, . . , -- '
BEKNR, N. C.", AUG. 10, 1882.
-ra at thf Post offlr at New Berne, If d,
a secrnd-l:i waiter., j : .
; -t- - i ' - !' - ' ' -. -
A: few day? ago th 'JOUENAL
retuketl the spirifr.showfl lyy Mr.
Ilorr of Michigan in - his onslaught
n South Carolina me(hols of 5disi-
' c i t-bju tillTheRepublir'
: . Us were. t hr6 w& to-Dt-mocralic
;;revi . ; . '.' tlie other-itlistricte;.
Wh i'e v c n iihl-.-not'Jsustaih ; th
1 ' ... t
a t . 1 1 .
'j a' ;.ui c Ihotl, Mr. .JlorJ
, ii State ..Va wiHiug1W
in iK i'iaothSbf tlUfrictihgl
1 1 c i ie u lc u t all ex ti-any pus
t L e . Sou t h : OiH'olfft pla it ;M
e V t i-etdrieWuC'iil polffiiaSi
i-e. Iu 'the , Vanffvesslituat
oi'Iast 'week" w ,a ,ihap of
South Caiofina, divided into' polit
ical - districtsi The : showing ! is
1 tqj. ably the most remarkable ever
:aade."' South ; Carolin a J is'fdividetl
a tor seven Con gi'essionai districted
I'roperiy t divided these ditricts
vould be compact, and each would
ontaia about 142,225 peopleVThe
4 ; m i'tioument Act '. of ;: Ooiigi-ess
quires that theTdistricts shall
uusist of coutiguous territory ' con
ah'z s nearly as '- practicable an
number of inhabitants, "'Bat
j Legislator had sohietfiing else
i Liind besides dividing the State
ceoi-iling" 'to law. - It nndertook.to
i divide k that sixouf of the Reven
.tricts - should? elect' Deiubcratie
' ; present at i ves. ; It therefore tried
mass all the Republican. strong
Ms in one district the seventh.
Le result of this eflbrt is .most
; tonishiug.' " Instead of 142,225
I clue, the seventh .district, ha
1 )..".t. Instead of leiug compact
...id contiguous, it stretches oyer
' .! f tie State and is actually di
vitlrd by Charleston harbor. Ie
...inning at the southwestconver of
tie State, it takes the whole of
IV-aufort cQ-.ity ai. itrip f ' Colle
), the islands which 'compose the
Z Charleston ,courity, the"
rt of Berkley, Georgetown
i part of Williamsburg,' it
Oraugebarg, as 'iv connect
1 or trail ; a cornerof Bich-
iil, and Saniter-entire-Iir can--sing
this iir.t: iet theciindldates
have to 'travel aJbont 200
' wilbia its extreme borders
w inds abut"likt a snake. " -Of
course gerrymandering as all
a fair districting' is called-is .ho'
w iuyenti 6iu'. It is said to liave
.fgnn in Jhissachnsetta m, -lS12j
I t ) have got its--naiue from
1 i i.l-e Gerry, who seciired ..the,
: vision that State .in ',a gro
- -. way that yearB 'liiit . gerry
'.:rag never went so far; as
;!; bi e. Even the famous shoe
:. .4 ;kt of rnssissfppi in'ade
ti e i a:v se " of consolidating
;ro vote was no iarallerto
The New York Timea su'
s, as El bridge Gerry ' was an
n ible name, with . nothing
'..nrged against it birtthiS 6ne'iii,:
!.at the term. Gerrymander be
is. efbi th dropped. - The South
iwl'ma division was engineered
Samuel D i bl.le... 5 Why ' not, i it
s, let divisions of Ihis sort hence-J
t . ith be Civileu v Dibblet'ry I The
"rgestibn is'nof ajbadone. 1,
Sneaking .in, all ,; seqousnes it
. t be conccnlel that t his is a
.aet'nl abtise.k :It'; iuay ri'orrect
elf to some extent - by creating f.
action and makingsome of hese
: hstricts set downjasl iafe 'Mti th?
erm. But, iOu.tlte other hand, the
ii k is so old'f hat; voters Ate in
"anger of ' becoming accustomed
and hardeued to it. If they do, it
rill go to still, greater lengths, and
:;e remedy TilL; le -leniandeL
VLeu things come fo the worst they
ast mend, is "an old saying. - The
ay they will mend in this: cise
ill probably le by ending the
; ngle-distriet- System audS sutwti
. t ing something better ini is place.
Hture Corn BrieesV
. ; r: d for
as i. .t to the MiTew
narT " s that of cotton and
,. e are always gladtd. note the
- rospectsfor high ! prices of both
nimodities. Some time since" we
owed from f lie Western -crop re
I orts that there was likely "to" bee j a
'iortcrop made in that country,
nd if so, the paces' would necessa
rily . rule higfc;?liie'fAmeriem
"armeri published af alUiriorie,
akes the same view and as Lis. op
irtnnity for judging is so good, we
.r(y ills cuuiinvuis;
1 J - . ' .. - - f i ;
The prices current will 8hyw-Tkne ex
traorilinary adrance which has taken
1 ace in the price" of corn;;-t it i having
ached a figure which tasen pound lor
and, equals that of wheat and, the
tk-ipated shortness " of the growing
rop, seems to jastif jr .the . expectaoii
'.at theprice will - cohtimae" unusaally
i The crop this spring was- .gotten
i, generally, and especially in . the
Vest, from ten day to two weeks later
m usual, and for- a tmonth, thbngh
olsture was abundant, the tempera
re was too low for rapid growth. Just
w, at the most critical stage when m
e main crop the ahooting,-.oft the ear is
projrress. the want .of rahivisl ieiling
., i Jedly against it, and on some-, aoil
i crop will not be likely to make' Up"
. e i.-. ;'u ry suffered . This i especially
: : o of the Western States,' the Eastern
i un try-seeming rnpre favpxd.lin this
-arJ. Tlie .fymrierFarmer . says, .the
corn crp from the averse conditions of
low tenperature, the need of. ram, and
the f aoX that it is two or three weeks be
hind time, is in a very bad way, at least
so f aras, jllinoiaancN low-are"6ri-cerned;
whilst in Wisconsin and Minne
sota, there does not seem to be a ivery
brilliant prospect for it, -when two weeks
in July threatened nightlyvf rosts.' ,' Tlie
same paper records, whafcha teentoh
sexved Elsewhere, the comparative ex
emption of the crop this year from in
sect ravages, s
J Iminigrationr : ,
;" The Xete South lisxs a well, con
sidered .article on Immigration and
near ilie cloW-adds r the" following :
j : We'sincerely hope that this editorial
ma jr" cause" Governor - Jarvia and the
Board of Immigration, if it still exists,'
anl thel Department of "Agriculture to
consider the arguments which ; we have
advanced and may -such deliberation
resalC favorably for -the huiniration
prospec's of the State. ,
Vain hope. - Governor. Jarvis has
something else. -.16 do iu the ; next
lew oniid has 1 hq tnne to
spa reo qfles Theret are polit
ical speeches to. 'be niade, and can
didates for -t he Legislature' to be
seeiaWt pulled all
over the State.' - Some people think
that, a Govcraor. of a." great '.State
ought to- have tooj much regard for
the dignitY'of liis high office to take
with c pother f pel'fttcta'n;B$
snppteefcnidgeir, an, opinion
from ithe 'AttorneyGeneral, Jf it
were juecesSary Stating that it was
part of the contract .that he should
wagengoB'rivasa vin . the?
summer ot 1883. js? W& o fi
. Civil Service " Ef form.
- Interest in the proposed reform of the
Civil Service of the? United States " has
not abated-during the summer months,
and, the movement will undoubtedly
force itself more and more' upon '' the
consideration of the best men of both pc
litioal parties. : The subject is too large
to be Batisfactoxily presented by us in a
single article. , We mast. , content our
selves therefore with a -brief statement
of the evils of the- present system,- as
they appear to the men'- who are most
earnest in support of the reform. -: -"
First, then, jt is,3aid i that reform is
needed because the system of appoint
ment is bad.., .Men are appointed to of
fice on the recommendation of influen
tial politicians, and for this reason1, they
almost necessarily feel more desirous of
pleasing the particular - politician, to
whom each owes his place,, than of dis
charging faithfully his official duties.
Having been selected - because they
are memttera of the- ruling 1 party ,r- they
feel a stronger allegiance to the party
than to the country, wBlch - pays their
salaries. -; As they are often appointed
on account of political Bervice, 'rather
than on account of their peculiar fitness
to discharge the duties of anofficethey
are not the most capable men who could
be had for the offices they-fill. s y V i; :
These evils being charged against the
system of appointment, the next class
of objections consists of those which re
late to the control of the civil - servants,
after they have been appointed.- v
-A clerk' appointed by political' influ
ence has two masters, both of whom he
must please, his djrert superior- and
.the politician who secured his appoint
ment. The effort to do this destroys
the .independence of the clerk, and
makes of him a. toady and a slave. i
; . This clerk , too, is expected to payup
on demand a jpart.of hia salary.. 4uneet
thebliteaF'"expen8e8,' 6f 5 the party in
power. He must also vote the ticket
that is nominated by th convention or
caucus Of his party. . He is expected to
be ready to engage in all the dirty work
of controlling caucuses, if Be is .asked
to do so. c e- :
.. He.nhist not criticise the acts of the
political bosses. . He must not have a
political opinion inconsistent w ith that
of his patron. 5 He -must not ally him
self with any person whose ambition
makes him a rival of th& patron who
has conferred upon himhis office.." - -v
Finally, .there are the evils arising jout
of the insecurity of clerks in their posi
tions. The most competent and faithful
work does -not assure the eivil clerk that
he will be retained, much less. that he
will be promoted. He. can and may be
removed ' simply because' his "place is
coveted by another applicant. vvyl , . ,
Stupidity and neglect of duty '4oes
noUnece8sarHy; iasure -. bi discharge.
C6nsequently the incentive to thdustry
and fidelitv is lackine. - Most . political
officers know that they w ill;) at best.
naye mui a snorv leuure ur vnerr places.
The man, therefore, 4 who is naturally
indolent, or incapable, hardly needs to
fear that hia term of office will be short
ened by hia, giving . way to" idleness, or
"hj -his exposing his own incapacity.
IWhil there i- no? probabibf
adopting it; i'etT:5 threfare1ny.
features r inthe Eiglisli'nannerf6f
appoint menc to oince wu ich , com:
iriends ti& syStenl to' bur' favorable
con'sideraf ioui If one .were trained
up to a clerksnip .and then had
some assuran ce thaf? lie could hold
the;posltiou 'during good benavforj
the efficiency of he service :Vould
be greatly promoted -V
i A Correct Decision.
--v -;;-. ; , i , .Aj .
Laborers, no matter what tbeir
occupation imayS be.f haye l legal
:gfcjM2T jtitf tbey
may; 5; be dissatisfied with their
wages. Thjs is at.free country, and
a inanmay worker not, as it seems
tfl LanbesttX- fee inay1" enter in ip a
aifd.fonn organized .strikes, acting
in unison to make it'more effective.
Thus -far the laborer can legally go.
But -when be attempts by force, to
prevent others from, working then
hei steps outside of the law, and de
nies to -fitherstherights "and; free
dom of action he claims for himself.
The matter lately came up in alSew
Jersey Court, in ai-prosecution of
strikers . who banded : together to
prevent by "force.. other men from
'-working'in the-manufacturing es
tablishments" which' they had quit.
Some strikers in Jersey City had
lefl-fthop- beeau&eof Ii8agreement
with the employer as to-:wages, and
-flfere? deterra-aipd; that no other
WorkDeu should take their places,
and endeavored by intimidations
and otiierwis'e to render it impos
sible jfany otber-workmen to,stay
i n the-sbop. 'They " were charged
with conspiracy to ruin their employer's;-business,
-and were held
liable;-to indictment on the facts
presented namely, that they had
acted together to frigbteu workmen
away from the place, nmltha't such
acung.l0gethei.l4w suchf itgjirpose-
is a conspiracy, and is eowtxarj; to
The reasoinner ol tho tjonrp is
sound, and 13 not oily-rtM'tav
New Jersey "but in every State of
the Union. Bights are coeval; and
the. right of one man or- a hundrecT
men to strike'inust not conflict with
the right of another man or set of
men to work.
An Uticonstit utional Act.
- The President vetoed the River
and Harbor bill because ninny of
its items were, in his opinion, un
constitutional. "I regard such ap
propriation of the public money,"
he said, "as beyond the. power giv
en by the Constitution to Congress
and the President. 'V...,
- No constitutional lawyer, 110 man
riiVcomnion sen;.e and ordinary in
telligence, who turns to the text of
Article I., Section S, can doubt for
anv instant that the President's
view of the matter is correct.
By far the greater number of the
items making up this bill sre as
clearly, unconstitutional as would
be a vote of money by Congress for
cleaning the gutters of East Broad"
way or for laying a new asphalt
Walk in Mount Morris Park.
But jf these items of appropria
ifidn were unconstitutiou al before
.the.President vetoed the bill, they
are. not. the less unconstitutional
alter the passage of the bill over
the .veto. . .
Tlie JPresident is sworn to "pre
serve,,,' protect, and defend the
Constitution of the United States;"
andean unconstitutional : measure
does hot become constitutional by
enactment. -X. Y. Snn. .
' ' 1382 Ji as leen a shocking year
thus far. for parricides. Guy :'Sm i t h ,
the Missouri boy just convicted of
murdering Ids , father, does not
stand alone except for youthfulness.
In January a protracted quarrel
between Jared . Smith in Kicmnod,
Ind., and his wife and two sons
culminated, iu jiia being shot by his
son Dan, aged 19, after which Dan
and an. older, brother threw the boly
into a well. In February, Solomon
Richards of Charlton, Mass., was
shot and killed by his son, ayoung
married man." The . murderer
claimed that, his iiither had abused
bis mother.. There was some evi
dence, that .--lie slew his father to
"get the farm. In the same mouth,
James, G--Allison was hanged at
Indiana," Pa. for the deliberate
murder of; his t father. : The ; father
and mother were on bad terms, an d
the son sidedwith his mother. He
was 30. Later in the month,
Charles B.& Gillein, aged 17, shot
his invalid mother in her bed at
Macomb, Ohio:. Having had a
dispute with her, he went into
another; room, got a pistol, and
killed ber, and when arrested man
ifested.no remorse. It was also in
February that. John Xanana, who
lived twelve miles from Rock Rap
ids, Iowp, was shot by hisda lighter,
aged 2Q. ' The girl's lover, to whom
thi father objected, furnished her
with'the pistol and her mother and
younger ; sister were in the plot.
They had .been intending to kill
John 'bat neither the wife nor the
younger daughter could muster up
?-purage to do it, so they sept for
the older girl, who was away. A
somewhat siniilar crime occurred iu
May, in the's'ame State, near Mus
catine. A man named McMen
omou was shpt by his young son,
his two daughters, both young,
being parties, to the crime. They
said they wanted to have things
their own Avay at home, and they
eouhld't so long as the father lived.
They planned .that the youngest
sister should confess that she killed
her. father, their idea being that
ber-sex and age would shield her
from severe punishment; and so all
would escape. But the plot fell
through. : On the 4th of July,
Frank Dagon of Harwinton, Conn.,
pushed his father backward, break
ing his neck, because he was not
allowed to take, the horse for a
' j LoNDONAugust 6. The Observ
er haa the following dispatch:
Alexandria, August G. Yes
terday's engagement is the subject
of general comment here. In the
opinion of military men of high pro
fessional experience, nothing ap
parently has been gained to com
pensate for the heavy loss in killed
and wounded. An armed train
started to-day for Wahallalla Junc
tion to discover if the rails had
again been cut.
London, August 7. Specials
from Paris report that Senator
Duclere has accepted the task of
forming the new ministry.
A Reuter dispatch from Alexan
dria says Gen. Addison estimates
the enemy at 2000 to 300. One of
ficer of the Mustaphezen regiment
and fourteen men were taken pris
oners. They state that the ene
my's force consisted of a battalion
of the Second Iefantry Regiment,
1,200 strong, and 1100 of the Mus
taphezen regiment. They reckon
the rebel force at Kafr el Dwar at
A Train Wrecked.
Gil City, Pa., Aug. 4. A train
of seventeen cars, heavily loaded
with coal, became unmanageable
while coming down a heavy grade
on the Cranberry road this af ter
noon, and ran away. The wreck
was strewn along the road for two
miles, and at the end of that dis
tance the locomotive plunged into
standing cars, making sad havoc.
Albert Valley, Robert McGinley,
and George Merring were killed in
stantly, and Uavid Morgan, the
conductor, Charley McGinley, and
John Costello have since died.
Thirteen others, most of them
miners, were injured, several of
whom will die. The traek was torn
up and the debris scattered a bout
two miles. The Cranberry road is
a branch of the Baltimore, Wheel
ing and Pittsburgh, extending
from this city to Cranberry mines,
a distance of about seven miles.
Cotton -Middlinfi-11 ict lrtTO mi?Hnr
ipMj in market.
fi-r (3n 95c. in bulk: 98c. in sacks.
iiPENTINE ReCeintR mnrlnnte. Pipm
at $2.50 for yellow dip.
Tar Firiri at $1.25 and $1.50.
Beeswax 20c. to 22c. per lb.
Honey 60c. per gallon.
CJountky Bacon Hams 18c ; sides
lGc.; shoulders 15c. Lard 15c.
Beef On foot, 5c. to 6cV-
Sweet Potatoes 50c. per bushel. :
Eggs 10c. per dozen.
Peanuts $2.50. per bushel.
Peaches 15c. to 40c. per peck.
Apples COaSOc. per bushel.
Pears $1.00 per bushel.
Onions $1.50 per busnel.
Beans 50c. per bushel.
Hides -Dry, 9c. to lie; green 5c.
Tallow cper lb.
Chickens Grown, 50c. per pair.
Meal Bolted, $1.15 pr bushel.
IKISJI Pot ATOts-$ 1,50 per bushel, but
few in market.
Shingles-r. inch, $2.25 rer M.: 6
aps, 4.00 per M.: hearts. $5.00
BALTIMORE A It KET.
Baltimore, August 7. Oats firm:
southern 5Ca62c. ; western white
B5.if;7c. ; Pennsylvania 60a05c. Pro
visions quiet; me.-;s pork $22.25a2: 25.
Bulk meaU. shoulders and clear rib
.sidefc, packed, llaltSJc. Bacon shoul
ders l'ic. ; clear rib sides 15Jc. Hams
15!al6c. Lard refined 14c. . Collee
firm; Rio cargoes, ordinary to fair,
8ia9ic. Sugar quiei; A soft 9ic.
Whisky quiet at $1.18.
NEW YORK COTTON MARKET.
New York, August 7. Futures closed
dull; sales 22,000 bales; August 12 94
al2 95; September 12 50al2 57; October
11 90all 91; November 11 70all 71; De
cember 11 70all 71; January 11 80a
11 81; February 11 92all 93; March 12 04
12 05; April 12 17al2 18.
Cotton dull; uplands 13 1-1(L Orleans
Wilmington, August 7. Spirits tur
pentine firm at 42. Rosin steady
at $1.35 for strained, aud $1.50 for
good strained. Tar steady at $1.80. Crude
turpentine steady at $1.75 for hard,
$2.75 for yellow dip and virgin.
Comparati ve Cotton Statement
New York. August 4. The following
is the comparative cotton statement for
the week ending tins date:
Net receipts at all U.
S. ports, . . . . 4,107
Total receipts to this
Exports for the week 12,663
.Total exports to this
Stock at all U.S. ports 180,403
Stock at all interior
towns, . . . . . 12,153
Stock at Liverpool, . 701,000
Stock of Am"1!! afloat
for Great Britain,
XI JH3 -A. X3 .
AGENTS. 188a. AGI'NTS.
Kruee Si Co. celnbratpd India Ink, "Water Color,
Oil mid Crayon Portraits. Made from every de
scription of matl picture. Acknowledged by a)
art critics the finest work now produced. Our
special terms for 1S82 enable every person engaged
to make immense incomts. We invite you to send
your aihlress immediately. Kor full particulars
address D. It. MIDYETTE, Gen. Agt..
angl0-w3m Lake Landing, Hyde Cu, N. C
First Class Sewing Machines
at Bottom Prices.
The Latest Improved at Liring Prices.
Needle and Paris for all Kinds.
Send for Price List b fore buying elsew heie
anil suve money.
1 have the largest and most complete Repair
Shop in the South.
No reasonable offer refused for Seccn.l-hand
Machines in good order.
J. W. BEASLEY,
105 Church street,
FOR SALE, LEASE OR RENT.
Having removed to Kinston, N. C,
and resumed the practice of medicine,
I offer for sale, lease or rent, the land
known as the PERRY PLACE, five
miles from Trenton, Jones county.
There is a
LARGE, TWO-STORY DWELLING
and necessary out-buildings, with ex
cellent water, and marl in abundance
on the place.
W. A. J. Pollock.
The medicines known as Pollock's
"No. 7" and Pollock's Liver Pills, for
sale in large or small quantities at the
office of Dr. W. A. J. Pollock, on Cueen
FOR HIGHER EDUCATION OF YOUM LADIES.
Twelve Regular Teachers, Five Gentle
uien and Four Ladies.
Christian, but non-sectarian. Principal Pro
testant denominations represented in the Board
of Directors aud Faculty.
Two hundred and eighty pupil last session.
New andelegant builuings, heated by steam
and lighted with gas; sur-plieil with the best
modern educational appliance.-. Boarding de
partment building provided throughout with
walnut furniture, marble top bureaus and wash
stands ; springs and best hair tuattresst-s on
beds : bath-rooms with Rot and cold water: three
larjie parlors, eic
For catalogue, containing full infor
mation, apply to
liiiv. Pi. IT. WYNNE,
Or Rev. R. M. SAUNDERS,
aug4dlw-w3m Norfolk, Va.
FARMS FOR SALE.
ACRES in the "Xo Fence" Iis
l ') trict within one utile of Kinston.
This I.ainl i:-. highly improved aud a
good price will be a?ki-d for it.
)A ACRES iu Joius Count), siv
0JJ miles from PolloksviUe and
six miles from Trenton and one mile
from the Oliver Lauding- on Trent Riv
er, where Steamers rim regularly.
(iood neighborhood- Healthy - -and
This tract of Land i mostly uniinprov
ed and will Ihj sold cheap.
J. V. HARPER,
.Jul 1$ tl" New Bertie, N. C.
rSrrJU-'iwrfts t. .-IJ-' , - . I III II I V I II II I I II I II I I I ; I is. II II I 1 1 i I I Ml II 1 '
Lake Landing, Hyde Co.,
II A ItT FO KD It IF E AND AN
NUITY INSURANCE COM
PANY of Hartford, Conn.
MARYLAND I.I V 12 STOCK
ANI MUTUAL AID SOCU2T
of lal tiinoi c, MVL
TH BHTCAL M A It ft I A 12
All ASOCIATIONT of New
Circulars Mailed on Appli
Sewing Machine Needles.
All kinds Hewing Machine Needles,
Forty Cents per Dozen,
sent to any address on receipt of price.
R. D. MIDYETTE,
auglOwSm Hyde County.
Insure Your Gin Houses.
Insurance effected In good reliable Companies
at Moderate Rates.
Uisks written from one to twelve month.
WATSON & STREET,
Geueral Insurance Agents,
au 10-w2iu New Berne, N. '!. :
A situation by a young lady as teach
er, who has had five years' experience.
Can teach the English branches. Also
Latin if desired.
Applv at this office. wit
Patent Entrance Gate for
Can be opened and shut without dismounting
from biifTK.v, cart, carriage, wagon or horse.
Farm liifchts for sale in Craven aud Onslow
counties, by NELSON WniTFOKD,
New Berne, N. C.
O"0ne on exhibition at my house.
Aug. 3, W. 1 mo. ,
DR. EDWARD CLARK
Respectfully offers- professional services to the
citizens of New Herhe and country surrounding.
Hks practiced successfully fourteen years
where malarial fevers prevail, as physician, ob
stetrician and surgeon.
Okfk-k Hancock Urns, drug store, corner
Craven and Pollock.
Residence, old Chapman Hone, (west end)
coiner Neuse and Craven. aug1-d&w3in.
It stands at the head
THE LIGHT RUNNING
That is the acknowledged Lender In the
Trade is a fact that cannot be disputed.
MANY IMITATE 11'!
KOSK liQUAb 11!
The Largest Armed. Tlie I.iglitest Ituu
nliig. The most BeauliAiI lVood-woik.
AND IS WARRANTED
To be made of the best material. To dn any
and all Kinds of Work. To he Complete
in Kvery Respect.
For economy and perfection ol lit. see I he upt
lar Uomest it- Paper Fashions
Catalogues free. For sale bv
Feb laid ly. New Itcrnc, N. C
Domestic S. III. Co.,
Rii'UMnsu, Va. '
.SAgents Wanted. wtt ;
WHOLESALE & RETAIL j
Constantly receiving a full line
which we offer as low a any house in
the city, and warrayi! rill o-ool as rep- j
Call and examine our slock and '
prices. Stithies furnished fit-e In ail mir
Goods delivered fret! to anv :ill of
in 12 W. &. D.
OXFORD N. V,.
The Pall Session of 1882 Begins
the 4th Monday in July.
.1. II. HOKNEK, J. C. Ih lUNKIt.
J. M. IIoKXEK,
With such assistant instructor- as the
exigencies of the Scliool may require.
The chief work of the Si Im.oI i. done !
hy lite Senior Principal and lii- I u o : mi.,.
The less important work i -jiven to as-
sistant iii.-tructoi s. wlm an- t-li-cti d !
with especial reference to their peculiar j
fitness for the duties a -iiin-d tlu in and i
the number of :--tiideiit.s will nut l- in- ;
creased beyond the capacity of I he I', n- ;
cinals to take personal ehan.-c of all the !
classes in the leadim; liranclics taiiidit,
and to supervise all the work of Ihe
The School has been under its present ,
management for more than Thirty j
Years, and in this sense, if is. we be- '
lieve, the oldest scliool in the South.
As several ol the t adets will leave lor ;
Colletic there will be room next Session
As several ol the Cadets will leave foi
I. ... n 1.,. .4- ....... t ............ i ... 1, ... C
lor about twenlv new studcnls
Kor Catalogue ajiplv to th- I'rint ipals
.1. 11. .!. C IKMINKIC
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COTTON SEED IIlILLEMfi
W TUT 16)
SLC( )N I ) l I A N I
Pn lV( 1 11 ;1 'C UJllltcd JUKI
One liixn :ilioc Ciilliill I : h:t II t
ONEIDA SAW. '.
MAID or Till; SOUTH" GRIST MILL "
"Magnolia" COTTON GIN. '
AUVliirs COTTON CilPW
COTi'ON PRESS US,
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cotton ( li:am:i:s
) M A( 1 1 1 N VM I'OK SA LIvLOW.
SU t -SlllCtlOll tl'UJU'Jl I H C(M
J. C WIHTTV, New ,lcrne, N,;' 04'-
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