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0 / 75
NEW EE NrUNE 22,1832.; v
Fnteml st thn Port ofllc at "Kew Berue, N.CU
. - 1 n second-clss atter. . -' ,' .
Da T7e T7ant a Graded School
This question has been put to "us so
often si nee the Journal opened on it,
that we have concluded to commit our
selves once for all and, say positively.
"yL3 an J no."' Yes,if we can get a'
pool solid financial basis on, which, to
build an institution that will not be en
tirely a fr?e school, and in. which the
raenuJ gTmnasticaof the modern labor
saviE system of teaching shall not
crowd out the old-fashioned method by
which the pupil has to. work over every
Eton e tii at he lays. But most emphat
icRlly "ro" if : we are to have a glittery
ir - ... .i -L-nard structure built upon the
shi.iir sand of private contribution,
eked out by the public school fund and
the incomes of the Newbern - Academy
and the Griffin School; in which teachers
and pupils will, like the Turkish huck
ptr, cry aloud "In the name of the
I ' et Figs," sacrificing solidity to
show end exhibiting as its best pupils
tl -lo have the best memories and
cji t v ;e he superficial know!-
3 .l.e 1 by collecting -isolated
t: 3 r i ; .rning answers to questions,:
Ci rrir.ciple we are opposed to-free
t beyond the rudiments; iL a. boy:
J i L?en tau,rht to read,, write ancUcy
7 -tit' a rile of' three he-has the
: into 'is hands with -which he
c i Lew his tliler into any shape that
hli circumstances will permit. Newber-
tli.l.l. ..'"-it ; .
VTe give the above extract from
r.a clitorialtin the l2rew$ernfdn:ht
II -. yard Clarke, whose -permission
we have for usingiher-uaineWe
uiake the "extract ami will -comment:-;
on it, rot hi- thepiri $ojTf 'UrjNj(m.seAlw: otf3nV Jittfe :WHong. on
vf rsy f,r we regard the school is-j the; Quaker f Bridge road matter.
c 1' into -a controversv onminor le-
t:.l'. bur to sliow tliat there is
r -in, the. objections;- offered
V cr.npt.and ought aot to lie
.c : " ; 1 away, by arguments part-,
ly, . ::1 by concessions if concession
f . ..'.1 be necessary t to ;accomjlish
tx. ob ject iiitendwl. .
Clarke opposes the lraded
1' ! --If we are to have'a glitter
i: 1 ai tl fstrncture built upon
1 1 iul 4ig sand of private cohtri
tutio.., ked out , by :the public
sfLool fund and the incomes of the
2rTbern Academy and the Griffin
Lct na see if this objection can
r. be net, for it is serious ob
jtrri.on . if-' if is ; A t'paste-board
K.tT",ctnre,,t and ono bnilt npon
' ', ... 1 1 ; i i n d." The q iiest iavTi of
a !" I financial basis is a onostim-I-;iaat
one, and Mrs. ; Clarke Ioes
well in directing public attention
to the matter' before the first step
U t ;!:en. Now to the question of
" r,r. 1. credit.: . . v
A Gra l 1 School in New Berne
v, ten ter.ther3 and 500 pupils
tri: re 7.:; re not. less than fG,000per
ar.:; ...i u carry it on. "The Golds-;
C : ; I t V.'ia included rent of Imild
iv.z wLi i wonld le- saved . here.
T. n.nn. y to rnn the Goldsboro
T ' as we gather.; from.; the
fr, was obtained from thesea
a: v 1 , 1 CO from t he Teabody'
f " "2,230 from common school
ZiCO donation from the cityj
tZ ; ) V nation - from . the. county,
C3 .3 from paying pupils, and: the
TTz:.ir. lsT from the Graded School
tar, which it is estimated, wilfrea--.
II23 Kcne-?2,200. i ; '-5
" For the New Berne Achobl.nve
cm cennt on abont $1,000 from the
Ac- !?my fund,, 500 from theGrif
i..;U.;d, "from the common
f -clool fand, $1,100 from the -Pea-L-c
-.ly fand, donations from city and
c : 1 ty, i f needel, , 8500; : and $500
frc:a. paying - pijpils, making
a total of $4,000 and leaving ''1al
r. , i t f ' C Ui vO." to" )& raised Trom
ct ..:r sources, c .
To get this $1,400 we-suggest the
following ; plan - which wilL meet
2 lis. Clarke's objections (and in-
! 1 is-suggested. In , her r article)
t ! ::i 'she-...saya" she! "is'opposed to
i '- ? tuition., beyond the rudiments.?'
In this school of 500 pupils" there
will Le ten or eleven grades of pn-
l ,'rnnning from the a-b-e children
t those-" studying Book-keeping,
Chemistry, Latin and
TLe first . six grades will
take up 350 of-the pupils
about 150- in the higher
Let, tuition for the 350
1 7 ly fre and;lettBe150
I. ' J. er grades iry'Tery
t a I : loh-ttKiy,, -f5.00 c per rses-
the itoney ia; Uns easily
I : i'plan- .llrwoilhpnti'ffhy.
trouble,, i'o r oh a rule : those . jmpila
wLo rre advanced ; in their; studies
a r e r r, ; rally well able U) " payand
t . ..all tnirion'-snggested would
f - - ;t.fnofhidg:"cmpared'with
V r: any behefita to beu gained
i. 1 this great school. '
1 L U school would become a power
in New Bernellnsteadrgetting
cr.ly CCa) from, pay ing-pnpils as we
! re pnt down, we believe that not
! tLan lOtfv'pnpfls'- "would be
n here from 1 the connty of
; i ?nd the adjoining counties
' bcro draws only $500 because
entirely "smronndedvby first
:a. Ualeiffh on the one
i from Johnston and Samp-
1 D . plin ; Wilson, ou ' the
" 1 ts': from Greene and a
r T,7ayna ; and the excel
w La Grange draw from
. and lower Wayne,
would; hare a rival
.si Je Kinston-andj
nothi'iig in the way.of .obtaining an
immense patronage irom a dozen of
the hiwery count ie- whichi trade
here Anil f whose citizens -;Wonhl
naturally send their children to
sehool here , i f a first-class school
shdnldoe "i ri Operation .
'' And jiust.thcre.as .where the great
difficulty is going to come from in
this Graded School. Are the lead
eisiof thought and enterprise in
New Berne able and willing to for
get former differences and nnite in
starting this" Giwieil School as it
slioidd. le done ? If they go into
s it-with , prejudices for or against,
any particular" man, the whole mat
ter will l)e7o: fjiilure. If they are
willing to yusld.eyeryt hiug else for
the good of Xeie Berne and the edu
miipn. 6Cpo6ff''rhtWre in thh city,
there is no "d.mger of .'its being a
pasteboard structure. It can be
showirthatf fhis : school will be
worth fihectly, f 10,000 a year to
the" tit j of New .Berne, and indi
rectly, an untold amount to the ma
terial s. prosperity of t his section.
And,' when added to this, the qnes
t ion .of .'iiJiihmthropy (where it will
Inoi ctist - a v cent ) towards the poor
of the City' fs considered, t he school
question becomes "."it most momen
tous one. What say our leaders
will they not ta k(. bold of the qnes
tion and make it a anceess ty -
A Little Bilious.
The : Dnrha in .Toba-eeo Plant ac-
to " the charge.; j tlmrnir we liave
leen breathing (injustice to the
people of this section) is malarial ;
the fool given ns (insnita from .the"
a rid we con fessthatonr mental sys
tem has suffere! somewliat And we
aret patiently awaiting, he. arrival
of the idiysicianithe convfcts?that
the law: has given ns.y ; . ,. :-- :.
The Plant says:. .
We do not intend to diacoss this mat
ter with the JoURNAL.aa we are n3t .ac
quainted with the facta in the case. But
wbatwedo wisn 10 say xo tne joukn al.
is this, that when the Oovernor "appoints
the Penitentiary Board and the Senate
confirms the appointment " then ' the
Board -alone is cbarsreable with the ad-
rainiatration of" the affairs of the peni
tentiary; and GoT. jarfis nor the Demo
cratic. Executive Committee of the State
have any authority over the matter. . ,;
Why not. discuss the matter T
There is . a. right side and wrong
side in the case., somewhere, and if
the' Plant has seen ? fit. to read the
Jotjhnai for the last two months,
thereistVnp ,occa.sion to say lie "is
not aconainted: with the facts in
the case. ?.The Journal honestly
thinks thafgreat injustice is being
wilfnll v . done . thia' section, Jmt we
do not profess! tol lie infallible and,
if shown to ba wrong, are willing to
make all tossibla amends. .
As to our strictures on 'Governor
Jarvisv we xxery willingly sav that
we think the Governor keeps with
in tfiQ strict? letter of. tlie:law,.ac-
construction of the
Attorney 1 General,' ; and' '- that the
Penitentiary Board rardne are ' at
fanlf, in a strictly legal sense. , But
w&Mame Jiinv for -not-exercising a
little moral i snasiont on 1 this, same
PcnitentLdry Boartl. 'Is it hot well
understood that all snch . Boards,
created by the tlommant political
party in ny State, are guided and
shaped in, their --policy by the
recognized' political head? of the
parry t. And when we hear that
the Democratic State Executive
Committee ;"and the Democratic
Governor are, . looking after . the
Democratic Penitentiary Board ami
using a little. moral suasion towards
getting them to comply with the
law and send some convicts to work
onjQuaker J5ridgaroad then we, will
admit that. theyi are relieved from
responsibility in the matter.
Let not the issue be lost sight of:
' We allege that when the Jotjen al,
found out that penitentiary con
victs were bein g used about the
streets in ' Baleighj; and called at
tention to the matter, that the Pen
itentiary Board then admitted in
directly tiiat convicts were on hand,
and sent word to the Quaker Bridge
Road -Commissioners to come up
and pick out their squad; and-when
the Commissioners went to Raleigh
in obedience to .that summons, and
made their selection, that the Pen
itentiary Board failed to send them.
Upori those facts We charge that
the-Board has violated the law as
well as needlessly insulted the Com
missionrs' of "Quaker "Bridge road.
rtThe Tobacco Plant further adds:
. We hare always understood the Pen
itentiary Board to be composed of gen
tlemen both honest and competent and
are surprised that complaint should be
roade again3t them.' As well also are
We surprised-that the Jocknal should,
by using the names of persons not con
nected, at all -with the matter, make an
indirect thrust at the Democratic party.
This grand old party was not formed to
aid any man, set of men or scheme, but
founded on principles to do justice to
all as near as it can be meted, out.
- The Journal, does not intend to
make an indirect thrust at the
Democratic party; its editors
worked for that party in the dark
days of 1870-71 and '72 when its
success meant good government
ami prosperity for North Carolina,
and they have never regretted that
work. Bnt when this grand 'old
party, which js "founded on princi
ples to do justice to all," refuses to
iffojuxiice, the Journal proposes
to make not ah indirect, but a direct
thrust at the leaders who are doing
this great wrong. The people, of
Jones and Onslow have certain
rights guaranteed them by act of
the Legislature, and when they are
refused them, it is a duty and a
pleasure." for us to speak in their
The School Question.
From two third's of Mrs. Clarke's
ai'ticle,- given in another column,
we make no dissent. Her descrip
tion of the Texan method strikes
11s with a good deal of force, bnt it
is not. to the point in.tlie present
discussion, for we are working to
get at a school fund that- is not con
trolled by State or connty.
It strikes us that Mrs. Clarke in
tends to have a newspaper fight on
the Graded School question, no
matter how much we may try to
avoid it ; and that in this cae she
enters the contest witli a heavy
weight to carry inconsistency.
In the Xeicbemian she says that
"we have concluded to commit our
selves once for all ? nay 2ontrely,,
that we favor the Graded School if
we fcan get a good solid financial
Imksis on which to build an institu
tion that will not be entirely a free
school," ett" The Journal en
deavored to show that just, such an
instilntion as the one she wanted
eonid' le had in New Berne, and
that if could le "built on a good
solid financial basis;" and without
attempting to deny this laet, Mrs.
Clarke comes out to-day and opposes
tlm Graded School out and out. If
in ' the Xeicbernian of June 3d she
was V Killing: to say 4iositively,"
''once for all," that uuder certain
conditions 'she favored a Graded
School for New Berne, what can
she; mean on June 20th by her
present article! - . .
Therf again what point can ims
sibly be made by a reference to the
troubles1 in the Raleigh and Kinston
schools t.-The" de
sired ; to be ' made is that such
troubles might happen- to us here
if weiidopt the Graded School; -hut
thef trbtible5is'that one of the
schools : mentioned is a Gi aded
School and the other is not a, Gra
ded School. And why not tell that
both the . Kinston and Raleigh
schools Gave dene, and are doing,
iiichlcalabie good for7 the children
of those. i towns i As long as the
jprld stands there, will be occasion
al troubles with perverted humani
ty but that is no rea'son for con
demning a system or an institution.
And when the writer speaks of
the four excellent schools ? in New
Berne and deirecates their lieing
mergel into one school nnder one:
head, for fear of someiossible wm
tingent trouble,-that might arise in
the future, we think she is going
a 1 011 g ways to find trouble. We
venture the assertion that not one of
the teachers "ment ioned, the Misses
Ellis, Misa, Harrison, Dr. Slover
or Prof. Neal would - hesitate an
instant in saying that they could
teach to a mnch greater advantage
in a perfect. Graded School. JSueh
a'school is an illustration of one of
the first and main 'principles of
Political Economy division of
lalor;1 and he .who would send live
hundred children, living in one
town, to ten different schools in
preference to the one school nnder
a competent head, is violating the
exierience of the past as well a.s
the dictates of sound reasoning.
But the position taken by us is
that the school system in New
Berne is a complete failure, and
the fight we make is to get some
thing done. While there are. sev
eral estimable and excellent private
schools here, vet when we look at
the entire city we see a lamentable
want of edncational facilities.
The status of educational matters
in this city is as follows :
1. New Berne has the most "solid
financial basis" for a large and
powerful school of any city in North
2. For her opportunity, New
Berne has the poorest schools of
any city in the State.
Is there any reason or common
sense for the wealthy people of
New Berne to pay out year by
year from twenty-five to fifty dol
lars tuition for every child they
may send to school, when, by the
proper management, just as good
a school (to say the least of it) can
he had which will cost .nothing ! Is
there any reason or common sense
in deliberately squandering $2,
500 everj year (for it is squandered
if only thirty or forty get the bene
fit of it) while two or three hun
dred children in the city are grow
ing up nnable to read God's word,
bnt ranking in the grand army of
"illiterates" with which our South
ern country is filled t
There is no reason n following
such a plan any longer and the
people of New Berne are not going
to stand it. The voice of hnnian
ity cries for a change; the business
interests of the city demand it; and
the educational spirit of the com
munity is asserting itself and will
place New Berne on the same plane
occupied by other progressive cities
of the State.
Salem Female Academy cele
brated its 7Sth annual commence-
i ment last week.
Editor Journal : It is a wise
person who profits by his past ex
perience, but a wiser who avails
himself of the experience of others ;
allow me, 7 therefore, in the same
spirit which animates your editorial
on the Graded School question in
Saturday's Journal, to ask if it
would not be well for us to consider
the late troubles in Raleigh , and
Kinston before putting ourselves in
a position where we will, sooner or
later, have inevitably to meet the
same or others of a like nature.
Monopolies are contrary to the
spirit of Republican institutions,
and comietitiou is as much the life
of school teaching as it is of trade.
We have now in New Berne four
excellent schools, the Misses Ellis',
Miss Harrison's, Prof. Neal's and
Dr. Slover's. Merge all these
schools into one, with ten teachers
under one Principal, and let. that
one fail to give satisfaction, as in
Raleigh, and would we not be worse
oft' than we are now? You say we
would save the rent-of a. building, I
presume by using the Academy, hut
will yon tell me how ten teachers
can be accommodated in a build in or
containing only four rooms ? How,
too, would you keep politics and
religion from affecting the appoint
ment of these ten teachers t It is
the fashion to say these two factors
are kept out of the public school
system of North Carolina, but there
was never a greater mistake. Let
a Roman Catholic, or a Jew apply
for a position as teacher, and, al
though both these religions are
fairlj represented in our schools, a
professor of either would find diffi
culties almost if not absolutely in
surmountable in his way to obtain
office. 'The truth-is that our whole
public school, system is managed by
iolitics and ; demwiinatioual influ
ence, and - is besides both cumber
some and expensive. Use your en
ergies, Mr. Editor, in getting it
swept away, and a better one in
augurated, and we will need no
public Graded Schools.
In Texas, . where I lived seven
years and tested the school system,
they avoid, in the simplest manner
possible, both religions and politi
cal tests, doaway with monopolies,
and give all, entitled to it, the ben
efit of the school fund. Every
teacher in the State, be his nation
ality, religion, politics . or color
what it may, goes before an exam
ining board, and, if he passes, re
ceives a certificate authorizing him
to teach a public school. The school
fund at the beginning of the educa
tional year is scaled and a. per diem
for so many dajs apportioned to
each child in the State. Armed
with his certificate the teacher
opens his school, thrown entirely
on his metal as ateaeher for pat ron
age. Every month he . sends in his
bill to the parents who testify, in
writing,'how many days their chil
dren have attended his school, and
are credited by . him with the
amount of their per diem, which he,
showing the certificate of attend
ance, draws from the school fund
treasurer. The parent cannot in
any event draw the! child's per
diem, nor can the teacher do so
without the parents certificate of
attendance. All over the per diem
is paid by the parent, who may
either only send his child lor the
time the per diem covers, and pay
may continue to send
through the session,
difference. Should any per diem
not be drawn, it is not allowed to be
-used for any other purpose what
ever, but it goes to swell the
amount for the next edncational
This system seems fo me the best
in use; it does away with monopo
lies, religious, political, aud race
lines, and also with the cumbrous
machinery of superintendents aud
middle men. It is also far more
economical as 110 salaries are paid
superintendents and no public
school house kept up at the expense
of the school fund. Can the people
of North Carolina be induced to
take their public schools out of
politics and give every denomina
tion a fair showing ? If properly
approached, and the . matter made
plain to them 1 believe they would
gladly do so. ' M. B. C.
University Normal School.
In company with a young lady
teacher from Lenoir county and a
young gentleman who had taken a
medal . for oratory in 1881 at Dr.
Lewis' school, your correspondent
took the train at Kinston on Wed
nesday last, bound for the Univer
sity Normal School.
At Goldsboro the Conductor of
the N. C. R.-R. very kindly -delayed
the train while we were in search
of a lost trunk. We always knew
that Capt. Richardson was a clever
gentleman; but we are under re
newed obligations for his kindness
in helping us to find the lost bag
gage. By his skill we were able to
find out where it had gone it fol
lowed us here a day after onr arri
val and the young lady is happy.
It is an entirely new sensation
going into Chapel Hill by any other
means than by hack, over a rough
troad. The cars deposit the travel
ler about a mile from the hotel to
the Northwest of the town. Twenty-five
cents will then put you at
your boarding house.
Prof. Newell, the Superintendent,
was promptly on hand Thursday
morning at 9 a. m.
We noticed on the platform, in
the Chapel, President Battle, Rev.
Dr. Manguni, Dr. Jeffrees, Secreta
ry Dagger and assistant Superin
In this historic "bull pen" sat
Capt. Duckett, County Superin
tendent of Wake, Eugene L. Harris,
Prof. N. Y. Gulley of the Franklin
ton Graded School, Dr. R. H. Lew
is, of Kinston College, Prof. W. B.
Phillips of the North Carolina Ag
ricultural Station. Prof! Nobles
came in on Friday morning. All
the faculty are here except Prof.
About ninety pupil-teachers were
enrolled. The programme was ar
ranged and the work cut out on
The school operations commenced
regularly at 10 a. 111. Friday.
The Optional course, consisting
of Philosophy, Latin, Physiology
and Hygiene, and music takes the
afternoon, the morning hours being
devoted to the public school course.
The ladies outnumber the gentle
men so far. . ; ; . C
Superintendent Newell is a port
ly, pleasant gentleman with iron
gray beard and portly form, ' re
minding your correspondent ' very
much of a New York merchant mil
lionaire. His affable manners and
pleasant ways have very naturally
secured the confidence and esteem
Prof. Eugene Wilson lead the
music in. the opening exercises.
FROM ALL PARTS THE "WORLD
Chattanooga, June 20. A spe
cial to the Times from Winchester
reports that Henry Huddleston,
colored, made an assault on Mrs.
Mat. Dangh, a white lady resident
at Winchester, Saturday night. He
was pursued and caught, five miles
from town, brought back and placed
under guard. During Sunday night
a company of unknown men de
manded admittance to the room.
Upon lieing refused they broke
down t he door and dragged out the
negro. This morning the body of
Huddleston was found dangling
from a tree m .the Court House
yard. The following inscription
was hanging to his clothes: ''When
ever a man is tired of life let him
follow the example of the deceased
and secure death. Signed,
Nashville, June 20. An infor
mal caucus of delegates to the Dem
ocratic State Convention was held
at the Masonic Theatre last night
and j was largely attended. Ad
dresses rwera-iinade by ?U-. S. Sen
ators Harris; and Jackson,r x-Gov.
Marks, Gen. John H. Savage arid
Col. Arthur S. Collier. The gene
ral tenor of the speeches was in ad
vocacy of harmony and Democratic
Danville, June 20. The north
bound mail train on the Virginia
Midland Railroad ran oft' on an
open switch this morning , at Fall
Creek station, about six miles from
Danville, and collided with a num
ber of coal ears. The engine and
several cars attached were thrown
from the track down an embank
ment. The engine was much dam
aged and the mail car broken to
pieces. Nobody was killed, but the
engineer and mail agent were bad
ly hurt. No passengers were hurt.
Richmond, June 30. The joint
Read just er and Republican com
mittees remained in session nearly
all night. They completed the
work of fixing dates for the District
convention for the nominations of
Congressmen. Captain John S.
Wise was unanimously recommend
ed by the joint committee for Con-gressman-at-large.
His name will
be submitted to the District con
ventions and he will doubtless
ceive their endorsement.
London, June 20. A very large
amount of the British import trade
from Egypt is in cotton. The
stoppage of business there will be
keenly felt in Lancashire, especial
ly at Bolton, where many mills use
Egyptian cotton exclusively. The
Lord Mayor has received a telegram
from Dr. Mackie, Consular surgeon
at Alexandria, stating that thous
ands of poor christian families . are
fleeing from Egypt. He says they
are leaving all their possessions
and will be destitute, and asks the
Lord Mayor to organize a fund for
The Lord Mayor of Dublin ap
peared in the House of Cohimons
this afternoon in his official robes,
and presented a petition of the
corporation of Dublin against the
repression bill. He attempted to
make a speech favoring the peti
tion when he was called to order.
Finally he only read the petition.
Washington, June 20. The
Senate to-day confirmed the names
for members of the Tariff Commis
sion as published. The final vote
on the question of confirmation was
31 yeas against 21 nays. Four or
five Democrats voted with the body
of the Republicans in the affirma
tive, and one Republican, Van
Wyck, voted in the negative. The
Executive session lasted aii hour
and three quarters.
Montreal, June 20. A fire
originated in the press room of the
Herald last night, and gutted the
whole building. The printers had
only time to escape in their slip
pers, so rapidly did the flames
spread. The loss on the building
and plant is about $ 40,000, insured
in the English and. Canadian
companies for $35,000.
San Francisco, June 20. Yes
terday afternoon the British steam
er Escambia, with wheat, put to
sea bound for St. Vincent and Port
Royal. When five miles off the
Heads she capsized and sank. As
far as known all on board are lost.
Chicago, June 20. James B.
Doyle, counterfeiter, was sentenced
in the Federal Court this morning
to twelve years in the Chester, 111.,
Montgomery, June 20. George
Turner, chairman of the Republican
State Committee, has called the
State Convention to meet in Mont
gomery, July 7th.
F. N. SIMMONS.
SIMMONS & MANLY,
Attorneys at Law,
OjipoMtf iastcm House, New Berce, N. C.
WILL PRACTIC'K IN THE STATE AND
Federal l.'ouris and regularly attend all ses
sions of the Courts in the following counties :
Craven, Carteret, Pamluo, Jones, Onslow,
Lenoir. Mar. 30-w-ly.
I Received of the Monumental Live
Stock Mutual Aid Society of Baltimore,
Md., through Mestrs. Watson & Street,
Ageuts, New Berne, N. C. Seventy-five
Dollars, in full for the loss of my horse
insured in said Society, that died on (he
28th day oTMay, 1882.
je22-4t J. W. WILLIS.
OXPOIU N. C.
The Fall Session of 1882 Begins
the 4th Monday in July.
J. II. IIolXKI:. J. C. IIOHNKK,
J. M. lloliNKI:,
With such assistant in.-liui t.i-s as the
exigi-iifics nl'lln N liool iimt require.
Iho chit f work ol'ihc School is done
by the Senior Principal iiud U, 1 wo amis.
Ilie less important work is t-it cn 10 nr
sistant instructors, who are selected
with especial reference to their peculiar
htness tor the duties assigned theni and
the number of students will nol le iu
creased beyond the capacity of the Prin
cipals to take personal charuM 1.1 all the
classes iu the leading branches taught,
aud to supervise all the work of the
The School has been under its piesent
management for more thau Thirty
Yearn, and iu this sense, it is, we be
lieve, the oldest school iu the South.
As several ol the Cadets will leave far
College, there will be room next Session
for about twenty uew students.
For Catalogue apply to the lMucipals,
J. II. & J. C. HORNER.
LA GRANGE ACADEMY.
(Establish d in 1870.)
La Grange, IV. C3.
Male and Female.
J. Y. JOYXER. Ph. B.,
J D. MURPHY, Ph. li.,
Miss Louise M. Daniels, tfnsie Teacher.
The Fall Terra of this institution will
begin Monday, August 7th, 1882. Pu
pils can obtaiu a practical business edu
cation or thorough preparation for Col
lege. Tie Academy is a spacious bnilding
and well supplied with all appliances
necessary to successful teaching.
Tne Principals hope, by perseverance
and faithfulness, to merit a liberal shaie
of public patronage.
Such assistants will be employed as
the necessities of the school may require.
A competent and experienced teacher
has charge of the music department.
Tuition f 8 to $90
Music, (including use t inotrument) $16 to $20
Board, (including lights mid fuel) 6 to ill)
We refer to the Faculty of the Uni
versity of North Carolina aid to our
former patrons. je 15-tf.
HORSES, MULES, PONIES,
Wagons, Phaetons, Buggies,
HARNESS, WHIPS, SADDLES,
LOUIS COOK'S CELEBRATED WORK.
GOOD YOUNG STOCK
always ou hand, nod fur sale
LOW FOR CASH.
A. & M. HAHN,
Opposite Episcopal Church and Odd
Fellows Hall. w-6m
has been in the business for the last
F U L LS T 0 C K
ALWAYS ON HANI)
Gfc-l-7-o him a Trial
Corner of Broad
and Middle Streets,
1?EW BERNE, N. C.
Mar. 30, 6m w
ROBERTS & BROS
Keep on hand a full line of
Soots, Shoes X3r-y
&oolaf Or o o lx. e r y
AND A CHOICE ASSORTMENT OF
CH on ns before ntnkinfc your purchii", ai
Sonth Front St. nrar Gaston Howe. Mr.30,l
SMALL. PRO FITS AND QUICK SALES.
Corner Broad and Queen Streets,
NEW BERNE, N. C.
LORILLARD'S SNUFFS AND TOBACCOS
Alar. 30, 1 y w
J. 0. HAY,
KINSTON, N. C.
Havmc recently received a LARGE IrOT of
lirect from the Manufacture- , an now full-
prepared to perform II duties in
BURYING THE DEAD,
at the Shortest Notice. Oive me a call.
Shop on Caswell street, opposite Frrr Pre
Printing office. 3in.
LEOHIDAS J. MOORE,
ATT 0 EN E Y AT. LA W ,
(Oflu appeal! Oaate HnwJ
New Berne, N. C.
Will practice in the Counties of Greene.
Lenoir, Jones, Onslow, Pamlico ana
Craven; also in the U. 8. District Court.
Prompt Attention paid to Collection of
The quietest and most retired place
in the City. 1
'D B's and Plants" will not b
I Vopi irtor.
E. H. MEADOWS & CO.,
lKUCS. Sl:i:iH mid uuams
t3T Trucker' 8 Supplies a Specialty
Svxv HeriM!, N. r!.
EASTER NORTH CAROLINA
NEW BERNE, N. C.
ALL KINDS (Jit AVE AND BUILD
ING N ORK IN
Orders will receive propipt attention
and satisfaction guaranteed.
JOE K. WILLIS, " "
(Successor to Geoi-jje V. Claypoole)
Cor. BROAD A CRAVUtf fits. '
New Berne, N. GL
Mar. 30, I y
NORTH AROLINa. )
Jas. C. Ilarricon, Adm'r Ti. thp hrir M law Of
'ty Brown, dc ...
ToMacckmv Mnomt, onr of the defendant In
above eutiilril rorwdinit
Ton are hereby reqntivd to appear hefora the
Pro!' lim of t'ravni county rm MMnraajr,
June 24th. IMS. and anawer or demur lo tatrntn
filatnt in the Kbove eu tilled t-roceedln, which I
ustituttd to ell the land of the luteetal. Hetay
Brown, to ma ke axfeti- lor t He ii.it m ol nebi
E. W. CARPENTER,
lerk So perlor Court of )r Ten county,
S. H. ABBOTT,
has opened at his New Store :
A LARGE STOCK OF
!ry Goods, Fmnlly , Clro;rlr,
also Hollow. KMlrn- UiOvkery
TIh and GLtf-M Ware. Frtrmlittr
UtenailH, 8iicl: n. I'lowit, Shovel
Hoes, llHiiH-H. Co'nrn&c.
wh ch will be replenished weekly form
the Northern Markets.
Indies and CJcnt Ilaiid-iiiade
SHOES. "Creuie Out Meul" Tol
let 80AP, lOcta o lx f 3 cane
"n ench box.
A Pnll UKHoriiitttut of remnant
of L.AC1SS tit lOetM a buiicli of
from 2 to IU yds in each Imncli.
8. 11. Abbott' warranted WHITE
ROSE Family Flour. t1
150,000 Hand made BRICK
By a strict personal attention to bus
in ess I hope to merit the patronage of a
generous public in the future. Thank
ing my friends for their past liberal
favors I am respectfulty v"
Feb 1G, Cm 8. II. ABBOTT.
t. a. mmi,
LARGEST AN1 OLlEST
IN THE CITY
Keeps nlwaj H in Stock in Larg-e
PORK. LONG C LEAKS,
FLOUR. SUOAH, C)FFKE,
SYRUP, WOI.ASSKS. SALT etc
Lorilhrd and Gail & Ai Snuff,
A LAE3E STOCZ OF
DRY GOODS, BOOTS, &
I I O E H
Arbuckle's Ariosa Roasted
C ( I" I" 1- IS,
CRACKERS AND CAKES
in great variety.
A larsfe Stock of
NOT.OJJS and HOSIEUY
Wliolesale buyers will find a laiyi'
STOCK and the lowest prices.
Don't fail to nee 111 e before 3011 buy
MIDDLE St. New Berae.rN. C.
Mar 2S. 1 v
WHOLES AE O ItOCERR
OOMJOSSION' ' MERCHANTS
NEWRi . o' ' " '.
and II ILLS,
Measures taken for ChuLlng from
ROGERS, PEET & CO.. N. Y
Parties bnying frCAtB, can buj
Paper Eilvehipi,.i,alrt, Brush '
ea, aUs, Toya, Wall Paper, ami
niMiiy other thinjf al bottom irirHi at
Berry' Dm St. .1'ij.r. 9 ly w.
W THE SUPra KR COURT. ' . , "
hum hen be run la the nam o( Jola t(. Whlity,1
wm'r.Tl. Kdward Menvr cf J. tn wliich ton are
im will tafe aoTlpa that a taepi-.l mwiwHIm
party defendant, lor tlx nr)ow of aeflinKilw
land Irinr In J woe county know n a the lvrtm
Merwr homestead, for rwk to pay debt of tlie
nlalntld'. Me. Yon are required to appear re-fore
Thorn a. J. Whitaker, Ew)., Clerk of aald ti
Coart. at the Court Horn In Trvirion im tli IMh
day of Jnaa, 1882, and answer r oemuraa yww
may lie adviaed. to tb omtlaiat filed.
d.wW THOMAM J. WHITAKKH. A 4y
C. 13. HAHT &;C0.
, 4 ONS TOCE CAS2 STckt 1;
' ; ' 1 .. . . '.. - i.
North emt corner Middla and fJonih Kroai atraeta,
oslM E H. Windley and K. H. Jouea. -
CROCKERY mad QLjkjW ARE, ' ,
1 i LAMPS in great Tariety.
BURNERS, WICKS, CHIMNEYS.
.....-'. - . a . , '
Prstt'i Aitxslliixj,losiv CU, ,"
Machine and .Train Oils
w: . .. ; i ,- . f ....
Tin said Sheet-Iron Wm ,Vi
Bpeclil attentP rtea la rehalrtnr. (Jooo
tola low and warranted to ba a. reorwvated.
April 14 It d A W . . . ...
D. W. IITIRTT,
O f) .
awl ry . .TV f
1 - - - f
Je' ? . ' ..
MIDDLE STUEET, r Vij
- "I-. . He Bern, N. C ,
w NOW. QPEN AT, , - .
Weiristein Buildin g, :;
A FULL ' STOCK . OF BPBINO AND ,
SUMMER,GOODS CONSISTINa 0,
Ladles Fancy Qoodv , !
' . ... . ' . - - 4 i . - -
' Menu and Doji Clothing.
Boots and Slioei,' ; i.ui w . a
Hats of the I jtct 8tj lea,
NotlttiiM, Trnnlts nnl Mfttchela,.
Carpels Itnjr d Bfalt lutes
Ltidles' Ulatcr aul Sliawla.
- ..'.. A OOMFLETK STOCK Old m iiA
" WIlIClfWlLL BE POLO CHEAP AT ' , f
' VTM. BTTLTAH A 00.'",
Arrfl t-daw-ly. ..., .,.-
OPEN AT''-' .''-'' !
"And DonVTott Forget Jt,V" J
THAT E. -mi
lOldls Stmt, nsar Carntr Soatli frost,
NEW BERtfK, N. C. :-H,a
vt a J . e .
.iirii ooqt to jw. Jb wonen-. -Apr.
l3-d& w 12m,. : i
TP xrasrs'i s TP
MARKET WHABr, NEW BVXfCE, TT. V "
AIo kee) on kaad hril l.aaoi ..' ..
itoihs an i r-.wivifti,; 7 , v . :
s p 1 k ks; at is; c xkirAfSi.
PAINTS, ' OILS and BKTJ3IIE3 .
1 .' ' '. ' . ' r
CA1T nOTSE -ACCaailDATIl .
Br4 St. Haw Banna, Hi C" r" .