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0 / 75
3 JOURNAL: -
at ;he Post office at New Benje, K ti.
- &s scad-clas natter. -:
If States 2o - not - educate their
i tue i etierai iovernmenx;
t cr peristole Republican gov--t
cannot exist without iri
:r.cc. It is the . duty of the
I Government to maintain a
n form of government in
' t ' e States., To edncate,the
a is one of the necessary
to that end. Senate Bill
1 "1 proposes plan for doing
,'jd vork. ' Senator Blair in
; ; ech for ; the bill shows the
n eeessity of doing somer
j to ' kill ignorance before it
; i: s. : ; .-. . .; . ' ' " v ' ' ;
' tLo United States there are
4al, persons who cannot read
: 1 : a. They ought to.be taught.
1 II proposes to help do this
ten years, giving $15,000,000
" -t year, and dropping off a
i ef.ch year. By 'that, time
- t : ; Lted that no more j aid
lie needed from the General
re vent. No better use can
' ; i f money than to educate
i of this nation. ' This
; v i. tbe the best that can be
I :t it is good - enough to
.:v3 to be passed. The money
' 1 c!. ' V I ? spent in parts of
:r:i i. rates. Both blakcs
3 ve been kept from
. cf knowledge for
r ar 1 the task of estatn
i Las been too great
' .? . They deserve help,
ro-perous nation, with a
ry, can better afford to
1 , ?;?rirrS3 r rrrv All qo
ing. This, or
s!.ould pass at once.
Zll.'.l.-.ud Hailway ; has failed
. . J ,. s to pay to the Atlan
1 r.-it'i Carolina Railroad
i ::nual . lease money, the
July -1st 1832.- The
: l f t Le Atlantic road have
; notice, as specified in
; .t if said rent remains
. .'. ; . ..otLer thirty days they
1 to dispose of-the col-.
V ; ?ited in the National
; i t lew Berne by said Mid
: i ty for said rent, 'as
a suit will be com
possession of -said
1 ; ays the said
1 wirLin the next
:t wiir.'jL'O.'ne within ihe
! ,v and save a forfeit-;
i-s unfortunate, to say
. '., ILat ."the rents are
. ;ly as tl.ey fall due.
- 1 ever" expects to ask
. favors j.t c right' not to
. N. C. I load to the
. giving legal notice ". of
: ?. The money was due on
r uay of July and ought to
1 en paid on that.day. The
at io road had certain liabilities
;:g t! en, and-naturallyf de
.. 1 on these rents to meet
I If, r.ral that is that the Midland
t to prove a failure. If so
it Trill be a serious calamity, and
c::e to be regretted throughout the
f te.. It v,-on Id seem, that the
I rc-jeet of ever getting possession
cf the W. X. C. B. B. by Mrl Best
w ill prove a failure and no one
c that it will pay the Mid
I . I c ompany to extend their road
to S alisbury with no ulterior eonnec
ti. as. :?' . ' . ' .
V,"liat then will the A. & N . C.
II. do if the "Midland confesses
it.s inability, to build any further
f . T aithSeldt Clearly the stock
1 '.V:s have a right to declare the
L-: :. . f-ifeited and to take posses
? : a cf tLe road j but ought they to
do s o ? "vv'e say no, under certain
.Th? riidlaud has now a road
1 fiora Goldsboro to Smithfield.
If t' 3 Lease is declared forfeited
and the Atlantic reverts back to
t ! e '.holders, this new road
' t t go with it j it is still the
property of the Midland although
v, c it h 1 e ss property when severed
frcra the Atlantic ; By runningthe
i : a. Is together : the peopte of
t I".-: .li Carolina .towns, will te
greatly benefitted Smithfield and
New Berne. Smithfield .wilT'&hlp
Ler cotton and buy hermerahandtse
via New Berne. v2ewBernft wholei-
sale merchants : can bnild tf 'a fiiiei
trade along the.newroa&y and tbe
benefits.- .accruing td fItheseV-.two
places will react andTnefitSthe
Stateat large.v iTheit thoestion
is pertinenti ;'; Is iinotl)est to give
th ; rulland a longer -tease; even u
it does fail, to boild; anfurther?
The Midland-has a large amount of
of steel raiL '-.iii-. warehouse at
i c. o - - City. V iThe;i JoxrESAi.
a tly.'assertsJr thai; v.; those
laid -on the ; road -bedc-iOf
lautic Eoad, will be a wiser
at than if cariied west of
1 i f the Midland will
r 1 and pay its rents
id use these steel 'rails
g the - road between
G ul Jsbc r and Morehead City,' we
believe the private stockholders
would consent to a renewal' of .the
Lease:;-: "'X-;V v, :
? vWe throw- out these suggestions
not knowing anything asto Mr.
Best(s intentions, nor whether there
is not already i bargain 'and sale,
tub rosay to some other' corporation
in ease the Midland should make- a
failure.SWe think our people would
be glad to the road leased out to
some one i So "as' to keep it put of poli
tics j and we think there is a great
opportunity for : the New -Berne
merchants ta avail , themselves of
tJ 4 opening at Smithfield to enlarge
and ' extend their trade. . Business
before politics' should .be the lead
Civil Service Reform.
"We are in favor or a tnorougn , re?
form of the civil service. -.Tearo Demo
crats. . ' ' f : - -VT1; '.V,
- We propose "such a practical reform
of the civil service as Kfaall relieve the
executive from the pressure of hordes
of office-seekers and enable the legisla
tors to give their attention to matters of
puDiic concern. 'iiimots icepuoiicans.
"We favor a- reform of the civil ser
vice which -shall reproduce the -Jeffer-sonian
test for. office-holding. ".--Fer-mont
Democrat 8K :if f'li-
"We demand a genuine reform of the
civil service, in order that our free in
stitutions shall be no longer threatened
by the .spoils system. " Maine Demo
crats and ShoddyrMoney.yi.
; "We unequivocally condemn the. use
of patronage to promote personal politi
cal ends, and ..require ,, ,?;-. that
the non-elective minor offices shall- be
filled according tommies established by
l&w.r-Pennsylvaftia Republicans Cam
eron wing). . r . ' .m ;
"We demand, in place, of the spoils
system, the reformation of the ; civil
service, so that the places -therein may
be fully, open to all lit and meritorious
citizens, and removals shall be only for.
good ' and sufficient public cause.','
Pennsylvania Republicans Anti-Cameron
iring). " . , -. - .-. .; vS-i'
"We protest against the spoils system.
It is a prostitution of the offices of the
people so that they become mere per
quisites of the politicians. Pennsyl
vania Democrats. . , . ... 4 . "
."We are in favor of civil-service re
form." North '. Carolina Democratic
Platform. , - "'
-The foregoing are "planks'' from
the platforms of the" different party
corporations, adopted and . pub
lished by their recent politcal
conventions. : ' 7 v"".'"--'''-''''',
-The reader will perceive that; on
the momentous question of putting
an end to the scandalous prostitu
tion of the civil service to the pur
poses, of .party warfarer; all the
parties are agreed.' There - is no
difference between thein 'ou, that
matter, -t All of them are associa
tions of citizens who are "inspired
by a fervent desire and 'actuated
by a zealous purpose to put an end
to the spoils system, to remove the
civil service - from politics. The
evidence of this appears in . their
own positive declarations - to .that
effect.' " v- -,
. .And yet, a 'icongressional cam
paign committee" of the presidentfs
party (using i the trade-mrk 're
publican") is at this- moment en
gaged in collecting a party tax of
2 per cent, on the stipends of all
members, of the civil . service, to
provide a party fund for" party
electioneering purposes. . "
.There is no- coercion, ot course,
in this matter of -voluntary contri
butions. Still the clerk who doesn't
consider, it a pleasure ,and.a privi
lege to come down.wiQ feel a trifle
uneasy if he does not overcome his,
objections to . voluntary -. contribu;
ting to Jay: Hubbell the precise
amount he " has demanded. Mr.'
Chandler, for . instance has an
nounced that he finds it necessary
in the name of economy and reform
to overhaul the. clerical force of the
department,: but' assures5 those in
the" service who are . 'faithful y and
competent that they have no occa
sion for... uneasiness-The - clerk
knows i well enough 'rhat : jthat
means. If he cannot show a clean
bill.of health from Jay HubbelL; he
is neither faithfnl nor competent,
and' he "must go.' ; He isn't dis
charged because he, failed to pay
Hubbell. ' Certainly not.1 I That
wouldn't be right. i.That , wouldn't
be consistent with those processes
of civil-service reform which have
been going on for the .'past twenty-
one years until no further reform of
the service is necessary.? . The clerk
is discharged simply because; he is
faithless and incompetent, and
surely this ; is : substantial ground.
xi, nas no reiauon to macmne pon
tics. On the contrary, it may hurt
the party by. losing it this vote,
but the efficiency of the department
-must.be .mamtained at whatever
r UiBJieui4STicver quite so vir-
tuojAeduphatie as when charg
iBg&at liiee Itas a black bottom ,
W,hen '.nbi-r-tf Michigan, -prances
in front of the. clerk's lesk in - the
House :o ; Bepreseutatives.calling
down imtreeations npou the gerry
manders ' of Soutli ' Carolina he
makes, no r reference to Michigan;
There the districting is such that
the minority' has no representation
"whateverls31ie claims 'withref-l
erencei ta South Carolina, that the
minority i lisfranchising the ma-
jority is a begging of the question J
L.VV mift-t reiTVUUiUliej lut; vi wrung
per e,farid should i be condemned,
the charge, comes with an 'ill grace
from men.'whQ are constantly prac
ticing it. . In Iowa, "Michigan and
Minnesota. f legislative districting
has " been ' such i. as to r prevent the
election, of any; but Republican
Congressmen: ; It is the same story
'everywhere';", The, party, in , power
uses its ; advantage to tigliten its
grip. 'Thff South Carolina. Legisla
ture lias done no more than the
Legislature i of MrHorr's State has
dbnel . ' s: - - '
The Koniah Catholic bishop of Brook
lyn has acted promptly and discreetly in
dealing with a growing scandal.4. The
young and zealous pastor of a new par
ish pushed his desire to secure means for
church building beyond the verge of
strict morals in arranging to receive the
receipts of at horse-race at Coney Is
land beach. - The proceeds made the
goodly sum of S2.000. . As he was felici
tating himself upon the rich -results of
ins enterprise, the bishop exercised his
episcopal authority,,for, his .suspension,
and ordered the return of the money to
the proprietor of the racd-track. Chica-
It. may be said that other reve
nhes are no more cleanly than that
wuicu was uerivea , iivm . ine race
attraction; that raffles and lotte
ries arid various devices for raising
money' are not a whit more ni6ral
that they are essentially 'Jmm6ral;
whereas, the race track is only., in
cidentally so but the bishop's 'con
duct is none"the less 'commendable.
H'.''i.'i tZi-i.'? ' 2'?.'i'i'iffr,i.'5i';"t-'' - .1
fefeiUe kvmu;iii Ol :UUUUlUg4tO ; uou
from proceeds arising from cater-
ing to frivolous feelings and world
ly1 tastes has no real piety" in it,
and according to the , huriian esti
mate of Crod, ; can hardly : be ac
ceptable to llim. It was, well that
the bishop signified even a limited
disapproval.'; The . church edifice
can wait until real devotion and pi-'
ety; shall rear tt.J Lacking these- it
is of the eartheartUyyv;;fv ,
.r- v " - :- ' : - : X-'iil'
y,H:?g::tH;rrom the V.'ilmineton Stat'.
fwo?? Statesmen . '1-
The venerable; Gen." Clingmau
now some ; seventy-two years : ol
age is m lavoroi tne Mongrel par
ty... Gen . ' Leach James Madison
Leach," who made the most abusive
speech against Gyar field, as ' he
prohounced, it Tandl the Radical
party that we heardSini the J cam
paign of 1880 is also said to be in
favorr of - the Mongrels andc-will
ma ke ft speech ' i n ' theirj behalf, at
Morganton. ' He is also ": put down
in the papers as the probable can
didate agoinst- Geri. Scales. Gen.
Clingman has been soured and dis
appointed' ever since the' war.' The
Democrats failed to. recognize; his
past political services, large exie-
rience and superiors? abilities i and
this some how-made him 'discontented;-
Perhaps it1' was - natural
that he should be so: 1 Gen. : Cling
man is a very ambitious man and a
very interesting one. ' We will-not
say a word- against - him, for" we
know well of his distinguished y ser
vices in civic and military life and
ot his remarkable information ' and
excellent talents- -We can only re
gret that he shall lend his waning
iu fliience to a cause that can only
injure his old party and bring
trouble upon North Carolina. - j
; t Gen Leach,1 we have understood
came near going over to- the Kad-
lcals hot many years after the war
We heard this many years ago, but
cannot undertake to . avouch the
trath i of it.: : The -papers- in1 his
District may;- know' J- more of 1 it
than' .we have heard. - ' His name
lias been associated with an Inde
pendent r movement . through sev
eral.: years.. - Whether or not he
means to oppose Gen. Scales vwe
will learn not long hence. If he
does he will not suprise us in the
least. ' Ho is good - campaigner;
and can make a speech that strikes
the masses although we have always
thought, and have so written years
ago that he i was .very much over
rated as a; speaker. - He is singu
larly "ragged" and' illogical, and
his English does not indicate spec
ial r familarity with rr ackowledged
authorities.'v.'-.-'We regret his llop-
ng, if the papers are correct in
their announcements. He can do
harm. ' He is too ' accomplished a
manipulator and demagonge to
be despised. We would much rather
have him with us than against us.
But if he opposes Scales we hope
every true Democrat in the Fifth
District will regard it has this spec
ial duty to work hard for the gal
lant and ? unfaltering'. Democratic
who bears the banner of fair arid
honest and economical government.
A Seven Thousand loIlar Dia
mond. Mr. James Pepper, of Danbury,
went up in the. Sauratown moun
tain sometime ago to get sand from
a creek bed to ; scatter over his
yarcL ;,As he had scattered the
sand he noticed - something lying
shining ! very -bright and picking
it up discovered it was a diamond.
He took it to Danbury and Win
ston where it was pronounced a
stone of great value and ; then he
sent it to Baltimore where they ex
amined it and returned it pronoun
cing its value at seven thousand
dollars. Professor Kerr thought
it nardly worth so much. The old
gentleman keeps it wrapped up iu
the bottom drawer of his safe, and
is very particular in showing it to
fstrangers. Tiffany &Co. wanted
him to express it to them at New
York, but he's rather afraid they'll
put on value to suit themselves.
He is verv anxious to entrust it
with some good and reliable person
who will truly price its value.
The diamond is the size of a small
chestnut. Where's another State
in this Union that seven thousand
dollar diamonds are scraped up in
the creek beds. The Keidsville
man recommends Flicker's
in Danville as the nroner man to
handle the diamond, but Mr. Pep
per was not willing to part with
his treasure until he obtained the
opinion of Greensboro's crack jew
eler. ,The diamond will be sub
mitted to John Chamberlain , an
expert in such matters as well as in
watch repairing. Daily Patriot.
.v '. '- From the WilRoo -Sifting. :
Scenes from the BJenagrerie.
At this time a gigantic specimen
of the genus Africanus knowh.: as
Taylor of Edgecombe arose. . He
is a dark horse inaT double sense.
He measures seventeen hands high
is more of the Conestoga than
thoroughbred. Has a month of
enormous diin ensiens, the voice
that comes out : of that mouth is
about as inusicial as a nail factory
and as loud as the note of the stea m
caliope of th Philadelphia centen
nial. The voice said "Gem-
man, it am onpossible for de cheer
to pint de committee on purmincnt
bargandization - so help me God.
Stopdis fuss-r-you shan't do it, dar,
now" this specimen, a Republican
daisy, continued to wave his cane
high up in the air and with horrid
contortions 'of his ' uncouth form
commanded the chairman to sit
down. - i A very big : nigffer abbu t
the color of a new saddle now
sprung up without his Coat. He
arose as suddenly and as threaten
ingly as a tropical storm cloud and
warming up to concert pitch pitched
in with an immense supply of sur
plus: energy. Heroarediike? an
enraged lion on an 'empty i stomach
arid said with ; vehemence. 'De
Char is jusgotto leab dat ar seat,he
am no Char at all, he is a cowardy
rascal,'' and a great rmany 'uiore ot
the same isort i escaped hiiu . . ; -
Taylor as1 black .as the- ace ot
spades.: arid thaniostf turbulent of
all these dingy- and warmly spirits
again enters tne ring, -am mst -con
tinuous and . deafening yells shrieks
and shouts.; He, said, and seemed
to mean just , what lie said, "Dar
shant be no gag law here. I ripris
sents three thousand niggers on dis
floor, does u heah dis,; Mr. Cheer
Maiiy.i voices at r once, 'in
but - dismal chorus, "We
aint got no char fore , de Lord we.
amt." "Another voice, as itm acute
distress, cries aloud,' i "I ain't
none uv your, hundred dollar men.
I - aint, an' I:, moves ,to jurn dis
mass meetin? I, does. - Dis aint no
convention, dis aint.' The .un
happy presiding. pflicer here made
sundry desperate efforts to pre
serve order. But. . 'the- best laid
plans of mice and men oft gang
agee.' So he made another signal
failure. The same old yellow ne
gro, the irrepressible Scott, who was
always , up, andj? , like Banquo's
ghost would not down at the bid
ding of the chair, or : any other
man, and his name it is Doe Moore,
appealed in the wildest 'and most
deafening manner to the' whole
herd. .. "Fur de Lord's sake don't
lessack like a drove of babpons
and ignuramasis, less ack like de
white folks." ; At this juncture
many .voters, in hideous chorus,
howled forth, "got to have a new
chairman.'?-. A: white radical named
Grant, from Goldsboro, arose amid
the din . and . accumulated , stench
and commanded the peace but suc
ceeded in making ' more noise
than his discordant fellow sufferers.
He foamed at the mouth like an
epileptic pig in crab apple season,
and whsipered to,. the chair loud
enough, to be heard above the
storm and raving of the other ani
mals. Hill, of Halifax, black
enough for two delegates, said,
is j: Mr. Grant
is he - to put
to . Speak, and j
shall be . hearth
your . prompter;
words m your
got a. right . here
will sneak and
Sweet wine is played out, I say.'
Sam Mason, a negro of Snow Hill,
though not a snow ball in color,
jumped up. He has a very remar
kable head, a head , ol very pecu
liar shape. It is knotty, indeed it
may be called a nobby head. It
is of size, shape and material that
could be divided into at least three
average cocoanuts. He addressed
the. convention briefly on he' in
teresting and very pertinent sub
ject of plows.
The Chairman now threatened to
put a delegate out. A loud and an
gry . voice said. "When' you put
dat nigger outen the door, we'll put
you outen de winder." This be
ligerent manifestation startled
the "meetin" brought every mem
ber upon his gizzerd heels at once.
O'Hara mounted a table and
begged for order. Haunon leaped
beside him, having wilted off his
paper collar, and shucked his coat
seething, in a profuse perspiration,
up to the boiling point, spoke until
his white vest and shirt were thor
oughly flopped. As he advanced,
and warmed up still hotter in his
subject, he said all that could be
imagined in behalf of a negro tick
et out and out. this made the pale
Bads ehansre their large quids of
tobacco to the other jaw, they grew
pale with feai. Sharp nominated
Stanton by instruction and said
Sam Hill wouldr be held to strict ac
count , for his independence Jthat
the colored men had false opinion
of Stanton. Hill said he was iu
structed, that though he was a ne
gro, he claimed to be just as intel
ligent and as honorable as, Sharp
or Stanton, he had been told that
Stanton had appointed him (Hill)
as a delegate. What right had
Stanton to appoint delegates t
O'Hara stood on the floor, the
tops of all the tables and desks be
ing occupied, and said "I intend to
stand in the field, so help me God,
until the sun goes down on the day
of election next November." At
this lmnt-of oratory, Taylor hugged
the speaker, and Stepney Buck
could no longer restrain his emo
tions, his leaps of joy was overflow
ing; he shouted and wept in the
presence of all the other animals,
plain and eolw&l, the yelling was
awful and the hand shaking shook
the house. It seemed a day of
Peuticost for the black barbarians,
chaos and confusion ruled the
house. The Chairman in disgust
adjourned the convention sine die
ami withdrew leaving the dele
gates iu the hands of the moln
The disorganized members at
once proclaimed O'Hara nominated
by acclamation. Thus ended one
of the most monstrous exhibitions
that ever shed disgrace upon a
party or people. The ruling of the
chair seemed just and lair to all
conflicting claims and interests,
and the nomination of the negro
O'Hara, was made iu the face of,
and in spite of the fact that 19
votes stood .as Of record 'fbr'Hubbs
bn'everyl test.questionr; 1' H ... Z- -r
Aiie vynadrmanwe-xaWK was, jus
tified in declaring Hubbs4he nomi-
nee'and?adjonrning the 'conveu
tiorf.' ' ' ' " .. -
NEW BERNE MAR It EX. "
CoTTOW-None in market. No chane
in quotations. -, ..
Cokn-$100 in bulk V $1,021 in sacks.
Turpentine Receipts moderate. Firm
at $2.50 f oirtyellow dip.
TAR-Firm at $1.25 and f 1.50.
Beeswax- 20c to 22c. per lb.
Countkv. Baoon Hams - 18c. ; sides
16c.; shoulders 15c. Lard 15c.
Beef On foot,-5c. to 6c.
Sweet Potatoes 50c. per bushel.
: Egos 10ci per dozen.'
; Peanuts-$2.50. per bushel.
Fodder $150." : V
Peaches $1 .00 per bushel,
' A PPLES g 5a40c . per bushel.
Pears $1.00 per bushel.
Onions-t-$1j00 per busnel.
3 Beans 50c. per bushel.
Hides Dry ? 9c. to 11c. ; green 5c.
Tallow-6c. per lb. -
Chickens Grown, 50c. per pair.
Meal Bolted, $1.15 p3r bushel.
Shingles 5 inch, 2.25 per M.; 6
inch, saps $4.00 per M.; hearts, $5.00
per M. ' ";V , ; : ; - '
Baltimore, . July SO.rOats easy,
southern , 60a66c.-, ! western white
64aCjBc,ii Pennsylvania. 63a67c. Pro
visions steady; mess pork. $22.25a23.25
Bulk ., meats should ei-8 and. clear rib
sides, packed, llal3Jc. Bacon- shoul
ders -12c; clear rib. sides 15c. Hams
15al6ic, Iiard refined 14c. Coffee
j strong ; Eio cargoes,30.rdinary to fair,
staaic. Sugars highre; A soft 9tc.
Whisky quiet at $1.18.
... - i
. NEW YORK COTTON MARKET.
New York, July 20. Futures closed
steady; sales 69,000 bales; August 12 72
al2 73; September 12 41al2 42; October
11 87all.8$; November 11 62all 63; De
cember ,H,62all 63: Januaryr 11 72all
Apriri2 00al2 ItO. !; ' ' -
Cottoti dull; uplands 12 i2-16;5Orleans'
. WILMINOTOBf MARKET. "
Wilmington, July 30. Spirits tur
pentine steady at 41c' Kosin ' firm
at $1.40 for strained, and $1.50 for
good strained. Tar steady at $00. Crude
turpentine steady at $1.75 for hard,
$3.00 for yellow dip and virgin.
JAMES JLIPEEY'S :
Patent Entrance, Gkte for
Can be oppned and tsiiut without dismounting
from bupgv, cart, cHrriace, rageo or horse. -
Farm Kights for sale hi Cravin uud Onslow
counties, by NELSON WHIl'r'URD,
; i-i'-' 15 S - -- i'';-New Heme, N. O.
- 4S0iie on exliibrtiou at 1117 Uous-. -
Aug. 3, W. 1 ni. - . -
LEONIDAS J. MOORE,
ATT0RNE Y A T LAW,
(Office oppoolte Gaston nvse,.
: Ne w Berne; N. O. -
Will practice in the Counties of Greene,
Lenoir, . Jones, . Onslow, Pamlico and
Craven; also in the U. S. District Court.
Prompt Attention paid lo Collection of
- .-. Claims. :.
Apr 1(1 Wlj . . ; - : i
, , SUBSCRIBE FOR TF1E '
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DAILY JOURNAL one year, $6.00
" " one month, - .50
WEEKLY JOURNAL one year, $2.00
" ' " six months, 1.00
" " three months ,50
SO LI (JIT EI).
JOUltNA Ij OFFICE, 't
New lierne, If. .
HE A DQUARTERS F O R
lry Goods, N"otii8. Shoes,
Trimmings and Lsu-es of all
Kinds, Table Iiinens, the Best
Napkins, all Linen, from 5 to
12 1 -13 ets apiece,
Hamburg- Edgings in endless
variety and sold at lowest prices.
of all sizes.
I make a specialty of supplying
the- Jobbing Trade. Country er
chantu are invited t call and t x unine
my extensive Stuck iuTore buying.
Also the Olebntfed
of the following makes:
The Light Running DOMESTIC,
HARTFORD AND HOUSEHOLD, the
three best Machines on the Market.
Io not forget the place, O. NARKS,
No. 30, Pollock St.,
Apr Vwly New Rerne, N. C.
EASTERN NORTH CAROLINA
NEW BERNE, N. C.
ALT, KIN1S (iUAVE AND BUILD
ING WORK IN
Orders will receive prompt attention
and satisfaction guaranteed.
JOE K. WILLIS,
(SiR-ressor to JJeorsre W. 'Invi'inule)
Cor. BROAD & CRAVEN Sts.
New Berne, N. C.
Mar. 3d. 1 y 1 w
KACkbUHIl; BROTHERS, -
Corner Broad and Queen Streets,
"'..j". -iOBBEBS.OP' .'' l
immn mm ind tobaccos
.- Alar. 3Q, lyw
H. H. AIJIJO'IT, ;
bas opened at bis New. Sbrei .
A LAUGH STOCK. OF I
lry Goods, Family CJrocei ien,
also Hollow, Vooleij .Crockery.
Tin and Glasx ' WaN.'- sFarnilng
Utensil, suck a 11 own, Shovels
Hoes, llaiue,; Ctitui s &c.
wh ch will be replenished weekly foim
the 'Northern Markets. A ' ' .
randies and - Gents Ilandwundc
SHOES, Oienie Ua Meal'' Ti
let SOAP. lOets a box ol"3 cakox
In each box. ..V
A Full sissori loent ol' remnants
of liACES at lOctH a bunch of
front 2 to IO ytUi in each buncli."
S 11. A bbott'M warrau ted W II ITE
HOSE Family Flouf;--- '
150,000 Ha.nl inMc. BIIICK
By a strict personal alt'cntfou to bus
iness I hope to merit the patl-onaie of a
sjenerous public in the future'.' Tliank
inij my friends for their pmst, libtral
fayors I am respectfully N
Feb l&Cmw S. II. ABBOTT
fyilaviiig, Jb9ft9,tJtlijtH;k. of.JiTa
thau Stanly, 'tonstsUnof - School
, ' ' r ' if '' .' . ' ;
Books. Stationery, Coufcctloiie
rl), Tobacco Cijrars, 'c ', I offer
the same for &iU nud - i-cspectfully. so
licit Urn patronage of tiie'"' puulic; .Tlie
stock will be constantly. ; replenislietl.
Blank ljioks of all kinds on haml..
;'?.' ; : vr.; .'' llartsfield, .
Kinston N. C:;, Tr
Jul 12 w 3 m wh?;1! i-.;-- - -Vk '-.-is. ' ' '
C. B. H AKX & : CO.
ONE PEICE CASH STOSE. . ;- -' ""
Northeast corner Middle wad South Front street
,' .ositeE H. Wjndley and K. B. Jones.
. , Stoves. House Fnrnishing Goods,- -
(mOCKEEY an ' OLASSWA"RE, : ' '
. 1 A PIPS itf 'great variety.
. . ' ' ' .
BURNERS, WICKH, CHIMNEYS, :
- ; - Pratt's Astral Non-ZspiosiVe 2ii, '
Machine and Train Oils.
We are now prepared to. mauofnclre ,
Tin and Sheet-Iron Ware.
Special attPTiti-.n given to repairing. Oooqk
sold low and warranted to be as represented.
- April I4lyd Aw -. "
J. J. Tolsori & co.
IS ROAD STREET
(Second door East from Kailroad)
lieceives GOODS by every Steariier.
The beit of Potted '
; ,v : ' '
Best grades of Coffee, Jbest
graces Flour, best kejttle . .
J"- rendered Lard; vl
JVerf bemt elected II I'TTEK, Pvre
Apple VINEGAR, SlTCSARofallerades
beat Family CiROCKRIKS, of .
ALL KINRS. f ' -
Our country friends will find it . to
their advantage to call aid try our pri
ces before Iniying. Alf gools; sold at
Goods delivered at any part of City prompt
and free:" Broad Street second door caat
rm Railroad. ;' w Apr. 1, 1 j
PEEP '()' DAY,'
"And Don't You Forget It,"
THAT E. WHITMAN'S EYE OPENERS
Middle Street, near Corner South Front,
NEV liEUNE, N. C.
Noxt door to K. It. Jones'.
Apr. l3-d'& w 12 m.
j: o. hay,
1J ?j r K JFfc rr AKE JEt9
KINSTON, N. C.
Having mently received a LARGE UtT of
lirvrt froiTi the Manufacture- , n now folly
lrepaied to perform II dutiee in '
BURYING THE DEAD,
at the Short. . t Notice. Give me a call.
Shop on t !asw.;ll f trer, opposite fri-f Pre-s
FrinlmK oifii-e. MaylwMm i
TO II PI l IAV1311
B E R B Y'S
Mefrsnifs taken ir 'lolhlii from
.BOSERS, PEET & CO., N. Y.
Berry's Drug Store.
l'arties brtjiig for Cash, can Imj
DRUGS. GARDEN SEED,
laMr ml Eiivel, I'ttii'l.s, Brunli
is. Glass, Tnyf, Wall Paper, and
ninny oilier iliingH at bottom prices at
Berry's Drug Store. Aj r. 9 ly w.
P:U : -
. K1NSTON, N. C.
Represents the following firsc-class com panic ;
NORTH. BRITISH AND M ERCANTl L13 ' 1 N3UR AN('H CO.,
FIRliJ ASSOCIATION OF PHILADKLPIirA, 4 -
( WESTCHESTER. OF NEW YORK",, ', .
! GEORGIA HOME OF COLUMRUS, I -4
NOliTH GAROLINAHOME and others."
i Stoie. dwellings, inerciiunijise, gins aud farm properly fnurt .1 "-!nt lon or
damage by fire or liyhtinns.i f. ' Ai
Mm ' ' '"'"" ' ' "3
NODtrSTO DIRTiNO T 1 1 A STI.
" " .:)-iii'.'..;V' ' f .y,; I. ' .... ..i- -
From One to Fiye Cents per Pound by passing it through
'. 'y ', ' " ' the. Machine.
Tlie difference in the price of ten bales of cotton will pay for the Machine.
EVERY GINNEIl. SII0UL1) HAVE ONE.
Put youE'CottbrilniGobd Condition, and you will get Good
COTTON OLiEANED : IN THE SEED
IN TIIE GIN. :( ' ' ' ;
7vrSR TraiiV' Cotton.
AIS D I2XAMINE TllE MOHirM li:.
Cioie Agent for the Uountie of Craven, Lenoir, i'ltt, Oreenp, Wayue, Jone,
Onslow, Pamlico, Carteret, Hyde aud Beaufort. . i. nuj-ri-'wi.'t
LA;! (IE S '1 A
?'M$f0MX: lE CITY- ''"".' -
Keeps " always in Stock j large duantitios FORK, LOKG
JP'OOT;- SUGAR; COFFEB, SYRUP,
:tmLABp;AKD -OAIL & AX SUFF
;f i also a largo stock of '
DRY 'GOODS, EOOTS, SHOES, and Arbuckle's Ariota
CRACKERS and CAKES in, great variety. Alarco Stock of
Wholesale buyers will find a
' Ion't ftill to Me?-uic Ik-for ft jo
.,Mn.''23 iy; "a w;.': v - .
V ' UO 111.15 IIClUOIt .".jpisXjl. 12 i.
t Celebrated! bottled lager beer ;
FOR SALE BY THE CRATE.
Also on hand a full stock of Groceries, Provisions, Cigars,
Opeu FroitJJrlck8tore.r-MlIlLK STUIil'T,
Arrl dwlyi. : t,-..v NW vl'.EHNK.'' N. C,
. v MOREHEAD CTTT, IT. . C.'---i"'. :. "' .'i
BAYLISS & CO., PROPRIETORS .
(ON KUKOPEAX and AMERICAN PLAN) ' ' " '
Hi fiikluKt, 7 to l ; Lliinef 1 to 3 J Supper, 7 lo 8230 ; Private
1 inner, jetc.. aUor uotlce. day tm 11 1 1; lit. l V,
Tlii8 Hotel is now opett for tho receitiou of guests ; ta strictly first lat in ev
ery tlepai tim iit with every Jacility ror
f:i.;.... !.... tln.r , HimrlrKT .- A
I (Dl 1 1111. , JdHIKIUt . .-.r. -
Coupled with otir long experience as Iiotel
mipcrvision, will cnawo-us 10 goaraniee
C. E. E01C;, &:.co.;;
Brick Block, Midd le StieN Bonie,; S. C.
WHOLESALE GROCERS AND COON FACTORS
All Goods in our lino sold at the very lowest cash pri
ces. Prompt and strict attention paidtp.wracra.,.
FERTILIZERS FOR THE FALL QRO PS
SOW READr. FOR DELIVER '.vtrV ,
the beht auADls on ! : ifr
STAN DAR 1) F K R T I L I Z E RS,
Suitable for Turnips, Potatoes tmi JVhcat.
Will !) t'ol.l lor CASH r on TIMK at reasonable pra" ;
C. E. FOY & COMPANY,
C. E FO Y & CGrPANY
Lorillard, Gail At Ax Railroad Milli Sweet and Salt Snuff,
AT MANUFACTURERS PRICES i-apldwly
; v W
O - iilv : : a.oj-.
V. i - . .:-t
lor it. , . :. :
famiMfiiir" '. j
? "? : 1 .
N I) .0 1. 1) E ST
large-STCCK at lovrcrt prices.
buy 3IIIIIJ: WTICI:i:t,
' ' : ; :.Tw i:Mt. n. c
J. 7. BAYLISS
nruuscruent croqnei itwon, puri j.hu.iu-,
foil aljtrf (kFrmlito ftlitl ftttentiVt! mnnnli1.
' " I ' . , I
men, giving every, brancn our oionai
iuii ana tuure wiumi.Hiu, uau.mu
to our care.-
i t. .vs ..'