'A JOURNAL; ft - tf f m BEISNE, N, C. , JUNEl 5 1882. -d at the Poet office at New Beraev'it. t?. Amy ' netirezaentc 1-5- he Senate passed on Tuesday Army Appropriatioa; Bill, ' in h. there was a provision ; for rryj-etirement of all ;anny era oa reaching the age of sixry . The frientU of Sherman and ridan fought hard to make them :rtion. but under 'the active iry leadership of GeneraTvo-tnlental tLeyJ werej beaten ana the T intactiB'N?-V - ? after the war Bill Arp 4 i -'.ZTze t: :te a Liter for the press in which slated that he would get ;. recon- tfter aic hile. .We thinlcwe k the sentiment of the peo- cf t 'i section in saying that r I ' . :-. inee been reeon- . r 11 tlie world and . the el' i:;..."dr. J except .with- the - - 1 : a name is indelibly' asso-j Tritli the plunder,, and ;de4 '. : n cf tt. 3 last days of the 11 T7r. "Sherman's bummers' ztrated every nook and corner ir, Jones. 'Wayne and other : 3 wLefe'the JdUBNliJiirca r 1 1 vrliether tie General hinr C3 cr was not responsible for acts, he. has the credit : for izeanness and the name of mer" carries the people of that i 1 r. ck to those j cruel days, - "Ve of war; was re-,. . ; t : 3 lowest forms of pillage ' and in designating worse name can be in . .....j. to say one is" asr mean ;;zian's 'bunimerst' .4-U ? feel more kindly " towards .11." an . for his firmness In - T to be led by the Sherman ...2 C:niri CaxipaigiiW 3 n : nidation of Dockery by tie : 1 Convention . bodes .a sharp f. r tLe Democrats in the sum- c nvass. He ( will : doubtless , tL3 solid support of ;,tie ..Icaui ia the State," and there ; -z.li of the fact that there ahead, of the Demo- : it t Ie admitted thatthe : ts have 'the advantage of Ion, - r.nJ the probabilities n. t! eir ?i of tbe house, pro- I r.o mistakes are made. - If ' r:;a are ncramated and sound r j-arjr.ed, victory may' bo ex-: 1 to reraain where if". hasso" ; relied in North Carolina. : Tl::t is soundpohT-;We to the Chairman, of .'the ; .:.': 3 Etate Executive Com- - f a can d policy,'J..is,,o( 1 tv G overnor Jarvis-and rv- Doard- in ; their ' f Lis" "'sectfondFTfhe J : :e to eonvicts voted I a ' ::ire' to construct tLxculi the public lands in -J Cnslow counties; .r charge that the law w vio czar; e that the East -is being ;d against. I . X car; e that the Penitentiary .r 1 Las slighted- and insulted C-:araissioners of - Quaker , e Lave made these ; assertions ;r?, and our columns were o : I to-" reply, 'but none lias of ; ? n raade. jTenqw-eallothe .':n of the State Executive :Lt;3 to the case? aid suggest C ' t it nay be worth their while to X .y a L.:l3 attention to it If the C: . .litee thinks, as we do, that tL 3 contest in the coming campaign r: ill be close, it will be well for V L:m to investigate "..this matter. TL ?v cannot afford to remain silent - L:n a charge of injustice is 'made r r 1 c o nstantly reiterated The l':7 Eeme Jotjenai shouldjbe ; 1! r :od, cither: by complying: with i : 5 cl :mands, or by showing to the I le that it is. wrong.- -r ?y " It 13 alleged that the East must - ' 2 no demand for, anything' ex c S the retention of the 'County overnment plan. - The 'JpvJBNAl. i ; "ases to be bound by such doc trine. - .Let. the County. Govern ments be settled according to the will and best interests of the whole people; and then let equal justice be administered-thrbnghout the f3 tate. -,- QM : But. strange aa it mar Bound to the T-cptiblican. ear; we may; whisper in it tL: tie young men of the democratic r rtr are not there for office. They are i er8 for good government. They have ttemal, they intend to continue to have it. Dont forget thzU-StatesviOe Land mark, . . .. ty ,.:'vt ' Would It not be"a good idea to. turn oat the ;Pcnitentiarj"JBoard and put in some "young men" somebody that is in ."for good gov The Democrats at Washington do not seem to relish the appointments made by the President of the members of the Tiri;I Commission. Neat and Observer. Bat how are' they goingtoT kelp t hens elves T Theyare i itf tie saiie fix that the people in this section of t L a State are in regarjr fJ the ;ise c f pe r. i t en t i ary eonv ictswev Jiaye to trie it out iio grjambiingiThe r t f amishes the convicts but the , t r.al Center furniskthe Peni- to-tlary Board of DirectorsT,n U Thq J)0moeratic County Conven tion of Craven on Tuesday reeom menclel t iibe Convention of the SeeonVlJddieial District to assem ble in iWeldon r on ThnrsdayV the 15th instant, the name of Henry E Bryan as its choice to wear the Ju dicial ermine from this, district for the; ensuing eight years.' " . Mr Bryan" was born in New Berne Von the 8th day of March, X83Gj an Is now in f his 47th year, in-the prime of lKth - IkkHIy and vigor.1 His- father, the late Honl . John H. Bryan," moved his family to: Raleigh in .1838,. where the subject of this sketch lived un til iiej had reached manhood's es tate. His early education was had from ; Raleigh's, celebrateil peda gogue,r J. M. Lovejoy, and from there lie 'enteifcd the University of North Carolina in 1852 and gradu ated with ' honorable distinction in 185G, delivering the Latin Saluta tory' while only; twenty years of age; lit Jnne 1857, he obtained ! license" to practice law,: and has fol- lowed I prpiession -.wiin cretin and " ability ever since, growing constantly in the esteem and confi dence Of his 'clients and of his fel low citizens throughout the coun try. In 18C0 he male JTew Berne his home, and, with the. exception of the time filled by, the war, has resided, here ever since. "Mr. BrVan; was ; elected clerk of the IT. S. Circuit Court in Raleigh in lSCO, and ;was; Hancockpietor m 1880; and with those exceptions has never held office. Quiet and unassuming, with a mind well stored witli legal oreandi a disposition equable and ; temperate, he would fill with dignity and honor the po sition desired for him by his friends. If the Convention at Weldon shall see fit to- recommend - him as their choice it will do credit to their wis dom, aid add strength to tbe ticket which bears the name of a man, who in every campaign in Craven ; conn' ty since 1868, has borne the brunt of the fight with no reward mor hope of reward save consciousness of having done his.dnty to the Dem ocratic party . r Vs C. C. Clark. - It was expected for. the r County Convention of Craven, which as sembled in Xew Berne on yester day 5; toffor large - th name? of Hon., Charles C. Chirk: :Bnt ; when Dr; Slo- TerK rone , : oi . --iue . tusiegai.es rose and made tie motion, .3Ir. J. L. H' Missillierrose and stated that Mr. Chirk desired j him l to re turn thanks for the repeated ex pression of confidence and esteem heretofore shown hinv by theii Cra ven DemocracyV bnt" that ' it . ', was contrary to his wished to liave his name broughi ibrward at thisitime, for this' posHion;iiSA ' This was a surprise to -' the , Con vention and Mr. Clark's name was relactanirttidaivn:TVe pose the explanation is, not thatyhe would rerose a nomination from the State Convention, but that he was unwilling to have the : Democratic party embarrassed ; byi" his ; recom mendation. " If that was . his mo tire we think he has made a -mistake. We; believe " the expressed wish1 of Craven ought to have, s an.d would have considerable weight in our State Convention; and we are sorry to see ? this vantage ground lost through the modesty of the one whom public opinipn had centered on as the representative' man for the position. ot In expectation that - he would t receive this recommendation we had collected some " of- the c events of' his life for the benefit of the.-public, and give below i a -brief epitome of these eventsy: -v, t; V,; Charles Cl Clark was born in 2few ; Berne in the year 1829; matriculated . at Wake jj'orest m 1845. where he remained two and a half years, i He joined Princeton College in 1847, and was graduated at, that "institution in 1849. He returned to his - native town, and commenced the study 'of law in the officeof W;:H. & 'John Washing ton, obtaining his' county court license in 1850., His health being very seriously impaired he aban doned his profession temporarily and took charge of the Atlantic, a newspaper which he started in NewJ3erne and edited most suc cessfully until the year 1854. He again returned to the study of his profession, and in 1855 obtained his Superior Court license and com menced the regular practice of law. In 1800 he was the successful candi date for tlie Legislature, having the Hon. D. K. McRae for netitor. Durinc the war a com- i he was I appointed Commissary of the Thirty-third Regiment, with the rank of Captain, which position he resigned to accept the position of Solicitor of this Judicial District, to which he was eleeted-by the Legislature in 1662. In 18G5 he was elected to represent his county in the Convention of the State. In 1865, while in the Con yenton he was elected to Congress toxepresent this District. v- In 1870 - he was elected Grand Master of Masons in North Carolina, and was reelected the succeeding rjear, : "The Phi Society Es&iy'Medar" was presented to D. W. Herring, of Pender countyy by tJoT. Jarvis, in an address laden with patriotic sentiments, charac teristic Of onr noble Governor. His ex cellency's remarks were loudly ap plauded. News n2 Observer account of Wake Forest Commencement. YcRf we notice that Governor Jarvis attends all the Commence ments and seems to be a great friend to the cause of education, but when it comes to sending con victs to cut a road in Jones county which will' help to develop 80,000 acres of land belonging to the State Board of Education of North Caro lina, he fails us. It is easier to talk education than to do educa tion; easier to utter patriotic senti ments than to do justice to a" people hwho have no voice in the Legisla ture and the applause oi crowded halls is worth more to some people- than the simple satisfaction ot hav in g done one's duty. It all comes from the forbearance of Deacon Richard Smith with his wicked partners. The outside world, prone to lniscontrue what it does not entirely un derstand, thinks that he cannot be a per fect deacon because he pertinaciously exercises toward them the virtues of patience and of forgiveness. "We think that he is wrong in carrying these vir tues so very far; but we assure our cor respondent that this beautiful, though mistaken, forbearance ought not to be interpreted as affording any gi-ound for doubt - - respecting . . Deacon Richard Smith. iV, lSun. - That is just what is the matter with Governor Jarvis. He is dis posed to deal fairly on the Quaker Bridge road matter, . but he .has some wicked partners, in the Pen itentiary Board of Directors, who thwart him in his good desires, but his . "forbearance ought not to be; interpreted as affording any ground for doubt." ..Thai CJol. Dockerj will be elected to stay at home next November, does not admit of a doubt. News mid Observer. f .Then the loss to the Democratic party of one or two hundred votes in this section,- on account of the Quaker Bridge road matter, , will make no difference 1 The readers of the JoxjRNAii in Jones .and Ons low have a right, to think that this opinion is held at headquarters, for they believe their rights are denied them, wilfully and of malice aforethought.- v -. i fc ; . , -i-. Gov. Jarvis made a speech congratu lating the people of Chapel Hill on the completion of this railway connection. lie said that the road must not stop here, but must penetrateothe counties beyond, and make a feeder, for the N. C. R. R. and be a boon to the section through which it may pass. His speech, as usual, Was full of good sound sense.. Azheville Citizen. , . . , Suppose-the Quaker Bridge Com - missioners agree : to call their hew road a feeder to the N. C. R. R., or a feeder to the W. N. C. R. R., mavbe there will bo some chance to w riwvT.,!- Twwlawards and prizes: Gold pen to , .. : Z'l 1111 OI ; glHHl rwmiHl behalf. V . . o sense'' in its - . From the Ashcvilie t'ilizeii. ... Notes from Clay. . Arriving at the "hospitable man sion of-"A 1 iek' Monday, the whole party was liounti fully feasted with a dinner of trout and other luxuries common I in the mountains, but rarely found elsewhere. After din ner, under command of Col.- David son, a portion of - the company re sumed'the ' journey while others rested till Monday. Early on Mon: day morriing-our party now re-, ducel to, eight members started for Hayes ville. First up the beau tiful, winding, romantic banks of. the Nantahala, or as more euphoni ously spoken by the Cherokees, a long drawn Nantay-y-a-ee-lee. Then oyer the Tnsquittee mountains to the creek oi the same name. Going up the Tnsquittee mountain several of the party alighted and walked up. Arriving at the top, and after enjoying the magnificent view from the road gap, the party again em barked, getting into the buggies and 'carriage just as covenience or fancy for the moment dictated. It happened that Ms Honor and Tom Johnston got into the same buggy and on the descent we met a car riage coming up right in one of those rugged, rough and crooked places where the road is cut out of the mountain side, a steep bank above and rock wall below. Capt.- Johnston, in attempting to make room for the passing car riage, managed to let the horse step off the rocky breastworks. The horse turned a complete summer sault and stopped on his back with his head up the mountain. The buggy went over the horse and stopped upside down still below him. Capt. Tom, Johnston like, always on the upper side, jumped out unharmed in the rtfad, while the Judge took a flying leap "through the air" down the mountain, first alighting in the tops of some sap lings, which bending beneath his weigit, landed him on his feet some twenty-five or thirty feet from the point where he sprang from the buggy. But legs of steel could not have supported his weight from such descent and he still went down till he was flat on the ground. But though down the "judiciary" was not yet "exhausted." By the time the judge had "lit" I was tearing down the mountain towards him. "Is the judge killed?" came in con cert from every moutli. But sim ultaneously with the wailing inquiry I heard the indire exclaim with perfect coolness but with a slightly exulting ring in his voice, "I'm all right, take care of the horse !' As sisting him to rise I went and un harnessed the horse which immedi ately got up, and strange to tell, there was "nobody hurt." But we are free to venture the assertion that Judge Gilliam has made the longest, highest and deepest leap ever achieved by any member of the North Carolina bar. On exam ination w.e found there was but one small damage done to the buggy and harness and by the help of a few withs and some hickory bark we patched up and drove on to Hayesville with splendid appetites for the good dinner await ing us. LMter From Pilot Salter, June 12, 1882. f Editors XewBerne Journal: j riease give me space in your columns to correct a statement made in a letter of Gen. It. Ransom in the issue of your paper on Sun day last. He charges me with hav ing stranded the GuhWringa and states that the 17r was run upon a shoal more than two hundred yards West of the proper channel. I was Pilot of the Viva and ground ed her upon a lump on which was 16J feet of water, and she struck, not more than her width from the main channel. I was on board of the Guldbringa,jxi8t as several other pilots, were with me on the Viva; but I was not her pilot, and take no share of the blame of her strand ing, any more than I throw the responsibility of grounding the Tlm'Tipon those who were with! me. iiic insinuation oi uriljery or corruption is false and not worMiy of notice, for the whole people of Beaufort, as well as myself, are the losers by any such accident. . Very respectfully, T , John H. Salter. Conference, Mb. Editor: New Berne Dis trict Conference is to convene in Beaufort June 22. Special rates have been made with Col. J. W. Andrews .to pass preachers, dele gates and visitors to the Confer ence at the following rates: Goldsboro to Morehead City and return: $2.50 Li Grange . 2.00 Kinston 1.75 New Berne 1.25 Newport 1 " ..75 These low rates only apply to regular train on Tuesday evening June 21 and the tickets will be good to return on anj' regular train within 10 days. The preachers and delegates will be met at Morehead on Tuesday night. N. M. Jurney. Trinity EXTRACTS FROM THE REPORT OF REV. N. M. JTJRNEY IN NEW YORK HERALD OF JUNE 9TH. "This has been a great day for for Trinity College. People have gathered from all parts of the State, leaving the busy works of life and cares to congratulate the boys. The crowd is estimated at 6,000j half the number only eould be ac commodated with seats. No insti: tntioh. and commencement occa sion ever had. such a crowd and everything was- most successfully done: Dr. Talmage said he never heard better speaking at any Col lege and the moral tone and all that he had seen and beaded at Trinity College was first class. The contest for the various prizes was great and exciting to intense in terest. . The following bovs receised E. B. Hodgres ot Tarboro. Read- eis medal to G. S. Green of Yancy county. Hesperian debaters med al to W.. T. Pate. Columbian de bators medal to S. W. Finch of Da vidson county. Bodie medal for the best Junior speaker to Albert Anderson of Wake county. .Schol arship medal to W. P. Bymun of Stokes county. The Wiley Gray medal to B; P. Lane of Wilson Co. : Col. J. W. Alspongle President of the Board of Trustees present ed each graduate with a Diploma Dr. Craven on tie part of the Col lege presented each with a Bible. After a little rest and music, Dr. B. Craven arose and said: "I now have the pleasure of presenting to this vast audience Dr. Talmage a man so well known to two conti nents that it is impossible to find those to whom lie can be intro duced." Dr. Tabnage arose amid continued and long applause, and made an impressive address. "TTor? of Coqmel" was the subject of his speech to the young men. He advised them all to avoid unpayable debts, as they would prove a life of happiness rather than one of misery." For tlie Jot'RVAr.. The Thoniasvillc College. In attending commencements a person for the time being forgets the cares and perplexities of our tread-mill existence. At Thomas ville all was good cheer. Dr. Wet more and President Greene were the engaged speakers. The, young ladies canie in the Chapel at the sound of the bell by twos orderly, neat, and prompt. The essay and valedictory by Miss Rena Beckwith "Over the Alps" was quite creditable. The song "I would not live al ways" by Miss Minnie Reinhart was rendered so overpoweringly, that many sobbed. The song "Come Avhere tlie violets bloom," by a tiio, was considered among the best. How the passions are aroused or calmed by these fair, tender little young beings. Looking rightward, tlie pilot mountain i as a mass of blue and green clouds. At night every inch of ground floor of the large brick chapel (the building is of brick, large and im posing) is quickly taken and many outside. The Principal offers any class for a public or private exami nation. Looking over this expectant j throng we see many queenly worn- j en to admire, many stately men to ; boast of. Lenoir county lias two represen tatives here as students. Five dis tinctions are awarded to Kinston, and Miss Berta Hardee receives four of them. A bevy of young la dies decide that Mr. Helvin Rein hart of Silver Mines, Dr. of Thomasville and Mr. James Hill of Kinston are the handsomest young men present. From the attentions received bv the voung ladies (up to j 12 o'clock) a good many awarded j the palm of beauty to Miss Minnie j Rbinhart of Thomasville, Miss An-! na Hardee of Jvinston and Miss Alice Wilson of Virginia. The Music department, in charge of Miss Brewster and Mrs. Schooler was surpassingly good in every song and overture. Frof. Thompson, graduate of Louisville a!nd Rochester Colleges, is one of the ablest teachers in the State. The Misses Beckwith and Draughan are popular with all stu dents and visitors. All acknowledge that Prof. Rein hart and lady are two of the most accomplished. teachers, in manners and mind, in the entire South. The terms are moderate, table fare good, rooms spacious, and grounds large and well shaded. This school deserves a large coun tenance and support. Visitor. expressing' the Message. A writer in the Boston Traveller tells how the President's message was once, before the days of railroads, 'expressed' from Providence to Boston, a distance of forty-two miles, in one hour and forty minutes. It was done in this way. l'ost-boys were stationed along every mile. The message was tied around a whip-stick; the fleetast horses were elected, and the hest riders. As the post-boy saw the messenger coming he started, got his own horse well going, and as the mes senger overtook him he rode alongside, grasped the whip and urged his own horse to his highest speed, at the end of a mile delivering to the next. And so ! the process was repeated the entire for ty-two miles. ., The Astonished Farmer -Many humorous stories are told ot persons wishing to send bundles by tele graph; but they are more than matched by a story of a Canada farmer, who sent an ox to market by railway: When the Grand Trunk Railway of Canada was completed, in 1860, man of the farmers had never" seen or even heard of a railway; but it soon became known that passengers could travel by it, and even, cattle. A backwoodsman, was inebted to a country merchant, was pushed by the latter for payment of the amounfevdue and the only means of liquidating the debt was by taking a fat ox to the Que bec market. For this purpose the tied his ox to the back of his cart, and drove to the railway station, and dis tance of nine miles. On surveying the train, and seeing an iron railing aronnd the platform of the hind car, he concluded that that was the place to tie his ox, which he accordingly did taking a place in a second- class car himself forward. Presently the train began to move slowly. The speed increased; quicker and quicker it went. The poor man be came very anxious, the speed still in creasing, until large drops of sweat be came visible on li s brow. By this time the conductor had reached his car to collect the tickets. Nearly out of breath, tlie man ran to him, exclaim ing. 'Mr. Conductor, my ox will never be able to keep up at this pace; it is not possible.' 'Your ox!. Keep up to this pace! What do you mean?. I don't under stand you. Have you oxen on board?' 'Not on board, of course. T tied him to the raillinjr of the hind car.' 'You tied your ox to the railling of the hind, car? Who told you to do so?7 'Xo one, but that is the way we al ways do in the country.' Of course the couductor could not stop his train before reaching the next station, wheu needless to say, on look ing for the ox, they- found attached to the rope a pair of horns, with a small portion of the neck. M. Bergh could scarcely call this cruelty to animals, as it was not hi tend ed. The humane conductor made a collec tion among the passengers on the spot, realizing a larger amount than the ox would h:vc brought at market, which he presented to the crestfallen farmer, who immediately returned home, vowing he would nevei have oxen taken to market by railway again. He has kept his word, and to this day he leads his ox to market behind his own cart. NOTICE OF Copartnership MR. E. H. WINDLEY is this dav admitted as an EQUAL PARTNER in onr 2sew Berne business, and from this time the business will be under'his sole CONTROL AND SUPERVISION. All debts contracted with the original firm will be collected by MR. T. L. DBUMMOND, who will pay all the debts contracted prior to this date. Thanking the public for their very lib eral patronage, we would respectfully say we have largely increased all our facilities and will hereafter ofl'er our celebrated BAVARIAN BEER to the trade at $2.50 per crate. llpspeetfully. B. P. SALE & CO., New Berne, Hf. C- June 14, 1882. d 2w w It. HORSES, MULES, PONIES, Buggies, Wagons, Phaetons, HARNESS, WHIPS, SADDLES, Louis Ccok'3 celebrated Work, GOOD YOUNG STOCK always on hand, and fur fale j,0 FOE CAHH. A. At M. HAHN, Middle Street, Opposite Episcopal Church and Odd Fellows Hall. w-Cm LA GRANGE " ACADEMY. (Established in 1870.) La Grange, TV. iO. i Male and Female. J. Y. JOYXEIt. Ph. T, J D. MURPHY, Ph:B., Principals. Miss Louise M. Daniels, Music Teacher. The Fall Term of this institution will begin Monday, August 7 th, 1882. Pu pils can obtain a practical business edu cation or thorough prepamtion for Col lege. The Academy is a spacious building and well supplied with all appliances newssary to successful teaching. Tne Principals hope, by perseverance and faithfulness, to merit a liberal share ofvpublic patronage. Such assistants will be employed as the necessities of the school may require. A competent and experienced teacher has charge ot the music department. EXPENSES : Tuition 4 8 to $20 Music, ffncludtnj; uk f inMrumfni) tlft to 20 Board, (including light and fut-l) 4 if to 410 We refer to the Faculty of the Uni versity of Xorth Carolina and to our former patrons. je 15-tf. S. H. SCOTT, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL CEALES IN Dry Goods, Hats and Cap, Boot and Shoes. Al amance Spun cotton, chotcp Family Oroccripc. Prices as low as the lowest. Alu Pure Wiiir and the best of Liquors. Berjrner nd Engt-t's Lager Beer always fresb and pure. Middle street, opposite People's Market, NEW BERNE N. C, , NOW OPEN AT Weinstein Building, A FULL STOCK OF SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS CONSISTING OF Ladies' F&iicy Goods, Mens and BoyT Clothing-, Boots and Shoes, Hats of the Latest Styles, Notions, Trunks and Satchels, Carpets, Uugs and Matting's Ladies Ulsters and Shawls. A COMPLETE STOCK OF GENT'S FURNISHING GOODS. WHICH WILL BE S0LH CHEAP AT WVL SULTAN & CO. '8. ' April l-dw-ly. For COLDS, HEADACHE, TORPID LIVER and CHILLS, use BERRY'S Cliill HPills. Measures taken for nothing from ROGERS, PEET & CO., K Y. a t Berry's Drug Store. Parties baying for Cash, ca.n buj DRUGS, GARDEN SEED, Paper and Envelopes, Paints, Brush es, Glass, Toys, Wall Paper, and many other things at bottom prices at Berry's Drug Store. Apr. 9 ly w. C. B. HART & CO. ONE PBICE CASH STORE. Nortl-ist corner Middie anl Sonth Front streets, ,osite K. H. Winrtley and K. B. Jones. dealers is Stoves, House Famishing Goods, CROCKERY and GLASSWARE, LAMPS in great variety. BURNERS, WICKS, CHIMNEYS, KEROSENE OIL, Pratt's Astral Non-Explosive Oil, Machine and Train Oils. We are now prepared to manufacture Tin and Sheet-Iron Ware. Special attention given to repairine. Gooa sold low and warrnted to be as represented. April 14 ly d i w S. H. ABBOTT, has opened at his New Store A LARGE STOCK OF Dry Goods, Family Groceries, also Hollow, Wooden, Crockery Tin and Glass Ware. Farming Utensils, such as Plows, Shovels Hoes, Hames, Colars &c. wh eh will he replenished weekly form the Northern Markets. SPECIALITIES. Ladles and Gents Hand-made SHOES, "Creme Oat Meal" Toi let SOAP, lOots a l..x of .3 calces "ii each box. A Full assortment of remnants of LACES at lOcts s bunch of from 2 to lO yds in eacli bunch. S. H. Abbott's warranted WHITE ROSE Family Flour. 1550,000 Hand made BRICK By a strict personal attention to 1ms inesg I hope to merit the patronage of a generous public in the future. Thask ing ni7 friends for their pasl liberal favors I am respeetfulty Feb 10, 6m S. II. ABBOTT. E. M, HODGES. Kinston, N. C, Maunfartur "'l r'Tit-irs H kinds nl BUGGIES, CARRIAGES, Carts, Wagons and Plows, (.liwifwr than yon can buy them North, also Cheap Coffins Made to orrtr on Nunn'b Hotel. short r.ot-ice. Shop opposite 3m. EHODES HOTEL WILLIAJISTOK, 5. C. First class fare, polite servants and good accommodations. WM. LORCH, DEALER IN GENERAL MERCHANDISE CAST HOUSE ACCOlQfOSAIlOKS. ' Broad It. Now Borne, 9. C. Mur. so, 1 y DAIL BROS., WH0LE8AE ' Q RO VERS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS. NKW nr R O. MARKS, HEADQUARTERS FOR Dry Goods, Notions. Shoes, Trimmings and Iacch of all Kinds, Table Linen, the Best Napkins, all Linen, from 0 to 12 1-2 ets apiece, Hamburg Edgings in endless variety and sold at lowest prices. MOTTOES, AND MOTTO FRAMEH, . RUSTIC FRAMES of all sizes. I make a specialty of supplying the Jobbing Trade. Country er chants are invited to call and examine my extensive Stock before baying. Also the Celebrated STANDARD SEWING MACHIN;EVB,;h; of the following Bake! The Light Banning; DOMESTIC, HARTFORD AND HOUSEHOLD, . tlie three best Machines on the Market. Do not forest th pluce, O. HIARK8, , No. SO, Pollock ., New Berne, N. C. DISTILLERS AGENT FOR Pureftye and Co HISKEY -a.T txrTrr t:-bi a t - -'rs ..... . WINES AffD CIOABS In Great Variety. Ginger Ale, Pale Ale, Beer and Porter. FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC C I 1) K It In Bbls. 1-2 Bbls. and Kegs. JPixre French Urandy LARGEST DEALER IN THE STATE. COMMISSION MERCHANT For the Sale of all Kinds of PROD U C E. Guarantee Highest Market prices, E. H. WENDLEY, Corner South Front & Middle St NEW BERNE, N. C. Apr; 11, 6mdiw THOS. GATES & CO. OFFER A LARGE STOCK OF KINDS OF ALL Provisions and Dry Goods AT VERY LOW FIGURES. Commission Merchants for the SaJeoi Cotton and Grain. SOUTH FRONT ST,, OPPOSITE GASTON HOUSE. Mr. 30-w-ly. JOHN DUNN, MANUFACTURER OF And Wholesale and Retail Dealer In Steam refined Confectionery. CANDIES, FRKSH & CANNED FRUITS, Crackers and Cakes, CIG ARS, And all Kinds of Children's TOYS WAGONS &c. fcc. POLLOCK St., Apr 13, ly w New Berne, N. C E. H. Windley, rrio or. MARKET WHARF, KXW BERNE. X. V AtaskMptM hand fall 1 ol' "' ..' ROPES AND TWINES, ;" - -SPIKES. NAI LS, CANVAKS, - "ATO ALL KINDS ".'.; PAINTS, OILS and BRUSHES. ' Aprfl 1-w-m. " 4 ' "SMALL PROFITS A1TD QncK RA VYM. ' eWIIOLKSALE dt llETAl'lVv 2S GI?Of!F.rcfi'. : - Corner Broad And Qxeen 8trU, ' NEW BERNE,4 C. imwi skuits jjni i .ibbicks:-: " Mar;30, 1 y w ' ROBERTS & BROS Kmp oa fcjuid fall Una of : , .' i i r- - v -.. . :. Boots, Blioea) JDx-y uoTioura ' " t AND A CHOI (TP. isiini7Tjrm a' : 1 ' FAMILY OR O C EUIED. ' CU cm u befor making yoor jvarcham, at v oath Front St. near Gaaioa Howt, Mw.M.ly. ', w A-i -v v 4 rM ks,j 1 4 V V i-i i ; r OXFOKI3N, C. 'Mil f - Tlc next Beesion of thU ' arhool wOl ' beera the second Monday In Janu ary 1 ' s x or circular giving terms and other -ftartieHlank jtpplr lo the principal. . . : - '"KJ. XI. X J. tjt HUil Uli.;' "-T ' "Jan, 1, 1t.'"'- yo-M- : -.z;l!i ' e.. w - -i .niiLnire mu , ,. .. it F. BCESSER haa been in the LumneM for the Uut . ' .soYEAitK;;;.'.;:;',' P U L L-: STOCK;! t ALWAYS ON 'lIANI -V, Oivo 3x1 : . . .'".1' " Corncc of Broad and Middle Street. . - ; . . " ' - : NEW BEBNE, N. C. ' Mar.90.smw : ; 'LiHslIEADOYo C: Cl, r "'.'V SALUt8 Ol ' "" . ' v ., ' ' . - DlllfoS, SEEDS and UUAN03. Igricnltural ChcsiaJi - -: X" Tractcr'i Supplies Fpecisltj. . aprzo-sra .. .. It i stands at tho head ' THE LIGHT ETTNNINCh r' i. . . . ...' , - '..II - f , A; ' t domestic;-, Tbat Uth acknowledged U4tr im Trad U a fact that cuioot he dliutd. . ' , ., . MANY IMITATE T! ' ; t f NOM3 EQUAL IT! : - TbtUifttt AmtA TIm lAgfcM Wimm , ala-. The moat BaamUrml .Waa.wtu.. AMD IS WARHAITED -To be. made of the Wat saatorbO. Ta do rnrny . '. and all Kind mt Wark. To CeMsptoCa . . la Ever Rkiaect... ..'.: ,". For economy an J perfectioa of lit, Ibe op A T hu- Dontitle Paper raahia. " .' ' 1 Oatalofue free. ForeaWby ' O. HARKS, l" '- "'' . Feb. 2nd 1. I W Bevat If . ' k Addreas, . . - a,'. Dmetl S. JX. Ca., ' ',- KlCltMO, YvJ -AceU Wanted. "' l . -aA. Perdinand Ulrich, : ' DEALER IX- ' ' ' ' GROOEKLES &DRY G(fOD3j IlOt)T8, SHOES, HATS, ' 1 ... .' - . . Itopes. Twines, Paints Oils Catfv ' vass.audOskum..;;', HilfJ I t-. n wl a mm n ...... ' M I nL. v jui ur J. . any quantity and -.-i,-4i,-. --.... .. LORILLAKli KNUFP !t ; J .. .. .. ;- V.. Ortleis tukrufof NETS And 8FINE8. V Foot of MlJ.Uo street, ' ' ' . '',. T NEW BERNEi N. C. ? . M.ir. 30. 1 T IS THE SUPERIOR OOtTtT. I . - , f . r To Council MTC-r. . . .. , ' Von will take notice that a epedal yroeeedta " ha bMO b-run la tne name oi jona u. iH7, dm'r. e. Edward Memar t al, to which roa Sr . party defendant, lor the pnrpoae of anftlns th ' land lylnc in Joaea eonnty knowa ae the Lewla , Mercer humeetend. for aaaata to pay debt f the , . niiuoviu, i". iTif.ii-. "r- -.- . Tbomaa J. WbUaker, Eo Clerk of aaid Sfci arinr Oonrt. at the Coort Uooae la Trenton on tu laih day of Jnaa, IftSand aaawror awnor M yo mar be adrled. to theoomplalat SIM. , ' d A w hi THOMAS J.WHITAKtR. t C f "