?JY? BERNE, N.C.; JUNE 8.1882.
Kntered at tfc Post, offic at N5 Hern?, It 0j
' -i. ? a oon(l-cl.na matter.- i- j . 5 i
il jJottings from Washington
V;i TBT. CITY AT NIGHT.
1 1 ; Moonlight at' Yerii4 Wasinrig-
ton to-night -is suggestive of that
, , panorama. 2fot that it is built in
" , the sea; but the bridge across the
' riveiy on which throng .the merry
. rowd, the music -floating over; the
waters from the Xew Berne Silver
Cornet fBand a they are towecl
along the river in a boatt the bril
? ; liant fireworks, flashing:- and cor-
ruscating over the silvery "stream,
: v with thee bright moon' shining se?
f i reucly down, and the Various boat
moving about the harbor -all sug'
, ' gestive of gondolas and the Bridge
- of Sighs.. The bridge is evidently
a "bridge of sighs" to-nigh for it
- is thronged, with j, girls, apd the
v. New Berne boys, headed-by Hack
burn and Baxter, Green Bryan and
Geo. Oliver, are standing afaroffj
as yet unacquainted with the fair
-divinities. - p. '''' -The
trip over from New Berne
was very pleasant. The crowd was
, just: large enough to enjoy them
selves. Everything was freehand
" easy' and all enjoyed ; it. J Mayor
rW Howard entertained us with his sea
yarns ; he was mate of a vessel at
fourteen years ofoge, and built one
at eighteen. - " ,
In passing Fort Thpmpson .Ken.
- :.. Jones tells how he double-quicked
in the stampede 1 at that placeLin
1S02; Mr. - Pavae: Recalls the same
; date wherein- he Vas in .the victo-
lions crowd but he remembers
another time when he was made to
"carry the mail" from Evan's Mill
. . ' by 'Col-TVhitfardj at which time he
- lost tengallons of the best whiskey
: 1 ever brought in North Carolina at
least he regarded ; it as such, . and
finds, on consulting Col. Whitford
... 'iiice"the war, that hetob was- of
that opinion. KJhina Grove !" and
' Mayor Howard tells how he once
i owned -the ' placej - and afterwards
when it belonged, to ,C!apt.-J)ewey
who went home with - him at , tone
; time,' and arriving at night. 5 and
missing the pathwhich. leads- np
" the it ill, Capt. Dewey fell down the.
" Xlll and was 'so'lnuddied that on
reaching the house the: overseer
failed to recognize him and so the
"---gossip ran pleasantlyon:;; '
. '-'Nene Iliver light.nouse-ia
wonder if trampsever call there,'?
ied Mr! Eaton-, and' the wide
waste of wnter all around - gives
7Pt tn the allusion. Mr. 'Pavie
" wants to join 'the band , antV beat
the kettle drum, with Mr.Whit-
man'as the basedrummer, but no
belli ran bti found largd enough for
them. " " - -
Six P. m. Washington in sight 1
The cannon, booms rather a small
lxom ; the band plays no discount
,a ou the- music; and the "Tiger- lAly
"rides into port. The wharves and
- .sh ipping are lined with . welcoming
crowds, and the ladies on .shore
nreet ns with waving hanclfcercnieis
They are evidently : flatterett and
leased by the visit, as we ruie
nto dock We see several red shirts
(the Eire Companies) on -shore.
CLarlie Hancock, A, H. Holton,
rr-ni- Pntf-PTRon and one or two
L Jk 4 At AWm -M- w V
more had come across the country,
John; the colored driver of the Com
pany seemed as glad to. greet the
engine as'if-he had not seen it in a
. f ' The' excursionists" were welcomed
on the wharf by Mayor, Warren in a
short, neady turned address. May
cr . HQM-ard in. behalf of the New;
Berne Company introduced Mr
John Manix to -telTwhat the New
Berne boys thought of the matter.
In the course of Mr. Manix' remarks
' be alluded, very ;graefuI1y to the
fact that- New Berne is bound in
friendly ties to- her sister city not
- only in- a similarityof business pur
- suits, but from : the - fact that so
: , rrt d nV-nf Washinsrton's sons and
daughters had made New; Berne
their h6me.v tr. Long in Medicinej
J. SvBong in Law; BelVin Jeweb-yj
"Wolfenden and others in Mercantile
life and Latham in Journalism were
aUraamenta -rto'ijeiiv profession
? "and worthy sohCofrboth: their na-
: vjtive and adopted cities,? f
- Then to the River View Hote
V for supper and.' the evening 'closes
np with fireworks." The Foreman
of the Company, Mr. J. W. Moore
': ' has managed his "boys'? very neat
ly though ttoa trip-r-hot a jar nor a
li'raifdne-theld: "All is
; well that ends well." '
THE- CITY BY DAY.
ny of daylignt;i Jtrhas gone by the
i"-- name" of I "litue'? pV ashington so
jl . long1 that oner is surprised to find
, t he energy and business enterprise
i displayed there. ; And as this town
- -' is the: natural rival ;of New Berne
-it important to note and compare
the business . methods of the two
--'iii'SLnevt Berne are
' - !-on the two principal rivers that
; jjjak rrtp Pamlico sound and are
' ' each advantageously . located as
y cOTterspftrade for Iarge surronnd
xc ing country. They lraw from the
: 5 npj-country bv means of the rivers
and from-ilie lower onnt by the to the ifltio.ir' nffetit Orr.' Moiri.4,
isonntt. ttp f ten or twelve years j ami engages in a controversy about
ag( so 'for "as.isrew Berne is con- a ''smooth" quarter which he al-eerned--this
np-river trade wasjleged had been paid him by that
cartieit oh -Solely fby flats propelled gentleman, and wanted to ex-
i . f..;.i' 'i.i 11 .1 l :'-'i..,: l.
uy Uiiiiuj himi iiie Ktnuiu iHiiuiueice j
by sail boats. But since then steam
has: been gradually taking the place
of the. ld methods, and we see i
consequence that business has inade !
rapkl strides. !
gin noting this steam progress it
wonld be expected to find New
Berne far in advance of her sister
town, tor there are two large np-
country rivers here, Trent and
Neuse, instead of one at Washing
ton; and a raibroad' outlet here for
ihe down-river trade, and none at
Washington But instead we find
it just ihe otherrway". New Berne
has "three uivriver boats. Neuse.
TtenU and Cqntentnea with a ca
pacity aggregating about 700 bales
of .cotton, and no steamer for the
ower waters at all. Washington
has three up-river steamers, the
Greenville, B. L. Myers and Tar-
toroy with about the same carrying
capacity of those mentioned at
New. Berne; and in addition, for
sound trade, . the Edgecombe and
Washington and three steam tugs
for the lumber business.-
And this steamboat enterprise is
telling in,-the business of the city.
While New Berne with more natur
al ad vantages, 'and a long, line of
railroad coming through a rich cot
ton "country -and shipping from
here, ships on!y about 45,000 bales
of cotton per year; her little sister
if you will call it "little" Wash-
ingtonwith nottas many natur
al advantages,' comes : in with a
shipment of- 35,000 bales in the
ast year. And this ?is no guess-
livorkvfor we obtained our facts and
figures from the courteous agents
of the Old Dominion " and Clyde
ines;' Messrs. J. B Myers and
John G. Blount.
So then if facts and figures prove
anything it behooves the' New
Berne business men to learn a ies-
son From' their neighbors and make
use of steam where Nature so loud:
y calls for it. ' True they, already
are "getting ready for -a steamer for
Bay fEiver and South Creek, but
one cannot begin to do the work,"
and welexpeet to see in the near
future a line of boatsjunning direct
between New Berne and all impor
tant poihts in lower Pamlico Sound;
We find in . Wasliington, as was
to be expected from the enterprise
shown - in steamboat- matters, . a
ieavy bnsin ess done by - wholesale
merchants. "One merchant, Mr.
noskin's: - purchase-returns show
sales of 90.000 per year, while that
of Mr.; Fowle." isT. nearly as, large,
in tiWiry ,gools tifade , we talked
with Mr. Morris, of H. Morris &
Bro.l who has lately, moved from
-. . . .i- .4... - x
Charlotte and has Drancn nouses at
Greenville" and Tarboro . He says
the business at Washington com
pares verj favorably with that at
Charlotte.. In the ship yards
Washington shows - more activity
than thisityt, Two huge barges
are., .beings , built foe Jhe . Old
Dominion Company, in eacn . oi
which over 100,000 feet of lumber
is used;, and the contractor, Mr.
Myers, has an order for two more
as soon as they "can be built. Wash
ington handles over 100,000 bush
els of rice,' which is mainly drawn
from down the,, river where New
Berne ought to come jnto compe
titionand" this is shipped ' by
schooner-! to South- CafoUna. .. Bnt
some parties from Wilmingtonare
erecting a rice mill, ana thus tne
raw "product 7 wilf be prepared at
home for table use.
; v Washington needs only one thing
to make her power leit m tne con
test for trade, and that is a railroad
to the outer world. And sanguine
hopes are entertained that this will
soon' be had, for within the last
month a survey-has been made by
the Wilmington & Weldon road
from Wilson to Washington ; and
it is believed that the interests of
that corporation will induce it to
build the road. '
Insanity Murder .
The finding of the Jury in the
case of Henry Bryan, tried last
week in this county for killing Mr.
JvM. Agostine, raises much dis
cussion as to the boundary between
sanity and insanity in guaging hu
man responsibility. The verdict ol
the jury could not perhaps have
been otherwise upon the testimony
Lof a majority of the experts; and
this testimony of the physicians we
suppose, "was based on the latest
modern principles of medical
science and yet a consideration of
the whole case suggests doubts
t whether or not any man is not sim
ilarly insane when he, in a mom
ent of frenzy, slays a fellow crea-
ture. j ment, or not finding it, getting a
In Bryan's case the testimony j living or starving, being a success
showed that he bad suffered all his : or a failure as a worker, depend up
life withepileptic fits and was aj on other things than school train
Half imbecile, bnt in his ordinary i ing or college training. There is,
condition,- was conscious of his civ- j in a number of years, a larger pro-
il relations anl ofiiglit and wrong;
was a good worker,
.1 I 1T...U. U IV lll'l
own business and had ordinary
sense in his daily avocations. It
appears that he had a fit on the
night before the homicide; that at
noon "on the-next day he goes
ruHiige; iiuii on iiriug it.-iuseii iit-
went away-there leing nothing
noti.'able or peculiar in his manner
or appearance at that time. Again
at night he returns to Mr. -Morris
with-a renewed 'request to exchange
; the money, argues about it, and on
being again refused, threatened to
go to law. While the altercation is
still going on the watchman, Mr.
Agostine, goes up to him and takes
him by the coat to lead him out of
the office and he immediately stabs
him with a knife which he had open
and concealed under his apron.
He immediately flees, and on being
taken resists arrest. .
Upon those facts a majority of
the physicians gave the following
opinions which saved the prisoner's
1. From the evidence given the
prisoner was sane up to the moment
of striking the blow.
2. The fact of his endeavoring to
escape and resisting arrest indicate
that he, may have been sane at that
time, but the probabilities were
against that opinion.
3. . That he was insane in striking
the blow. One of the physicians
says that if he struck the blow from
brooding over his supposed wrongs
it "was clearly insanity.
. To the average reader it may be
difficult to show how one may be
sane up to' the moment of striking
a mortal blow, and sane a few
.? - ---- 7
minutes after, and yet insane in
committing the homicide. It raises
the suggestion that any man is in
sane to some extent who commits
murder. If brooding over wrongs
or supposed wrongs by a weak
minded man works him np to the
pitch of committing homicide, and
it liSf:'in his case, insanity, why
should it not be insanity in any
one who thns acts, in all cases of
homicide, from passion f
Is there riot a growing sentiment
in the civilized world that the old
doctrine of "life for .life" is wrong;
arid therefore medical science is un
consciously widening and enlarging
its pleas of insanity so as to soflen
the severity of the law ? If one com
mits what is tefmel a brutal, cold
blooded murder no one doubts the
justness of the Mosaic law; but is
it not a fact that one who slays his
fellow- man in a passion-reither
sudden or from brooding over
wrongs is jiartially excused by his
fellqws, on t he ground of the frail
ty of human nature which Irailty
or weakness the medical experts
modernize, by calling it. insanity?
Is not the teaching of modern writ
ers like Maudsley making it pos
sible to prove all men insane who
proceed to' extremities under the
impulse of hot passion ?
We would be . pleased to have
this snbject discussed in the Journ
al by some of the physicians in New
Berne. The public is interested in
knowing exactly how far the doc
trine of insanity goes, and how it
is to be applied.
The annual Commencements of
the different Colleges in the State
are the subject of newspaper report
and of popular resort. Crowds
flock to hear the boys make their
annual speeches as they step out
from school into the broad arena of
(Two questions may properly be
asked of every college man: First,
has yotir liberal education helped
you in your business I And, sec
ond has it helped you in personal
growth! It is largely charged
that college training is a hindrance
rather than a help toward getting a
living. That it makes men too
proud to work in manual pursuits,
and, therefore, educated men
starve: while waitinsr to find con
genial employment. That many a
good mechanic was spoiled to make
a poor professional man; and it
would have been better to have let
him learn a trade, and kept him
out of college.
Tf this is true and to some ex
tent we admit that the charge
seems true the question is, is it
the fault of the learning (often su
perficial) or does it lie deeper down
in the nature of the man ; Does
the habit of study disqualify a man
for practical life ? Do classical at
tainments and literary acquire
ments sharpen the mind and quick
en the hand or not? Does the
habit of reading and thinking dull
the edge of enterprise ami energy
and add to the natural sloth of the
These are serious charges, if
i true, and deserve a candid answer.
I The fact is, that- finding employ-
j jwrtion of mechanics and laWirors
nHanilml tnllla'n., nnnnf .r.il ii'.-t-i.l- 1..1TI I ImvO
. II I II Lit II UL CI IIIUI. lllllll ill. I.
is of real cull mod men. It is not
, . , "
pal learning nor the want ot
makes victorious soldiers n
Hio l.oltlo nf lifn Tf i lon dnwn
in tlje depths of nature and of eliar
11V - - ' ' X " " " "
eessful fighter lie, and there are to
be-found the reasons of 'failure1 ''ni
practical life. The practical bread-
winner and wealth gatherer may
deserve praise of a certain kind and
degree,- and they generally - get
their full share. But many a man
who could get no money ahead, and ;
hardly enough bread to keep life in
his body, was after all among the
greatest of men. The question is,
what is he, not what has he ? And
if what he has is mind or matter,
knowledge or gold, wisdom or
wealth ? What is his own to car
ry away with him, and what must
he leave ?
There is no dispute about col
lege training, as giving the strong
est impetus to growth. The judges
in such matters all know it.
From our regular Correspondtn 1. 1
Washington, June 3, 1882.
The turbulent scenes of last week
in Congress have been continued
through the present week, and the
end is not yet, nor will be until a
Republican is placed in every con
tested seat. The rules of the House
have been amended so as to prevent
fillibustering to a certain extent,
but, even with the amended rules,
it will be necessary for the Repub
licans to keep a quorum constantly
on hand in order to dispose of-contested
cases, and of all questions of
a political character. It is the in
tention of the Democrats to use
every possible means to retain
Wheeler and Shelly the two re
maining members whose places are
contested. If, during the progress
of the debate, the Democrats at any
tune hmlrhe Republicans without
a quorum, they can, in spite of the
new rule, resume dilatory tactics.
The trial ol the Star Route cases
began in the Criminal Court to-day,
and it is watched .with great in
terest by. the bar, as well as by the
man v friends of the defendants.
All the counsel and a large crowd
of spectators were in attendance.
Col. ltnh TiiffHrsol ooene.l wit h a
motion to quash the indictment, as
far as ex-Senator Dorsey and his
brother were concerned, iiecause,
as he argued, the grand jury had
not been drawn in accordance with
the provisions of law. Judge Wylie
overruled the motion of Mr. Inger-
srdl. Very eminent counsel, includ
ing McSweeny ami Shellabarger of
Ohio, Chandler of St. Louis, Wilson
of Iowa, and others, have been re
tained by the defendants, and it is
thought the trial ot the case will
continue far into at least a month.
Lieutenant Danenhower arrived
at his home in Washington yester
day, and was received at the
railroad station bv his brothers,
sisters, relatives, friends, and about
three thousand citizens with great
demonstration s of love and es
teem. He was escorted from the
depot to Willard's hotel, when
about five hundred of his friends
had assembled to give him a cordial
welcome home. Mr. John T. Given,
chairman of the reception commit-'
tee, introduced Lieut . Danenhower
to commissioner Dent, who wel
comed him. in a brief address, and
presented him with a floral model
of the last exploring steamer as a
token of regard and esteem. Lieut.
Danenhower, in response, thanked
commissioner Dent and his friends
for the cordial welcome given him,
and said that he had been so over
whelmed by the stream of congrat
ulation and friendly affection which
met him at New. York, that he found
himsetf utterly unable to express
his grateful appreciation; at the
conclusion of the speeches, commis
sioner Dent presented to Lieut.
Danenhower separately, all those
present whom he did not personally
know, and he was again OAer
whelmed with congratulation and
expressions of friendly regard and
good will. After the welcome he
was escorted by the committee to
his home in West Wasliington.
Secretary Folger has issued an
order, to take effect from the 1st
instant, prohibiting smoking in the
Treasury building during oftice
hours. It is understood that a
number of ladies, employed in the
department, called upon the Secre
tary and requested to be trans
ferred to other rooms, as their male
associates were almost continually
smoking, thus rendering it very
disagreeable to them. About three
fourths of the male employees of
the various departments can be
seen at anytime during office hours
with either a cigar or a pipe in their
mouths, notwithstanding the fact
that part of their room is occupied
by ladies. The good example t hus
set by Secretary Folger should be
followed throughout the several de
partments. From the N'v. S-mili
Berne as an Agricnlltiml
BY MA.J- 1). T. CARRAWAV
As one of my former eontri na
tions intimated, I will now give yon
some facts and figures on the pro
ducts of this section of the State,
and I mean by this section that
portion of the country which sends
its produce to the New Berne mar
ket. As I do not wish to offend His
Koyal Highness, I will speak of cot
There has been sold here since
the 1st of September about 22,500
bales, which is an increase over the
ni cvions vear ol a noni (..oo oaies
The freight lines show
of about 10.000 bales
been received from all sources, and
the above figures show that of that
increase our buyers have purchased
over three-fourths, which at once
establishes the fact that this is an
attractive market, and one that of
fers advantages to the seller suffi
cient to cause him to sell here
rather Ihnn run the rink i ilrtinjr
I i,f-ttor elsewhoro. This is not only
i ..n ..I' ll.n l.r.ulm.i.l' llllt 1 1 1 111 0 1 1 V
I I L 111 Mil. Hinui.. 1. .....
j eases also of the speculator, who
operated in the rural districts with
! an eve to disposing of his aceiunu -
iatio'ns at Xew P.erne and found it
! ..Ai-..Kifl iio
I 11 'illLil '11 I V UV i" '
- Another article of comaraliv
aeter that tliecleinehts of t he
recent introduction is rice :
this there i has been marketed leTe.Hos0apffiiri(l. !rddstffat "rc-
-abont 125,000 bushels, a vert :re-
marlfsiltlA iriprAJisA over last voar.
Aml of corn there has been re-
ceived at this place, sit a close-estimate,
750,600 bushels, of whfch a
.considerable quantity has been
gi'ound here, and flie remainder
forwardel to various Rechons of
thia ani ot her Stat es.
These three articles, cotton, rice
and corn, constitute the bulk of
country produce handled here, but
by no means the whole.
The trucking business has as
sumed wonderful proport ions, green
peas, beans, cabbage, Irish pota
toes, turnips, radishes, cucumbers,
cantelonpes, water melons and
squashes, winding up with straw
berries, are shipped in quantities
truly astounding, while, the old
stand-bv, sweet potatoes, are sold
nearly the. year round for home
consumption and shipment, but in
such quantities that an estimate
would be a mere guess isow at a
very reasonable calculation there
has been paid out for these products
an aggregate of $2,500,000, which,
if equall3' divided, would give $25
to each man, woman and child of
both races living in the counties
from which 'the articles come.
Where on the globe will you find a
more generous sale ! And when it
is remembered that our section
abounds in forest, with only here j
and there a clearing, what may be ;
expected when all shall be brought j
under cultivation, and fanhs le
separated by mere strips of., woods
as is the case in thicklv settled
Right here let me say that to the
thrifty northern . man here is the
best opening for his energy and in
dustrious habits that he can find on
tne American continent. e neeai
more agriculturists m our State, to ;
develop our j esources. Manufac- j
turing interest will, bring capital
and labor; but the--capital, will be !
1 1... x. H 1 1 1
in large oiume, coiu-ruueu o,y mw
persons and the laljorers will lw. t
skilled only in their line. Mining j
interest will do just the same, and '
both will take much as all of the i
net profits to other climes; but the
! tanning interest wm nring capital
anu moor; uie c.ipuui ueiug nis-
j tributed among many and the labor
skilled in every pnrsuit of life, from
feeding the pig, to Plowbig the
from darning the stockings to the j
hitrhest art of house wiferv and i
cookery, and all the profits remain
here where it is so much needed.
And what is of great moment to
every State it will bring a solid
conservative element of societ y and
population that being interested in
the sale will take great interest in
every thing that tends tox the good
of the country in which they settle,
and soon become co-laborers in all
the advancements to the higher at
tainments of our day. The active
quick moving northern men settled
here and there being among us
would have a tendency to spur up
the latent energies of our own peo
ple and we should see such a rush
for excellence in all branches of ag
riculture as would be of great ad
vantage to all who engaged in it.
Experience has shown that the
natives of no country when left to
themselves have ever pushed for
ward with rapid strides to improve
ment; but the introduction of a new
element among them seems to in
fuse new life and arouse new ener
gies, and put the whole mass in ae
It is not necessary that the new
element should be from a great dis
tance; many times from a neighbor
ing State, and sometimes a neigh
boring county, has this effect. The
fact that it is a new element
seems to be the chief impetus. We
always do our best in the presence
of strangers. It has been said and
it seems plausible that the secret
is, that usually only industrious
farmers ever migrate to better
themselves; the thriftless having
neither the means nor inclination
to do so; but I am not dealing with
ftpianations, but with the fact, and
to substantiate this, I can cite in
numerable instances right here in
our own neighborhood.
From the floldsboro Messongor.
The examination of the Graded
School last Friday, was well at
tended by the patrons and friends
of the institution and proved of
much interest and universal gratifi
cation to them all. Each grade
was examined in its own room by
the teacher of the grade, but any
visitor was allowed to question the
classes on the matter they had
gone over, and many took advan
tage of this privilege, but few suc
ceeded in 'sticking1 auv of those
I There are eleven grades in the
i regular course of the school, al
though this year there, have been
1 no pupils far enough advanced to
enter the eleventh grade; conse
! quently, at present there are only
I ten grades.
The first grade is divided into
, three departments, as follows:
I Preparatory to first grade, taught
I by 3Iiss Annie Moore, in which are
! those children that entered the
' school too long after the commence
ment of the second term to go on
with the first grade; the first grade,
taught by Mrs. M. O. Humphrey,
in which'are the children that en
tered at the beginning of the sec
ond term; and the first grade ad
vanced, taught by Miss liena Hum
phrey, in which are the children
that entered the first grade under
Mrs. Humphrey last Fall. The
: secoiMi giant is i iiiK" -'" ""
ry Oarrow; the third by Mrs. A. G.
i 1 i 4 l. I.,. Alio AX...
Craton; the third and lonrth iy
Miss Blanche Bobcy; the fourth by
Miss Fannie Everett; the fifth by
Miss Olivia Millard; the sixth and
seventh by Mr. E. W. Kennedy: the
eighth, ninth and tenth, high school,
by Messrs. Moses and Kennedy.
On account of the illness of Miss
I Kona llninlilivoy tlio nrsr Kiaue an
vaneod ami the first grade were ex
! 'A Til I IH'U I Offe t liOI .1110.01 ,M l'S. 1111111-
i phrey, ami, whne we
ave ly no
means partial, your reporter must
! bear testimony to the fact, that
i this class was the most frequented
! mid ejimnlimented of any in the
L n i
school: the recitations of tliese lit-
tie ones almost babie - in the his-'
sources of their State, r I spelling try
sound; in the dmerc t sounds oi
the .vowels, map drawing, singing,
penmanship, etc., ..etc., were truly
The Calisthenics of the large pa-
pus; and those or the little ones in
costume, together wi." the dumb
bell exercise of the boys, were very
enjoyable features of the day; and
it afforded much pleasure to the
parents to see that their children
were so well trained not onlv in
mind but also in .body.
The exercises added very much
to the already great popularity of
the school, a fact upon which Prof.
Moses deserves tq.be ..heartily , con
gratulated. Heir Rebel, t he terman Social
ist, has been rearrested at Dresden
for contravening, the law of Octo
ber. The Hon. Robert Ijowrv has been
renominated for Congress by the
Democrats of the Twelfth Indiana
The Emperor William has invi
ted Prince Bismarck to act as
sponsor for his great grandson, the
infant son of lrinee William of
Manwell & Ciabtroe
blaCKSM ITH S, M A C H I N I S T F.
. , '
Iron and It rass Founders
A N I
MAKE AND HKP.I1R
K i ( i I N K S
AND ALL KINDS OF. MACHINERY.
Orders solicited a nl promptly
atlentie i to C HAVEN St '
between Pollock and South Front,
Nkw rRRVK (;
Apr..-t,-tr a '"
- - . .
NOW OPEN AT
A FTTLT., BTOCK OF SPRING AND !
SUMMER fJOODS ( !0.TSISTINO OF
Jjftl . p
Mens mid Hoy' Clothing,
Boots and Shoes,
Hats of the JL.Ucst Ntj le",
Notions, Trunks and Satchels,
Carpets, Huks and Mattings,
Ladles' Ulsters and Shawls.
A (KUWPI.ETE STOCK OF
GENT'S FURNISH! 0 GOODS,
WHICH WIM. BE SOI . CHEAP AT
WM. SULTAN & OO.'B.
April l-dw-ly. '
U. S. MACE,
MARKET WHARF, NEW BERtfE, X . .
Also keep? on li.iml full tin of
ROPES AND TWINES,
SPIKES, NAILS, CANVASS, !
ASl) AEI, KINDS
PAINTS, OILS and BRUSHES.
Having taken the agency for the
for Kfistern Norlli C'atulin.i I shall open
in the brick hinldhii; next to the Cot on
Exchange on or abon'. .lune Ifitlu wlu re
samples of saul Knyines and otlu-r
classes of Machinery can lie seen, and
to all in W.m. of first , l .ss
ENGINES, SAW MILLS,
Shafting, Pulleys, Beltingjw-
anil vcr I hint: iif eili-d ."
line. I r'.-. f- -t till t y solir
tinii, :iv what I e!l 1 vvi
is L'Uarantei-il in Lrie .
he 'Machinery ;
rft-ct sniixiac- ,
for terms before
1 ;lin fili
. i iiU i ll ntlll lli-ll
Ijiimher, Laths, &c.
on ii aon;i'jl
, term -N.
:il ";IK Mill at
John C. Whitty.
X. B. Address me at 1'olloksyille, N.
until June 1 jth.
EOtZSALE AND RETAIL IZALE2 ' ST
Pry Ooait; Ham and Cap. Bono and Shoe. Al
manes Spun cotton, rholcw Fumil.r OrocrriM.
PricM a low a th Iowmi. aim Pnr Wlot
mad the bnt of Ltqnort".- Br-nr and Knglt
ltr Br atwajra frrli and pur. -
..Mlddl ffrwrt, opposite IVoplrti MarkH.
NEW BERNE N C.
. ':.-.- t jr.. -r :
. Consignmenta of Grain.
Cotton, and other
soiii o-x x aea z.
WIlOfiKSAJjIS ANI It KT A IK
Dry (ioodw, Notions,
H A. 'V
BOOTS AND SHOES.
OF ALL KINDS r
Pork, Bacon, Flour Sugar,
Coffee, Salt, Syrup and
SNUFF and TOBACCO.
i - j , !
II A lM)y;A R E
: XVf m Ai-rrr
Spades, Shovels, Hoes i Axes,
Nails Plow Traces Hames,
; &c. &o. '
O E N K 11 A r, L Y
MOTT'S SWEET CIDER,
THE BEST MADE, .
CONSTANTLY IN ST O C K
Prices low for cash.
Sttt intact inn guaranteed. -
Highest rash prim paid for
conn try Product;.
t& Call and see me.
North West corner
SOUTH FRONT &
NEW BERNE, M. C.
.10, 1 y w ; - ' ' !
BE R R Y'S;
Measures taken for Clothing from
ROGERS, PEET & CO., ELY.
Berry's Drug Store. ,
Parties buyiDg for Cash, can boy
Paper and Envelopes, Paints, Brush
es, Glass, Toys, Wall Paper, and
many otlier things at bottom prices at
Berry's Drug Store. Apr. 9 ly w.
E. M. HODGES.
Kinston, N. C,
Miinnfaccnrc" anl n?i:iir- all kinrtn of
Carts, Wagons and Plcs,
'l-ri M- h:ln you can liny lli-in Nnril). ai
Mnile t ordr on .horl ntfr.
THE OLD RELIABLE
BERGNER & ENGEL BOTTLED BEER
J 1 tlif fittcntinn nf mv frirnrtu nnd nntronp
to th fnol that 1 nm oflVrin
BEER as PURE and FRESH
as ran lo oht.ninr-l anywlirr In the I'nltd
Slftlef erf-pl in the plucf " 1 i'rfwul
I have b-r-n haiidlinc lor 'tn limp Bcrnner
A Rngrl't Olfbrntfd BollUd Brrr nnd
lalm tnr II. ilmt u I :
Kqnnl and HttT
tlian any otht y Ufl ilf llo'-r ol.l In N'nv Horn
an.l a.lJolniriK tons Thl-J l-r tn bronKht to
Klizal.PtU City Parked 1" Mr aiwl ttii-n bottUil
ami (If llvrM In Now Berne In a li ttei condition
IhHii If l.rnnght In Larri-U, therfby lolnc lf
ton' anrl liaTln? tn Imronled Rctlnbedr
Tli. i 1 .il l luadf fi r llucn.-i A r.riKI buttled
l..-r i Unit U It better t.i have ihe I1F.ER KEPT
I'KKSII and COOI. nji tn tlie
MOMENT OF BOTTLIMd,
j thnn t.i lei It ft nirin, fis It neees$ailly nmt do
' reining frmn Norfolk l.i l.nrrl. thn rofil II jnln
; l..fai Lot ilnii;.
I reiip.-iVullj Mill.il .1 tri .l lr.mi merrhaul nd
' dealer', and will cive tbem tho lst Bwron the
I Market nnd a Cheap th fhpl.
; Pa Iron .n Uie line if ibe Umilrijid may rely .hi
'ni-iiing l.--er frmn ine frfuli at nil timet, and at
III. . r low-I priee. I ii mnin u ill io lie at
lo a r.-i li-f. Arranpeini-iits HI Ke maiie with
nailr-'nd lo if'l freiglii rlm-..il
To nur t..rrn-r patrons we return lhnnkt for
pni favor-, .tii.li an guarant lo them that w
will in.leaM'i to not in Uie future a we hare
iloiii- in thf pa si , i-1 riving ai nil lime- lo icirr pftl
isl'ariion. frf- er.M-mlrr thai we nevei make any rharife
foi dravaae. ery re- peril nllv,
! ' . .1 . i
; COMMISSION UERCnAKTS,
C. B. HART & CO.
C27Z CA"H STCUCt
Kcrtnwn nomer MM4t b4 Homk TromX t
Crockery aod orjisswARE,
r - ; LAMre in rtmU yarlety.
j- ............. ,
BURNERS, WlCKfl, CniMNEYB,
' : KEHOSniCE OIL,
,; . , .fvif '-f " ".' ".. ..
. Fratt't Aitral IToa'.odTs CO,
Machine '' and ; Train ..Oils.
V 'nr ,w r-
Tin and Sht-troa War.
Special ttU't ir i " " rerlrtir. Ooooa
old low and warmnled ut ! repi i'"f tel.
April 14 lr d A w
' ' UK A tQUA HT Kllfi F 6 R
I ry oon;f Notion.--tthom,
TrlmmlnsTH nnd IM.en iSf ll
Kinds, TahlA Mfn the Beit
! NftpkinR, all Linen, from ft lo
Hamburg !elni(! In -ndltH
Tariff y n lid notd at tnwMt prtoa.
if rirr aTm icn,
" RUSTIC FRAIIES.
-;;f.UlJk i 'inf-all lits:
I make a Hpecialtj of upljing
iba Johbing Triwle. , untry "eT
chanUar iiiT-led tnrStll f.")d examine
my (xtensifA 8tM k 1 . Uny.
Also the (V lt-h ruled
- ' , . RTAN IA I; D HKWINQ
j m ac nil; n o
r w ruwinz r u.., . " ' ,
The Llrbt Ru d u I b ", u 'A LSTI C,
nARTFORD axd norsnroLD, the
- thif bmt Marhlnp oa the Market.
TVaot forget thr-l", O. rt All KS,
THOS. GATES CO.
OFFER A LARGE. HTOCK . Of- ALL
Provisions and ;-
. A. fc - ' I
.1 . -.
i - i
AT VKR Y. JiOW'lFIO UREfl.
GommissicQ .Kerch&nli-Jr 1 the Sait cj
SOUTH , FKdNT ;.6T ' OrpOSITK
GASTON, HOU8K. .
Mar. M-w-ly.. , ' '"' " '- .,v',".
B. RAYHERv ;:- '
i now recelrlne a nice line of
. LADIHH, DREK.H 000IW
' --- ...... H. ., . :
Notions, Clothing,' "tc &c.
Be Mir Irt ;all ind ' him U tv
going clewhfs- anl K- "..
MlVUFAt-TlJJitR OF ? .
And Whotal a4 EHall DeaUr la
Steam refined; Cofffectlonenr.
Fit KS f f tt CANKD FRUITS,
V l ' - r e-
Crackers and Cakes,
Ami all Kind 6f CiiiHrfni T0T8'.'.
WAOONS Ai. Jkc'ti
Apr 13, ly w - Wrw Bama, JT. a
HOOTS, 81IOi:S, HATS,
Hoim. TwlnMS TaImU Olla Can-
aas anI 0km. ' '
Tl.o i.iaro ihai tm.M'XACKA in
nny qnnnlil y ana ,.1-',-., s
. . -rr - by the bU.
Or.ler- taken To; .?..
N UTS nl H I N Ki
KoolorKUlit.UwC' ' v ;
. ( NF.W BKR21K, N. C
Mar. nn. 1 r ,. .,- .