu
fc living industries ot other kinds also.
In P ekskil'. N. Y.. January 27th. Mrs.
Jemnet e L Pa vie. mother of the hue E.
M. Pavi , ag d 79 years and 16 days.
In ernii id, in Gieenwood Cemetery
Brool.'yn. N. Y.
M,-s !arg-ret vv ethe-ington, a po,
afflicte i wo an nbont 33 years of agedi.d '
tit her home "n h.d n street yesternav
S .e had been both chsea-ed and a arttal
cripple, ue 1 1 1 y if not qui te, ail her life and
has beet) down sick in her last attack oi
ill ii ss ab itit s'. vv. eks. Wh- n a'giri sbe
live i f i Severn y. ars in the lunily of Mr.
Jamt s ( '. Ha. i i Sim .
Thr.e yens ago si.e unite I with Cen
tenary M. E Church and Ins ben living
a consistent life in her humble wsy.
Mr. Lee J. Taylor and Miss Lina Willis
were united in the bon is ul holy mairi
tiinn , r: the tesid nee of Mr. A. E.
Htbba'.'. 'n this city, Wednesday Jan.
30; ti, lH'M, by Rev. Dr. L. L.'Nash.
The hippy couple lef, i'um' diately on
ihe steamer NeuSe. on a bridal tup to the
northern cities, followed by the congratu
lations of a host ot friends.
, ;
j In P ney Grove cnurch, J .res
Jan. 30. I8SI0, E .gar B. Emoti
, Lucy iLrker. Rev. llutusloid
i inS-
to Miss
Mexico anil Guatemala an1 Now
Preariuic: tor I he foulest.
I.IIL'IS. Mo .
( ;iol.e- '
accord- ',
lion, the t'ilv of M
Democrat says:
'We are authorized to
ing to a telegram dated
md a te'egram from the same gentleman I
I dated the 25th instant, the Secretary of
j the I'liiterl States del laiVs that he has ex
' pre-sed no opinion regarding the advis.i
f biltlv of proposing to the (Jovernnient of
Mexico that it withdraw some of its de
j maniis and that he has not advised Gau
; teinala that the government of the United
i Stab s does not caie to ii.iervene in that
question and luipo-e conditions, inas
much as Mexico has a light to act as she
thtnks best.
"'file authoritative statement from the
government in its official daily will cause
much rejoicing that the northern lepubhc
will keep its hands off and that Mexico
and Guatemala will b - left alone to light
tht1 question out between themselves so
fir as the United States is concerned.
"Yesterday's reports Irom Guatemala of
the stand taken by other central American
republics against Mexico has made the
fever of war pen eptibly rise in this capi
tal and throughout the republic.
"Both sides are mass'ng troops on the
froi.tFer and nun comb d ints are leaving
that section by till manner i f conveyan
ces. The I'nitetl States of Mexico seems
nnanimoua with President Diaz ami his
policy, and will sp ire no me ins; or ex
pense in the way ol arming and equipping
Mazatl.'N, Mkxico, Jan. 31. A
large meichans vessel lying in this harbor
has licen purchased by the givernnient
and is being fitted up for service in the
threatened war with Guatemala. If is
leported that a large force ol' troops from
the States ol Sinaloa and Dtirango will be
transported to Ihe Guatemalan pons by
this ve-sel as soon as war is declared.
Several regiments of volunteers have
already been raised in this State by pa
triotic citizens, and the people are anxious
lor the fighting to begin. It is also an
nounced here that Guatemala is negotia
ting for the purchase of several merchant
vessels engaged in the Pacific coast trade
with a view oi fitting out a navy to trans
portlier troops to Mexico in case an in
vasion of this country it decided upon.
What Rev. Kdward Bnll haa Been
Doing: for the Fair and the Oood
New he Bring ot What the People
Are Saying-.
When we get back from Beaurort,
where we are dovv going, we vvitl have
completed our sjxth advertising circuit! in
the interest ot the New Berne Fair. We
have made a thorough and carelul can
vass, say within a radius of a hundred
miles ot New Berne, than ever beiore.
Some far away points have been omitted,
and a good many new places visited, so
that the mileage has not been diminished,
butincreased some two hundred miles or
more over any other year.
The weather has been more mild and
pleasant than during any previous round,
so that the work has been accomplished
with less personal discomlott- thit evtf
beiore. Except a day or two at Greens
boro, when the mercury was near zero,
we found no severe weather. Ac Columbia,
S. C, it was mihi, although there were
live or six inches of snow. At ML Airy,
where 8t one time we found the thermoni
eier registering fourteen degrees below
z to, it was just coml'oi'toble, at Ashevide,
like au In, dan summer at Charlotte,
bristht and beautiful as a day in May, at
Raleigh, "just speDdid "
The pe. pie, always clever, seemed to lie
moiv kind and helpful than ever. Nearly
every station agent know s us, and one
would occasionally say as we stepped off
ine bain: "New R.-rne Fair," or, "I was
thinking, it was about tim - lor you." or.
T was is pei ting you about this time''
S1 many offered to t ike the "literature"
to one place er anodicr when they wsre
going, that the Fair has been advertised in
that way in a scnr.t of new places.
Tne newspapers have generally given
very favorable aud complimentary notices
about five in Wilmington, four in Col
umbia, S. C, tvo in Asheville, five in
Charlotte, five in Raleigh, two in Hen
derson, two in Fayetievllle, three in
Greensboro, two in Mt. Airy, five iu Nor
folk Va , and many others.
There are more people on the railroads,
and in the hotels th in we have ever seen
before. Eght ''traveling men' in the
same lin'j of goods, went on the train with
us lo Mt. Airy eighty live stopped at
the "Benbow." in Greensboro, and a
crowd t.t the -McAdoo," over Sunday
the train troin Danville was so full many
had to stand. What it means no one can
exactly tell some fay they are doing bus
iness, some say ihey are looking for busi
ness, one suggested that they were lun
niug it way from the sheriff. Perhaps they
smell toe (.-)cent of a, new business boom.
One thing the people know that there
will be a big Fair iu New Berne the last
week iu February. Many have attended
our previous Fa ire, and want to come
again. All the rest want lo come "just this
once." If a tenth of those who have ex
pressed a desire and iuiention to come,
'get i here.'' we shall have to enlarge the
Among the "incidents" was this, a lit
tie African had teased us. asking if we
didn't want, he should carry our grip, or
didn't want he should do this, or didn t
want we should do that, till we told him
we were the "happiest man in the world
didn't want anything.''' He was a good
deal taken down, but mildly suggested
that the "happiest man in the world gen
erally wanted a little religion." It was a
"bow at a venture,'' but he never knew
whether the shaft went through toe joints
of the harness."
In all our journey ings we have been for
tunate enough to keep a day or two ahead
or come in a little behind any serious ac
cident, though in 72 several bundled tons
of rock te 1 upon the track irom the top
of the Suanannoa tunnel at its mouth, an
b..ur before we came to it. and we were
two hours late. We have always been ex-
' finpt ioo from siekn- s-. or any bodily
lail eent for all which we ine ylad and
And so with warm appreciation of the
kmdne-s and courtesy of the people and
gratefu' acknowledgment ol the divine
Providence, which has given us unmter
rtipied health and kepr our feet from fall
ing, we bow ourself out. B.
For the East Carol inn Fair Ionated
by Holl and and Ronntree.
Messrs. Holland & Kountree are offering
very liberal special Fair premiums, both
in uumber andqtidity. The list
is aa
Three elegant fur rues
One baby carriage robe, blue-satin-line
One I andsome pink satin corset.
Two tine white corsets.
Ooepiir meu's elegant dongola kid
Two pairs, ladies fine shoes.
One elegant silk gauze hand painted
One fine silk umbrella.
One pair Blucner's geutleman's tanned
Ore i air gents leather pumps.
One handsome dtvss pattern.
One ' zen window shades to lie given
I in sets of tour.
III the City ol Elms and Vicinity.
Gathered In and Briefly Told.
Have von purchased vour Fair season
ticket yet f lletter tittend to it in time so
you will be sure that you will save the
iialf dollir.
Mr. N. B. Foy. of Trenton.died Thurs
day, the 31st ul t, of consumption. Mr.
.-iv lif.fl f..f aimp timtfi Iihii in vpre .leli-
,.,. ltM,h ilt ,ii,i n, 1bl-,. his hd il
a few days ago.
Mr M. H. Howard, chiet marshal ol
the Fair, requpsts alt boys who have
j ponies and who can enter info the parade
on Tuesday morning of
Fair week to send
in i h' ir names now.
The niemliers of the New Berne Dram
atic Association are getting along finely
with the entertainment which they are
preparing to lender one uight during the
Fair week for the benefit of the Naval
A let'r from New Haven, Conn., has
just arrived asking for a copy ol the
i Joi'ns ai.'h Fair edition. The writer an
nounces his intention of coming and says
he vi ants to get posted a little more be
fore doing so. We also received in the
same mail another request from Con
necticut and one from Toledo, Ohio.
The supply of horses in the citv has
just been considerably increased. Mr. J.
W. Stewart who went off to secure u new
supply tor his livery stables returned with
two car loads, and attached to last night's
passenger train wen twoe ir loads for Mr.
J. A. -Jones. Both lots were in keeping
with the fine selected ones these gentle
men always have.
The Alabama Senate is debating the
question ol exempting Irom taxation cot
ton factories hereafter to be established in
Alabama. A measure exempting Irom
taxation for a term of years after erection
such factories in this State would be a
wise step, especially so, at this time when
so many factories are deciding to move to
the South and some of them we under
stand already have their eyes turned to
wards the superior advantages our owu
State offers for those industries.
Mr. Chas. P. Bartling. late of Delaware
has moved his tonsorial parlor to the hotel
Albeit storj which was iormerly occupied
by Mr. Chas. Bell, jeweler. Mr. James
E. Entwistle, formerly of Fall River,
Mass.. is his assistant. Their new quar
ters are rocmy, and are furnished very
It will be remembered that recently
two young men were arrested in New
Berne charged with sending in a false fire
alarm in Wilmington . One of them, Mr.
Cooper, was acquitted at nce. The
other, James E. Tynor, was bound over
to Criminal court and was placed in jail,
not being able to give the bond.
It now develops that Tynor is an es
caped lunatic from tne Mdledgeville, Ga ,
Insane Asylum. His father has been
serching for him in every direction and
learned of bis whereabouts by bearing of
his being in jail in Wilmington.
Mr. B. I.. Honbir, of Orrenvtll and
Miaa Lena Davis, of Beaafort I nited
In Matrimony.
Mr. Robert L. Humber, of Greenville,
N. C. audhis brideweeMisa Lena LjDyJ9jt
daughter of Mr. J. D. Davis, of Beaufort
passed through en route to their future
home, Mr. D. J. Whichard, editor of the
Refli-ctor and Mr. Wylie Brown of Green
ville, who went down with Mr. Humber
to be present at the ceremony were also
members of the party returning home.
The ceremony was performed at four
o'clock that morning at the residence of
the bride's father by Rev. D. H. Moore,
pastor of the Beaufort Baptist church,
soon a' ter which the party started on
iheir journey to Greenville.
The display of presents on ihe occasion
was a fine and valuable one. Tin re were
over sixty in Beaufort besides these at
Miss Davis was one of Beaufort's pret
tiest and most lovable young ladies.
Many warm wishes for a bright and
happy lite follow her to her new home.
Only the 8-3,000 Tor the Encampment
to be Stopped Valne of the tiaard
It Should be Supported.
It is sa'.d that f he majority in the legis"
lature have reconsidered the first plan of
taking away all the appropriation from
the State Guard and that it now appears
probable that Only the $5,000 for the an
nual encampment will be stricken out,
leaving the remainder ot the appropria
tion as it now stands.
There surely should bs no cut in the
appropriation to maintain the State
guard. Their services may be unexpec
tedly required where least looked for at
any time. The companies haye in the
past shown their readiness to respond to
the call ol duty and would do so agaiu.
If it c-ime to actual conflict their services
would Im3 invaluable, aud moreover the
mere knowledge that there is such a foice
ready lor service at a minute's notice has,
in itself a tendency towards the discour
agement of any wholesale lawlessness or
combined resistance to the execntion of
the law, that is at once wholesome and
potent. If an emergency arises in which
troops are needed, it is no time then to
look atier organizing them their main
tenance so that they will be ready against
an evil day is the proper course and no
one should begrudge the little aid that
encourages the organization and existence
of said companies or even the appropria
tion I hut gives biennially (one-liall one
year, the other half the next) a few day's
drill practice and recreation together in
the encampment.
Gov. Holt, we understand, once said
he would not be Governor unless he had u
good State guard at his baek. It was a
sensible position to take. There should
always be a proper, quickly avail
able, reserve lorce for the upholding
of all legal authority.
Special Referenee to the Articles on
Creameries and Cheese Faetorles.
The articles which we are now publish
ing from the gifted pen of Mr. Chas. Hal
lock deserve more than usual attention.
The promotion of such small industries as
butter and cheese lactones and the raising
of general stock and their provender to
which North Carolina is so well adapted
and which go hand in hand with such
industries is one of the surest roads to
sound and iay prosperity. Not ouly
would the larnirrs quickly feel the finan
cial benefit but the new order of things
would soon result in marked changes for
the better on everv farm practicing it.
Cheese and butt-r factories would mean
more stock, more stock more manure,
more manure richer lands, richer lands
bigger crops, at less outlay of labor.
Study the subject and let results follow.
Mr. Hallock outlines plans by which
any community of fanners, on have a
cheese and butter factory and scarcely one
c-in be tound but what would find it to
t Ii oi r advantage to do so.
Jack Fogarty, who officiated as referee
at the Lecds-McKcevar bout Saturday
night in Philadelphia, and who was ar
rested on the charge nf participating in an
unlawful fight with gloves, was held in
$900 bail for a further hearing on Thurs
day, when other participants will be ar-raignnd.
Butler lor Once Strongly , .
the KIkIH side-He Antagonise Ita 'l-
- . ;U
HllllllriKII M II 1 A wtrntim W a I v ' "
A rirnes
for H lienor
The University ol North Carolina holds " .
j a ptominent place among educational in.
.dilutions tf the country and its value ta.i.'
! the Shve is b, yon I estimation. By il
I aid many a poor but plucky boy hasbeeu' '
I enabled io hi quire a high education who -" '
tit for the l uiversity would have berO '"; t
utterly unable to do so. And, indirectly ''
the cau-e of common school education v',
among the masse is promoted by Ibd''
Lniversiiy through its graduates. It and. j,Jf .-
every other State educational Institution - v ...
should bo maintained without crippling"; -ihem
in the least. W'jenever any cimnpwtjf J
is made it should be along .he Jine '
elevation to make them still more use1
ful. r
We are glad to pes that in this partiou-ri' ,
lar, Marion Butler, the leader ot'l he fu- i,
sion force-1, is throwing his influence f
towards preserving instead of tritlg' 1 1 wj
down'. In his )iiier lie antagonizes thug '
memorial whiclt. ask. Itic the withdrawn
of tiie appi-ojr.au4U e TUg Kateiglt cor , ' '
respondent of the WilmingbrtT MessenfiwrH ?' ,
speaks of Mr. Bu:leru8"a trustee and
graduate of the University and one ofltn "
most earnest friends,"' and says the tVa?, .T,
fusion! t chairmen are in line on this suto 'j
ject. Ch iirman Holton, Republican, tells ,
positively that the appropriation will hot i ' '
be reduced; Hint he opposes any curtHll J . ; ;.,
meat of Slate aid. and lied he lake tho .-i"
high ground that the Shite, or no pollti- ;
cal party in it can afford to go liackwai(Is U- :
in tiie mailer of education, and says h ' A
i poke with much e iruextoess and in a very, j- - ,
public-spirited wav in regard to this r ' '
matter. ' ' '
The Caucasian says: "A memorial iff r
presented to the Legislature signed bj i i1 i
committee of the B iptist Slate convetv. v' - ';V
li-.n. asking that the SraUi reverse iU- '
policy of higher education and gradually,.. .
withdraw all aid from 'he univerjity itniL ... ..y r
the o.her hiebor ms'itutioiis. The request' - ' i'
virtually is tlvd the State withdraw &m
tirely Irom the field of higher education., v:
This seems to us entirely impossible.
North Carolina cannot confentto be tte -yr
only Southern State' without a sjntcm of . i
higiier nublic institutions. We uecdmoro :
education and uot less. There ) Deed of e...
both Church and State to work for higher
education. Let the State inatitutiooS M
carefu'ly insted and let any mimauHgtT ..
nicnt i exposta ana correctwi. lus
1 they must uot be destroyed, for this is to"'
sino tne orate in n vitui part. :
i Well said. , I ,
''' i ,
To Ratify tbe Proposed AmeMdment . :,
to the City Charter. ' ' . '. v 1
A Republican mass meeting vras 'lietvt s ". .
at the court house Friday to bear 'tlid y
proposed amendment to the charter of lh , .
city of New Berne read and to ratify it ' 4
which was done. - .,.-.-. y ' ! ..
The court house was nearly filled with t ,
colored people and aoout half a dozen r . .'
white Republicans. There wt-re- arfcty
Democratic ou-lookers at the rear 1 ,('".
It. G. Mosely, col , presided at tm, (
meeting. Robert Hancock rend' tha '
amendment and made some remarks tun
The amendment makes practically jj .
new charter. It makes six wards and theo . '
Mayor and Couucilmen 'orn elect ad 'by ,t.;
popnTaFvTiIeV ftnJ rhe city officials 'apr -
pointed by the Board of Councijmeit-A," ' ' ' ' '
Clianges are made in .lalnrles;' tbe'MflV-. '
or is hereafter to be paid $900. ' A.' ptM'
vision is made, that tbe poll .tax sliaU -.oatNv
be over one dollar, nor the tax on prop-. ; 7
erty over 73 ceuts on the hundred ttollatu -w , .
valuation. ' 1 r
Thj proposed bill has , looo . tubmUtcd r i '
to the Craven county Itepresentatf vd sod- v' v.
to Senator Mewboree, Poputi,vy llr, ', .
Hancock, and he says it has their endorse
menu and also says Mr. Mewboro tohi ,f -nim
he was working also to break Up the,
cou nty government system. '' -' ' " 4
The prep set! change is planned to, gUa ' '
three Repuqlican and threei Democi,M . v- "
coun.-il and then on all questions in which . ' r
a tie orcurs, the mayor, who of con nM wilt "U v
ha a Republican is lo cast the decidtag ..;
L ' J'-M,J s
' r . ' "
A Meeting; Held t t'r( U OH 11m . ,
Matter Before tbe Coininiaaioasrs in
dead Nbape and Coa vines Them 4T
the Need Far Oat. ' ', .'.
A number of citizens of Cove and wr. ,
rounding community met at the Covo '
public school house Wednesday , night, , " .
Jan'y 8'Jth, 1895, lor the purpose of
crafting a petition for a bridge , aero. ' :
Core creek where the Core creek -tuxl
Trenton road crosses said creek. . .. : :
Mr. J. S. Roi'inson was elected choir- " ' 1 1
man and Mr. E. D. Avery Secretary,
The needs of the bridge was discussed by . ,
several. Plans were drafted to get dhs , -matter
before : be Comoiissioners. "t -v, -
A bridge is very much needed, at thia .: .
Dlace. It is frequently made impassible -
witli team by high water, and in ,'reeainjt1
weather by ice. The United States ' mail -has
to cross there four times every Vay tt
the year except Sunday. During freescs
and high water the mail earner1 bus to '
leave his b-am on the opposite sde of the
cre k, aud carry it on foot for a half mile
each. x
The truckers on the opposite side of the i
creek hive much difficulty in getting theif
truck to the railroad to ship because of
We hope the Commissioners will con
sider the petition favorable, and give at A
bridge soon. 1 ;
Nnceessfnl Burglary nt Trenton
We mix- informed by letter that burglars
eotere 1 the store ot F. Castetf, ot'Trenton,
Thursday night by boring through aback .
window and forcing the fastnings. Tbe
thieves fot nearly two boxes ol t 'baeco,
suga-, coffee, cigars, cartridges, shells,
clothing and many other things and car
ried them away.
The robbers had a horse and cart and
were tracked plainly some short distance
on the road across the Trenton bridge.
There is no clue as to who they "Were
but no doubt, are the verv gantr who t ri
te red the store of Mr. T. C. Whitaker a
few weeks ago.
WANTED. Fifty Dozen Eggi at War
ner s Cafe.
Sperial Ponltry Preimlnma.
The Pratt Food Company, Philadel
phia, Pa., oiler the following special
premiums which will be on exhibition
and delivered by the committee at the
lime of the East, ( aiolina Fair to the
winni rs ol the same:
One five pound package Pratt's Poultry
Food each for best pair of black breasted
red game low Is, barred Plymouth. ro;k,
laiigshatig fowls. light brahmas, buft'
cochins, hrnnxft turkeys', silver Wvandotle
fowls. American dominiquea, black breast
ed red game bantams and golden duck
wing bantams.
W A N T ET. Fifty Tu rkey s
( ale, W AI'.NER's.
at Lunch
Ward Mr All inter's Death.
Ward MeAllisbr, the well known so
ciety leader died in New York Thursday
evening id 0:30 o'clock. Who will.yBuc
ceed him i Can New Berue furnish a
A special Irom the City of Mexico says
Tuesday nigh', between 8:45 and 9
o'clock, earthquake shocks were' felt In
many places in the State of Oaxaca. Tha
time ol duration was three seconds.
1 . 1 j
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"sr i" " wi-Titi-iijalW'lilTtfr' V
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