North Carolina Newspapers

Gleaned from oar Exchange.
' Tobacco Plant: Graded Bcbool is
all the talk on our streets, v.- -The re
port of rust on wheat southeast of
Durham has been confirmed.: The
rarest thing on record is the skating
rink for, the colored people. . It is said
to be equal to John Robinson's circus.
Elizabeth Vity Economist: Pres
ident Phillips . with Manager .M.- K.
lung passed over the road baturday en
route for New Berne, with a pleasant
party. - There is not much corn
shipped from this section just now, ow
ing the i fanners ;,hol ding ; : back ;T for
Deuer prices. , i j v-- : : -.-;,s
A A Evening f FwitorV ColAl W Ii
Saunders has gone to the Warm Springs.
liiiii iifii" i iimjiiiirii iniira lit rjiLunii
- -Those - ; enterprising . druggists,'
Messrs. Pescued Lee; & Co:, received a
letter by post yesterday at. noon, all
the way from the West Coast) of Africa,
containing an order for drugs, amounting
to one hundred pounds sterling -
- Free WM Bavlist- Elder J. Ft,
Cummings will-'preach at . the - new
church at Core Creek the. fourth Sunday
in May. We have met several of
our brethren in the City this week.
Among them was brother Nathan Hill
of Lenoir. cotmty.A -Elcler; Henry
Cunningham and J. S. Cummings called
on us Tuesday."-: Elder Cunningham is
here in attendance on ".United States'
Court. : .:SX?a4;gy
; WiL Heview:Hr. J. " YVA Branch
eat snap beans out t of , his garden on
yesterday. He ; dug Irish, potatoes on
March 20th. Early, i Some of the
truckers hereabouts were apprehending
a frost last night. We sold one of them
I, COO old newspapers with "which he
covered his gardens. - --There was a
severe rale at Smithvlile, yesterday, the
wind blowing at one time at the rate of
70 miles per hour which was the force of
a hurricane. There was no damage re-
ported save an interruption to the teh
graph, lines and. those, were -repaired
yesterday morning. . - v -.-
Winston- '-jLeade--., The - Salem
Silver Cornet Band will make the music
at Trinitv commencement. The
graduating of Salem Female Acad
emy numbers twelve young ladies
Salem Chapel . : Township gives ; a
majority of thirteen - in favor of: the
fence law. Mr. 5. R. Joyce - has
given us a briar- that grew upon his
fathers ... plantation, nn. Stokes county,
which measures 19J feet, $20 per
year for each hydrant is -what the town
will pay for the use .of water. The
number of hydrants are not to exceed
fifty. -Winston is busy. - On every
hand new improvements are noticeable.
Ground has been broken on Liberty
street, north of the Post Office, by Mr.
J. A. Bitting,- for a block, of buildings."
Mr. J. C. Buxton is having the founda
tion arranged for another block on the
1-t north of the iaiL -on same street.
AH is life and animation and we
V:.: : a n-.w era of prosperity is dawning
From the Farmer an4 Mechanic.
North Carolina Invention.' . "
?. , Prof. O. E. Smith tells us that his
cotton picker instead of proving a fail
ure at Atlanta Exposition as was report
ed, met with more commendation than
he had reason to expect, and will be
Lrorght forward more prominently than
ever, in due season. ; We. truly wish
him success. The need for a good Cot
ton picker-is already .very urgent, and
each season becomes more pressing, as
the negroes drif S?Northward and . Wesfc
ward; or (as the case with nearly all the
better class acquire lands, or a business,
of their own; thereby reducing the sup
ply of cotton-picking labor. It is reas
onable to assume that a really practica
ble Cotton Picker would saye one fifth
of the cotton which .is now lost every
year. The manufacturer of such a ma
chine would become a millionaire, at a
Royalty of even one dollar per bale. .
We note, by the by; that Mr.Chas. C.
Price, Jr., of Elizabeth City has filed a
patent for a Picker, which' the papers of
that town unite in praising, as both
"simple and practicable, clearing the
cotton row as fast as a horse can walk.
We trust these hnrh hones may be real
ized in actual practice. A .
In the above - connection we recall
the fact that our young friend, Reuben
P. Davis, xf Monroe, (at' one time a
newspaper man) has patented the ma
chine which be used successfully on his
own farm last fall " for cleaning dirty
seed-cotton. It cleans the cotton of all
dirt, leaves, trashy etc betore entering
the gin; thus adding'qne oi two cents
per pound to its value..; As it cost only
- - .1 S " B . ' -
Vo, ine mac nine ougns to sen very rap
idly, after having a fair test, and after
Mr. Davis prints testimonials to that ef
fect in the Farmer and Mechanic. , ?
, Rev. T.. II. Pegranu of ,Winston; has
invented a car-eonpler which his friends
think will be a -great success. He got
the idea, by sudden inspiration,: the
Leader states, just after reading the re
mark that a thousand lives had been
lost in a few years past, jn. coupling
freight cars. - Mr,- D. Frank Caldwell,
of Greensboro, has 'also patented a Car
Coupler.: A-AA.A--
This reminds us that a brother M
S. Shotwell. now at Harrisburg, Penn.,
some years ago made a model of a car-
nmintn - .Mttiinh 'vAa Sot Co ofanmrv A Anil
would: suit any. height, of truck, and.; to
our notion, was superior to any we had
Been. He, however: deemed the costs
of a patent, and of securing its adoption,
were too jrisky lo; unaertaEe. , lis pre
ferred to patent his simple contrivance,
known as -The M. S. Shotwell Car
-Replacer,;. (for assisting the restoration
oi. ue-nuiea citra uuu vusuicoyi..aun c
- notice that it is fast coming into favor;
some 40 Railroads uow using it and the
New York Central" BAR:,; which' has
many hundreds of trains, is negotiating
for its adoption. - ; r A A A A
Patents have been granted as follows:
Wren C. Penland Ashevflle, assignor
lahblf ta J I M. . Kmntahlor - fnr
pruning-knife; . Lewis S. : Hefner, as-
. . m V . -rf-V W-1H" A
sirrrr to mm sen ana .u.x.uio(,
Catawba "Springs," N. C, seedplanter
coverer. and fertilizer -distributer: x. Li,
' sh r maker; Washington, P. C, assignor
o ae-of third to John Hughes,'New iJerne,
N. C., machine for cleaning and scour-
, ing rice, etcie- v A -jt.- A .
Elder L I. Bodenherimer of Kerners-
ville. tli6ivew of that place says, has
invented a plow that will do the work of
- Armislead'Barksdalei.of Statesville,
has invented and ' patented a Folding
Iloirshead. which - can be , used till it
wears out. vA V - J", A -; "' .
- Creo. Alieu Ou.vU., uauc, c
manuiacturmsr a cultivator lor cotton,
corn and rice, which they claim will
cultivate both sides of the row at one
oneration. enablins one aian and one
mule toe cultivate eight acres . of young
cotton or com per day. . --
The Goldsboro Opera House will be
well protected from fire, in .the future.
Two powerful force pumps are being
eei in potsiuuu uy Air. juuiu.
IrUn Potatoes
Captain S. H. Gray sent us a treat
yesterday, in the way of Irish potatoes;
the first we have seen this season.
Some of them were nearly as large as a
goose egg.
Smoke House Rooked.
The smoke house of Mrs. Eleanor
Koonceof Chinquapin, Jones county,
was robbed of its contents the family
supply of bacon for the year last Sat
urday night. The thief not found.
Mr. George Allen and Bev. L. C.
Vass are attending the., meeting of the
North Carolina Presbytery at Lexing
ton this week.
Mr. David Sanderlin, a prominent
farmer of Onslowsxranty, is in the city.
Feed the Lambs.
. Superintendent J. H. Mills of the Ox
ford Orphan Asylum irin the city buy
ing potatoes, corn and fish for bis family
which numbers one hundred and thirty
five. r" Couldn't have" found a' better
place7 in North Carolina for , since" we
taye- Bthdted; irooiid ,fhese'strels'y
ways'and docks, potatoes fish and corn
weretq, Je found r in: abundance, Mr.
Mills made a purchase of 15.000 herrings
from Watson, & Daniels at .cost. .
Tentn'orafar J ' . -4
Orithe" 10th of May the anniversary
of the death of General Stonewall Jack
son, the usual commemoration services,
to bur gallant' Confederate Dead, will
be Observed. The preparations for a
proper celebration of them, are now in
progress, f of which due: notice will be
-We hope that Confederate soldiers in
the' vicinity,' as' well as those; in New
Berne, will assemble on that occasion,
to assist in paying this ' tribute te. the
memory of our galant braves. r.'Vl '
Mental AritnmeUe In U. B. Conrt. V '
District Attorney: "How mach liquor
did Brown sell Humphrey V ! ; '.,'Ai;
" Witness Scott: "Four gallons, three
quarts and one pint." " " . "
, Attorney: Whatwas it measured in?"
t. Witnes8:4tn a quart jpotJt: '
'Attorney : "How many times was the
quart pot filled fn. : . - A A
' Witney: ; Staring up in vacancy, and
nervously twisting his ' fingers, , while
making a . rapid mental - calculation,
while; the Judge ejaculates, aotto voce,
"a question in mental i arithmetic:"
'Thirty-five times and. one-half. ' , v
Comlai lo ! tno. PolntV f A " '
Judge S.:ifVMri Perry do. you know
the general character of the witness V '
- Mr.- P.I J-"His 'neighbors epiak 'well
of hini.3f x r -'-r ". v:;; ;
' Judge: That is not the question.
Do you know his general character?"
Witness A "All that I know is that he
stands well in the community." . : '.
. Judge : i "You misapprehend my question;-'
I ask do you know the witness'
character?",. 7 A.. . j ,
' ' Witness evidently, badgered. "All
that I can say is that his neighbors give
him a good character." . A A -- A
-,"-- :v i."r-.'-:y-?yp . .
; One accustomed to Court Honse pro
ceedings ' can ; generally' guess pretty
closely about what fees the attorneys
receive, from " the character of their
speeches. A ten dollar "fee produces a
abored, drawling talk; twenty-five dol
lars will put some considerable fire in
the attorneys; and fifty-dollars will ;
make a lawyer make a speech worth
listening to. .We listened yesterday to
Messrs. F. M. Simmons and L. J. Moore
in the . Morten case,- and pretty soon
discovered that their clients had been t
spending money. ' We rate their speech
es as fifty dollar talks, for both attorn
eys were making strenuous efforts for
victory The speeches were logical, I to
the point and well delivered. We
would take great pleasure in , hearing
these gentlemen in $500 speeches.
Evidence to Convlet. '
In the verdicts rendered this week in
the Federal Coort we think we notice
a very perceptible difference between
this Court and our State : Courts in re
gard to the evidence necessary to secure
conviction HereV the juries, want every
avenue "closed andA all, theix leaning
seems to be to the accused. ; The Govern
ment is looked on rather as an alien,with
a desire to oppress and proseoute thome
people. In the State Courts criminals
get but , little sympathy and when in
dicied for. felony the presumption of
juries is rather against Chan for them.
It is almost impossible for man to free
himself entirely from prejudice, fand
wmie we tmnx tnw prejudice does exist,
it is unconscious on ' the part of jurors,
for we admit that the jury this week is
composed, of some of the best men in
this and the adjoining counties.
JTndge Gilmer.
" This . gentleman whom it was our
pleasure to meet in Kinston on Tuesday,
has had the pleasure of meeting j many
of his old Regiment, the 27th, while
holding the courts in the 3rd district.
There were in the 27th two companies
from Lenoir, two from Wayne, two
from Pitt,! and one from Jones. tThe
Judge readily recognizes any .of . his. old
comrades who grasp his hand and I say
"how are you Colonel;""and then he is
ready to talk of the times that tried
men's souls, and many of the old vet
erans can beat him on a real war yarn,
but the Judge enjoys it just the same.
We have not had the pleasure of attend
ing his court while in session but from
all reports we take him to be a model
Judge. We had the pleasure, however,
or rather it was our duty to follow . him
through ' many hard fought uelds in
Virginia, and we remember distinctly
how gracefully he fell on the bloody
field of Bristoe Station, and how dis
gracefully we ran after being plugged
with three yankee bullets, fortunately
none of them affecting our propelling
The Judge is taking a great interest
in making up the records of the old 27th ;
he has urged upon them to get the
names of all their dead comrades an
send them to him and he will 'forward
them immediately to Maj. Moore who
has been appointed to prepare a rostrum
of North Carolina troops. We have
promised to end him a complete list
of Co. D, and we intend to fulfil , the
promise. So we command "Fall in Co.
D, and attention to roll call ! !"
Some of , the early planters in the
Swift Creek section are plowing up and
planting a Becond time.
Qaaker Bridge Road.
The board of directors of the Pene
tentiary 'were: in session yetserday.
They took -Bome action relative to send
ing a force of convicts at an early day
to complete the Quaker Bridge road, in
Jones and Onslow counties. It will be
remembered that last year the convicts
were taken from this work, owing to
the numerous escapes. News & Observer
We take great pleasure in publishing
this extract from the News & Observer.
We have been urging this matter in and
out of season in the Journal, and feel
that we are entitled to some credit in
accomplishing this work.
We urge now that the convicts be
sent as soon as possible. The pocosin
through which the road will run is dry
now and the weather just suitable for
effective work. - Fifty convicts, under
a competent Superintendent, ought to
finish the road in ninety days; and if
sent at once the work can be finished
before the hot and sickly season. Let
them come at once.
I Never Stole the Beef.
In the cross examination of John B.
Hill, on Friday, in the case of illicit dis
tilling from Lenoir, the. counsel for de
fense wanted to discredit witness and
asked him about a little unpleasantness.
Attorney: Have you ever been indict
ed for stealing?
. Witness: Never.
Attorney: Tell us about Blackledge
Harper's yearling.
" . Witness: I never stole the yearling.
John L. Williams and I were driving up
my cattle and one of Blackledge Har
per's yearlings followed us home. Wil
liams killed him and I got forty pounds
of the beef from him, but I had nothing
to do with the stealing. Williams, after
killing the beef , slit the ears and
changed into his own mark, and
brought me to observe so that I could
swear the yearling was in his mark; and
I told him I'd do it, but I do certainly
deny that I had anything to do with
stealing. ;
V Attorney: Were you ever indicted for
obtaining money under false pretences?
Witness: Never. Croom Stroud had
me taken up for selling my own fodder.
Court Proceedings.
Friday"rwaa Lenoir day in the United
States Court and the celebrated illicit
distilling cases came on.
ztTntti&S&'iri$'jJ''B: HUl. Illicit
distiUingA The defendant entered a
plea of .guilty, a : A A
A United States vs. Asa Waller. Illicit
John B. HUl, the defendant who had
just plead, guilty, was introduced as a
witness for the Government: "t live
in Lenoir county,'on the south side of
Neuse riyer.f-Am a farmer. . I bought
the' Still from Jack Palmer, .'and run it
awhile in' the woods near my house, and
then put it in my smoke house. .
I sold the still to Asa Waller, the de-:
f endanLand he told me he intended - to
run it." I moved away from1 there " and I
Mrs. Moody, my wife's sister, moved in :
and run the still for 'Asa Waller. Asa
was to pay her 25 cents for "singlings"
and 50 cents 5 for "doublings'' I was
around there afterwards and saw Asa
carry meal to and take liquor from the
still. " A r '
"' Cross examined: What kind of farm
ing have I done in the last nine or ten
months V . Been farming in jail. Never
was indicted for stealing a cow. Never
was arrested for obtaining money un
der false pretences."
Mrs. J B. Hill: "Am the wife of
witness J who has just testified. Saw
Asa Waller carry meal to the still when
Elizabeth Moody was running it.
W A", Coleman:. "I am the Commis
sioner that examined this case in Le
noir. " Would have bound Elizabeth
Moody ;over to court, but she fled before
triaL" . ..
tTbiscioaed the testimony for the
prosecution, and the defense, repre
sented by Messrs. L. J. Moore and J. F.
Wooten introduced the following testi
mony c A
- Robert Harper: "I am a public mill
er in Lenoir county near where defend
ant resides. I sold him his meal for the
year 1881 -furnishing him a half bush
el about twice: a month during the
year.-ATThe defendant's character is
good: ' Hill's character is bad for lying
and fussing."
Simpson Harper: Asa Waller's char
acter is good; don't know about
Nathan Hill: "I am a preacher; have
known defendant and witness for many
yearsA Waller's character is good;
Hill's is pretty tolerably bad. I had
him employed once and turned him off
for lying. . . ,
Henry Cunningham: "I am a Minis
ter of the Gospel. Waller 's character is
good; Hill's bad."
Lemon Smith: "Waller's character
is good; Hill's bad."
Cross examined: "Can I give any
body's name whom I have ever heard
say -Hill's character was bad? Yes.
Mr. Heath said he had rogued him out
of $13. Anybody else. Yes. Dr.
Bartleson said he was a liar and a dis- j
turber in a neighborhood. Anybody j
else. Haywood Waller says he is a
liar. Do you want any more names ? j
, The case went to the jury after j
speeches from Messrs Moore and Woot- j
en for defendant and District Attorney j
Robinson for Government, and their i
verdict was, "not guilty."
United States us. David Morton: Rob- i
bingPost office at Grantsboro: Plea of
United States vs. C. L. Davis: For
transporting whiskey distilled illicitly ;
from his son to F. M. Haskins' Rtore. 1
Plea of Guilty. -
United States vs. John E. Deaver: For ;
carrying corn to illicit distillery for '
John B. Hill testified that in the :
spring of 1879 he was running two stills j
for Wm. Perry and James Davis. The !
stills were in his kitchen, and defend-1
ant, John E. Deaver, used to furnish the '
meal used for making the whiskey. '
Witness was subjected to about the '
same line of cross examination as in the :
case of Asa Waller reported above, and
about the same character of testimony
introduced as to character as in the
Waller case.
After speeches from Mr. L. J. Moore
for defendant and from Mr. Bagley for
the Government the jury rendered a
verdict of "not guilty. "
We are pleased to learn that our
townsman, Mr. George L. Wadsworlh,
has secured remunerative employment
as steward with Dr. Blacknall in the
Yarborough. House at Raleigh.
It Is Curious
That catfish should swim backwards
in the month of May. ,
That some people will insist on going
against their own interests.
That anybody should be opposed to
graded schools.
That a fat man should tremble with
cold in warm weather.
That the colored voters should be
asked to stand in the way of free
schools. Durham Tobacco Plant.
A Remarkable Fact for Edgecombe
A Superior Court has been held and
there was not a single trial for larceny.
No one goes to the penitentiary from
this term of the court. There are only
four occupants of the jail, and two of
them were -sentenced by the last inferior
court. Crime is on the decrease good
magistrates and good judges having
done a great deal in relieving the coun
ty from the costs of criminal suits.
Another argument for the present
method of electing magistrates. Tar
boro Southerner.
La Grange School.
The following is the list of officers and
speakers elected by the Washington
Literary Society for the approaching
commencement: President, Geo. W.
Mewborn, Greene county; Secretary,
Furney P. Wooten, Pitt county; Orator,
Jefferson Davis, La Grange, N. C.
W. K. Jacobson, Beanfort county.
W. G. Sutton, Wayne county.
Logan D. Howell, Goldsboro.
Geo. L. Capell, Lenoir county.
C. F. Hardy, Lenoir county.
C. A. Blount, Pitt couaty.
Benajah Herring, Wayne county.
J. E. B. Whitfield, Lenoir county.
W. E. Ormond, Greene count j'.
Benajah Sutton, Wayne count'.
Students'' Monthly.
North Carolina.
Department op Agricci.tcbe, Ral
eigh, March 29, 1882. Editors Consti
tution: No tabulted figures of the
increase of grain and provision crops
have been cast up in this office, but our
correspondence, extending into every
connty in the State, keeps us generally
well informed.
Basing an opinion upon the evidences,
I think that I am clearly within the limit
of safe calculation in estimating the in
creased acreage in wheat, rye and oats
at 33J percent, over the crop of 1881;
that of rice principally highland rice,
at 15 per cent.
Corn land is in preparation, and re
ports agree that more corn will be
planted this year than formerly.
The acreage for cotton will not be in
creased or diminished. The sale of
fertilizers will not vary materially from
last years s sales, and will reach 90,000
Grain crops of all kinds are in good
condition. Very sincerely yours.
M. McOehee. Commissioner.
From tbe Farmer and Mechanic.
North Carolina Timber.
Mr. Irvin, a Northern man, traveling
in Jackson county, writes: In my per
ambulations through your mountains I
find what I believe to be the genuine
Peruvian bark tree. I simply mention
this fact to call attention to what may
be a matter of importance to the phar
maceutical interests of the country."
The Salisbury Watchman remarks:
"Some of the finest walnut trees in our
mountains have been sold at $40 each,
just as they stand in the woods, the pur
chasers reserving the privilege to take
them within a certain number of years.
Nor is this considered a very high price;
for the time is at hand when walnut
timber will be in greater demand than
ever; and it is becoming more and more
difficult to obtain it. Walnut lumber is
quoted in New York from 190 to $200
per M.
Farmers having old unproductive
fields should set them in trees which
will hereafter be valuable to their chil
dren, if not to themselves."
Mr. Irvin, the Northern man before
referred to, writes to the Chicago Lum
berman: "One man purchased 2,500
walnut trees in Jackson county, the
smallest measuring two feet in diameter,
and upward to five feet four inches.
He says the hickory of Jackson is by
odds the finest he has ever seen, and the
quantity is immense. Seme red hick
ories are four feet in diameter, and from
seventy to eighty feet in body. In fact
the timber of this mountain country is
immensely valuable, and the quality
and quantity are unsurpassed by any
country of equal size in the United
States, east of the Rocky Mountains.
We have heard of $2,500 being real
ized from one stump. It was used for
veneering. The opening up of the ex
treme western part of the State by the
railroads now in progress will bring all
of our fine lumber there within easy
reach, and will attract capitalists from
centres where such woods are appre
ciated." The Newton Enterprise says: "Mr.
Solomon Shrum had a large poplar cut
on his plantation last week that was 125
feet high, 82 feet of which was good for
lumber. It made seven saw logs with
out a knot, except the last twelve feet,
which only had two knots. The tree
was nearly twelve feet in circumfer
ence and three and a half in diameter,
and made 2.250 feet of good lumber."
Cheap Living'.
Our Lenoir citizens who are attending
court here as witnesses claim that tliey
can live chsaper here than at home.
''Buy all we can eat for ten cents, said
Esq. James Herring, and sometimes we
don't pay that.
Big Potatoes.
We have on our desk two new Irish
potatoes, from the garden of Col. John
D. Whitford, that weigh half pound.
Beat them who can. They were taken
from a quantity which he had dug on
yesterday of the Early Rose variety.
j In the Lenoir county cases the Grand
j Jury, yesterday, returned a True Bill
j, against David C. Davis and not a Tine
. Bill in the case of F. M. Haskins.
The New Berne Daily Journal is the
liveliest corpse that that journalistic
graveyard has yet produced. Greens
boro News.
C.E. -F0 &co.
Brick Block, Middle Street, New Berne, X C.
All Goods in our line sold at the very lowest cash pri
ces. Prompt and strict atten tio paid to all orders
entrusted to our care.
Now on hand find ready for delivery
l.OOO Bags Anchor Brand, and
500 " Game Guano will be sold
offer to tiie rXiacle
Lorillard, Gail 6c Ax Railroad Mills Sweet and Salt Snuff,
W H O L E SALE G ft O C E ft
a n (1
JExo visioi Healer
constantly on hand of
Dry Salted and Smoked , MEATS,
Flour, - - complete line.
Sugars, - - all grades.
Salt, Powder and Shot.
Special attention of Country Dealers is called to my Stock.
Samples an ft price sent by mall.
3 1
L- I 1 - ---- - - l- -.4.i!.
r i i! i if 1 i ,r - :- .j
. ill- j ! Xy li'L
1 -4 111 I- H A-.-rV'rv 1 . ,
j 3' V -; - . ' .' ;'A; At J ;
Havinff made arrano-enients with some of the leading Manufacturers of the United States
I am prepared to furnish on short notice, STEAM ENGINES, of the very first .quality for
JlUltlVVA . v. i
lumber. Also
-', fii-i.l K1aw eomn of tho iinrtii' I
I Wll 111 1 11 IV'I . ...... - . j
tho. followinp; certificates:
Kinston' T.enoir(,o.."X. C
Jan. - IS.'J.
J. W. (i raiN'okk K.q.
I)KAH SlH:- - Tin' '
i to ti horse power Eclipse Engine I ;
bought from you last iall has turned ;i ;
GO Saw Ciin and Feeder with an average ,
of 8 500 lb Bales per day and have;
-t 1.-. -ti-. .1.. Tl... l.'....w. !
gnuieti jo jiiiies in uuu u.i . mi- j.uiii.
and easy. V ery Kespectfull ,
W. r . J.Ol-Tl N .
Johnson Mills, Pitt Co.. . t .
Dec. 3rd lfv-il.
llriw Sir; 1 lie 1 - lie aie
and Separater re bought of you is
6. A. HERRI A" ti.
And will be sold on
Mar. HO, 1 y 1-4 c W
. . . - - - 7
small linguies mouiueo
I also handle A. B. Farquhars Machinery of all kinds of the
Great lion Works of Penn. And as to the Watertown and Eclipse
Engines they havoa famous reputation well merited and widely known.
RADFORD'S GRIST MILLS, The best in America
'ld to . . :i.-mi. r. T.:iMi' l'nniiri
clu . i,- 1 1. i! ni..-.iii. dm-s It-
w.nk iu-1 :i- :- i- - u I 1 iili. w"
k .-niniiK r.'l : n cm uMiimr :m Knjlinc
r l.c!;,-r -ci' ' iifi- -
,;.l)x .,,..,.,.,
1 ' ' i i ri . N . Smith.
ii n i: Smi th.
K''i - I' n N ' .1 ui i i . t is".
; I M.. i: rl HI I lie
; i-.n-
! !,.,!L.i, . T . .i i works all rmlit. I
i m; ii well i 1 -.!--'! wilii il andean clieer-
; . ... ,
lullv n-i-iiiiini. n. I as a tirst class l-.n'ine.
. r.r-. I .. 1 . I .okti n.
I.KOI!i CO.. .1. H. COWARD,
. . t-i DilliUU
S. .r." Rlt-LAWHORM
roasoimlilp T-nis.
has opened at his New Store
Dry Goods, Family Groceries,
nls llnllnir U'nulsn (1rnpllfrT
I1IOV y fr ifvilllf
Tin and Glass Ware. Farming
utensiis, huci: as riown, nintfin
Hoes, If limes, Colnrs &c.
wh ch will be replenished weekly form
the Northern Markets.
Ladies and Gents Hand made
SHOES, "Creme Oat Mel" Toi
let SOAP, lOcts a 1x of a canes
"n each box.
A Fnll assortment of remnant
of LACES at 1 Oct s a bnncli of
from 2 to lOyds in each buneli.
S. II. Abbott's warranted WHITE
ROSE Family Flonr.
150,000 yaixl made MUCK
By a strict personal attention to bus
iness I hope to merit the patronage of a
generous public in the future. Thank
ing my friends for their past liberal
favors I am respectful ty
Feb 16, Gm S. II. ABBOTT.
Cliill JPills.
A few barrels of
For sale at
SfS. pei' lVbl. ctisli
a t
Berry's Drag Store,
Parties buying for Cash, can buy
Paper and Envelope?, Pairts, Brush
es, Glaso, Toy?, Wall Paper, and
many other things at bottom prices at
Berry's Drug Store. Apr. 9 ly w.
W. 11. oox:
kocpa the befrt
ClfiAllS&i., for sale.
Trenton X. ( V
In rear of Foy'x and Kooncc's store.
Mar. 9 3mo.
and Prices. Address D. LANDRETH &'8QNSalh:!ada!phla.
or on sins iui xiub tl,lvt v7" . "b ,; t
Imimih - - nit ii. who Milistantiall v cndor-i
.lolmsons Mills. I'itt Co. X. (A
Jan. 2nd. I.ssj.
For 2.. years 1 have been Mi'acd
n Steam iliUimr, have owned several
Mills. The 1 ' 1 1 . atertown Knixine I
bought of you is fa!' siijierioi to any Mill
1 ever owned for sawini: lumber. It
works sniootli and with meat power.
.1a'Ksn I'm m N.
.I . Il.un.ll .-. i in i-iim
' i"iim oi m... i am .-n ".t. b
It linleeil. r.vel oou uiai ei s ii mijm
. . , , ; - i i .. . i r
its the Miiootliest and liierst liinnins
, i.-,,, ij.ev have ever seen.
) . i. mi ukii..
-i.' 1111 n T H f'VTriV JORiKN CO.. Ri. C
k BRO., HIDGE SPHlXtt PITT ( O.. Ri. C
JT tf T 2 1 T XX
- w . .
-J.-'--:.- . . . .
Ily virtue Of ft mortgage deed executed
by Thoma F. Worley and wUe, Mary
E. Worley and II. F. Urown to th
Board of Commissioner of Jones county, -on
the I2th day of July, 1881, and ifgV .
tered in the office of, the .Iterister of
Deeds for Jones county, Book C Xo. 29
page 3U8, 1 will sell at public aoction at
tho Court House door In Trenton on
Monday, the 8th day or May, 1882, at
12 JL, tho real estate conveyed In aakl
mortgage, to-wit t A tract of land situ
ate in Tuckahoe Township adjoining tha
lands ofF. Williams and the1 heirs of
A. Williams containing 198 acrfcs, mora
or less, and being the same upon which"
the said.T. F. Worley and wife now
reside. : , C A'." E. M. FOSCVE,
". r Chm'n Board lorn.
April 3rd, 1882. . . Apr. 6-W-4U .
Br -irt ? m Krtc X4 cxet4
T Sylvmtrr Lwbr and wife Atte Ltwkora, .
rrguurrd oa th Soth day of Jdb 167 la Book
43 pax IT. Ktgiaten oflc ( Loaotr connty, I
will aeu at tba Oart Konaadoor la U towa of .
Ktnutoq on Xomja; tha day of Ky 1f''J at '
12 M. tha rral aatata coaTjrd la aaiA Kortgifa,
i-vniuuni oi two 101a in tna towa ot Kinatoau
Tarma Oaah. Wa. C. nBXDC,
WW!: V: n : .:A . A- ,VorM
It Stahds at the Head.
THE"naHTiiinri;i:'a .; TT
That la tha ackno'wlodjrd LmJw m ittm
Trad ia a fact thai cannot ka dk'pBtvd.
Tha Irat Ara Tka LiimI T(
nlng. The moat BaavtlfWt ol- k.
aud it winmitTco
Ta be tnada ot lb. Wat katrlml. . To 4. any
and all Kind of Work. To b. Tompl.ta
, ta Brtry Rtiptit.
For ecaaomy aaj perfncUini of Ot, ara tha aopa
larDnaeatt Paper Fa.hlona. ' '' ,
Cataloffnel trf. ' For ale by ' ; , . ,
F.b.Xndly. ; ; NW Bwa, II C.
, Adilraa,
Daeala K. Cm
"' ' " '. " HinmoMD, Ta. .
-AcnU "Wauled. ......
m ' ' ' ' AA1
ft. - - i
To every man's door. If cur
A AV : . A
, - .
- - -fc 1
gtj.8EEP8 are not sold In j zur
Handsome Illuotratod Catclc--
. i. - -
i ' v
i - it iL-3 .. ;
. - -I i j -
for tho money.
7.. UlROAKll. JACKWfc VItX,
CO.. 1. c.
Ri. C. OJilLOW CO,, K. C. r
li'OX. KlllStOIl. IV. U.
t. F T ...'"

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