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0 / 75
-Y. AUG. 3, 1882.
II. , : r f "Varick" to Ibf ( om
i i imlc:i;ion of r. Mnrrill, Sheriff f
. ' .v Comity. ; ,-x
: . .. Editors: The- offices, in this
eo' . v wire created solely for the ben
e, - i t' - y.eople, and no man haa any
r . insic right to -ofticial etalion
l r m:m. - .. . . r j-:.:'.-.r-
ierful tli,. t the- short . article
i f I k, Jr.'" published in the
f y.ay 11th, should have pro
... - . , coumiutioaaaikoufc the Bar
1 -s of Onslow county, and that
; solid shot fired from a 40
i :ri, by a lawyer, at .Jong
.Id Lave wrought such fearful
--t'vo ofiicers mortally wound-.:
.i t!;e entire company in full re-
. 11. At paper brought out two
1 .:.y replies, each "one nearly twice
r.s ''Wiit wick's," audj one over
s:0-r.ature of the Sheriff of
-'. .' -.:.!. And they both set out
i 'nark that the article is on-,
rvi-.'x notice,' and labor hard 'to
-' " t ..: they do undeserving things.
1: vh .vk," Jr." had opened upon
i vi i a whole battery of artillery,
c : - I of Napoleon guns of heaviest
c f ::J maintained a steady fire at
the consternation could not
:i greater nor . the casualties
'-tiv'?. Ah! Messrs. New River
-ii.: of Onslow countyT it is
2araati-n of the truth which
tlie galled jade wince." Now
' rvre facts: . .' ' " .. - ' V" ' '
t:.e C:: r.vi fioners of Onslow
empowered by Act of A3-'
7 a special tax of one-half
i5. to pay the outstanding
: co " uty. (See Acts of 1SC9-70,
That tax was in addition to
r levy. In 1S72, only two
-'..-j Lf -isl.'.tur? again grant
C :.:m:.-i : - c uthority to
I I t.-.xcf one-i...lf of one per
' t 011 1 ' .? ' ;. 7 debt of the
: :-:e Acts of li 71-72,' chap.
justice and the enlightened public opin
ion of intelligent and impartial people
everywhere. ' '
In preparing these fe joinders, "War
wick Jr. " haa endeavored to preserve
the decencies and proprieties of his posi
tion and rejoices in the proud aatiafac-)
tion of being able with a reasonable
quantity and fair quality of intelligence,
with the robust strength of the cause,
and the omnipotent power of truth to
carry on this controversy without com
promising his sense of dignity and de
corum and without insulting the intel
ligent 'readers i of , the Journal by
descending to the level of those who
have attempted to reply to bis first ar
ticle, and engaged iu : vituperation,
personal . abuse and : vil ifieation of pri
vate -reputation., Sneh? a- course ef
procedure either in the hustings or in a
written, argument is not in accordance
with good taste in the pprnion of ......
June 15, 18S3
: Richlands, N, C.
Joe Lilllrt BradTord Pa,
'" We clip from the Sunday Morning
Stary a paper-published in Bradford,
Pennsylvania; a paragraph from the ac
count of the races there on June 17th.'
The Maud Monroe which is spoken of in
this paragraph is the well known Maude
McDonald,: Kington's favorite; and the
230 pounder is 'the tiwner i of Maude
McDonald. io.: , c
First heat. Pools sold : Bronze : 850,
Mollis- H, 15, field 35. The word was
given at the third attempts 't Maud Mon
roe, a southern horse, was driven by a
gentleman who tips the scales at about
230 pounds and who drove in a sulky
about sixteen inches higher1 than any
on the track, immediately Bhowed her
nose at the front, cutting Bronze out of
the pole, who broke badly and fell into
the last position;7. At the quarter Mon
roe was leading by three lengths, King
Wilkes second, with Mollie at his
wheel, the rest being strung out. The
same positions were maintained to the
finish. Time, 2 :33i. - -
also additional to
" vy. A provision was in-
I Act, requiring
j t ' submitted to arna
. -1 voters, and the
assured that this
e county from debt,
. truivir rly voted for the
Here were two
r amounting to one
j.-'.ort space of two
'. : I e levied and col
: . r-payers of Onslow
;;n riling 3,000 . in
1. z . .e regular levies,
i i i..tly up to the mai
1 , by the Constitution.'
T -r.es were sufficient .to
0-.3 of . the county, or
r. If they were, the debt
1' -.a money was not misap
i'.i the SkerLI of .Onslow
" er Lis own name the
r L eon out of debt since
J the new. Constitution.
' 1 '.ed by the two special
t : or : tl;en the otiicials
i.. uieed a fraud and a
. ti e Legislature in ob
. ::t of power, and upon
s of the county in persuad
v, t f r said power, or the
r . ld: ad these Jgen
3 f-.n.rr liorn of the di
..3 --:.i. , '
1 ' .ture"a;;ain empow
. vh of Onslow
; . I ; ' t a special tax
I.:.-, not toex. ed 83.000,
r.-, and to be applied, under
7 rf ' Commissioners.
-77. ,1.) A clause
law to be rati-,
the recollection of
, . i-i i. : r' fj.ult. the propio-j
. i. and received.
: . i -. a voting pot . lav
. '.c: ;. Such uU -!)ir
"f r::y further gfaut.of
: . c ; yei'3 of Onslow
v '..-.'..or they considered
' :-o- ".i:ty as being hon
1 c . potently cared
. Legislature- again
. Countv. Corumissioner?
I.vvani collect a specii ;
t" cv.a-tl.ird of 7000, to j
. fr t'.iree years, for
cV - the outstanding
..uut cr.y clause leav
1 r. n Iv the tax pay-!
. y. b.-e Act. 1881, chap,
refore 'all "this waste of
rev, r.nd ic has been the,
- r.ii t' .-; j'i?ars, with oc-
: : s, that the , jurors
1 ior thc-ir. services at the
C art . u they served,
have been under, the
s, ..ing "their tickets at a
.-ment was made public
- rf i. Commissioners that
.. o'; t of debt, and asur-
t -.. 1 y. The , announce
'. ts i- :i be supported by
of i-.ny respectable .and
- ?, r nd amour g the num-
rp: t " tax payers in
whether the states
falso, V rwick, Jr.,
nvl f t. lowing, but
z r:as -i.uidei .can, be
t testimony of. the
t" o question as. to
i li ners' authorized
! or But, iah issue
. ... . con 1' 1 and their chant
1 -;-- ' , . . ,- Liver; and the
. . - co-.ir.ty, and War
':. Jr.. 1 to do with,their.
1 ' r- - v ns. ' ; . , ' V "Ji
. . c ; .iiy uaiea made, and in
. c ..rtion insinuated against
.s cf this county, by the
'. lect that property is Jipt
plough, can be most vtrV
t br arwtctt jr.," re-
body interested or curious
. r, to the Auditor's Report of
h will show-the propertyin
- zz be valued, as nign as tne
t li vers can bear, and. that in. com-
- 1 adjacent counties,, is . as
- t et number, and higher.
hhoring counties.; There-
it v of barren and worth
. 1 . Uu.-, dw county. But-, the
1 : the Sheriff of Onslow County
e this: 1 "Increase the.yalue
1 ty, that will increase every
, ar.dw mcreasmg all the
are collected,- the -commis-
. e h herui are augmented m a
l orilinT rate.-. -. , '--"
i. " eh a state .of affair, as 'tbisv4ojeai-
.: fy the- tax-payers of a county in
; : to the .county for protection
.esstve taxation, and from on
jnd unjust levies, then War
-dr. will confess he cannot con
0 c f the existence of" any condition
.. j: reaef necessary. - It is" worthy
(. f cuji Jerationln'this connection, that
- -1 public buildings-of any sort.haTe
a erected, except three small houses
v. . :i two rooms to each, constructed for
1 .'. . -.11 i i mod at ion of the poor at an ex?
j j c f aUut four t hundred dollars
;. 1 ' repairs-upon the bridge ., arotxj
; - - iaver, they say costing ?600. at the
countv seat, and these constitute
n st the entii-e. expense ; incurred -' jtos
T" I.;iO works. ' :::'-V Vti-.w"1'
T -'refore"Vffo injunctions, at differ-
. : iJi'fiwore applied for and obtained
It!.-"; Courts presided over by Judges
; r t:-.! in the law, Sustained tiiepiaiU'
ia both thote nnitiu-and awarded
" rtatcSTtlie defendants, offi:
,t uuslow county,' and the .costs
1 r t L een refunded to the plaintiffs
t '.i dav. Now the question naturally
i r us itself, who are wrong, the
. l s, or the Democratic: officials of
L county. ,- In both cases where the
i : junctions were granted the limitations
T the Constitution, had been exceeded
a ih they had taken a solemn oath
of ohice to be governed -by tuat mstru
i Prosperous Farmer.'.: --"-. ". ' rJj
On Tliursday Mr.' Henderson Scott
from near GrantsborOV Pamlico county
brought to market two barrels of home
made pork which he sold to - Reel ; &
Bros, for twenty dollars peri barrel. It
is a rare thing to see a farmer -ib ring a
barrel of pork to market at this season
of the year, but we think, as - a -general
rule, it ia a true sign of a prosperous
farmer. - -"" ' . ,
.1 -Au Irish Farm. ' ' 1 5
I marine" a level country, with few
trees and no forests, cut up into very
small irregular fields by ; stone ' walls.
It is of such land that. Irish farms are
composed. In most counties , there is
a great deal , of . boggy, swampy land
from -which, the farmers cut .peat," .which
stjrvea them as fuel. - .. . . ... .. . .
vJin Irish farm, is generally as large as
an ordinary-village green r JJew; -York
or New England, fay, form rive to fiif
teen acres. In some districts, a farm
of ten acres "considered rather large,
and it is often the sole vsnprwrt "of an
immense family, fatheiy mother ten
children, and, ierhaps, an ? old'gi-and-mother.
. . . ;; . Tj'V -.;-' ' '
. JJoston Common coiitains finty-eight
acres ol land, a It would make gix good
sized Ji ish farms, which would maintain
fifty aor.sixtv human beings Jialf a-dozen
cows, a horse or two, some donkeys and
many pigs, besides paying about three
hundred dollars a year to the landlord,
and somethiug. to the ; priest. r" - . .
i- Jn good seasons,; all this teeming and
swarming life can just be maintained.
But suppose a crop fails! Suppose the
peat cannot be dried! Then what! by."
h unger a nd sta rya tion , of course. A nd; .
remember, there are no factories or
other business to fall : back upon. 'If
the trops fail, all tails . v . -'
.-If the crops of New Kngland should
be as poor ,thi9Kyear, as thev Avere in
Ireland last year, it would ..be a. great
CHlarnity, but very few:, persons would'
go hungry oui that account. ' Tlie Csh-1
eries.' the" shops, ' the factories, coin-mei-cc,
and the saving-banks- would go
on- about-'-'.'as '"usual,"'? and the ? people
would buv their -food "from other ;
States, jl ' ' - ' ." ".; -. j
Irish farms do not all lie along a high
road, as with us. Forms are behind
iarnis: and a great number of them can
only be reached by a donkey path three
J. M. 1- .11 .1. 1 .1 .
or iwur icei,. wiae.ir ah inc. worivja tioue
by hand. TRe fields are dug," 'not
ploughed, and many lamjers have no
implements but 'a spade,1 a : hoe and
turf-cutter, and na vehicle except a small
donkey-cart." ; .SX:.- 'x-!h--i4t.
Tlie fann-house is generally mc storv
high, and very often consists of a simple
lrge -oom, with perhaps' nn roof r of
thatch, but rnany ; of the houses" jare
made of tarth, with a hard floor of home
made cement. In this one room, the !
daily-work is done, and all the, family
live, the pig coming in and going out as ;
he-pleases.v:..-,,- , -;i.,i,.y a??;
Are the people then,,' miserable and
degraded. -lly no means. .When : the
harvest is ood and the rent reasonable
they are among tlie most cheeful - peo
ple in Europe,- and in all tlie world,
there is no land -where " the omen are
hi oft hux tail d pure: ; f f
T he chiidicn are ruddy andi-6bust..Tlic
houses ju'e "cuerallv clean and neat.
The. people ' enjoy lLfe so anuclij upon"
Uiosa little blakv .IxKjgyj farms, that
when they .emigrate, to America ? or
Auslralia, tliey sometimes .almost die
ofjioniesiekness. 5. v.-.-. "'.!."
la many instances, ;a poor , Irish girl
among - us never jrocs to , bed , lor six
months after leaving- home i without
crying a little, fbr'-the old house of 'mud
and thatch, and thc oid ? folks witbm
it." "W. r? : V -i.,3'- V'f ; - t'
u. - ' ' 9 ,t-
Fight WitU a Hyena.
.'- The hyena ia cowardly and treacher
ous, but when enraged, tbe .beast be
comes brave, and hii poVerfuLjaws are
death." v At a sho given at.Wmchea
ter ya.'i there was a performance rwot
down in tlie bill3.M being nothing less
than a terrible tight between a man and
a hyena. : It is thus described ' by tlie
Times of that town:
; The den of spotted hyenas was placed
in position nud Heir Drayton entered
an usual, to take his position as master.
The iuslaut li made his appearance
tbe largest and most Terocious of the
animals made a determined stand, and
refused to retire to Ins accustomed
Urnylon at once fav. that ometh;iig
was wrong, awl ordered the iron (Umus
f the t-asre which make separate apart',
iwnts to be flosed.?and attemptel 10
close them himself. - '
-tjrahrie!,'.' tta oldest male m;mher
of tho hyena family, seemed U under
stand t he meaung of tlie movement,
au I refused to obey prder?. and at mice
ttok a defiant .position. . ? :
Drayton, a man of Herculean utrength
aud 'f.m will, the intsiut; he Haw that
there-w. a rebidUoii hiaugurated, said
to Sthe outside attendants,
- 'Here is trtiuble. Soud for some iron
bara. . - -fX:Ar !:;v.;,a: r
The men obeyed his orders, but before
they returned. Gabriel made, the attack,
and the struggle was something terrible
to witness. -
The yonng auimnls seemed inclined
to befriend their master, but Gabriel
was determined to have his. life. Dray
ton had nothiug but a common cowhide
whip, which he ; saw was of no avail,
and he grasped - his 'terrible autastonist
by the throat, and tine w. him bodily to
the floor of the den.
: JlliiSjfor a moment seemed to subdue
the animal, but for , a moment only.
Iicgainiug his feet, he waited, as it
apjicared, to consider the 'situation, and
with it determination to die or conquer,
made a desperate attack on his master.
After Gabriel recovered from the mo
mentary surprise at tho strength of his
master,; bis . rage -was uncontrollable.
VVith.a bound, he seized Drayton.
Up to this moment, the other animals
had only taken a passive interest in the
8truggle,butat the sight of blood, their
rage: knew no bounds, and they attacked
each other, rolling - and leaping with
ligbtoig-like .rapidity, over, under and
around - the man and ' his -. antagonist,
snarliug, howling and tearing indiscrim
inately, adding greatly, to Drayton's
Per'!.: ' - . '
.This terrible scene continued in the
pretence of the terrilied spectators for
t'ully; two minutes, Drayton, in tlie
meantime, with his caked hands, fight
ing the ferocious beast which had at
tacked him, and with wonderful strength
and pressenco of mind,, preventing him
from seizing a vital part or pulliug him
to the floor. . .
In the mcautime, the attendants had
not been idle, and. finally, with the aid
of howbars and pitchforks, suceefled m
breaking the hold of tlie beast. 1 Dray
ton had fought his . way to (lie door oi
tho dcu, and tho instant it was opened,
feH Into the arms of his fiicud .
J No ordinary: man. - wouhl have lived
live mmutes in Uiis terrible joeiiion.
No mau without 11 n iron will, undaunt
ed 'courages ami. Herculean strength,
could ever luive . left . the cage ; ative.
The expression of Drayton'sjlace as he
Btoud holding by tlie throat his terrible
antagonist, "was -soinelhin- never, to
be forgot ten. - Blood was tlowmg in
stitani8r from lus wounds Fear, hope
and determinatimi. were, mingled .111 one
ixiressn3 -a noble specimen- of God's
uwble$t work."- - ' ' " "
Few men I iave passed through .such
an ifl-leiil aud escaped with life,
J5entron Business. . '
. 7 We are familiar with, tne marked
peculiarities of the Jews in trade.". When
tlie Danbury man or the Detroit Free
Prvft mau make use of tliese character
istics in a story, they never " let them
dwindle below their due proportions as
in the following colloquy between a De
troit Jew mtdag, stranger: ' T ' ...r.
Yesterday afternoon a stranger who
was coming up from ;, the Union depot
stepped aside to ask a man in the door of
ackithing-store ,My fi'iend,can,you tell
ine how far" , . '-."',-:
. Do' you want to buy some c'othiug?'
interrupted the other,
'1 guess not.; I simply win ted to in
qi.he how"-- :" - i
I sells you a spring oafercoat for tree
1 uever wear more than one sring
overcoa at the same time. 1 wanted to
! have some vest for a doilar"
"That's cheap" enough but I, don't
care to invest. Will vou let me ask you
how far" : .
,."Doan ypu vhant some baut loons for
Some stokings for ten ccnlsi1"
tSomc suspender for two shillings?' '
"No. 1 wanted to ask" ,
'X sell you a hat for sixty cents.''
'Tlie stranger picked no his satchel and
walked across the street. Then, facing
about, he shouted out,
l wanted to ask you how tar it was
from Dan to V Her,1'
Jiut tlie clothier drowned him out right
' "Und call aud examine my under
snirl sfor forty cents."
Tho MamVVho Circled; ?S
A toung Tuan bf 23i built likgan ox
aud full of amb;ticn;; came iu oubdc of
the popuIafexcursion to Detroit, ' awl
while idling around tlie Central "llarkct
caught sight of a policeman about l.alf
as big as, himself.: He ; was Sustantlv
taken with an itching to try conclusions.
but-having a grain, of prudence in his
head he inquired of a tall-keeper:
tkippdee I should i walk up to that
officer and tell him-1 could lay him on
his back what would he do?' .
.Tell vou to move on.'- .
' 'Then suppose I circled around , aud
came down on him and ofiered lo bet
that I could stand him on his head?'
.. . IIe'd . probably give jou anotlier
chance to clear out,' ' (
r t'Well, I'm kchiog to try him on, and
I'll begin now,' . . .
.. He din't lose a minute in walking up
to tae omcer aud asserting his beliet that
he could dust the floor with his back.
' 'You move onl'- placidly replied fhe
iTueA-oungflian took a -hvle around
and came back with the information that
he'et uld Trtck the 1 blue coat aiid make
his heels kick the air. ......
tT telt "you to" go awav fioni me
exclaims' .the i oflicer as' he walkul u.
r X!ie ynrfng man ort'agaih, ami at the
end often minutes a ro' was l'nil at
tlws 1'uriher ud tt market. 1 'ti,A
ruslieii uow i t -he oflwer woiiopui -
ific WBRer oveT the empty btu-h's ami
rub bing his lwck:on tlie rloor. :iim! tlie
nauikuns- icutjust oecu inappeit on
when - the " Ktall-kertier tame ; up - and
aakeds --r-i-'"-:.:;- . ,":.
. "Welf,hnvrjyin got tbrougli circling
arounfj" - :: .. - - .
"Say! what a ftMil I was! replied the
yonrtg man." 'You told me how the first
and seeoad Wuti' would work, and durn
my butous if I din't forget to ask about
about the tlurd! Why, I hadn't fiuished
felling him that I din't want over tiftesn
1 set-onus to mrn lunvwroncsuie out ami
ruent. "Warwick Jr." leaves tne an- e!l him Tor pulh when he knocked a
gwer to this question to the seiwe of ' larrel to jnecess with my heels!' i
The Pall Session of 1882 Begins
: the 4th Horiday in July. " '
J II. llOKNER, J. C. HOBNR,
. J, M. Horner,
With such assistant instructors as the
exigencies of the School may require.
The chief work of the School is done
by the Senior Principal and his two sons.
The less important work is given to as
sistant instructors, who are selected
with special rt't'i rouce to their peculiar
lltuesH for the duties assigned them and
th oinnht'f of tu;l'nts wilt iHt 1 iu
cifstil ieoutl the capacity of the Priu
paN lo lake pcrual uliarge of all the
cl:i.-sesfh the leailing branches Uiught.
atil t irn!rvwe all the .Work of t'i
School. - r
The School lias been under it" prvs.-ul
nia(uu ment f"" iimmc than 'llnity
Y "M. and in this s'iise. it is. we be
lieve, the oldest school in the South.
: As f veral ol the Cadets will h ave fn
Ch1cs-. i,h're will beriMHn next tk.s8tu
for about twenty new student.
For ( 'ataloime apply to th Principals,
MI..& J. C, HORNER.
, What Ui lation?
AVc ofieu laiar Congressmen accused of
iguorauce of tlie bcrituures, but that
even miuisters- arc sometimes caught
napimig m sonic .of tlie minor matters
presented in tlie sacred book, is shown
by the toUtwHig story told by one who
was ou a ttshiug excursion with Rev
Kohei t C'olf3'er ano some other niin
isters. - ; ;
- I cannot cfrain, ho says,, f om telliug
a eouundruni tliat, was proposetl -to
the four ministers whin the . bluelish
nartv went ashore at tlie "Pint" and
took their picnic dinner under the shade
of a fisherman's hut. It was, "Jl bol
omon was the son of David and Joab
the son of Zeruiah, what relation was
Zemiah to Joab?" .Every man among
tlie clergymen said "father, 'and when
assured that the answer was wrong,
there was much curiosity excited.
- V-Will you state that again?" asked
Mr. Collver. lavinn down his fork. It
r"Well," said he, "David and Solomon
had nothing to do with it, but Zeruiah
wa . Josh's father. '
"No . guess aaiu," was the reply.
. The tieigjnuu ll iuistt-d that the
answer was right, and Air. C'olher s-nd,
",.e.- certainty must have been hir
father, and I wim't eat unother nmuti.
ful till ou ti-ll me where the catch is."
' Whuii .told t'isit "Zeiuiah wasJoab's
niothii," he was imich iiniiiscd, and
expressed liis sorprise that his brethren
uf his cloth didn't know their Uible let-ter.
E. M. HODGES.
Kinston, N. C,
MnnnCiclui-ps ik! repaini all knd of
Carts, Wagons and Plcs,
1'bpaper than you can buy them North, also
Mad to order on sr-crt notice. Shop opponite
Nuno's Hotel, , , : , - May J fi S w
With a Military Department
LA GRANGE, LENOIR COUNTY, IT. C.
pay all expenses, includ
tp I J 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 uext sesition begiai first Monday iu Augal
' For catalogue address . -r
. Capt. A.. C. I) AVIS, Jr., principal.
June 27 w tf . ' ' s '
SIMMONS & MANLY,
Attorneys at Law,
;'."" Opposite CI as I on Honsc, New Berne, N. O.
WIt,I PKACTICK IN THE STATU AND
KM'frtil ,"onrU ami iTnl:irl ntiend all ses
sions f the tirl Ml the following coooUes :
Craven, Oaiteivt, Pamlico, Jones, Onslow,
Lenoir. Mar. 30-w-ly.
Pure Ilye and Ccrri
WINES AUD CIGARS
In Great Variety.
Ginger Ale, Pale Ale, Beer,
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC
0 1 DEE
In Bbls. 1-2 Bbls and K4'g:s.
Pure French li'nncly
LARGEST DEALER IN THE STATE.
COMiM ISSION MKItCIT ANT
For tbe Sale of all Kinds of
Guarantee Highest Market prices.
Corner South Front & Middle St
NEW BERNE,. N. C.
Apr. ll,6mdwt ' ;
TRENT. RIYER TRANSPORTATION CO.
NEW BEttNE, N. c!
Running a Tri Weekly Line
F O R
Trenton, Jolly Old Field, Blddle's,
Quaker City Pollofcavllle and
Banks' Landing, Tanceboro
And all otlier uterniediate . tniints on
Reuse & Trent Rivers &' Swift Greek
Str. TfiENT, Capt. W. T. Taylor,
Will Irave Ikt wbarffiMitofC'raveuM
every Monday and Thui-sda)' nioniin"
for trip up Aeuse Kiver as tar as jojjy
Old Fiell, 'return ine on Tuesday and
Friday aflcmoona. The Trent will -go
to Polloksville evfry Saturday morn
ing and return on Saturday afternoon
Str. C0OTENT1TEA, Capt; David Stym,
will leave her dock foot of Craven 8t
everv Wednesday morning for Trenton
Quaker City, Polloksville, Oliver and
Hanks' j andtng, returning to Aew
Berne Wednesday afternoon. The
Contentnea will go to Vanceboro
every Monday morning.
A. G.. Barkus, Polloksville; J. L
Kinsey, Trenton; Chauncey Gray,
Kinston C. M. A. Griffin, Bell's
For further information api'lv to
GEO. T. DUFFY.
Gen'l Freiirht Agent. New Berne
Sale of Valuable Lands.
By virtue of a mortgage deed executed
by Thomas F. Wollcy and wife, Mary
E. Worley and H. F. Brown to the
Board of Commissioners of Jones county,
on tlie 12th day of Jui3V 1881, and regis
tered' in the office of the Register of
Deeds lor Jones county, Book C. No. 29
page 828, I will sell at public auction at
the Court House door in Trenton on
Monday, the 7th day of Aug. 1882, at
12 m., the real estate conveyed in said
mortgage, to-wit: A tract of land situ
ate in Tuckahoe Township adjoining the
lands of F.' Williams and the heirs of
A.' Williams containing 198 acres, mot
or less, and being the same upon which
the said T. F. Worley and wife now
resides. E. M. FOSCUE,
Chm'n Board Com.
July 3rd, 1382. w 4t
WHOLESALE '"AND 'RETAIL ISALES DI
Dry Ooods, Hats and Cap. Boot and Shoes, Al
amance Spun coUao, choice Family Oiocmn,
. Prices as low as the lowest. Also Pore Wine
and tbe best oS Liquors. Berfrner and EngJV
Lacer Beer always fresh aud pare.', ,
Middle street, opposite People's Market,
NEW BERNE N. C, Apr 1 wy
WILLI AMSTON, N. C.
I'll st class farp,. polile servants and
good UiVOIlUlHidllliitllS. t f W
Consignments of Grain,
Cotton, and other
PR O D U C E
PSOMPT ATTENTION GUAEANTEID
I i .v Goods, IVotion?,
BOOTS AND SHOES.
OF ALL KINDS
lork, Bacon, , Flour Sugar,
, Coffee, Salt, Syrup and ?
- SUCH A3 "
Spades, Shovels, Hoes, Axes,
Nails Flow Traces Hames,
' " &c. &c.
Farmer's - Supplies
GE N E RAL L Y
r . .
MOTT'S SWEET CIDER
THE BEST MADE, ,
CONSTANTLY IN STOCK
Prices low for .cash
Sitliftfataioii guaranteed. - '
Highest rash prices paid for
cunntrv Pnwlue' in;
Call and see me
' North West corner
SOUTH FRONT A
NEW BERNE, N. C.
Mar. 30, 1 j w . s . , . '
- .TSnn fifth--- ' '
, Wa V w ItaaiiaiW w
'- , r. . ...
g . ,nS
Having taken tlie agency for tba.oneicla, Jbng-ineM and SilW IVIill'for Eastern Norlh Carolina
I am prepared to furnish theinat Factory prices. J will a1.-o Hell Cjrriwt, IVlillM, SlmiViliJJa ulleyN
Oeltingr auA-cverything needed iirthe'MACniXERY.XlNE. v Sample- may be seen id tbe Brick building next
to the Cotton Exchange. JOHN ,C WHITTY,
" "" - - - ' New Derne. TI. c.
LA GRANGE : ACADEMY.
(EsJablisIicd in 1870.) ! j
1. PIV. Ii.,
I W-H.'0'J; S AU, E G It O C K It
A;FULL SUPPLY ;
begin MHtiy. Jt:iSy f
pilscanobiaina praciicatb edu-f J UvviV""i V"' ". : " : ' '
cation or thorough tnopaiation for Col- Dry Ited tandSmoked .? - ' ,E ATS,
Klour; -" 'coinplefe line.
. Male and Finaak
I Y. JOYNElt. PIv. Ii.,
J D. MURPHT
Hiss Louise M. JanieL, Music Tvncher.
T" 'Arnt of Litis uLsUtutfon wUt
.The' Acadt-my is a fpneious I nilding
and "Well supplied WIUv "allj;ar f fjances
neciai,j' to successful leaching x' 5
Tne Principals hope, by pei-sevei'aoce'
and fait1ifuine8s, to merit a liberal snare
of puWi-- patronage, t .. - 3--(.. ' ;.-
MOLASSES & SYItUPS.
Bucn;assisrants win ne jemployetl as- irTAD'A nA --'-A XTT ' DXTTTnn
... skj.vjKjyj i.rs v oi u v v ,
the necessities .of the school iriay require. '
' EXPENSES r ' ' ! ?
Tuition,.. :...'.,. ...... 'fJt 8 to $90
Music, (including use i t ioHiruiucnt)..... $)6 lo 15
Board, (includiu liKbts aud lutl). .......... 0 to tM
We refer 'to the Faculty of the Vhl
versily of " North Carolina and t our
former patrons.- . "je 15-tf. :
-Apply far catalogue.
i Salt; Powder and Shot. '
Special attention of Country Dealer ia called to my Ctock.
J SSk'kw for the "EKTIREV WIIBA T FL O UL
Samples and prices sent bj auall. ,
Mar. S). I 1-4.1 vr
msroN COLLEGE. I
Opens Monday," September; 4th 1882.
Full corpa of Instructors.
Circulars on application
July 20 6
x t ' I tlrr.y. r. ! i r
H. LEWIS, A M. M. D., (T3 IT3 7 O 0 v , TRAC LI3T.
? .' :PrineipaL ; rrVV j V . D. IA! ITU C:.-,
n'nuii '"' ' f
: : ; .. '
m . -
Have arrived and stilL coining
ihf'i )vA0 50 and GO saws.
.-.v..v- -r -
10 EAGLE COTTON GINS, - -
10 EMORY "
20 GEORGIA li "
Can get any make desired on short notice- I can furnish X$ttpr
and Condensers with all Hbnslif every- gin
sold by me. I am selling the; best
in the south, come and.txamine it.
- -..--t .-: J .'. -s-.j. .;..- ''"'),
1 I -
--'--' -- i;av-.H . . - -,. . ' - j .
Watertowii Eclipse Eiiffiiiii
STILL TO THE FRONT FOR GINNING COTTON, SAWING LUMBER; t &c.
30 Watertown and 30 Eclipse Engines of different sizes soon to .arrive, and can furnish
any kind of Machinery on shortest notice will sell at bottom prices and oil liberal terms,
I)OW T FAIL TO SEE. ME BEFOBE YOU PUBCHASE, ' - m ' f?? ''f t
J. W. Er2?axxxg,ei?5 kmston, N. C