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0 / 75
NEW BERNE, N. Oi. AXJQ. 1882..
Corn, $1-00 per bushel-
Meal, f 1.10 ' ; V
Wheat, ft.00 .". h
N. C. Hams, 20c. per lb.
.. Sides, 18c , f
" Shoulders iSc
Bee3wax, 22o - fr
Hides, dry, 3c per lb.
Chickens. SO to 50c per pairt f :
Egg3:i3cer dozen, ,
Fine annles and oeach at 25c a peck
The entire melon race w good, cheap,
and plentiful.-." . " :
J. W. Grainger has eold ?3,0Q0 worth
of machinery during the-last week. 5g
The Xe-use, Capt. Robert, "with a good
list of passengers, leitnere last Wednes
day morning for Seven Springs.
Miss Laura "W. Bryan, with her- fath
er, Dr. J. P. Erykn.'left last Thursday
for the "city by. the seV-Morehe.nl. -;
Dr A. J. Pollock, of Pensacola, Flor
ida. 4s visiting his fether. Dr-WV;A J,
Pollock and other relatives at this
place. . ; - ,- - . ; 'j -iy-tjz?--!
TLt a . are liberal- times- Anybody
will accent any nomination which any
1 vrty will confer. Tlie ; millennium is
approaching. ' ";. ' ;, " . ' (
The old warrior and political veteran
Thos. L. Clingman, says the Liberal
- movement will carry the Stat by over
fifty thousand majority. -;
A vLltor at the Seven Springs within
a few days past says it is an exceeding
ly h : place and politically, .very j much
Ui at. a and diversified.
The little girls and boys had a pleas
ant sociable at M icol 8 Hall last 1 uesday
evening. Vienna C. Coleman,. pe ttte.
says she had a most delightful time.
Fred B. Lof tin Esq.' of Kinston, has
been invited to speak at the, "Liberal
Mass meeting" to be held; at Jackson
ville, Onslow county, on the 5th day of
Augusts -. . .- - 'f -;
George E. Morris is the most fortunate
of all candidates he is after the nomi-r
nation for Coroner and forthwith, his
good wife goes to treating on peaches,
1 1 r . - ,-
01 wmcn tne nas a nne crop. , vi i; - .
Mrs. E. F. Cox, with " her children,
took the train last Thursday for Hickory
at t' 3 foot of the mountains in Western
North Carolina, to spend the summer
amidst the cool and healthy breezes of
Geo. E. Kornegay, Geo. E. Miller and
, J. P. IT i t returned from the nioun-
t -! lay evening with three
,y..u r. ' alligators a student of nature
pronounces them ordinary black lizards.
It is supposed these alligators were ta
ken ou t of "iiudcut" by old "Chow
'c! Ct'V.'' ' '. ..; -.- - ; ; v; '-' v '?v t-v!-?jV.'
Our "travelirg speech maker,.". Gov.
Thomas J. J v is, was in Kinston ; a
short time Li t Wednesdav. looking UD
'young liberal America.".; It i said he
was especially and profusely compli
mentary to these talented young gentle
men who seem to have a will of their
own. " : -- - , . : ;
The horse Ft aides of W. II. West "in
Lt-i . cour, rr were burned down last
Sa:. iir.- 1 day, Jlrs being applied
to V..o : r. The liorses wero saved.
J ' 1 Ilri is, a youth of fifteen," living
ou tLe I of Mr. West, is charged
v Ii tl.e crime. - It is supposed he act-
. fr :
:i i'L. e love of mischief, v A
e r fii j Dardanns were the doub
'1 leM gemi uos parenteot the
race: Tiomulus afld Remus. -the
I' :-:' -rof the "Eternal city",
our d and generation, Clark
Ik are the double founders of ourv
system or county government. . : ; : ,
TSiu3 history is continually: repeating
itself. . . . r v-
.meeting at Seven -Springs, oh - the 29th
lilt.. P.liiil fni" t.hrpfi C'KirQ frtr ( irtxj
jarvis; ana uince ne swauoweu tne vast
winds precipitately into thedeepgulf of
Lis maw and again raised them alter
nate on high and struck the stars. - Ed
itor Bonitz and Swift Galloway alone
-feebly came to the aid of the gallant
Militia Colonel.'"'; ' ;.v ' "
De; uty Collector, Hugh Humphrey
of Gold sboro, -was here last Thursday,
takir ; "Fruit distillers' bonds". He is
an ei.icient and accommodating officer,
even if he is a revenuer and a terror to
all l.o 111 Like sell or drink ''apple jack"
sub rus.i. . Judging, from thenumber
and character . of distillers going , to
work, a good quality and quantity, of
brandy v ill be made this season. J1 r- --
Two thousand people are estimated to
have attended the Democratic mass
meet'-g at Seven Springs last Saturday .
Gov. Jtrvis, Swift Galloway and W. A
Darden were the speakers. It is said
t'.Jt I' r '. n made the speech of the oc
. ion. Ex -Governor Brogden was
cide-1 and faileth Judgment m'4 Sci
fa. cilia.1 capias and search warrant " to
Wayne for J'the child of the skies."- - s
The civil action, Caesar Becton against
Dossey Parker, is still a great puzzle
an i amunng tioct to tne magistrates
of Craven county. Another trial, last
ing ail day, was bad last Thursday,"- be
fore Justices Diddle, Russell, Wether
Ingt 1 rd a jury, which also "missed
lire. 'lhey t re 'rying the title to a lit
tle spotted pig te one the Irishman
could not count which, it is suggested,
should be killed and barbecued by.jQur
Steve 11 oore and turned over to the
court, jury and suitors for a nxess., f
A certain retired merchant of Kins
ton, with the view of making , 8
sale of his land, is frequently engaged
in demonstrating to his amazed tenants
ho w they might supply the cities of New
York, Boston and Philadelphia with
Irish potatoes raised only on his Doxer
farm ala. Joa. L. Ehem is now a gen
tleman dolce far taenia, as wejl as of
money:. He was seen a few days'vsince
111 the country with herds of country
girls around him. "Patulse recubans
sub tegminee fagi"like another Tityrus,
happy as a Shepherd "on the Grampian
hnii-' and "a bigger ' man than old
Grant." : ; . -- v ..
James G. Cox is a 'candidate for the
House of Representatives from Lenoir
county. His grand-father, James Cox,
years ago, represented this county in
the House of Commons and was ; a use
ful and influential member. It is told
of him that he would tie up his clothes
in his pocket handkerchief,- ,run his
walking stick in the bundle and with
the stick on his shoulder, take it afoot
barefooted , to Raleigh. It is not under
stood, however, that this grandson if
elected, will practice that primitive and
economical style of locomotion as - the
per diem has been greatly, increased
since the days of "the fathers." ';-.'
A shooting affair occurred at "White
Hail last Sunday' wherein Dr. Sewell
was shot and probably killed by O. K.
Uzzell. It seems that at the mass meet
ing the day before the shooting, Thos.
r J.- fJzzell, under the influence of liquor
got into the hands of the policeman who
handled-, htfu rather roughly, ? There-
Arhn Ihrio. J. TTzwllJ AT -TIvvaII
O. K. -Uzzell, brothers, returned to
-White Hall on Sunday to Vlick the po
liceman and on meeting him, a fight be
gun, when Dr. Sewell, who is the May
or of White Hall; interfered to stop the
row and was shot m the bowels by O.
K. Uzzell. The doctor is reported :to
have died since.-'""
- Tlie Inferior couitpf Pitt county and
its Solicitor, at- its- tefrrU last week,
'lorked horns" on a matter of official
practice and privilege.-, Solicitor Jpy
ner moved to'suspend judgment in a'
f case before the court, which fjthe. court
refused to do. . The solicitor then de-
5 cLined to prxeec.uteihe case any further
or to Drosecute in any case until his
rights and privileges were . accorded.
This placed the court at a dead lock and
without a prosecuting officer.' This In
ferior court oft Pitt must be composed,
likeithe Ohio county courts some -years
aeOi of a - "Demarara team?,--a mule
and two Jackasses.
Tlie city member of
Court, Judge Fields and- the greatest
trader- of , Eastern : North Carolina,
"Doc" Mitchel, paiit- a visit to Jones
county last week. Capt. Page,1 took
charge of the visitors and treated (hem
in baronial style, i They ;, report the
Captain's ;rops-particularly his cotton
to be truly magnificent and delightful
to beliold. . His marl beds-contain won
derful geological deposits of shells ev
idences of the worlds great upheaval.
There are three of ' these beds, out of
which he has taken three "large oyster
Siclls, one Of them being 17 . inches in
length, while the other two are luuy as
large,' though - not quite so long.' ins
mill pond -icontains - fish of "wonderful
size and palatable in kind-a chub hav
ing been taken from it . weigning ist
pounds and measuring over a - yard.
The Caotain , is out with Dr-Kainil
thinks he does not stimulate sufficiently ;
bnt believes in Dr Pocomoke.-who has
made and protected, in sickness and in
health, the fine crops which gladden the
heart of the proprietor .
:i fx 'iti-KlBlBtOtt College
. The Committee of Arrangements for
the laving of the corner stone of Kins
ton College on the 29th of August: have
made the following -
.. ; -- - programme: :
i At the" ringing of the Court ' House
bell at 94 a- m., -the stockholders, visi
tors and citizens 'will assemble at the
Court House and then be marshalled
into procession by Mr. ,W. : H.i Harding
and his assistant, Mr. J. P. Haskitt, and
proceed; to the "new - College building.
There a stone will be inserted in the
northeast corner of the building, in the
cavity of which is to be placed sundry
papers Historical of tne town 01 jvmstou
and its various institutions, Churches,
Lodges 'and other matters of interest to
be named at the time of deposit. . -
The Oration will ? be delivered by
DrK. P. Battle, President of the. State
University. j The corner stone, will be
laid by uovernor jar vis. itev. t. u.
Swindell, will officiate as Chaplain of
the day. - . .?.';..
Tne citizens of this ana 01 tne adjoin
ing counties, and the public generally
are invited to attend.
Sey Sarins Meeting
11 oVlock "procession arrived,
headed by La Grange Brass Band: fol
lowed by .a large crowd pr spectators.
Gov. Jarvis, accompanied by ColiNathan
Whitfield, Col. Moses, Capt. uaiioway
and others. '. ascended - the platform
erected near the Springs. While await
ing the playing of music the crowd in
creased rapidly and standing room was
in demand.- ;"- .'.:-y.'.-y-:
Col. Nathan Whitfield introduced the
Governorsavingi the honor devolved
upon him of introducing a brave soldier,
a patriot, - and a -statesman, - and more
than all, an lion est omce-noiaer. : ... .-.
The Governor, amid cheers, began by
expressing his surprise at seemg so
large an audience. Said he was told m
Goldsboro that he would be greeted by
a large- crowd, but he did not think
every body would come. He commented
upon the introductory remarks of Col;
Wnitneld in reference to Jiis nonesty,
saying that having been taken from the
plow and dust of the farm by tne people
and elevated to the high and responsible
position ox Governor, Jie, would prove
himself unworthy of k the mother that
gave him birth and betray -' his constit
uents and people if he' dare to be other
wise than honest.- ; lie gave a cursory
review of the parties' in the . State. In
severaI"nSuberi,at;oral i:termes he: pro
ceeded to discuss the issues of. the day,
giving a history of the i new? Liberal
party, which all readers or the political
newspapers know. - He explained what
a suitable name the Liberal Anti-Prohi-bitkm
party have "chosen to take in
weak-kneed Democrats anddisappointed
Republicans and contrasted the expen
ses of the State government under the
two parties- showing how important it
was to the state to Keep in power the
Democratic party.;" He reviewed the
tariff question, showing how it damaged
the agricultural interests of the country.
The County Government system did not
escape. v He showed that the pebple Of
both races were living in prosperity
peace and quiet,.that they did not care
anything about the county- government
system, that a few hungry,- seedy iofiic
seekers were trying to disturb the peace
and prosperity of the country by brings
mg up a question, tliat would stir up
strife. Ho made a strong appeal to the
people not to allow these questions of
county government and prohibition to
create diasension in the party ranks so
as to throw the state government into
the hands of a party struggling more for
office than for the good of the country.
hie spoke two hours, receiving good at
tention throughout and closed amid
loud cheers.- . s ; ;-' --i - t--n-v -
After music by the band, Col. Moses
proposed three ' i cheers ; for Governor
Jarvis, which the assemblage gave in
: Capt. Swift Galloway was called upon
and responded in his usual and forcible
manner. - He said that.- in after - ages
when administrations ; . were- talked
about, that of Thomas J. Jarvis could be
pointed to as the golden age:'
After a piece by the band, Mr. N. J.
Rouse of La Grange presented ; on be
half of the T ladies present, a beautiful
bouqet to the Governor, T. J. Jarvis, in
a beautiful .and -: appropriate manner.
The Governor replied and the meeting
adjourned, v- y - - -' ' . '-: c.
After our reporter deft we ' learn that
Capt. W. A. Darden of Greene county
was called out and entertained the large
audience in one of his best efforts of
his life; after which the large throng of
people on the. ground began to disperse.
AIL wag -done tquietly -end in order. , '
.-' 4 WiisbN, K: O., July 20th' 1882."
The undersigned, regularly elected
delegates to tlie Second Congressional
District Convention,, held in the town
of Wilson, N- on Wednesday and
Thursday July 19th and 20th, 1882, de
clare that it was pur , intention to have
voted for the Honorable Orlando Hubbs
as a candidate for the 48th Congress,
and that we would have voted for him
on the first ballot; and we do hereby
declare the Hon. Orlando Hubbs the
regular nominee of the Republican
party. , - r- -- ." - . "'t- - -Bjbt
Hancock, Jr., Craven County
Jobn S. Manix, .. " "
V. A. Crawford, " "
LlG Estes, Cha'm, Edgecombe "
E. B, Page.
C, Faison, :
G. S. Newsom'
John W. Pope.
D. J, Ward.
J. A. Montgomery,
Hw W. Carter,
AI A. Owen,
S. N. Hill,
Grand Mass meeting.
Large posters were being distributed
Monday announcing a Grand Republi
can Mass Meeting at Trenton on the 12th
of August, to be addressed by O'Hara,
Col. L W. Humphrey and Messrs.- G;
W. Stanton and L. J. Moore.
A Nartti Carolina Crop.
The Baltimore Sun of July 27th says:
Mr Wordsworth, a prosperous farmer
living .near Charlotte, N. C, comes to
the front with a wheat crop which yield
ed 4H bushels to the acre, whilst his
yield of oats was 108 bushels to the acre.
This is equal to the rich grain lands of
the 5 West- er -Pacific coast, and shows
what intelligent farming can accomplish
in the Pld N orth State.
New Berne Items.1
L .Capt. John Walker of Beaufort takes
charge of the steamer 'Itger nuy in tne
place of Capt. Hunt who returns to the
railroad. T : - n
Congleton's mill has recently sawed
bills of lumber for two Disciple church-
pes. in famiico . county une an xairu s
Creeik and the other at Dawson's Creek.
- The -work of tearing down the ,old
store occupied by K. R. Jones began
Monday. Mr. Jones has moved his
stock to the brick-building on the oppo
site side of South Front from the old
stand. Jlr- Pyie has his hands at work
framing the new building. " .
r The Trustees of New Berne Academy
met Monday evening and appointed a
committee, consisting of Messrs. Allen,
Ellis, Green Cutler and Miller, to cor
respond "and httot up a Principal for the
Graded school, . and to invite some prom
inent educators to pay us a visit, and
give an address on educational matters.
Col." Andrews says the Atlantic road
owes the Midland . twice as mucb as
the $30,000 due from the Midland on
the Lease; i. He figures this out from the
fact thati , the Midland has made so
much improvement on the road bed:
When a corporation don want to pay
it is' easy enough to find some excuse.
During a thunder squall in Pamlico
sound on Sunday last, the schooner
Lena, Capt. Joe Rose, had her mainmast
blown away, and the Sarah Miayette's
foremast was' struck- by lighthhig and
torn -to pieces. ,' - - : ;
Found Dead. . '- . ' I
Julia Nixon, col., living with Martha
HollowellA'on Craven street "near Pol-
lock; was found dead in her bed yes
terday morning about 6 O'clock: ' She
had been sick for several days,' "and her
husband went to see her early In the
night, but did not remain to see her die.
New Hotel at morehead City. ... ;
We learn that a new hotel is to be
erected at Morehead City near the At
lantic" Hotel to ready by the opening of
the next season. It will contain 'about
forty rooms and will be conducted on
the European plan. Mr. F. L. Perry
who has had much experience, as a ho
telist, will conduct it. - .
A Costly ealC- ' i . j
On Saturday last W, G. Brinson. . Esq.
concluded a sUit between itwo" colored
meu concerning the title to a calf iworth
about six dollars. The cost of the suit
footed up about twenty-four dollars be
sides the fees paid to two able attorneys
in the case. 'Cut it is a glorious privilege
of an American citizen; to go to law
even if it is costly. ', , i
Rig Timber... -
Abram . Lee . brought up on .Friday
from Adam's Creek a "raft of heavy
timbers for RadclifT's mill. We i learn
from Mr. Hilton that lumber for, the
new boat being built at Norfolk; for the
New Berne and Pamlico Transportation
Company will be sawed put of this raft.
One of the pieces in the raft 'contained
over 2Q00 feet of square lumber. ;
Fine Cat tie. - '
Mr. J. L. Rhem weighed on "the city'
scales Thursday evening a fine milch
cow and heifer of the Bramah and Short
horned . Durham stock. The cow i&
eight years old, weighs 1680 pounds and
gives seven gallons - of .- milk per day.
lhe heifer is four years old, w ith some
Aldemy Wood, weighed 1200 i pounds
and has yielded four, gallons of muk
per day. V -. ; , ' - ' ' ... .
TIi meeting at Seven Springs. iiir
'Our canvasser,-CYC. Taylor, returned
from Seven Springs last night, and. re
ports the crowd in attendance at about
8,000.. Speeches were made by Gov.
Jarvis, Capt.; Swift Galloway : and W .
A. Dorden of Greene. He has a report
of the Governor's speech which will dp
pear in Teusday's issue. Gov. Jarvis ar
rived at the springs on tnday evening,
and the young people of the neighbor
hood gave a nice ball in honor of his
arrival. 4,;iAr1::M;-f - . .u -Real
CUtate As eut WSUd.
A gentleman in Kinston told us a few
days ago that he ; wanted to buy some
vacant lots-in New Berne. -We suggest
that here is an opening fora real estate
agents. In view of the tiraded School,
which Will commence- in October, there
will,, for several years, be a constant
demand for both improved and unim
proved property; and au enterprising
real estate agent, by advertising and
Belling on commission, can make it pay
for his trouble as well as benefit the
- ' -v?v
- We- noticed Friday among the ship
ments on the Shenandoah, a Double
Disc Rotary Plow from Geo. Allen &
Co., of this city j consigneI to Rev. G-"
W. sanderlin at Elizabeth City. .This
plow is for breaking land, not for culti
vating, and was nsed by Mr, J. L. Rhem
last winter one man with three horses
breaking up 5 or 6 acres per day. Such
an implement, if as good aa Mr. Khem
recommends and he certainly knows
all about such work -will be worth
thousands of dollars to this country.
Piuengen ou tbeXleer Uly.
The following passengers arrived
the" Tiger Lily Saturday night: .
W. S. Carter, Mrs. W. S. Carter, 11.
E. Carter, G. P. Carter, D. C. Burrus,
Mrs. F. A. Spencer, Miss Julia Spencer,
Miss Zell Fortlscue, C. W. Davis, H. C.
Carter, Mrs. Kovma Carter, Mrs. A. Y.
Mann, T. S. Burrus, T. H. B. Gibbs,
Mrs. T. H. B. Gibbs and child, Daniel
Credle, Mrs. Mary Midyett, Miss Susie
Midyett, Miss Ada Burrus, Miss Ella
GibbsfNorfleet GibbSy . Mrs. Adolphus
Credle, B. G. Credle, Leonard L. Uue,
Jane Watson, coL. . -"
At l!Ioreliead.?A k1" v:
A day or two at Morehead City is a
delightful recreat ion' for the hot, dusty
and v tired up-countrym an. " The breeze
brings over one a drowsy spirit of contentment-
that defies worry or excite
ment The hotels are filled and even
the large Atlantic is. overrun with vis
itors. -Yet the spacious ball room and
the many -passages at that place afford
so many retired nooks, that one thinks
there is no crowd until the dinner hour
and then patience and perseverance
must be assiduously cultivated. The
new cottages are nearing completion,
ane will be a great addition.
Briekzs. -i-v :
Mr. J. F. Ives received on the Sjen-
andoah on Tuesday, a SO horse power
engine which he will put up on the
railroad, a few miles below New Berne,
in order to run a brick machine. The
machine will come in the latter part of
.the week:. Mr. R. P. Williams-will also
have in a brick machine on Friday and
expects to operate it on the river, a few
miles below the city. It is well that
both these enterprises are being started.
There will probably be a demand for
2,000,000 brick in this city in the next
18 months. The new Court House, the
Graded School building and the build
ing boom started by the Graded School
will make a heavy demand on material
as well as workmen. The pressing want
just now is for workmen.
O'Hara in tne City.
Mr. Hubbs' opponent was in the- city
on the 26th, and spoke at night at Five
Points. He says he is confident of mak
ing sweepstakes of the race. He ex
pects to carry all the upper counties
with a boom, and to get a majority even
in Craven. He will go from here to
Lenoir and see what the prospect is
there. He has been told that Sheriff
Davis is working for him, and that Mr.
King will hardly go against him; that
he heard there was considerable, dissat
isfaction against Mr. Hubbs on account
of the postmastership at Kinston. which
had been promised to both L. B. Cox
and to John Collins.
It is a well established newspaper rule
that the editor is not responsible for the
views of correspondents. This is espec
ially true in the case of Warwick 's letter
on Onslow county finances. .We nei
ther endorse nor condemn what he
writes; we merely print it. He makes
charges against public officials, arid the
Journal will not go back on its past
record but will give all such charges a
hearing. ' The other side are entitled to
reply,-and we 1 will very gladly give
them a hearing.
It is pretty well understood who
Warwick Jr. is. He consents for us to
state that he is a resident lawyer of
Richlands, was a Douglas Elector in
1860 and was the chief plaintiff in the
injunction suits referred to in former
articles. ;j. If any writer in reply wishes
to criticise his public acts we, will give
a hearing; if the reply is personal mere
ly, it has no place in the public prints.
Or. Galon's Name J on ft.
A week or two ago," three of the Mid
land A employees went on a visit , to
Gotham. While in the city they visited
the mammoth establishment of A. T.
Stewart & Co., and seeing as how the
firm was selling out at cost, one of the
party turned in and run-up a bill for
goods amounting to about thirty-five
dollars. In payment" of the bill, our
gallant Midlantler planked down a cer
tified check ton the 'National Bank at
New Berne. -. .
t r'That wont pass here, " said the clerk.
hff.'Why l why! what "s the matter? It
has Dr. Guion's name on it." . ,
"Yes," replied-the elerk, "butw e
doUt know you j'you will have to be
identihed. " ' v
'The devil, V said the irate Midlander,
"yoU don t think I'm an imposter, do
you?-t Herei take your money!"' and he
searched around in his pocket book and
nmsned np enough greenbacks to settle
the hill. As he left the store he was
heard to mutter 1 "But if I don't find
somebody that's willing to take Dr.
Guion's name, I 'ma busted individual."
Tour Name In Print.
Mrs. B. F. Nunn',' Mrs. L. Harvey and
Mrs. W. J. Street, all of -Kinston,.r-
rived from Morehead City Tuesday
morning, having come up to attend tlie
funeral of Miss Ida Arayett. -.
Prof Bi-doks. of Jonn' Hopkins Univer
sity, came up from Beaufort Tuesday
with his f amily-who : were ,en froute for
home via the Shenandoah. :r
I Mr."J.;S. 'Carr, of the celebrated firm
of Blackwell fe Carr.- was in the city
Tuesday.' ! Mr. Carr is recreating at
Morehead. ,s s - f
Mr. J. Oliver Foy.'a-promineni; nTarch-
ant of Richlands is in the city.
Miss Sallie Henderson is - visiting Mrs.
John C.: Wooten near Kinston..
W. J. Best President of tlie Midland
Railway Co: arrived on Sunday night.
Capt. E. R.' Page of Trenton was in
the city yesterday. H reports the crops
in nne condition says, he has been all
over the county to see the crops, of
course. : ;-r
' Dr.' NV H. ' Street of iPolloks ville was
in the city on. Saturday. He reportsn
tew cases 01 malarial, lever m his sec
tion. "t ' ,v "si
Mr. J. H. Rouse of Lenoir called to see
us on- - Saturday. v 1 He is traveling
tnrough craven . county, with a gin
sharpener. 4 .: : a '.
W. T. Cahoof the Pamlico Enterprise
was in the city on Saturday attending
meeting of the Directors of" the A. .& N.
C' R..R. i '...'." '' . , . - : 'il '
Mr. B. J. Best of Baltimore, formerly
01 lireene cojunty arrived last mght-
Mr: J. II. Bell and family, Mrs. L. J
Moore and children and C. E. Slover .of
the city were among the passengers, for
Morehead City Wednesday night.
Mr. W. B. Lane, from' up Neuse was
in tlie city on tlie 26th. He reports too
wet for cotton.-. j , -
River and Marine..
The schooner Lena, Capt. Joe Rose,
arrived from Fairfield Tuesday morn
ing with a cargo of , corn consigned to
Burrus & CO.; and J. A. Meadows.
The Virginia Dare, Capt. Stowe, ar
rived on 1 uesday from Fairfield with
cargo of corn consigned to J. A.
The schooner Havanah, Capt. Spen
cer, arrived from Fairfield Friday
witn a cargo 01 corn consigned to J . A,
The Carrie Reel, Capt. Barnes arrived
trday with eggs and meal.
The steamer Neuse, Capt. Roberts, ar
rived from -Kinston with a cargo of
lumber and corn and several passengers.
The schooner Melvin sailed Friday
morning for Broad Creek where she
will load lumber for Philddelphia.
. The schooner S. W. Hall sailed Fri
day morning for Vandemere to load
lumber for Philadelphia.'
? The; schooner Boston cleared for
Philadelphia Friday with a cargo
The 'steamer L. H. Cutler arrived
Friday;, evening; from . -Trenton with
The schooner -Winnie1, Capt. Carrow,
arrived from Rose Bay, Hyde county, on
Sunday with 3 Cargo of corn partly con
signed to Burrus & Co.
The Fleetwood., E. Flowers Captain, ar
rived on Sunday from Swan Quarter
with a cargo of oats and corn.
On Sunday, July 30th, at 9:30 p. m., at
the residence of Capt. John A. Richard
son, Ida B. AMYETT, "aged 21 years, 8
months and 22 days.
Any resident of our city who knew in
life the subject of this notice, would
deem the sad duty of the chronicler
ended in making the simple announce
ment, wishing for themselves to render
individual tribute to the memory of their
Bright, happy, full of the more beau
tiful elements that make up pure wo
manhood, Ardent, joyous, and gifted with an
intelligent dowry that marked her bril
liant in the bright society that courted
Nothing but the promise of Him whose
"burden is light" can do aught to bring
consolation to those whose hearts now
ache with grief, and who on this day
follow to the "dark house and the long
sleep" the bright eyed daughter and
sister, the sweet friend, ah! more than
friend of an hundred weeping mourners.
May the Comforter bring them com
fort. O'Hara'M .Speech.
On Wednesday night Jas. E. O'Hara,
one of the Republican candidates for
Congress in the Second district, made a
speech at Five Points in this city. The
crowd was a small one for the Points,
and we think about half were for Hubbs
and half of the other half were Demo
crats who were present just to see the
fun. Quash Slade, the chairman of the
meeting, introduced the speaker, who
he said would tell the whole truth about ;
the Wilson Convention.
The speaker certainly t"ld a great deal
about the-Convention, which, if true, is
not very creditable. Such corruption
buying and bribing delegates never
existed in a North Carolina Convention
before. He denounced the chairman of
the Convention as a coward, who
sneaked out when they most needed his
services. He alluded to Mr. Hubbs in
not very complimentary terms; ar
raigned him for being a high protective
tariff man; for not giving offices under
his control to colored men; for remain
ing silent during the prohibition can
vass; and held him responsible for Kit
chen's going to Congress. lie was fre
quently interrupted by voices for Huhlxs.
He. characterized those who called for
Hubbs as prairie dogs, and said they
were paid for what they were doing.
His speech was hardly calculated to do
him much good; it was more an invec
tive against his opiHjnents than persua
sive to carry his hearers with him. He
declared his intention to wage an un -
ceasing warfare until the 7th day of No
vember and if he. does . in the same
"shape that he did on Wednesday night,
he will , certainly do a great deal toward sJ
nnitintf Ilia . flmrwiar' rkt Mz-n-t 1. Paiw
Democracy of North Caro-.
WalltljBS Ahead. . j t. a-
"What will be the result of the Hubbs
and 0 Tiara contest?" asked a Journal
Reporter at Morehead City, on Saturday
night last, of a prominent O'Hara supporter-who
was also a candidate for
nomination before the Wilson Conven
tion. . - -. '"
"WhyjOlIara will sweep the field.'
was the reply. "He will carry Hubbi
own county and defeat every local 'can
didate that supports Hubbs. It is war
to the bitter end and we are going to
force the fighting. We are going to
whip the Revenue ring, evenif it is
backed up by money from Washington."
"How abut Lenoir and Jones coun
ties V asked the Reporter.
"At this time they aire for Hubbs, but
well change all that before the election.
O'Hara is the regular nominee and if the
Republican nominees .of those counties
don't support him, we will pot' out an
independent ticket and have them beat
en, in Take Sheriff Davis and other ofrice
holders in Lenoir, and if they don't
stand up to 'the regular nominee, they
can't expect but that O'Hara will go in
their'county and whoop Up an organized
opposition to defeat them. We intend
to-'-eome-fto Craven and-defeat every,
Hubbs- nominee on the county ticket.
Not only that but we will fight every
man on the State ticket that goe3 back
onO'Hara5. If Judge Moore wants tlie
votes of-O'Hara ?8 friends hemustcome
out and declare for:the regular nomi
nee."' 5... :; :; .. .
v "But suppose the State Executive
Committee supports Hubbs, or calls an
other convention. " - .
"Weiddn't dare what the State Com
mittee may, do. O'Hara has already
been regu'larlytnominated and the State
Executive Coin in it tee has nothing at all
to do with it. If. they call another con
vention we'll have nothing to do with it.
O'Hara has been regularly nominated
and we are going to have him elected,
and those who fail to stand up to this
racky will get, no fodder in this District.'.'
Wolltlng on tlie Otlier Side. -;
' What do you say to the O 'Hara , pro
gramme ?'a$ked a Journal1 .Reporter
of a Hubbs adherent on Tuesday.
"It is simply a game of brag , and in
timidatiohl he replied. "O Tiara cant
poll' 100 votes in'Craven county. He is
trying to make the fight on the color
line, but the colored people 'themselves
do not back him in it.?'
'But he claims to.be the regular nom
inee."" ' . ' ' -'.If
taking possession of the Conven
tion by a mob makes one "the regular
nominee," then he may claim: it. But
if abiding by law and party customs are
necessary then he is not the ; nominee.
He is a disorganizer and a bolter, and
you can't make anything else of it. Who
showed that he had a majority of the
delegates "i Hubbs, in all the prelimi
nary votes. ,Who broke up the Conven
tion in a row before a vote could be ta
ken ? , O Tiara" and his friends. And
uow ohi top of it all, Mr"." Hubbs has the
certificate frOrn a majority of .the dele
gates saying they, would have voted for
him on the first ballot V" -. i
"Don't you think the threat to run an
independent ticket in the different coun
ties will hurt Mr. Hubbs?"
"No. Tlie Republican party is , riot
afraid of a bolter , and a A isorganizer .
The colored, people in thisjState remem
ber well that their victories nave been
obtained by sticking to tlie party, and
they are not going to give the Dem
ocrats a chance to run in a man by help.
mg a disorganizer like X liara. And
then. this thing will cut both ways. Sup
pose Sheriff Davis (aa his name is men
tioned in the Morehead City interview )
decides" to support O'Hara in preference
to-Mr.rHubbs. Then it will be seen
that he is bolting from party traces' arid
playing into the hands of the Democrats.
He would be supporting a mob instead
of party law; he would be running
against the sanction of the State Execu
tive Committee- for we will have their
endorsement; and all for no reason in
the world except that O'Hara is col
ored and he would expect to thus pan
der to the colored vote. But it must be
remembered that Sheriff Davis gets
about 500 white votes in Lenoir county
for there is fy very clear white - majority
there and what plea would he make to
retain that.vote y . And ; too, the col
ored people would go back upon him,
for they are not "moon-struck" on the
color line like certain of the white
leaders. They think too much of the
great Republican party to wish it de
stroyed by a mob and a bolter, and will
certainly rebuke all attempts to so act.
For the Journal.
Baltimore, July 27th. 1882.
Editors New Berne Journal: En
closed herewith I hand you post office
order for two dollars, in payment for
one years subscription to the Journal.
I believe I ahi several months behind
hand. If you will kindly notify me
when this; my second years' subscrip
tion to the Journal expires, I will take
it as a special favor.
It may be interesting to you to learn
that I regard tlie Journal as one of the
leading newspapers in North- Carolina,
andtt' ahecul of any paper published in
the tide-water section of the State since
the war. I have just returned from the
Warm Springs section of North Carolina.
The crops are remarkably fine season
able rains having fallen at regular in
tervals during the past Jweeks. Since
tlie discovery six or seven years ago,
that tobacco could be profitably grown
in the counties west of the "divide,"
"Haywood and Madison counties have
more them thribbled in material prosper
ity. " I get this information from Mr.
Gudger, Superintendent of the Asylum
for the Insane at Raleigh; himself a
native of Madison county and an ex
member of the Legislature.
I found the hotel at the Warm Springs
indifferently kept but crowded at $3.00
per day, and no reduction for white
servants. This is a great pity, but it is
consoling to know the lease of the pres
ent proprietors expires with this season.
It is the determination of Col. Rum
baugh to lease the property to responsi
ble X&xties in future, who will make the
hotel an honor to the State. I succeeded
in locating my family at Asheville in
Buncombe county, a much more eleva
ted situation and the scenery decidedly
finer than at the Warm Springs.
Lands in Madison county that went
begging in 1876 at 2.00 per acre, are
selling readily to-day, at from &7.ou to
10.00 per acre. At "Alexanders," on
tlie French Broad river, in Buncombe
county. Mr. Curtis, son of Judge Cur
tis of New York and a graduate of Trin
ity College, Cambridgeport, class of 'SO
has purchased live hundred acres of
land at 11 per acre; he has two hundred
and fifty acres under a high state of
cultivation consisting of corn, oats,
wheat and tobacco. Mr. Curtiss expects
to realize 40 xer cent, for his entire crop
of tobacco. Mr. Curtiss also owns 3.000
fertile acres in Pennsylvania. This
young gentleman lias made himseii
quite popular with the hardy mountain
eers, among whom he has taken up his
abode. While disclaiming any sympa
thy with politicians he was elected a
delegate to the recent Democratic ( Um-
vention which assembled at lcaleigh.
From the railroad at "Alexanders" to
his plantation, Mr. Curtiss has no car
riage or wagon road, but he has a regu
lar civil engineer and a force of work
men engaged in grading a line road
through the mountains at regular inter
vals during Die day, heavy detonations
are hard in the direction of the "Curtiss
Improvements," which denotes that
another blast has been fired in tlie solid
face of the mountain, and so the work
proceeds from day to day. Such set
tlers as Mr. Curtiss are valuable acqui
sitions to any section of our country.
He spends two months in New orlc city
during the fashionable season, and on
his return to his mountain home brings
with him half . a score "of his College
chums to enjoy the fine field and covert
shooting; iny hioh his property abounds.
T fT nnffa -tj-Vklr (ha natiuaa kv otrkmtf
Mi. C. quite took the natives by storm"
: wm'ii ne nrsi nppeareu seatea upon nis
i i a . ,
dogcart, holding the ribbons over a pair
of Tennessee cribs, d riven tandem 1 .
Speaking of Alexander's reminds me
of the fact that : its recent proprietor,
Mr. . Baird is -own--trade ' of - Senator
Vance, andj, the present proprietor, Mr.
Smith, married an aunt of the Senator's.'
Alexander's lias almost a national repu
tation as one of the snuggest and most
home-like Inns in all this mountain re
gion of North Carolina., and Tennessee.
It enjoyed wi le celebrity "more'than 30
years'ago. in the . good old, days when
the stage-lorn was heard to' echo and
re-echo adown the winding, picturesque
French Broad. The Western . North
Carolina R'vilroa j has published a bobk
for travellers, in which the following
paragraph appears: The name of "Al
exander V u synonomous in the mind
of the traveller upon, the" French Broad,
with ' liblnoljold-fasliioned . comfort:
It is so much like Borne of the suburban
resorts we wot of near our larger North
ern cities: lovV orched, long and shady.
Its very w.ish-b tsin and clean towel,
with waiting pail and dipper, upon the
end of the. porch,' seem to bespeak a
weleome, and the cheerful smile of
"Uncle Joe" does the rest. A day and
night at "Alexander's" are numbered
among the most pleasurable incidents of
our tour, upon the French , Broad. - This
is not a "puff" none is needed house
is always crowded. . . : .v... i -
Yours Respectfully, i , f P."
-' ;' '"-
. x . Conntjr Commissioners. 5 -
Mr. Editor: I commend the course
pursued by the Journal- in political
matters While yon hold definite opin
ions on political measures you prefer to
keep out of politics as much as possible,
audi when you do have anything to say
you do it from -an independent stand
point and think .proper to criticise
friends as well aa enemies. It is in the
same spirit that I write .you? this letter
for publication. I want' to criticisemy
political friends1 'for the good of my
party. -f-j'-.r. -nr;.m "V-Uf-", ."
Then, with that : object. I call for a
new Board of Vunty Commissioners in
Craven county for -ther-ensueing two
years. ..Next Monday; will be the elec
tion day and I call attention to the rea-'
sons - for the change; and in- the ' very
beginning I xlesire to pay , tribute to the
high i character and gentlemanly de
meanor of the old Board. . I respect and
esteem them, but I propose to show why
a new Board should take their place. '
1. Tlie present Board have held office
for four years, and it I is "time to give
way fbr some one else! Tlie genius of
bur institutions requires frequent elec
tions. and a change in office holders.? .,
2. The old Board are all. Magistrates
and the people in the county look upon
it as a combination among the justices
to lect themselves to office 4 A Magis
trate may be as good as anyone else,
but he is not, . necessarily, any better
and when a political body; . of about
thirty men in a county vhere there are
hundreds of just as good Democrats,
elect five County Commissioners' entire,
ly from their own ranks, then it eems
that these Justices, think-theyrare a lit
tie smarter and better than the others.
To put it plainly, is it not a little inde
corous for a man to vote for himself? ,
i 3.. It is beginning to ber believed that
the present Board want to be re-elected.
We were struck with a remark in last
week V Journal, wherein . you stated
lthat a man that tranted to be elected
County Commissioner Ought not to. have
the ojjice." The people may be mistaken
in this supposition, but still there is a
faint impression,, abroad that , this .pres
ent Board are not only willing to serve
their county, but have some i little
hankerin,., in that direction.: If the
office paid anything'there : would be
some excuse Cor wanting it, but in this
case it doesn 't pay and. .a man that is
eager for it is evidently on-"tlevrong
tack and his friends ought to shift helm
and swing him around right. " , -
4. The re vlection of the present
-Board will damage . the - Democratic
party, in Craven county ; in the fall elec
tion. -There is no use in. mincing mat
ters and facts had better be met in the
beginning for they cannot, be put down.
The people of Craven county are not
satisfied about the charge of &600 by the
Chairman of the Board for signing the
county bonds. While there are plenty
of us who do not think this charge ex
cessive for an attorney or aUank ofli-'
cer would have charged 'just as much,
and maybe more yet the people who
pay the taxes, the farmers and laboring
men, will not be satisfied with this ex
planation. Vou cannot . convince a
farmer that a man ought to have $600
for writing his name on a paper two or
three thousand times. And while many
of the Chairman's best friends do not
think the charge at all excessive, yet in
the coming campaign the Republicans
will take advantage of it, and it may
prove a stumbling block in the way of
many an honest voter.
So the point I make is that if the re
nomination of this Board will hurt the
Democratic party one iota they ought
not to be nominated. And I will do
these gentlemen the justice of saying
that, if such le the case, they them
selves will decline a renominatfon.
I respectfully suggest for nomination
the following gentlemen for the posi
tion: Geo. Allen, L. H. CutlerV Joel
Kinsej', Vine Allen Tolson and Wm.
Cleves. Those five men represent a
large amount of property as well as in
telligence, and it is well enough for a
man who handles county money to have
a good record in handling his own
funds. And in the case of Mr. Cleves
it. is especially appropriate that Swift
Creek precinct, the stronghold of De
mocracy of Craven, should have repre
sentation. If the above Board is nominated I
challenge any one to find fault with the
present "county government system
in its practical workings. But if the
old Board is perpetuated in power by
their own votes, I challenge any one to
defend the practical working of, this
system in Craven county. S. L. Y.
Five vessels in port; schooner Minnie
Ward Moore is up for repairs, cleaning,
Nash Dennis caught two large sharks
with a hook yesterday, one of them
nearly nine feet long.
Mullet season commencing. Capts.
Heady, A- W. Moore and James Smith
are catching loads of them; season sets
in now in a few days.
Marine's still at the same place,
(French's creek) is stilling about twenty-five
barrels of turpentine daily. He
keeps two vessels busy running off the
spirits and rosin.
Everything brisk. Town looks a little
light, because Squire Piner. the white
wash man, has just about finished
whitewashing, which adds 100 percent,
to look, etc.
Rev. Mr. Warlick, accompanied by
Rev. Mr. Kendall, with quite a large
crowd went down to Straits, Carteret
county, to assist at a revival in progress
there. They will return home to-day.
Among the visitors this week arp Mr.
and Mrs. McDanicl and Miss Alice
Rhodes, of Jones county, Rev. J. T. Ken
dall and Miss Slid ie Walker, of Bruns
wick county, ami the Misses Sallie a,ud
I.ula Ilalsel, Miss Beulah Coston, Miss
Viola Provow and Miss Kitty Holland
and Messrs. Wm. Russell, Win. Hatsel
and Micajah Farnell.
(rand picnic and Banks party at Col.
E. W. Fonville's on yesterday; about
live hundred people were present. It
was very hot, but they all seemed to en
joy themselves finely. Tlie Jacksonville
stiiny band, assisted by MrPE. H. Bar
num, of New Berne, made music for
the occasion. Plenty to eat and drink,
and soma courting among the young
folks of course. ... '
Hancock's steam saw mill on Frenches
creek, is sawing about five thousand
feet of lumber per day. One of hia mill
hands met with a sad accident and came
very near losing his life. He stumbled
and --fell on the saw' while- -running.
.which tore his head and face badly, but
l tnink ne will get over 1U Carelessness
was the cause.' " . . '- .
Johns-Pitman beats the State on to
raatoes and sweet potatoes. ne had
sweet 'potatoes the 22nd inst.', from six
to ten inches in circumference, one hiy
man measuring 21) inches long, and 64
in circumference, and the largest toma
toes I ever flaw',' twelve of them weighed
16 pounds,- one of them weighed ,1
pound and 15 ounces. He has some
very fine cotton, too. ' I counted on one
Btalk about i feet high, 106 forms, blos
soms and boll; about 13 bolls nearly
" ''-." , w. '
Jones County Items. ' '
'. Crop news from Jones is getting little
stale, but I hardly can refrain from
speaking of the crops since they are' so
universally fine. . ' . '
.Mr. Amos Koonce, one of -the oldest
and most respectable citizens of Jones,
died at his home, up .oir .Chinquapin",
last Sunday of paralysis. .;, t, , -...
.The Liberal boom, Mt about died out
in Jones. The Republicans still insist
that they are Republicans and not Lib
erals, l think our Liberal friend will
have to go over or - come back. ' There
is too much intelligence iu the Republi
can party in this county to be deceived
fet a while-J. v:m-t vv' - ' ; T
' Our friend, Capt. "E R. Page, informs
us mat be nas withdrawn from politics.
Capt.- Page served one term in the Leg
islature from this county- and sustains
a remarkably good record, being instru
mental on having sonie very good laws,
made while iu the Legislature. " He has
been an- acknowledged " leader "iu this
party eve since he has " been' in this
county and 4 has always given his con
stituents good and sound ; advice. - If
the Captain had remained in politics, I
don't think there would be any doubt as
to his renomination and Of course his
re-election to the next Legisleturefir,
' Next Monday la Commissioners day al
so the time: for the election of a new
Board Of Commissioners. It is necee
sary that all the Magistrates be present
in order that' judicious. selections may
be- made. While the " present .board
have not in every instance given entire
satisfaction still the substantial acts of
their , administration have ' hecn very
satisfactory. I have no doubt but what
the magistrates will make wise, selec
tions, they be in? honest and intelligent
men and all their acts' heretofore have
been entirely ; satisfactory. .? : -...
-i -" -.'--' - - ' - ' ' -i M.
i I heard last evening that Mrs.' Lewis,
.wife of, Wm-H.Lewis,. Jr.y was very
low. ' ' . ' : . ,, .
Mr, jas." B. Casey had the misfortune
a few months sinee to loose his wife.
She. left a pair of twin - infauta, and ' a
few days since one of them passed, over
to its mother, and this morning the oth
er passed over to her.:v - i - "
Weather hot,' rain bountiful, crops do
ing well." Rather wet in some sections
of the county. Those who planted jute
are jubilant over their prospect; their re
ports are very flattering.1 The jute fac
tory lias not made its appearance yet. I
have been reliably ; informed that the
jute fibre shipped to New Berne by . Dr.
D. II." Abbott, of Vandemere, netted liiiu
act. ter pund j -.. r, . .ft . -,'
. The National Greenback party of Pm
lico held their nominating convention
last Saturday at Bayboro and the fol
lowing gentlemen were their nominees
Foe Representative, Rev. Isaac p. Hoi
ton; Sheriff, Benj. BebnettrClerk U
Superior Court, J. S. Basnight, and en
dorsed Mr. J. . R. McCotter who.
already ah independent candidate, for
Treasurer; T. J. Volivy, for Register of
Deeds, and Zadoc Hoflowell, for Cor
oner. , , - -i
DR. EDWARD CLARK
Rceprrlfully oilers profrtniooal nrrvlrm la thr
t-iiiKpnH oi new Herns ana eountiy snrroundinic
wtifiv malarial fvr prrrnll, n pbyaiclna, oh-
rlfirician nod rceon. .,
Of KUK HaucocIc Un. drnit'- Mow, corner
Craven aud follock. ,4 . , t
Hefidi'Boe, ' old- Cli!inian Uoiw, (rmt end)
cuinet Noore mid Craven. aiiKl-daw.lm,
University of North Carolina.
Next aession begins August 31st, 1882,
Expenses 9185 to $250 per annum. Regu
lar Courses of , Study lead to A. B., Ph.
B., and H. S. Special courses, receiving
Certificates and Diplomas, are open to
Students. ' School of Law, Medicine &
Pharmacy attached..' A Teachers1 Course
of two years has been established. ' For
particulars address,! !-.-;(i V:1 -
, ; , hEMf ft BAiTLli. IAm.U. '. -
Chapel Hill, N. C.
Bethel Academy, '
li:noik countv'M. o.'
. .j. ... .,. r - v
Male and Female.
I'rof. F. N. Skinner, Principal,
With such assistants as the exigencies
of the school may require. -
The Fall Term of this School will be
gin August 7th, 1882.
Board (including lights and fuel) $6
to $10. - . ,
Tuition 87.W). 810. $12.50 and $15.
The Principal refers to the Hon. Kemp
t t.. . i .Hj iA .k. n,.Hu..i ik.fT.i.
versity of North Carolina. . jly28w2t
FARMS FOR SALE.
r- ACRES In the "N Fence?
i ) tricl within one mile of Klantoa.
This l.aiul is liitrlil v improved autl a
good price will be aked for it.
)AA ACHES In Jones County, six
f)UU udiea from Polloks ville and
six miles from Trenton and one
from the OllTer Landing on Trent
er, where Steamers run regularl.
(Jood neighborhood Healthy and
line land. ' ' ,
This tnu-t of Lund is mostly uu'unprov
ed ami n ill he sold cheap.
J. W. HARPKll.
Jul 1! if Mew Berne, N. C.
UKA1.EH IN ' . ';
CAST HOUSE . ACCOsWOSATIOUl .. ,
Broad St. Hfsvr Bcrac, . C. ' ; ' ,
L ; '
'JAMES CAT 'I .
An4 WLolcusle uid V ' I
Steam refined C :.f
FUKSH Sc CANNi:iJ I
Cracker and C
Ami all KioJ of ChiMc "'
THOS. GATES ;
v -' ' : - '
OFFER A LARGE KTtKK CT
;v :j ' .-',' ' 1 ' "
: 'KINDS OF
' i ''.'.. , '
; AT VKUY LOW J I;T
' ; Ml-n r
: - ' . t. .
SOUTH "FRONT rT ( :
GASTON IIOv' -
M sr. ao-w-lr.
-. '; .Zoep on hani ft f-'-I i: t
. Hoot, mo :
Good , Or o o " :
, ktotic: .
' : AND A CHOICE AiM.h 1 I' (
FAMILY GKOC: : I
ChII mi k'fori making your nr !
-4onlh Front SI. nr Onnwi ll'f. I
- - - a
GEO. allei: ;
v Niiw m:t:i:. .
Offer a Large f-.t k f
Drown, Georgia and lit
Feeders and Cor;,"! ;:
roin 4 to SO 1 1 one I'owfr,
'. ';? ' '.
,.: .tf.-; r ": ; .... .
' '",'' . i r . . -.
at.,, i .
Moat Approved Make.
- I J
... cotton rncrcirc.
Grain Faun, Straw C'uttcri, Corn
' ji ,; i ' i . ' ' . '
' ShelleJ , lite., VAc,
' ' - . ... . .
. Plows and' Cultivators.
In Great . Variety ami fit Very
OEO. ALLEN & CO.
A. I m I T
On account of alter
Wll SULTA1T & CO., '
offer their entire Stocl:
at cost; and some
GOODS LESS THAN COST
for the next
Ladies BalbricOT IIc:
15 to 25 cents per pair.
; 1,000 yards'of Dre:3GocJ:
at cost. :;.:.
v AprI d w I y