page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
' NE W BpRIfEcN. C. .
lUTtSDAY JULY 27, 1882.
The National Greenback party of jCra
county assembled ' at - the oourt
j use on Thursday for -the"'purp6w of
3minating candidates for county of
fers and members of the Legislature,
he meeting was pretty ' "well' attended,
ere beir thirty or forty of the ptoty
resent nearly all white and about aa
aany spectators." While s the . meeting
vas not a very enthusiastic - one, yet,
here was a good deal of, earnestness; in
cir del. L.trations,-and we predict that
ey will give both the old parties some
oubla about the vote 'in this county
he following proceedings were had:-v
The meeting-.was called '- to xrder-;by
Lhos. Stanly i:sq: -S' zpV:yPj--i
On mot ion , Cicero Green $fras elected
I-airniin ,' and O. H.; P. Weathtririgton
ecretary. with Thos. Stanly assistant, ;y
The chairman stated that ; the object
f the meeting was to' nominate candi
.atea for county officer and for 'ioem--era
of the Legislature, 'iirytrt ?x'
A committee of five, consisting1 of v J.
Jackson, R, J. Brock, J.; T. Weather
a;tou, Andrew Davis and Isaac Brock,
jI.V were appointed to draft resolutions.
The com mitte- retired - and ' during
alienee-, MrJ Burcb of ; Pamlico
s called upon to report the: condition
. :' a : irty in . his county; : He ,came
r.va--l and in a few remarks : stated
5 t..e party was thoroughly orga-i
-Liovertlie county ana . tbat u
ie good speakers would canvass- the
mty they would be certain, to carry
: in the next election; he was- hopeful
f carrying it myYiow. isiJjri:,;'
rZ'-. committee returned ana reported
e Hawing resolationB ;which were
: ; y usly adopted : i c-r-y" - " ;:
..e, the people of Craven county -in
ci'iiYPation assembled, this the 20th
J-.ily A. D. 188$.. do- adopt the
1 Greenback, labor' platform as
h vtrd at Chicago, as our platform, -r
Resolved, That the people of the tate
.y tne enta'jie control of all corpora-
rs an . I corporate interests -within its
La ti e just interests of all is au-
. !y invaluable.1 '
lsoed, That "all legislation in favor
a- . attempted granted of :rightsto
-rptir prions oy.wJucn they are permit
1 t i wrrai 5 or oppress, the people, are
i. i-r, .ions tending to the destruction
of a repuhlicari. form" of : government
a. 1 ti e establishment of a monarchy
i?i its t :ead. rr t r-.'. -
i? t vj Tbat we demand the control
by tiie .tate of all corporations and cor
porate terests within its jurisdiction
tD the extent of "compelling them to pef
form their lesretimate work of - servimr
t'ie put lie without discriminating for a
it compensation .for. $ba, servioet. ren-t
ii.e chair announced. that the next
.hi.;j in order was the nomination of
candidates. "The following were nomi
rite. I: for the Senate," Cicero Green;
rthe House, - llajor Dixon coL for
of Superior Court, J. CA. Jackson;
. i . -fu, uaniel Uavis for-Kegi
ri; Ueeds, J,-T.- Weatherington;4for
... ; v or. ienry iJrownr for Treasurer,
3 Bi&hop; for Coroner, John li:
- . : - ' " , . :
j.i:.e chair was authorized ; to appoint
a di -a tea to the. State and. District
conv tions, and to appoint the Elxecu
T,er --'C'mittee for the county; '
2 Ir. . J .- A, Jackson being- called on
'irsed the meeting upon the princi
? v- hich govern the Greenback Labor
..ty. . I la was followed by . James Mc-
. doiri, cci., who made an enthusiastic
, - I closed bv" saying his. party
V '- i ncite a National President
c iue State of North Carolina
- i Ktnnton of tbe. 71U
i Xortb Carolina State
Ti - - t llcanforti Jalr S0tl, 1882
. I ; -.imment this associa-
. 1 at the Court-House t in
. : , 1 were called to order at 3
: . -. n . , by Col. J.-Nr Whitford,
- I e dutiful and' appropriate
c-lered hy-- the chaplain,
..2 I: umiey," 5 after which Col.
.Id; i i vered an address full of
: ? the old soldiers present, as ft
. t many cherished reminiscen--r.
z which was a touching refer-
t a to the old battle flag - of ..the regi-
utut wracli was nung up m tne naii.
Ht. Eumley in behalf of Mayor Bush-
all welcomed the" association and ex
n ied the hospitalities of the town;, to
w hich Jlr. Ll A, Potter responded on be
half of the association. ,-', k ; v
- . The minutes of the last" annual meet-
ihg were read and at! opted, after which
an election of 4mcer was held, winch'
res" - ted as follows: Col.JoJin N.-Whit-ford
: Lieutenant ColoneL Wm. F. How
land; Senior Ma jor Edward Whitford;
Junior Maior; "Nathan" Hooker: Ad ra
tant, W.:- J. - Busliallr "Chaplain. John
Eumley; Sergeant Major L A.- Pottet;
(Quarter blaster and 1 reasarer, C
Taylor A. C S.T J. E.i.Jonea,'andthe
follow ins: ten captains, to be; staff; offi-
rersr Hardy Whitford, L. J.Howland,
T. L. West," iTnrner. J. - May, W. -: B.
Pierce, Alfred Heath, Wiley AV Ewell,
W. W. Arnold; H. A: Gasklnsr and N.
- On motion,- it was ordered that - the
Sergeant . Major . be. Assistant Secreta
"Jr- Tlie following ' resolutions-'-wer off
ered by Lieutenant - Colonel Howland
and adopted bv r standing vote: v -
A'.'ktreas, The time has again arrived
"for the annual re-union of our associa
tion and we have been permitted again
: 'solved, .That w renew our. pledges
of 11 del ity to each - -other,., and promise
c ur every effort 4o continue the meeting
- n 1 organization of this association, an
t i tlte name of every faithful- member
oi the 67th Nortli. Carolina Regiment js
enrolled npotvouf minutes.- vV
. Eeaoli-edj That a report of thankagif
ine should animate ns all, in that a kind
providence, has preserved, alive during
... the tmst vear every member of our- asso
ciation --- . ,, . ,- -t -
Eesolred, "Tliaf the thanks of the asso
ciation are due and are hereby tendered,
to our, worthy Col. J. N .Whitford for
the interest he has always manifested in
our" organization. and .the promptness
and punctuality with which he has at'
tended our gathering. V V
'.: liatolved; That we meet in a spirit of
f unity and harmony calling np our kind
ly association of the past and discussing
'matters of common interest 1 but care-
. fuly avoiding all subjects of controver
.' "ay, will- part as brethren faithful to our
record, ; our country. and-each other.
; - Ilesolved, That in -the death of : Rev.
"-Dr, Wm. Cloes, whose presence cheered
"usat'our last 'meeting and who so earn
sstlv took tart in our. Droceedinesr -We
have lost a friend, in whom Heaven has
gained a saint and we submissively
.bow to the decree of-our Supreme Com
mander, whq permitted qui friend and
- associate by . reason of strength to pass
the allotted three score years and ten.
The ' following, communication from
VEnsign H. C. 'Whitehurst ws read and
ordered to be recorded: i : ; ,'
THE FLAiCP OP . TBS U7TH SEGMENT OF
5 ,. ,01WH' CABOUSA ; TROOPS. '? ' :
l it Coi- J. N. WntTPpRD: Dkas Snt: On
account of my ill health at this time, I
have not been able to write the memoirs
"thatl romised. J -will .state briefly,
. howevt, , thatafter the war, J had. the
flag cleaned from the dirt and' smoke
- stains', covering iti so that it might be
better preserved. It is- now considers--
Div motn eaten, imtuiewu . renis may
still oe aistmguisnea. mere are1 seven
' rifle shot holes, in-the body-of the, flag,
besides one in the upper end Of the mar
gin next to the staff.; - The lower corner
Was carried away by. A' bursting' shell,
but I never knew how tke upper corner
was shot off. - - V
The last staff was shottbrough so that
it broke off : in the - engagement juBt
above my hand. The present staff, was
captured during the fight, below Kin
ston from the enemy, and our flag .at
tached, and was soused in the engage
ment with schonelds army immediately
afterwards, and. until . the end of the
war, v This flag was under fire at fort
A nderson, opposite Ne w Berne, at Rocky
Point Dn the Roanoke, at Plymouth, in
the Jtattles below Kinston with Scho-
field s army. Our regiment was at this
time attached to Hokes Division," and
iAis flag led the fight on South -West
Creek, in which a Brigade of the? ene
my wereaptured, and the . nextv day
participated in the general engagement
with rschoneid a whole army, tne Con
federates being commanded by General
Bragg, -mis nag was also m tne en
gagement at Cox Bridge . where our
regiment with a few pieces of artillery
kept the right wine of Sherman's army.
from crossing to the rear of our army
during the battle of Bentonsville No.th
Carolina. Yours Respectfully,
H. C Whitkhubst
f r - i; :' ' : Ensign.
Adjutant Bnahall offered the follow
ing resolution which was adopted:
liesolrd, that the members of this as
sociation ba requested to meet at New
iierne on the lUth day of May, 18S3 at
3 o'clock p.' Bi., and that the Executive
Committee make all necessary arrange
ments for said meeting. .ittS'
On motion,- the Beaufort, New Berne,
Kinston and Goldsboro papers were 're-'
quested to publish the proceedings,' af
ter wtucn the Association adjourned
witkthe benediction by . the chaplain.
W.-J. BCSHAlii' 5 "
The mrilxon CoMcrraalonal BepBbll-
ras CbVdUm " ', ;.;
. Knowing i that considerable interest
exists as to .what the Republicau Con
gressional Convention : for this district
did do at Wilson on Thursday, we have
interviewed -a gentleman who 'was in
attendance who makes "the following
statement that-i W-1 -J, ,
i' The principal -contest vwas between
the friends of L W. Humphrey and
Hon. O. Hubbs; O Tiara a colored man
from Halifax county - was mentioned :
after a preliminary battle on Wednes
day, it was evident that Humphrey and
O'Hara combined could not secure a
majority of, the delegates. On Thurs
day the Convention met and the Hubbs
delegation demonstrated their ability to
nrvminntA him ' .The : Crnvfnt.inn wna
composed of thirty-two delegates, sev
en-teen constituting a majority; a reg
ular ballot was had ' by a call of the
counties, and tlie combined opposition
to - Mr.: Hnbbs could, poll - but -fifteen
votes: a vote was then taken, urjon ner-
manent organization and Ueneral Estes
of Edgecombe1 and Mr. Samuel . Hill
of -: Wilson were respectively elected
chairman and secretary. . -. .
This was a clear, and .unmistakeable
evidence that .Mr, Hubba friends could
on a regular ballot control the Conven
tion.' : , .: , -V ; .. :Kv-:vi;1, ,
'Much time was "then consumed in
nominations, but finally the convention
was ready to- proceed to a roll call of
counties with- vie w to determining
who would : be . the nominee. : At this
juncture a colored Humphrey delegate
from Wayne county, who, by the way,
is the brother-in-law of O'Hara, mount
ed a table and stated he was authorized
to withdraw . the name of Col. Hum
phrey t and asked that the friends of the
latter gentleman vote :r for O'Hara,
Usurping the functions of the presiding
officer he said: A11 here in favor of the
nomination -of O'Hara for Congress say
aye: i whereupon a yell went up from a
gang of spectators, and Mr. O 'Hara.
climbing into-.the- bar . of the .Court
House, : followed by a turbulent and
seemingly desperate Crowd, declared
he was the nominee of the party and
proposed to run as a candidate for Con
gress, whether he was -formally nomi
nated or not. Thereupon there was
'confusion -worst confounded,' the con
vention became a mere mob," and the
fact became patent that it would be im
possible to have a call of the roll with a
view of - determining wno. tne conven
tion might legally nominate. The chair
man, Gen., Estes, declared that from
every legal indication Mr. Hubbs was
the choice of the convention, declared
him the- nominee of the parly, and ad
journed the convention stwe die. The
friends ot , Mr. HuDbe thereupon with
drew, while U Mara and. his, crowd re
mained and fixed up matters to suit
themselves, and thus the matter ended.;
The friends of each insist they shall run,
and hence there will be two Republican
candidates. . : i-,,:-,
y'-v- . i For the New Berne Journal
1 ; KISSTON, N, C., July 18, 1882.
vMkssbs. f Editors: As you r- Kinston
correspondent, has, made a mistake, as
to me, in reference to tne Kiver and
Harbor bill, you will please do me the
kindness to 0rreot' it. He states that
there is some doubt of my getting pay
for lumber sawed for - Gen. Ransom's
jetties. -1 will - stater thai J have sold
every foot ot; lumber that I sawed for
Gen. Ransom, and that ' Gen: Ransom
has paid me in full for every foot of
lumber that he.' has bought, from me,
and I have never been : uneasy at all
about getting pay for lumber that . he
used' that I sold him. - Your corres
pondent says that ! am very earnestly
interested in thepassage of. the River
and Harbor bilL 5 -This is not so in the
way he intimates, as. I am not interest
ed at : all financially - in the - present or
future appropriations for I have no con
tract for. lumber or anything else to fill
for the government and I do hot expect
one. But I will say that lam interested
as any other, citizen should be) in im
proving the navigation of Neuse River
and,-as the government has already
spent as much as it has on Neuse River
I think it would be foolish now not to
appropriate enough to finish the jetties
to Kinston and thereby give the jetties
a fair trial- If sufficient jetties should
be put' in, and the logs are pulled out
of the 'channel I after the current has
washed the sand off of them, nothing
can get hoJd of them), and a few places
are dredged that have, hard or rocky
bottoms,' X think Neuse River could - be
made navigable all the year to Kinston.
-Where the jetties were first being put
in I did not think much of them : but
- when I think X am mistaken I am wil
ling to acknowlede it.
. . Very Respectfully,
' H. C. Parrott.
Mr.' L. J. Moore arrived from Wilson
Thursday night and gave the following
explanation of the' telegrams given in
another column in regard to the nomi
nation for- Congressman at Wilson.
Afters the question of representation
from the counties of Craven and North
ampton .had been settled, Col. Hum
phrey seeing there was no chance fcr
him -withdrew from the race. At this
juncture, - before any - vote had been
taken, . Wassom of Wayne got
the floor and addressed the chair,
stating that Col. Humphrey had with
drawn, and that O'Hara had 4 votes
from Wayne, 2 from Greene, 4 from
Halifax, 4 from. Northampton and 3
from Edgecombe, making in all IT votes
which.' was, sufficient to nominate him:
hertherefore moved that O'Hara be nom
inated by acclamation. This announce
ment brought such an outburst of ap
plause that everything was thrown into
confusion, and during this time
O'Hara made a speech and accepted the
nomination, declaring he would re
main in the field until the sun set on the
day before the election, while the chair
man of the convention and the Hubbs
delegates withdrew and nominated
Hon. O. Hubbs.
At Pink Hill, Lenoir county, N. C. , on
14th inst. ,Zeller May, daughter of W. A.
and Caroline Jones, aged one year and
Prof. FawcetC-4he blind member of
Parliament, and the Postmaster General
of England, ' thinks siuuents reard too
much and think too little. He protests
strongly agamst th? artificial cramming
which is the besetting sin of education
both in in sr land and America.
'Too mnch reading and not enough
ought!' was his exclamation, after
dwelling upon the evil effects- of at
tempting to cram the mind with more
than it can hold. He did not think it
would be fair to throw the entire re
sponsibility of this on teachers
Their better judgment was often con
trolled by the parents who wished their
children to be aught an unlimited num
ber of things in a limited period. If pa
rents would let then- children remain
at school, and be taught a tew subjects
more thoroughly,: the result would be
generally very much ,i more - satisfac
tory. : t
The idea of valutas knowledge only
tor its money's worthin after life was to
be guarded agampt. The chief object was
to train the mind.
Very otte'n what was learned at school
was of no practical value afterward, and
vet it formed a valuable course of mental
ti-ainiug. , , He could say this -from his
own experience with regard to the study
of uiatltematicr, Ybut h'a Companion.
Why. the "Itoarcr" Lelt Towu.
About the year 180I the most influ
ential man in San Antonio was an
alleged desperado named Bob Augus
tine. Bob came to San Antonio with a
fearful record. He enjoyed the reputa
tion jofhavoig killed a dozen or so of
men; and was respected accordingly.
While he was in San Antonio he dul
not reduce the census at all, but tuat
was not his fault. He had a seductive
wav of drawing his eighteen-inch Ar
kansas toothpick .and examining it
critically 'With a sinister 'smile while
humbly requesting the temporary loan
of live -dollars. 'Thus it was that Bob
went about acquiring wealth and warm
personal freinds, but - creating no fu
nerals. V. There were sonift rumors that
Bob was , playing bluff, but that was
after he had marched away.
It was during the reignof Bob Augus
tine, "the -long-ranged Roarer of the
Calaveras, Can-you;" as he familiarly
called himself, that a young man irom
Boston, named John Win thro p, came to
Saji Antonio, presumably in search of
health, as he Lronght very little with
him. .He .was far gone in consumption,
and nothing but tlie fact that he had but
short time to live, unless the climate
of Western Texas saved him, induced
him to come to San Antonio. : A
everybdy carried a pistol.Winthrop 'lid
not cm e to insult paDlie decency i
going unarmed j v Besides, such a couie
might ?s st riously interfere with h s
restoration to health- as putting on a
- His Puritan training caused liim to
revolt at the idea ol carrying fire-arms.
so he resorted to.arnnce. lie wore a
holster, "but, instead of keeping a pistol
in it he had his- cash" funds stored away
in it and nobody was the wiser for- it.
On the contrary,Winthrop was looked
up to by tlie best citizens just the same
as if he was loaded down ' with - deadly
weapons.:.. Of course everybody tried to
make the Btranger from Massachusetts
feel as comfortable as if he was at home
so he was told all about Bob Augustine.
. i l - . 1 7 - . 1 A. i
tne long rangeu yxioarer, afc leant nu
times, a day, and he was advised not to
be particular in asking security for the
deLt in case ihe "Roarer wanted to bor
row a squall temporary loan, unless he,
W HiHirop, am mn wisn to regain nis
hx alth. , . .-. . , ,
As might have been expected, the
long-range .Jioarer called on WJnthi'op
to collect .bis usual assessments
on visiungy strangers. vvinrnrpp
wos of the opinion that u it would save
his life and lose all bis mouey he would
be doing unusually well. The long-
ranged Roarer's idea was, to chase the
blue-bellied Yankee around the room
for a time .or so, collect $5 or $10, and
Derhaps make some ear-marks, a la
Whittaker, ; so . he would kuow him
'crowd if he should meet him again.
The long -ranged Roarer sauntered
into Winthrop's room at the hotel, but.
before the" desperado cGWld open his
mouth ' r draw a weapon the unfortu
nate. Yankee -threw back his coat and
with trembling fingers tugged at his -pistol-holster
to "get -at his money to ap
pease tiie would-be assassin. On the
other hand, as soon as the Roarer saw
Winthrop trying to get out his pistol he
turned as pale as a ghost. The alleged
desperado's knees knocked together, tlie
cold sweat boiled out all over him, and
he extended his hand and said in trem
Lling accents :
Doh1t'draw, good Mr. Yankee.
was only trying to fool you. My bold
Arkansaw heart beats for you, my boy.
I jest wanted to teach you a lesson
Never. let any darned galoot get the
drop on vyou. If anybody insults you
just tell : them that Bob Augustine, the
Roarer, is your mend.
Winthrop, who was more scared, if
possible, than theT Roarer, replied :
'O, I'll give you what you want,' and
kept on tugging at the holster, which
With a yell of dismay the desperado
passed out through the window, carry
ing off the sash, and ran down Com mo
dore street, the principal . thoroughfare
with tne sash on nis necK, uowiing 'i o-
lice ! police !' closely pursued by Win
throp, who kept on tugging at his hoi
ster, trying to get out his monev, he lie
lie v ing that the desperado was running
to his room - to procure a shot-gun with
which to commit mur.ler. All that af
ternoon Winthrop kept on hunting the
Roarer to purchase peace on any terms
and the Roarer hid himself to avoid the
pistol of the Boston man. Next morn
iug the long-ranaed Roarer of the Cala
veias Canyon was missing, while Win
throp was the lion of the day for having
run oft' the terror of the Alamo City. .
WHOLESALE & RETAIL
Constantly receiving a full line
which we offer as low as any house in
the utv, and warrant all goods as rep
resented. Call and examine our stock and
prii-es. Stables furnished fiee to all our
Goods delivered free to any ;art of
12 m W. &. D.
WHOLES AE GROCERS
Aprl, d w 1 y
The Fall Session of 1882 Begins
the 4th Monday in July.
J II. Horner, J. C. Hornkr,
J. M. Hokner,
With such assistant instructors as the
exigencies of the School may require.
The chief work of the School is done
by the Senior Principal ana his two sons.
The less important work is given to as
sistant instructors, who are selected
with especial reference to their peculiar
fitness for the duties assigned them and
the number of students will not be in
creased bej ond the capacity of the Prin
cipals to take personal charge of all the
classes in the leading branches taught,
and to supervise all the work of -the
The SchooJ.has been under its present
management for more than Thirty
"iVnrs, and in this sense, it is, we be
lieve, the oldest school in the South.
As several ol the Cadets will leave lor
College, there will be room next Session
for about twenty new students.
For Catalogue apply to th Principals,
J. II. & J. C. IIORXEli.
E. M. HODGES.
Kinston, N. C,
Manufactures ud rei airs all kind- of
Carts, Wagons and Pic
Cheaper than yon can buy them North, also
Cheap Oof Iir is
Blade to order on sl-n:t notice. Shop oppoiw
Nunn's Hotel. ,-.:?. May !S3nw
DAVIS HIGH SCHOOL,
With a Military Department
LA GRANGE, LENOIR COUNTY, N. C.
$V Will pay all expenses, includ
I " "ing Board, Tuition, fuel, Lights,
and Washing for session of five months.
Five experireced teachers. Healthy
location. Barracks for cadets. High
course of study.
The in xt session tit-fiun first Monday in Ant-n t
For catalogue address
Cnpl. A. O. DAVIS, Jr., prinx-ipal.
June 27 w if
Pure Rye and Ccrn
WINES A IT D CIGARS
In Great Vurietj.
Ginger AJe, Tale Ale, Beer
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC
In Bbls. i-2 Bbls and K s.
Im-ci French 13 i-iiikIj'
LARGEST DEALER IN THE. STATE.
Fur t hn Sale of all Kiiuls of
Guarantee Highest Market pi ices,
JE. II . AV ITV 1 I ,
Corner South Front & Middle St
NEW BERNE, N. C
11, 6 m d k w
TfiENT RIVER TRANSPORTATION CO.
NEW BHUNE. N. C.
Running a Tri-Weekly Line
F O It
Trenton, Jolly Old Field, Blddle',
Quaker City, Polloksvllle and
Banks' Landing, Vajiceboro
And all other uternieuiate points on
Neuse & Trent Rivers & wift Creek.
Ctr. THENT, dipt. W. T. Taylor,
Will leave Iter wharf foot of Craven st
every Monday and Thursday niornim;
for trip up Neuse River as far as Jolly
Old Field.'retui'eilng" 'on Tuesday and
Friday afternoons. The Trent will go
to Polloksvillc every Saturday morn
ing and return on Saturday afternoon.
Str. CONTENTNEA, Capt. David Styron,
will leave her dock foot of Craven st.
every Wednesday morning for Trenton.
Quaker City, Polloksville, Oliver and
Banks' landing, returning to New
Berne Wednesday afternoon. The
Contentnea will go to Vanceboro
every Monday moraiug.
A. G.. Bakrus, Polloksville,
Kinsey, Trenton Chaijncey
Kinston M. A. Griffin,
For further information apply to
(.fEO. T. DUFFY.
GenM Freight Agent, New Heme
(1 w if
SIMMONS & MANLY,
Attorneys at Law,
Opiiosi Gaston House, New Berr.e, N. 0.
WILL. PRACTICE IN THE STATE AND
Federal Courts and regularly attend all ses
ilons of the Courts in the following counties :
Craven, Carteret, Pamlico, Jones, Onslow,
Lenoir. Mar. 30-w-ly.
WILLIAMSTON, N. C.
First class fare, polite servants and
good accommodations. t f w
S. H; SCOTT,
WHOLESALE AND UETAIL DEALEB HI
Dry Goods, Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes, Al
Himtnee Spun cotton, choice Family Oroeeries.
Prices as low as the lowest. Also Pure Winfs
and the best of Liquors. Uergner and ug4V
Lacer Beer always fresh and pure.
Middle street, opposite People's Market,
NEW BERNE N. C, Apr 1 wly
Consignments of Grain,
Cotton, and other
& O Xj X O.I T U 33.
PSOMPT ATTENTI01T' GUARANTEED .
WHOLESALE AN J It liT A I L
Dry Goods. Notions,
II yV 'V H.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
F A LI, HINIH
Port, Paeon, Flour Sugar,
Coffee, Salt, Syryp anl
HARDW A K
Spades, Shovels, Hoes, Axes.
Nails Plow Traces Hames,
THE BEST MADE,
CONSTANTLY IN STOCK
Prices low for cash.
Highest cash prices paid for
(kill and nee me.
North West corner
SOUTH FRONT &
NEW BERNE, N. C.
Mar. 30, 1 y w
10 EAGLE COTTON
10 EMORY "
20 GEORGIA "
Can get any make
and Condensers with all Grins if desired. I will give a warantee .on.'yhi
sold by me. I am selling the bcstQQp Pgggin the south, come and Texjimirie it.
30 Watertown and 30 Eclipse Engines of different sizes soon to
any kind of Machinery on shortest notice will sell at bottom prices
HOW I FAIL TO SEEMEREFOBE YOU PURCHASE
William h. olliyer,
AGENT J;UU Tflir SALE UP TIIE
Which took the premium
ver aU, competitors at the
Having taken the agenc-y for the oneirtrV Kn-inOH and'HnW Mlllii'liiV EwiWTrffitt'rol '
I am prepared to furnish then, at Factory price.. I will also sell Grist Shaitlllff, Fulley-
Beitill"- auJ everything needed in thJ MACIHNKRY LINE. Samples mj btMt in the'Brick laUding next
to the Cotton Exciiaxoe.
Opens Monday, Stptemter 4th, 1B82.
Full corps of Instructors.
Ciicttlarx on application
RICH'D II. LEWIS, A M. 31. !.,
July 20 C t w KINS TON, N. C. J
ave arrived and still colriing,
desired on short notice. I can ' furnish Cotton Feedefs,: iGleapers
Watertown & Eclipse Engines
STILL TO THE FRONT FOR GINNING COTTON, SAWING LUMBER, &c. &o.
....- !...,.'..;... ,,..;..,..
-Stf4ay kmwmmtwmwmwmm: nm. '4 , . . .'
ii iiii i"i i ii "i
I I .1 I I I I L I llll f
f.r ra ra rr Sl t n V :
fcvaa ,1111 II ,
Ci IJ3 LJJ v-
. T. Y
J. V. Grxxxixgei?9 Kinston, N. C
TANNER & DELANY
ENGINE y COMBANY'S
Strength, Durability , and Safety being
- combined in their construction.
NEW BERNE, N. C. - '
rftA'f , . . -
GEND US YOUR CUGU
NESS CARD FOR
(V VTRADE LIST.
zrv d. LA!::nrni l cc::3,
"T: Vt " '.PHILADELPHIA.
;r;jmwrfliriiiBi 1 w'Xii
. '';' '' i
. 1- v. . ...
' i ., ''.'" '.' , ' -" '
40 50 and GO, saws.
U U il l " II "
.. r . i... r
arrive and can furnish1
and on liberal terms.
:t - . ' . '"!. A i.