T7hat ..-Jlaiea -Jlu City. Pros-'
. -'V "-" peroiis.- '' '
There are se reral important items
entering into the make op of -prosperous
town or city. 3 First prodoc-live-,
agricultural country adjacent,
then manufacturing enterprise and al
so commercii communication with
. the oa'.er world7-X :-v. ; 77 ;' '
- But overlying all these general - re
quisites there are three particular
items absolutely necessary to--the
progress of any city .,. to " great and
: continued prosperity; - and without
wnicn tne most nigmy lavoreu.iwwua
. and cities in the land - gradually . lose
their importance , and usefulness.
. Tl.rse are coon nusnraaa ves,- a good
JiEWSPAPEX, ASD GOOD SCHOOLS. ; - 7"
' : 1 1 h readily seen that good ' Imsi-
nesa men are absolutely necessary to
rnaka acity expand and reach ont af
ter trade. -Business, tact and energy
, ere needed to- make money,,, and the
r'fv that not nlpAtv of finch fails
- to keep up in the struggle for" wealth.
And it is also admitted that a good
newspaper is absolutely necessary to
a city that expects 4to4 tnakeVirapid
prepress in ; moBeymatteralAtAdTer
tli'r.g is recognized as vthe "great ad
j;r.ct to enterprising business men,
r a well . edited newspaper with a
.Ir.re circulation': helps to increase
trade and throw life and enterprise
into every material ' industry! of :-the
j: lace. 7 ; " ; 77 7SDf -
Ar d although it is not so readily
V.J.'.Lted good schools are just as
r..;;ury for a city V materials prog
rei3 a3 good business men and a good
inoney maker not : that: every edu
cr.ti J man makes money, but every
educated community - makes inoney
fi's-er ;: than r the -f illiterate; com
encity. '-. It will not do to say the
prosperous business men 'of a com
munify can and will send their chil
dren cITto good boarding schools and
give them an education; the masses
must be educated i prosperity is de
sirable, and the only way to educate
11.3 whole people is by home, schools,
FEES TO AIX. - . J . 7 '. ';
Yt'e could refer to the statiatica vof
2 '.'.ssachusetts "and other Northern
t'iates to prove that popular educa
te goes Land in hand with , material
rc erity; but is it necessary ? )fJa it
net a fact that the palmiest days? of
ITc .v He-rue's prosperity-were: eoinci
der.t -with the highest Vculture Ten
j . 1 l v her sons and daughters?
27ow to the applicationVJ-New
P:-rr.e has her Lnsiuess men,r recog
nized in coromercial centres as -eqoal
to its vrant3 and demands of modern
L:.2s. .The city hns 7 also - several
newspapers, the combined Tcir
r -1 :ion of which, although not : as
Z'ezi 3 ia required by the wants ol
t'.a city, yet ia respectable and is
d ;--r great good. .'But. in -school
.matters it Is 'admitted by the: friends
cf edncation that there ia a failure. ..
The question is shall this state of
r " ir3 continue. ' Will not the "other
to rrest commercial factors inTNew
r :rne her business men 7 and., her
r e iv-papers see to it that a change
i: l. ..'.il vNe w Berne ought to. have a
f7-.ol with six hundred children nn
7 ; r one Superintendent ;: Such.a
: ';ocl ought to, and would draw- to
t7a city one hundred children from
tla adjoining counties. Such ra school
v : 7, 3 draw immigration from Jones,
Ozslow,. Pamlico and , many other
CDartie3.. ; Su:h a school -would offer
i rcenia to ioreign,: immigrants
to settle near it, for all " things being
epuiT, men with capital to invest seek
a c era raunity , where their,- children
can be educated. .. . : 4 . 7
ila. Editob: in your ciitorial pi
A t r il 23, on the schools of New- Berne, I
t .... you fell into error and -do injus
tice to one school at least in thity. U I
refer to the school taught by Professor
II. Eetter. . ; , ::::ry'-M
Prof . Fetter comes i; from the Greek
cLair at our State University and,' with
a reputation unsurpassed , hy7any7edtt
c - ,or in North Carolina, conducts, a
school of high grade in New Berne that
deserves commendation rather than
censure or slight. ,; v 7S 7i-77 C.
From a long and pleasant, acquain
tance with. Professor. Fetter, both at
Phatiel Hill and in New' , Berne, and
'knowing what high rank he held in
'the State University while filling so
ably the Greek Professorship, nothing
can a 2bid us more 'pleasure than to
call attention ta bis school and to
give it its jqst deserts. 77 "' 7
Then with the facts before us, since
our correspondent sees fit to , put us
to the test, we say outright , that .Pro
fessor Fetter's school v is - the, most
complete failure pf any -school in
ITew Berne. -7
Professor Fetter 7 came to- New
"Berne with fall ' the.; telat that was
possible for a teacher to have. lie
has a commodious, brick. building , for
a school room; an ample endowment
tn nnv hia sftiarv witiMnt harems'
I J y .-- - o-o
much, if. any r initioni;aii71 intelligent
' and appreciative public to "support
his eCbr8i and with no powerful , ri-
. val schools to take away his patron-
And by failure we mean its, popular
sense of "not dra wing., rather than
- ia wrong methods of teaching.
It ia not worth while to talk of a
man's great ability, or . of his great
v learzdng if he does not know ' how to
- Er2:eed. Success, though not always
7 f 3 infallible test, ia a pretty sure in-
dez to merit. jPeople- nre not fools
and'wheri the great mass of a com
munity pass judgment on a-- man or
on any measure, the probabilities are
that such judgment U not far" wrong,
New Berne needs a school with
fire hundred pupils and any ! school
with not more than fifty or sixty
pupils in this city may be put down
as a failure; and the greater the rep
utation possessed: by tthe - teacherF
the more conspicuous is the v failure.
. There need be no unpleasant word
said about the rehool busioess. No in
dividual ought to have, nor can have,
any lien or. claim on public patronage.
It he can best serve the public in
terests he should be sustained, and if
not he should be willing to give way
for better mau.777 -
New Berne needs now, not any
particular : teaeher,.;T hut a', regular
sohool 8) stem The city is just ten
years behind .the times in education
al matters, and needs a prompt and
thbrobgV ieyojotidm Ti
' The Cf otj Outlook
1 It is admitted i that the; farmers'
condition is the' true' barometer of the
financial state of teouj Some
times fepeculatqra and . stock gamblers
can .make an artificial 7 atmosphere
that ;rons the'barometer up tor down
to suit theirwishbjfii 1on1y
temporary, andTJn hortwfiile
monetary matters fall tcf the position
assigned them ty;natur al IawsT
The country; has. I een prospering
fbrTfiiur years and it iJJ true that
extru bountifnl crops havebcen feid
have "been local droughts and section
al disasters, the, country at large has
been - kindly . blessed : with'-excellei
crops and abundant hairyests..5. The
farmers have prospered and the whole
country has received a. portion of the
benefit ariaiBg from that prosperity,
.Tlie outlook for the present year is
favorable; 7 From 7.the 7New York
Times; we- publish telow ;'a collection
of statistics, from a number of States.
From ' them we see that the small
grain crops : promise .well." Winter
wheal Will yaficild Jyieli
nearly f every; State! except ndianai
Ohio'and New YorkJ Spring wheat
is1 much ? betterIff thej gteat grain
States west of the Mississippi the In
crease is'as mudi.Ha' .50 per cei1.
Corn showa a large increase; ,in near
ly every State where it is cultivated
at all. 'Emigiation and the pushing of
railroad construction are prominent
factors in, the , increase, of j the grain
It ; is not believed that 'cotton can
make ;much more than an: average
crop, nantera nave aireauy exnaus-
ted the supply pflaber and the; 4)nly
increase of cotton must beiby extra
fertilization and not f byjincrease ?pt
acreage;-"And it' .is doubtful, even if
there shall be an increase of the crop,
whether force can .be had tppick it
out - The demand for cotton is grow
ing year by year faster, we t)elieye,
than tie supply, and if so this crop is
destined to prove a ble sing to . tbe
Tobacco ? does ; not ' Blow much
change; an increased acreage 'will be
planted -in some of 'the Middle and
Northern States. 7 In the H orth .; Js j
and the fruit crops have been, consid
erably injured.'1 'V ' -
The condition pf crops in the difler-
ent States are shown hy . the following
recapitulationt .?:-. 7TVi? f,ji I it- L
Alalama. -Cotton, althongh -?the
decrease in land cultivated is marked,
is expected to : yield an average crop.
The acreage of corn anl oats has been ;
4rfcan8a.--Winter wheat, with a
very larce increase in' acreage, .will '
soon be harvested. 7k Corn ad oats al-
so- show yargeitwereaseu? .Uotton-
plantiDg going on, with, perhaps a
slightly decreased areakAifos -i
CuAriiw-lne largest ' increase
is in the acreage devoted to vines and
barley, which vara 7 thrivingiEA7heat
and oats wul be atout as last year.
- Colorado. x he wheat acreage has
been increased one third, with promise
of - a corresponding yield. Crops in
Southern' Colorado give way i to. the
cattle iaterest, which is m nue condi
Connecticut.--lh kitchen garden.
the dairy, and the orchard a re grad
ually leading to smaller grain crops.
These interests are in a good condi
tion. Much land will be devoted to
JJelavare. the farmers wort is
very backward. The crops of corn
and wheafwil! be about the .average.
The peach and small fruit -crop has
been badly damaged, if not des
troyed. Florida. The cotton crop, through
the use of fertilizers, ia expected to
yield 10 or 15 per cent, increase. A
good crop of oats and a large yield of
corn are expected.
Ueorgia. r Various cause nave led
to a slight decrease in cotton acreage.
with a large increase in food crops,
principally corn and oats. . JJiceand
sugar-cane are about the average.
Indiana.' The Winter wheat gen
erally was badly injured by frost, and
a snort crop is expected, uaney ib
also injured. - Corn and oats show an
. - t?. . i
increase, r run, except up pies, win
eive a small yield.
Jiansaa.-r i he outlooa: lor ail gram
has never been -better. The acreage
of .Winter, and Spring wheat, corn,
and ryehaa increased from rftf to iuu
per cent. ' Sheep-raising is a growing
Kentucky .Winter wheat shows a
larger acreage: crop in good condition
Corn and oats will be planted more
than last year. Tobacco remains as
last year. There will oe a lair crop
of peaches. .
ioMJJflfl -Cotton-planting has
been retarded; the acreage will prob
ably: not change much, 'lne sugar
cane,' exeept in overflowed places, is
generally in very good cpndition, with
the usual acreage. Corn will show
Maiyland.- More than the average
crop of wheat and corn is' promised.
Tobacco will, remain about the same.
The fruit crop has been nearly des
troyed by frost. -
Mtssuatppi. the yield of cotton is
expected to be as large as the big
crop of 1881. Seven-eights nearly of
the flooded districts will be planted
The prospects for corn and oats are
unusually nattering, with an increased
Missouri. Winter wheat is usual
ly advanced, with largely increased
acreage, and ni good condition
Oala, corn, and potatoes were never
Neic Jersey Hay and clover
have generally been much injured
A light . increase in wheat, rye, oats,
and corn,, and a decrease iu tobacco
are reported. . A good crop of fruit is
New . Yorjc. Winter wheat will
show a short crop. More oats and
about the same barley have been
planted. . Dairj' industry is extending.
Hops have been injured 10 per cent
The Hudson Valley peach crop is a fail
ure; tther fruits,1 except cherries, prom
Lse well. ' '
Forth Carolina: The cotton, with
the use of fertilizers, will probably be
an average crop. There is a large in
crease in the area devoted to conn -i he
rice acreasre has been doubled. Fitiil
prospects are good.
4 ! OAio.i Injury to inter wheat, des
pite increased acreage, wilt prevent
more than an average crop, uatsand
potatoes .show some increase. Mead
ows have been injured. Dairy and
fruit interests look well.
'Jermsplvimia.- Notwithstanding an
increase; in general aci eage, it is believed
that grain and hay will not give average
returns.. Corn, oats, potatoes, and. to
bacco are more extensively planted.
. Rhode Island. Corn and potatoes
show an increase in acreage. Grass is
looking well. - Farm labor is scarce.
South Carolina, Cotton looks well.
with7. a -slightly .diminished acreage.
Winter wheat and oats show a very
large increase.'. Rice promises not more
than half the usual crop.
": Tennessee. The planting of cotton
is increasing. 'Tha prospects of Winter
wheat are,! endangered by fly and rust.
Fruit,proepects are flattering. Grass is
above the average. ; .
-JTexasv-r-Wheat promises a yield over
that of last year. Corn and oats look
well, and the acreage has been extended.
Cotton is in good condition. Stock-raising
interests are prosperous.
I irgnia. Tobacco is promising
there may be a slight decrease from the
average." Winter wheat and oats will
be about as lastyear. The corn acreage
is smaller, t. Fruits have been much
damaged. Labor is scaice.
- Went rainlr'Vlnr whpat. with
"the same acreage,will show double the
yield of 1 881; 7 Corn and oats are more
generally planted. Fruits have been,
inuch damaged.-: - . ,
, A jiisapprehension.
tt islhoughtjby manyiu New
ae, and urged as an objection to
a Graded School, that the tax col
lected would go to both ' races - as is
noiv; doiie with the public schod
fuhd7'fe;7:-:7,. : .77...- 7.-.-.
AH a mistake. The acU of the
Legislature incorporating the Graded
Schools of Goldsboro and s Durham
expressly provide' that the tax col
lected from the whites shall be .used
exclusively for the white schools; and
that collected from the colored race
be used exclusively for. the' colored
schools. With iucli a law tor New
Berne the money necessary for the
white graded school would not be se
riously felt by the tax payers, while
the colored people, if they ! thought
beC peed not have any,, as v they al
ready have a Normal School run by
the State in addition to the regular
' There will be no . difiiculty about
getting .a-; Graded School for New
Berne when the Legislature meets, if
the people want one; and there will
be ho ditficnlty in its practical; work
ings when jt once gets under head
Goldsboro's . Graded School .
Key. Mr Vass and George Allen
Esq., of New Bernr, visited the
graded school yesterday and were
highly pleased with what they saw.
Goldsboro has a school that has
drawn ' hiih commendation from
Boston's eminent educator, Dr. Ala
hew. It ought to he humiliating to
New Berne people to institute a com
parison, and yet one cannot iielp
making a comparison when the con
trast is so glaring.
Iu the Southwest, before the war,
electioneering was not one 'of tlx
"lost arts." If a man wanted an of
fice, he announced himself as a can
didate. Usually the notice was given
during court-week, when a crowd was
present to hear the office-seekers pre
sent their claims. A candidate spoke
of himself and was spoken ot as if he
was a horse entered tor a race. '1
intend to make the race.' 'It will be
a very close race.' 'I'll bet fifty" dol
lars that Peters will make the race.'
Such were the remaika one would
hear on the eve of an election.
To 'make the race' was to secure
the office. One candidate had run
twelve successive years for the State
Legislature, and failed each year to
'make the race.' On issuiuz his
twelfth declaration of intention, he
said, 'Fellow-citizens, if, unfortunate
ly, 1 should fail in this election, 1
take the present opportunity to an
nounce myself as a candidate in the
next race.' That thirtee th 'race'
won the prize.
The candidates were like lawyers
before a jury. Each one was anx
ious to make all the points he could,
and all were alike unscrupulous as to
how the points were made. The
Rev. Dr. Pierson, Ex-President of
Uumoerland College, Hy., relates a
story, showing off a candidate while
making bis 'points, whieh Is so pic
turesque that we condense it for our
Prominent among the crowd drawn
by a public discussion on the subject
of baptism was Judge C who was
'making a race for Coneress. The
judge's interest was not in the 'sub
jects or 'mode of baptism, but in the
voters present. To them he was a
polite as he could be. He shook
hands with everybody, and anxiously
inquired aiier me health ot wives
'When the meeting broke,' to use
the vernacular of the Southwest, the
judge arid a young man were invited
to a gentleman s house to ent peacheB
'Well, judge,' asked the hos. after
the company had seated themselves,
'what did you think of the discussion
to-day f '
The old electioneerer glanced up
and aewn tne table, as il surveying a
jury, and then, in a judicial tone,
'The discussion was very able on
both sides. The preachers acquitted
them8e1ves most handsomely. And
yet I must say that Parson Waller
(the Baptist) was rather too much for
Parson Clarke (the Methodist). But
then, he had the advantage of him so
far as the merits of the question are
concerned, I think.
'The Greek settles that question.
Blabtow (the judge's pronunciation
of bapto) may not always,-ju all cir
cumstances, mean 'immerse;' but
blabtezer (the judge me nit baptizo),
its derivetive, means 'immerse' go
ia all over every time. There's no
getting away -from that"
'What did yon say that Gretk
word was that always means im
merse' ?' asked the young man, who
was a Presbyterian inisie-, though
the judge did not know it.
'Do you know anything about
Gretk ?" asked the judg? nervously.
Do you know anything about it?
Have you ever studied it at all?
'I have studied and read it some for
a dozen veais."
Immediately he judge Plai ted off
upon another track, which led him so
far into stoiies and fun tlutt he did
not get back to the Greek.
"Where did you come from, stran
ger ?' said the judge, addressing liie
young minister, nfier the company
had departed, and they were both
strolling in the garden. 'How did
yon gel among thene hill, : man
that has Rtudied Greek a duzen !
'.Now, let me own ni, heeonhniifd, !
growing confidential. '1 ilon t know
a tiling about Greek; never stulied it
at all. I don't know a Greek I 1 1 ter
from a turkej -track. I am a candi
date for Congress, ont on an lei-t iot-
eering excursion. 1 knew every lndy
at the table bat you, and I saw t hat
it was a Baptist crowd. I wanted to
win their favor ami get their votes.
I heard Parson Sniiih preach on
baptism in Louisville last winter, and
I was giving them hu G;t- k as well
as I Con Id remember It. Now,' said
tii judge, with a laugh, 'if yon let
this ont on me so that mv opponent
can get hold of it before 1 am through
this canvass, I'll never lcrgive you.'
bo much tor an unscrupulous poli
tician s methods ! If he had chanced
to eat peaches and cream with a com
pany of Methodists, he would have
used his 'Greek' in their behalf.
7 It is a curious fact, but yet ittnutk-
ably true, that some doctors, in pro
portion as they are sharp, are also
generally blunt. They are acute in
detecting ailments, but blunt in ex
pressing their opinions thereupon.
One of these notable physicians was
Dr. Radcliff, who died about a ceu
(ury and a half ago. The last part
of his name was strikingly character
istic of him, for he was as rough and
abrupt as a cliff, and sometimes very
"steep in his charges.
A notorious usure and miser,
named Tyson, once came to him,
disguised as n poor man, in order
to save the lee. Kadchff, however,
recognized him, and showed him no
consideration, though he gave him
"Go home and repent, he roared.
The grave is ready for the man who
has raised an immene estate out of
the spoils of orphans and widow;.
You will de a dead man, sir, in ten
And so it was. lyson died withm
that time, leaving three hundred thou
sand pounds (a million and a half
dollars) of his ill gutten gains.
Dr. Madeline was as plain to kings
and queens as to common people, and
though they did not like his biunt
ness, they had to put np with it for
the sake of his strong common sense.
When the Princess Anne once sent
to him, he returned word by the mes
senger that "She had nothing but the
vapours, and was as well as any other
woman in the world, could she but
For this he was di;mii3ed from the
court, but though the doctor could
do without the court the court couldn't
do without him. The Princess Anne
became Queen, sent for him when
her husband, George, of Denmark,
was dying, and Radcliffe told her no
medicine would keep him alive more
than six days, as it jir..ve-.1.
When called in to attend King
William, he told him it was of no use
trying to cure him. It the. King
gave up drinking so much wine he
might live three or four years, hut no
skill could do more. His Majesty
was finally seized with dropsy, and
asked the doctor what he 'thought, of
his legs " Radcliffe replied,
"Why, truly, sir, I would not have
Your Majesty's two legs for your
William was naturally offended,
and would not see the blunt doctor
Superior Court met on Monday morn- j
ing, Judge Gilmer presiding, and after .
selecting and instructing the Grand ;
Jury, the Court adjourned iu memory i
of the late Clerk, James Rumley, Esq.. j
who had been Superior Court Clerk of
Carteret for thirty-eight years. His '
equal will be hard to find. j
Considerable excitement on Monday j
in regard to Mayor's election. The old j
Mayor, Mr. W. J. Bushall was opposed i
by Mr. W. A. Potter of the Telephone,
but the "insr' had the advantage and j
the newspaper man was beaten by 30 j
The following Aldermen were elected :
1st Ward, Samuel Buckman:2nd Ward,
Wm. Dill; 3rd Ward, W. S. Robinson;
4th Ward, James B. Noe: 5th Ward, J.
E. Henry, col.
Company D Twenty-Seventh
The following are a list of officers and
privates, prepared by H. S. Nunn, 1st
Sergeant at Lee's surrender:
. W. T. Wooten, Captain; died at Fort
James G. Davis, 1st Lieutenant. Fail
ing to be elected in the reorganization of
1862, he raised a company and joined
the 66th Regiment.
Calvin Herring, 2d Lieutenant; elect
ed Captain upon the death of Captain
Wooten; wounded slightly at Bristoe
Station, and again severely at Reams
Station; promoted to Major in 1865.
Cornelius Harper, 3d Lieutenant. In
nearly every fight; slightly wounded
B. F. Nunn, elected 2d Lieutenant
upon the death of Captain Wooten; 1st
Lieutenant at the reorganization;
wounded fatally at Sharpsburg; died at
G. W. Jones, 2d Lieutenant at the reor
ganization; promoted to 1st Lieutenant
upon the death of Lieutenant Nunn:
slightly wounded once.
T. F. Worley, elected Lieutenant upon
the death of Lieutenant Nunn; wounded
slightly at Sharpsburg; severely at Bris
C. L. Davis, 1st Sergeant; discharged
Jesse I. Nunn, elected to 1st Sergeant
at the reorganization; died at Staunton,
W . T. Davis, appointed 1st Sergeant
upon the death of Sergeant Nunn ; killed
at Mine Run.
J. B. Wooten, appointed 1st Sergeant
upon the death of Sergeant Davis;
wounded at Sharpsburg; killed at the
H. S. Nunn, appointed 1st Sergeant
upon the death of Sergeant Wooten;
wounded at Bristoe Station.
Joel J. Hines, Sergeant; died "at Dan
JJ. G. Taylor, Sergeant: severel-v
wounded at Bristoe Station.
T. A. Rouse, Sergeant: severely
wounded at Sharpsburg; transferred to
Oj. Goodman, Sergeant; mortally
wounded at Bristoe Station.
Zach. Harper, Sergeant; wounded se-1
verely at Bristoe Station, slightly at
Reams Station, and severely at Hat- j
J. W. I-ee, Sergeant; died at Fort
J. E. Lee, Sergeant, wounded severe- i
ly at.New Berne; mortally wounded at j
Bristoe Station. '
Henry Cunningham, Corporal; wound-1
ed slightly at Orange C. H. and at the I
John R. Howard, Corporal; wounded
at Sharpsburg. ;
S. H. Kornegay, Corporal and Color i
Bearer; slightly wounded once. !
Geo. E. Hardy. Corporal; killed at i
Isaac E. Taylor, Corporal; wounded I
at Sharpsburg. i
Basden, E. H., died. j
Basden, D. C, wounded at Mine Run.
Blizzard, H. P., died. i
Blizzard, Bryant, wounded severely j
at Bristoe Station. !
Belk, P. R. I
Brown, W., deserted in 1862, returned
in 1863; captured at Bristoe Station.
Brinkley, J., killed at Reams Station.
Cheek, J. P., deserted in 1864.
Cunningham, Ivey, died in 1862.
Cunningham, Jesse, died in 1864.
Carter, John H., received severe
wounds at New Berne, of which he af
Carter, B. A., slightly wounded once; '
deserted in 1864. i
Carter,- W. B., wounded at Sharps-,
burg and at the Wilderness.
Davis, J. Z., deserted in 1861, joined
Captain Sutton's company and was
afterwards a Lieutenant; killed at Fort
Davis, R. W., wounded at Sharps
burg, afterwards died.
Davis Malachi, the youngest soldier in
the company a mere boy killed at
Davenport, John, discharged.
Davenport,. William, wounded at
Sharpsburg and at the Wilderness.
Davenport, Lewis, wounded at Sharps
burg, afterwards died.
Deaver, Richard, wounded at Sharps
burg, died in prison.
Fry, Leonard P., died.
Freeman, W. J., wounded at Bristoe ;
Grady, Lewis, discharged.
Grady, James, died.
Grady, G. W., deserted in 1864. j
Godwin, Edwin, wounded at Reams I
Gray, Benaja, wounded at Spottsyl
vania, afterwards died.
Herring, James, wounded at Sharps
burg. Hardy, J. W., died. j
Hardy, James, wounded at Bristoe i
Harper, Windal, discharged.
Hopewell, James, died.
Houston, William, discharged.
Howard, James, died.
Heath, Wm., discharged.
Hazzard, Samuel, wounded, trans-;
ferred to navy.
Hatly, W. M., died.
Hatly, J. W., died of wounds received
from the falling of a rock.
Harper, Thoa., killed at Reams Sta
tion. Howard, John, deserted in 1862, re- ;
turned in 1863, wounded at Bristoe Sta-'
tion, deserted again.
Jones, Silas, died.
Lawson, McC. J., Regimental com
missary Sergeaat, died. (
Lee, D. C, wounded at Bristoe Station
and at the Wilderness.
Lambert, J. H., died.
Moody, John, wounded at the Wilder
ness. Moody, James, discharged
Miller, Abram, died.'
Outlaw, William, wounded al Sharp0. '.
burg, died in prison. !
Newman, William, died.
Parker, W. B., wounded at Sharfi
burg, afterwards died. i
Phillips, Jesse, died at Fort Line. :
Phillips. David, died.
Potter. Jesse, wounded ai Bristoe Sta-,
Porter. Abner di.--d.
Potter. Drewei-y. killed at Reams Sta
tion. Potter, Daniel, wounded at Sharps-:
burg, afterwards died.
Quinn, George, the blacksmith that
made a bowie-knife for every one of the
Quinn, David, wounded severely at
Quinn, John A., wounded at Sharpr.-1
burg and mortally wounded at Bristoe
Quinn, James, wounded at Sharps- j
Rodgers, Cape.mortally wounded near
Richmond in 1864.
Smith, H. E. , wounded at the Wilder
ness. Smith, Ira, wounded at Sharpsbutg.
Stroud, Curtis, wounded at HaeherV
Stroud, Lutson, wounded at the Wil
derness and at Mine Run.
Stroud, Samuel, wounded at the tl'il
derness. Stroud, Daniel, wounded at Sharps
burg and Bristoe Station.
Stroud, Everitt, died.
Spence, Jas. A., musician.
Scarboro, , died.
Swinsou, Geo. L., discharged.
Tavlor, Isaac, died.
Taylor, Amos, wounded at Sharps
Taylor, J. M., wounded at the Wilder
ness. Taylor, John L., discharged.
Taylor, James, discharged.
Turner, D. J., mounded at Sharps
Turner, Aretas, wounded at Hatcher's
Turner, George, wounded, don't re
Tilghman, Joseph, deserted in 1862.
Thomas, . wounded at Reams Sta
Tindall, Allen, died at Fort Lane.
Worley, W. S., died.
Worley, Bryant, discharged.
Whitfield, J. G., substituted.
Original volunteers . . . .92
No. killed in battle and died of
wounds ...... 14
Died of sickness .... 32
The above list is made up entirely
from memory, and if any member of
the Company can point out an error, or
mention some one whom I have omitted,
I will forward the corrections to Major
1 lie County Oommiionprs have ordered that
al) lands sold liy the Sheriff to the county for tax
es due for the year IS81), can he redeemed by the
owners without paying the additional SS per rent,
allowed bylaw provided the taxes on said lands
are paid by the lirt-t of July. Parties interested
will take nolice ar.d govern themselves accord
ingly. TV N. KILBURN.
may 3-d k v t 1 July County Treasurer.
Manwell- & Crabtree
BLACKSM 1THS, 3IACHIN 1ST 8,
Irois mill Hi jiss Founders
A N I)
MAKE AMD REPAIR v
E N (i IXES
AND ALL KTXDS OF MACHOEBY.
Ordeis solicited and promptly
attendej to. C HAVEN St.,
between Pollock and South Front,
New Bi-rne, N C.
Apr I, tf d
A. H. HOLTON,
HE ALE It IN
A X I)
I) OM EST I C
WINES & LIQUORS,
Opposite Xoo House,
NEW UEHXE, N. C.
Apr. 1, ly ck-w
is now receiving a nice line of
LADIES DRESS GOODS
Notions, CJothing, &c. &c.
Ee sure to call and fee him before
goin elsewhere and
Kinston, VS. C. Feb. 16, 8 m
E. H. WINDLEY
Pure Rye and Corn
WINES AITD CIGARS
In Great Variety.
Ginger Ale, Pale Ale, Beer
FOKEIGN AND T30HESTIC
In Bhls. 12 Bhls. r.utl Kcrs.
riii' Frenrh Brand.v
LARGEST DEALER IX THE STA TF.
l'Y.r 1 1 Sa'f i.l ;i!l Kimlsof
P R O D I C E.
Giiai unite Highest Market j iicps;
(7nvr So'ilh Front Middle Si
Nl-.W r.F.RNE. N. C.
A iV. 11. ( ia d w
Tito quit ti' t : 1 1 n I n:.'H riMiiT'd plnre
in l! io ( it ,
tear '! I!'- find " ill not be
J AMi " C A MI'BKTilj,
T.i "'.I'm. 11 y,. .-IT j
Yon v. ill i:-!.1 iti.i tii:i'.i - ;.''ri.'J prr.reed injf
lia hi't-ii l.' ijri .-: 1 In- ii iiinr ul .Itilm C. Whlity. I
Hihnr. v. Kii :in! Ir; r t ,!, in vliioh fnu are j
j:iriy Mi fi'i rt:i'ii, i t tin- iini poHe uf -llin(t the
l:inl 1 infill Jon-- rnni ly Ki'own hs Hie I.ewU I
Morci-i lioiiic-t. ..!. or !i-si'iv to )iy di-litof the j
pi n in 1 1 IT. i t.-. Yen arc i c-.i:ir vl to appear tef"re i
Thoma.i J. W'l.itakf r, Esq , (.'Ifrk of saiil Sbp?riir
Court, nt ih.1 1'i'inrt IIohi'k in Trenton un the 15th
day of June, lS'J, and answer or demur as you I
may bt- ad v:. rd. in tin- complaint filed. I
d & vr td THOMAS J. WHITAKER. C. S C.
1 will sell at the late residence of
W. F. Loft in. deceased, ou ibe 10th
day of May, 1882, the peraonal prop
ertj belonging to en id entate, cnniai
iog of Household and Kitchen Fui
nitnre, MuleR, U ones, e to. All run a
less than $25 will be cnah, all i
$25 on credit of six uxuitba teound
by note and approved aecnriir.
JOSEPHINE E LOFTIN,
apr 27 3t Adiiiinitralrtx.
Look Out For The Steamer.
If you want LadiiY fine dihr
gooda, such as
Japanese Silka, Ladies' White Goods, Laces
Lace Ties, SUk Ties, tad Trimmings
of all kis&s. call an
J. A. Pittman.
If you want tbe latest styles of
Ladies' and gents' f
HATS, FINE SUPPERS,
and all kindjpf.7
Boots and Shoes,
Call on J. A. Pitman,
and if yoa want a pair of Close. eyed
Spectacles, or anything Irom aleathei
haud saw to a left banded gimlet, call
on J. A. PITMAN, dealer in
A full - Stock alwayB on hand and
very low for CASH. . ' - - . ;
, J. Pitman, Vr
apr 27 4 Swansborp, N. C. :
If you want Bargains
who Is closing out his present STOCK
of General Merchandise at Very
low figures for cash, ! or on thiw with
good security. Has everything usually
kept in a first class. . ; ' v ..
DRV GOODS St GROCERY STORE.
Call and see for yourself Wholesale &
Retail. L. If. FISHEB
Feb. 1G, 3m Kinston, C.
Ferdinard Ulrich, -
I1KA LER IN .'
GROCERIES & DRY GOODS
HOOTS, silUlCH, 1IAT8,
Ropes. TwlneM, PaintM Oils Cau
vsw, nnd Oakum. '
The place to buy CHAIN SACKS -in
any quantity and ( ,7 -j,
I.OKIM.AItO SNUFF 7
. . byithebbl.
Orders taken lor ... v.
NETS ami SEINES.'
Foot of Middle'street,' -"''J .';
NEW BEKNF,7n C.
Mar. 30, 1 y . . ' ,
. - . ... t i . ..." '
Bjr viitn ot Martjfag Id rxeeut6
by O. W. Mashaw and Ugeof-ar Ktahaw toWra
C. Field, regifttarad on the Oth day ot July mi
la lieok 46 page 693, Regintera office ol Leltolr
caunty, I will sell at the Court Hose 4oer. ta
the town of Kinston N. V. on Monday, the loth
day of May 183 the tract of land coavey4 ia
said Mortftairs being fl ttj acres of land In Len
oir county adjoining ibe lands of David S. lavl
an 1 others. ... . . . - .
Terms Cash. Wm. C. FIELDS,
Feb. Mk, 3 mo. 1 . MortmcM.
And Wholesale and Retail . Dealer In
Steam refined Confectionery.
FRESH & CANNED FRUITS,
Crackers and Cakes, .
And all Kinds of Children's TOTS
wagons &C.&&. ;;'
POLLOCK St.. '
Apr 13, ly w New Bernef K. 0.
NEW BERNE N. C,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL LEALZB
Dry Goods, Notions Shoes,
Trimming- and Lfti-es of all
Kinds, Table Linen, the' Best
Napkins, all Linen, from 5 to
12 1-2 cts apiece,
Hamburg Edgings In endlens
variety and sold at lowest prices.
of nil sizes.
I make a specialty of supplying
the Jobbing Trade. Country ner
chauta are invited to call aad examine
my extensive Stock befre baying.
Also the Celebrated
of the following makes:
The Light Running DOMESTIC,
HARTFORD AND HOUSEHOLD, the
three best Machines on the Market.
T)n not forire t th plae, O. MARKS,
No. 30, Pollock t.,
New Berne, N. C.
E. H. MEADOWS ft CO.,
IMtrCJS, SEEDS and OUANOS,
Trucker's Supplies a Specialty.
New Berne, N. C.
AT3THART "& CO..
. fl - 't If ! ' i ' M . , '
,lWf11 open Fatarday. April Ia.a slorkof Mil
llntaary sad Vmmrf Uas la the Mr Ivraaar
ly aeaantwl by O. U. Hart m tlo. -If
-palf atimtioa and '
05E FRICE TO ALL . . .
.... i . . .
wtU aeeotnpliah tbe parpaae, w hups to saereoa).
' AbtU l-lradw
Osli: HART & CO.
081 TBZZZ US2 STCIt -
ff ortbaast sornrr Middts aa4 float . Trvml atreata.
of poslta K H. Wiadley
aaa il. a. jc
aa . ,.
CROCKERY and GLASSWARE, .
i ijaLAMFSia rrt TarietXr
. -.J v'.'W ; i I W
BURNERS, WICKS, CnHTNETS, 7
1 '" ; KEROSENE OIL,
" Prttt't Aatral Kan-Errl-ra CIL ' -
. aow prefAW i alaatdra '
. t Tin and Et-nara , :
Special atttnU-ai H to repalrinr. Ooods
old low aad warraai4 u ba as n irMvated. ,
apcil 1 ly d 4 w
S11U j HI I k ll'dZ.
Read. Ponder and Ueznetnber.
I take pleasure in inform tne the v&?
that I have jrtst returned from tte North
with M( of the ncwe.t tni bett selected
K ' "TTa TTa f tt W T-v - f
Eitj, KDiany, Uit:
I hare ransacked t!
for twenty daya in or r
goods ai ik verj low t 1
ani can saieiy aay th.. I n t
ed in eeciirin"" my Ux k .i C
ftr ffrratlnducenv-rit i nn
friendn. ruHtnmcra atul . : ... 1..
any w examine my stock. "A t all wiil
be sumcient to-eonvinrn thf. .hr.M-Hocf
of buyers of bat I ay . '
are Tpec!alry trrrlted to-erm!ne my
sioca onar nuyinjr cisbwtp. s '
: : ' . " ltepectfullj
Ploek $trect,'next l6r U lt Uf.-e.
apr 21-d and w tf
v ? Having determined
to close 'my ; business
JvV4 V) i ia.,44 Mj v AJ 4UJ
entire stock at c6str ": j
; CbiiiiB dii d ;?e" for
T. C; AVHITAKKR
MIDDLE JR tET, opeslte reoplf'a
PITERS A- LARGE STOCK - OF ALL
Provision and v '
ATr YjmY . fJ9 Wj FIIIEKS.
CoiamssioB 'in&u&t ftSia
Cotton iA Gna
SOTJTT1 FRONT ST,; OpVbSlTE
, QAjSTpN.lfOTJSE.y .- ;
WHOLESAtE RETAIL -
s 'V ,
Constantly rereitinif ft fbll line'
whi h we offer a low ae any houee In
the .it r, and warrant , mil findmim -represented.
. . J- , -. . i, . .
('all iuli examine oir .tock vand
priceo. Stable furniibed fi e 4o all xit
(;Htd delivered free to any ;ri. t
the fit v. ; . il f.V if in
l2inW.I. . C.'
OXFOH13 N, O. ' ' ' 7:
The next sewuon of this ecbool will
besin the second Monday In Jancary '
For circular fiTi&jr term and other
particulars, apply to the princlpele, '
J. H. A J. C. HOltNIBi
Jan, 1, ly ..- , ? ... j i-