-.7 'ZZ::e, n. c. sept, u; 1832.
at the Pot?t offlce at New Bnie, N C
as second-class mattf r.
I Ir-il Houte Ko. 13094-
ELIZABETH CITY AND FAIRFIELD. -
C r t own again reaches out the hand
i-r '-hi; and . .congratulation to
' i an I its connections with Hyde
;c ;r semi-weekly mail route by
r to Fairfield will commence run-
, - -. :. JuIe on the first of Septenv
r.J "e speak of it-with peculiar
. because we have felt a deep
re : in the establshnient of-this
i,,. . rou:3 for which we have labored
f v. Our section is placed under
i : .ved obligations to Senator Ransom
r :i l our representative llajor Latham
f .r t' ir long continued and faithful
n-nrl- i i having-: this mail route re-es-
tilV. 'led Economist.
v it seems a Democratic Ilep-
r ntative- - has more influence
villi the Administration than a
re publican. This is the thought
:;t occurring to ns ou reading the
rlove extract taken ;irom the
n.Izabetb. City.: Economist. What
- turai superiority has a mail
: "ie between Elizabeth City and
3 county over one between
I rno and Hyde. The bulk
c; tLe marketing of that fertile
try comes through 2STew Berne,
a direct mail between the two
. is tLe most natural result.
I instead about one week is re
1 to carry news from this place
t - i .. j c i I.cr.
Eut a farther statement in the
2?.::ioi;iist shows that it is not so
:i i clitical as railroad influence
l . : Las brought about . this mail
: .1;. Politicians of either party,
; z ; rally have too much political
to attend to for much time to
I - ,-jared for business matters,
;y will '.."speak a good word for
a t Lings ' but will not pursue
. j lLiDg of this kind if much
t: lie or persistency is necessary.
'." - the daily mail to "Washington
; : r? Dtten and the route to llyde
i i r. noticed. Xot that Mr. Jlubbs
L s ret done as much, perhaps, as
: t t any politician would do, but
1.3 docs not feel the great interest
in saJa matters that would affect
e r oration, . or a commnnityj
Lich expected to reap a pecuni
ary advantage from' a new mail
rc-nte being opened."-.-s.
We find then that the Elizabeth
City a:. 1 Norfolk Eailroad company
' as the moving cause of this new
: ail route. They put on a steamer
v:th a regular schedule and an
nounced to the Post Office Depart
ment that they would perform the
ra .il service for such sum as the
I -traaster General was willing to
r.v. Vriiy not try the same thing
1. : : e ? The Tiger Lily is making
I I ah v trips to points in Iljde and
if i: s managers would make the
r . : i aade by the Norfolk and
. ii ." .h City railroad they would
:t the mail, and doubtless a prop
t a : iteration for carrying it.
Direct .mails, create business, and
it 1 ihaoves the merchants-here to
..-.ho some effort to extend their
1 a in ess iu Hyde by every, availa?
' h? i a.eans. The Hyde corn trade
ti:ral!y gravitates South- , and
I' r Eerne is its natural outlet, but
the bulk of her other trade will
imharally seek a .Northern outlet,
raa J if we want to capture the whole
tra hi we should make extra efforts
to that end. a'a ; 1' . a.1:1S:C
J. P. Cadagan,' Secretary and J. W.
An'rews, Superintendent of the Mid
I 1 was in town yesterday. Upon
! aaked what are the prospects for
tl.o continuance of the . road toward
Salisbury, Mr. Andrews said it depend
ed altogether upon the action of the
General Assembly. If this body ratifies
tLe pledge that Gov. Jarvis made before
ti e meeting; of the stockholders three
months ago, the roa5 will be pushed on
to Salisbury, even if he does not get
cc-trol of the "Western Eoad. If the
G:aral Assembly does not ratify the
1 1 : i se of Gov. Jarra the Road may be
carried on, but the prospects are that it
-w ill not. If Mr. .Best receives the .en
couragement from the people that he
a i serves there is not a shadow of a
doubt that the road will be put in suc
ce ;f al operation ; between "Morehead
and oJisbury. Smithfield Herald. .
Gov. Jarvis says if you icili build
the road to Salisbury we will give
you the State's" stock ia the Atlan
tic Eoad; and the Midland says
if you- give tis IJie Atlantic stoeiy we
will go ahead - and 1 build. : But
somebody must make a start; both
sides are putting in7 too many
-' ' :. v. ;:r h-a;
But suppose -we go back to the
original contract.; "Who gave Gov.
Jarvis the authority tq make,-any
such promise Maybe, though, he
expects to have such a following in
the next Legislature, by means of
rail road intlueu ce, that he will be
able to redeem all such promises.
In the meantime, what will the
stockholders say . about the 'matter
in the: Septemberv meeting? ' They
will probably say to the Midland
Midland and have forfeited the
contract," -A True, Gov. ""Jarvis can
States7 Proxyj but we don't hthink
he has any idea of so acting.
The Jotjenai is, and has always
been, in favor of the Midland lease';
but it "is heartiIy'Jitirel7.oC isuch
statementsv as this: "if Mr. Best
receives the, encouragement from
the people that .be. deserves,: there
is not a shadow of doubt that the
road will be put in successful opera
tion between Morehead and 'Salis
bury." What other" encourage-
inent'eau he a'want' more than he
ha3 .already received t, -alio has -a
Lease drawn, we suppose, hy his
own attorneys; and no one wishes
to depart from , the terms : of - that
'And, if benow: sees that some
nij avoidable- incident ; Will prevent
a carrying out of the terms of the
lease on his part, the best plan to
pursue is to say so opeuly, and ask
the stockholders to renew his lease.
action, under certain - conditions.
The extension of the road to Smith
field and therempIoymeut of steam
ers in Pamlico . Sound by the Mid
land Company is worth something
to North Carolina; and if the Mid
land desired a new lease and would
lie. willing to pay some higher ren
tal, we think . the arrangement
could be effected. But such stuff
as "receiving sufficient encourage
ment" is all nonsense; and if that is
what the Midland depends on to
pass through the September meet
iug of the Stockholders wo believe
that corporation will have a poor
showing. - :
, . " Illinois Kepublieans- .
- . ,
a Tn the Illinois . Democratic TCon
vention Kid a ' few v days: ago at
Springfield, EeV.T Dr. Gross m ade
any opening prayer that attracted
considerable attention. It M as as
follows : uOri Lord, Aye beseech
thee to save us from the devil. O
Lord God, we beseech thee to save
us from star route and otuer tnieves
upon the publie treasury. O Lord
God Almighty, we pray , Thee to
save us from Republicanism."
; , It strikes us that the latter clause
is a rather Pharisaical petition
coming from one partisan against
the other, and if there is any ex
cuse to be found for the expression
it is on account of the attitude of
the Kepublieans : . on ? prohibition .
In that State it is good Lord and
good devil with that party on ; this
question.' In the State conveution
at Springfield a" prohibition plank
was refused a place in the platform:
So also was a plank declaring " op
Xosition to all encroachments upon
personal liberty such as , were im
plied in declaring what a man shall
eat or. diinl. or wherewithal he
shall be clothed, I ',
In the legislative' districts .it he
republican candidates for the leg
islature are -like Gould ' when he
was always an Erie ; man. ' Iu the
democratic districts Gould was a
democrat. In the republican .dis
tricts he was a republican. In the
city districts the republicans are
anti-prohibition. In the prohibit
iton districts they : are prohibi
tionists. For instance, the CQuuty
con vent ion of the. Republicans " of
DeKalb was held at Sycamore on
Tuesdaj. : . The convention was one
that had opinions of its own, for
when a resolution was' offered v in
structing the two candidates- nom
inated for the legislature to use all
honorable meaus'to elect Oglesby
as United States Senator, it was
voted down, whereas a strong pro
bitiorr resolution was adopted with
out a dissenting vote. In the legis
lative districts of Chicago the party
is declaring with zealous indigna
tion that it has no sympathy what
ever with the plans" of prohibition
ists. Cotton Manufacturing ; in the
South; : ,
The Baltimore Journal of Com
merce : and J Manufa-cturers' Hecord
of the 2d jnst., cpntams an inter
esting article on our rapidly devel
oping h "manufacturing" - industry,
together with the reasons why that
industry in the South is more profit
able than !. in ' either : Old ? or New
England." In illustration the fol
lowing remarks made by a cotton
planter at - a. public -meeting, are
quoted: :J " -
- I raise a bale of cotton in North Caro
lina. I carry it to the depot and ship it
North.; I pay freight df ayage,"storage,
insuranoe, - commissions, and even for
weighing it.. - It passes into : the hands
of the manufacturer. lie spins, weaves
and prints .it. a, He sells i it to the jobber
in New York, and tBe' merchant at nay
home brings it back to my door and
sella it as calico to my wife and daugh
ter. " Every . man that touches that
cottony from" the time it leaves my
hands till it returns, makes his living
out of it; and in the price I pay for it, I
pay every man that has handled At.
NowV why cant we spin and weave
that cotton in the South V Why can "t
we keep at least a part of that money,
which now goes to the North, at home
to stimulate industry and develop the
resources of our own country V
'-The questions here pertinently
put are now being practically au
swered.." It is estimated that the
charges here tersely summarized
amount to at least ten per ceut ou
the value of the raw material. As
pur. h contemporary expresses it,
"the saving in transportation alone
to a Southern mill would be equal,
aa a general Ihiug, to a profit of
ten per cent on its capital, while at
the same time the goods manufac
tured iu the South largely find a
.ready market in the same section,
and a second saving iu freight is
made." This affords the Southern
mill a decidetl -advantage over its
Northern competitor, and explains
the rapid growth of cotton inanu
facturesa in the South and the
large profits which have attended
"h In a recent speech lie fore the
House of ltcpresenativos. Mr.
Russell,: a Massachusetts member
of Congress, said basing his state
ment on official statistics that the
average per, centage of profits in
the fifty leading mills of New Eng
land did not exceed seven per cent
a figure not half so high as the
average of profits in Southern mills.
And the reasons are obvious. - The
Southern mills save from two to
three dollars per bale in the matter
of freight; their raw material is
cheaper; the expense of heating
lighter; labor is fully as cheap, if
not cheaper, and Whether they run
by steam or water power , the ex
pense involved is less.
The. statistical table presenting
the capital employed' hi Southern
mills, gives 11,2 11, 150; their spin
dles, l,237,401).-andthe number of
looms is 20,000. Georgia takes
the lead with a capital of $12, 775-
000 and 377,000 spindles; North
Carolina,. Maryland, Tennessee,
Alabama and Mississippi follow
with "decreased amounts and num
bcrc: ; while Louisiana" comes in with
her Kix 'mills, in which $930,000 is
invested, and the number of her
swindles is put down at 30,090.
Taking into consideration the mills
not"yethin. actual operation, it is
thought the total capital in South
ern cotton mills will reach $50,000,
000, about one-third of "which lias
been subscribed within the last two
years. - The number : of i bauds em
ployed is estimated at forty thous
ands " The article from which we
glean s these figures! closes as fol
lows: -. - -
While -cotton manufacturing in the
South is now attracting so much atten
tion, it is quite certain that. it will de
velop a still gi-eater interest in the near
future. There are even now many new
projects under way which will doubtless
result in adding a large number of new
mills to the 253 already in operation, to
that within a comparatively few years
we think it perfectly safe to say that the
South, will hav 100,000,000 invested in
cotton mills-, with 2,500,000 spindles and
fully 100,000 operatives, and in the not
very distant tuture even tnese ngures
will be surpassed.
A New Plan.
v.' The existence of the solid South
as a political bugabo is seriously
threatened by the development of
i ndependen t mo rem ents , in. t hat
section. ' In'. Virginia,' "Alabama,
Mississi)pi, Louisiana, and Tennes
see, these departures . have cither
already broken down party lines,
or promise to do so. . "
i sThe astute managers of the Re
publican machine at AYashington
have given out, that independent
movements of all sorts which tend
to break up the southern democ
racy will be encouraged with money
from headquarters. Over 850,000
has been sent into Virginia to help
Mahone. h Hnbbell is supilying
CJialmels with the cash necessary
to, beat Manning. Wherever an
independent candidate has taken
the -track in a Democrat ic State, he
has been 'tenderly cared for by the
Republican party managers. The
Republicans, expect by this course
to he able to elect either straight
out Republicans to Congress or
"independents" whom they can
- The" southern Democrats arc not.
a little troubled by this invasion of
Republican money and Republican
influence. - How to meet and repel
independent candidates backed up
by the "administration has been a
serious question. - The Democrats
of Chalmer's district in Mississippi
appear to have hit upon apian at
last. . Chalmers is the pet and
favorite of the powers at "Washing
ton, a He is running on the inde
pendent, ticket, and expects sup
port alike from Republicans and
Democrats. Manning is the Dem
ocratic candidate. Until recently
he was believed to stand no show
against Chalmers; but at the mo
ment when his chances appeared
most desperate a neAV candidate
loomed up in the person of Hanni
bal C. Carter, a colored man of
education and influence, and popu
lar with the negro voters of the
district. It is said that he has
been hired by Manning to enter
the contest and draw the colored
Republican vote away from Chal
mers. This, it is said, he will cer
tainly do, and Manning, at the
present moment, is confident of
Whether this new kind of em
ployment will benefit the negroes
at the south may be questioned.
It is said, that already so many
southern colored men have taken
to the stump and the pulpit that
the cane and cotton fields are suf
feiing for laborers.
Shipping: Jiiee lSirds.
A new enterprise lias been started
on the warf by a colored barber
named Edens, who, witli a patent
refrigerator, is engaged in prepar
ing rice birds for shipment north.
He says he can pack and get ready
for shipment about one hundred
bunches per day. At 1 his raie-rice
birds will be in demand, and prices
will consequently be high.- Wilmiwi
Exti-aodiuary . Haul of Mullets.
We met a gentleman from Ons
low county, yesterday, who informs
us of an extraordinary catch of
mullets. He says fhat seven hun
dred barrels were taken at one haul
ou Tuesday last, the 5th inst., at
the fishery near the mouth of New
River, under the management of
Mr. John Lewis. Fish are said to
be uuusally plentiful on the part of
the coast for so early in the season.
John T. Shockley, for - Con
To the voters of the 2d Congrcssion'
al District and vicinity.
Fellow-Citizens. The under
signed respectfully solicits the
sufferages of the voters of the 2d.
Congressional District and vicinity
as a candidate for Cougresss. He
is sound on the prohibition , ques
tion and the goose, particularly
the latter, if in in good health, and
the goose is well baked and sea
soned to suit the taste. He is also
sound on the stock law question,
being at present sometimes on top
and sometimes under the fense,
but most geuei ally under it. Is in
favor of an economical administra
tion of the State government but
would be willing to make the per
diem of the members of the Gen
eral Assembly and rations with a
drink of grog extra ot wet days,
also a pound of pork extra when
holding night sessions. Being lib
eral on all things as well as inpoli-'
tics, would be even more liberal
with the clerks of the General As
sembly as they have to work all
night... He would .therefore make
their per diem 20 cts. with full ra
tions and a pint of moll asses and a
pair of new eyes extra provided
the molasses don't cost more than
25 cts. per gallon the eyes, they
will need as they generally
wear out two pair during a session.
Is opposed to rings especially ox
rings, brass finger rings and rings
in the nose. Don't know what
cliques are ; supposes they are a
tropical fruit something like dates
or wild gooseberrys, never ate any.
dont know how they would agree
with him. Is opposed to all Kings'
except Uncle Richard; don't go a,
cent ou his babies Bat, Tu-Sang-Lung
and Friday. Is opposed to
Registration, especially when its"
absence will save . him his hotel bill.
Is in favor of encouraging home
enterprise and . home industry,
Ujould tuereiore tavor tne uuiKiing
rot shins at Howard's shipyard and
the exportation of all mosquitoes,
gnats, flies, fleas, ticks, Van d all
kindred insects from Eostsrn North
Carolina to Robinson Crusoes Is
land. For encouraging home in
dustry- would;' favor the free use of
Norwitzkys Indian Tea on retiring
at night, f:this will make people
rise early in the morning and fly
around; lively. .Is opposed to all
sore legged ; tramps, especially if
they are from Georgia. Has strong
sympathies with any greenbacker
who is troubled with taking, care of
his inoneyTr-would like to relieve
him. Is in favor of a free ballot
provided all the votes polled
are for him ami in favor of
a fair count if all the votes
counted are for the same innivid
unl. Entertaining principles
so liberal he is on the most intimate
and cordial terms with the Bour
bon family, especially with Bour
bon whiskey when its good, but is
not particularly wedded to that
During the cotton picking sea
son when farmers are noi in need
of labor, he is in favor of the col
ored people having two Sundaj s in
each week and three, if necessary
with two Saturdays in each to go
to town to attend political meetings.
Would favor the passage of a law
making all men magistrates that
would have the office. Would fa
vor any measure regulating the
weather so that it would not be too
cold, too hot, too wet or too dry for
anyone. Isin favor of everybody
having 'anything they want pro
vided they can get it (honestly.)
If this platform is not long
enough, wide enough and liberal
enough, he will , take pleasure in
sending out another as he has a
large supply on hand of all dimen
sions shade and colors calculated
to suit the tastes of the most fas
tideous. Very Respectfully,
John T. Siiockkey.
On the wing 25 miles from
Kinston, 25 from Trenton, 25 from
Newberne, and 25 from anywhere
Sept. 9th. 1882.
Bill Arp's Lament-
Don't Believe In Silk Culture Let the
Chinese Slake Tea, Slid, etc. A New
Plan for Making; Hay A Year of
Plenty and There Should he jo Waste
-Leave Polities to Town Folks,
Rich folks can afford to experi
ment, but we poor folks had better
go slow and wait until a thing is
well established before we go into
it. I remember when my good old
father took the morns mtitiicaidis
fever about forty years ago and
planted five acres and built him a
silk house, and we boys had to
pick leaves for the worms, and go
at it every morning about day
break, and when the leaves give
out we had to get up two hours
afore day and go five miles after
more leaves and get back by sun
up, and then we had to look after
the nasty filings and reel the silk
off of the coeoons, and I never got
so tired of n thing iu all my life.
The heat hen Cliinee can grow silk
and tea, and opium, and make fans
and fire-crackers cheaper (ban we
can, and I move we let 'em do it.
In fact, 1 don't care whether we
have (hose sort of things nohow,
for we can do without Vm and be
better off. And we can do without
a tin usand fool things that the
Yankees send us, or we can wait
and see what is good and what is a
humbug. I see they have already
stiired up a bran new cow without,
horns, and call her the Aberdeen.
We have had the Durham, and De
von, and Ayrshire, and Alderney,
and Brahmaus, and last of all the
.Jersies, ami now they want to put
off a no-horn upon us as t he best of
all. They have got so high and in
such demand up North and out
West, thai a common man can't
touch "em. Why, we have got the
same breed scattered all about in
this eountrv. Mv niyger Tom has
jol one, and she is ;i right
sightl v sorl of a lx
st, and old man
tJenks drives a no horned bull in his
wood-wagon, and I've a mind to
buy both of Yin and go to raising
Aberdeen's for a living, for our
people will be foolish enough to
buy 'em. The only trouble I will
have will bo in Laving 'em regis
tered, for that is one of the Yankee
tricks you have got to conform to.
My nabor Aubery, brought the first
Jersey bull and heifer to this conn-
ty, lrom Baltimore, about ten years
ago, . and he has raised as good
milkers from 'em : as anybody, but
nobody will breed from 'em because
they were not registered. What
does that signify f
I'll tell you what is a good thing
ou a farm, and I . want everybody
to know it. It is no discovery of
mine, for I got the idea from Mr,
Garrard, of Columbus. I knew ho
was a good law maker and finan
cier, but didn't know he was a
good farmer. . He 4old me to sow
cow peas, a running pea that made
a good deal of vine, and to mix a
little corn with 'em to hold 'em up,
and to, mow 'em like yon mow clo
ver, and cure 'em and put 'em
away. You must cut 'em down
while the young peas are in the
dough, or sooner if you want to,
and the leaves will not dry up and
fall oft'. And so I tried it this j'ear.
I sowed down with a drill a five
acre field and I' began to reap the
middle of August, for they were
waist high, and a tine, coat of ten
der crab grass among them, and
some rag weeds, and I never saw
as heavy a crop of green forage
upon the laud. It was just aswil
derness, and was as much as a pair
of strong horses could pull the
mower blade through. One hand
had to follow behind and pull the
swath over a little out of the way
of the next round, but that was
easily done. It takes some time to
cure longer than clover, but I
hung it about ou rails and forks in
the big barn loft until it was dry
enough to pack away. The stock
eat it .greedily, and one acre . will
turn out not less . than five, stous ou
good land if the season is good.
My nabor, Mr. Dobbins, raises a
sight of this forage, and cures it in
the field by planting saplings with
the limbs cut off two or three feet
from the body, and hanging the
vines all over 'em aad making a
big stack ou every tree. The vines
have plenty of air underneath and
a raiu does not hurt 'em at all.
He had over a hundred stacks last
year, but if a man has barn room
enough I know it must be better to
put 'em under shelter. A man
ought not to cut more than an acre
at -a time, and cure that up and
put it away. This suited me very
well, for I made three sowings of
my peas, with a week between,
and they come along in succession.
I am greatly pleased with this pea
vine hay, but a man can't make it
without a mower and a horse rake.
It has one advantage over clover
or grass, for it can stand a good
shower or two without any damage
if it is thrown up and given time to
dry out again.;
Judge Henderson sent me some
Eygptian wheat and some maize
to experiment with, and wants it
ground into meal or flour or what
ever it makes and put some of it
into bread and send it to him. ' I
don't think much of it now. It is
a branch of the sorghum family, a
kind of chicken corn, and Mr.
LeDuc has got lots of pictures in his
last book of all the different kinds,
and he experimented with it all
in trying to make sugar out of the
cane, and it was a failure for that
use and the sugar that he did make
cost the government sixty-seven
dollars a pound; nevertheless, I am
going to see what good is in the
seed for bread. The Judge thought
it would come in early and escape
the usual July drought, but here it
is the last of August and it is not
ripe yet. v
But I have found one good thing
at home and I. am proad of it. I
have been buying Northern plows
and they are good plows: Collins'
plow and Oliver's chill and the
clipper, but not long ago I got a
plow made in Atlanta that is the
best light-turning plow I have ever
used. It has an eight inch cut and
turns splendidly, and turns light,
and it does not take a yoke of oxen
nor a pair of big mules to carry it.
My nabors all join me in saying it
is the plow for this region and I
am all the prouder of it because it
was made in Georgia.
Our barns are going to be filled
with plenty this fall. Thero is
thousands of clover and grass and
pea vines and fodder and oats for
the stock and wheat and corn for
the people, and the cotton is prom
ising, and potatoes are abundant,
and it looks like a kind Providence
has been pleased to.
'"Scatter plenty o'er a smiling laud."
No if our people will take care, of
what they make and not run off
after every new thing they read
aboutj ami, furthermore, Mill live
in peace with their nabors and be
grateful to God, they will have a
fair chance to be happy. We are
going to have right smart polities
this fall and if the fanners don't
mind they will bedrawn into it and
gel. excited and say something or
do some thin."- thev will be verv
sorry for. Politics is a thing in I ended j
mainly to furnish town folks and'
deadboaN with an easy way of;
getting a living, ami 1 don't think!
we farmers have got much interest !
in it, except to go and vote quietly !
when the time comes. Farming
and home a flairs are bigger things!
than palifes. Bill AllP. !
tJloaiiod from onr 10 l : n .
Wilmiii.u'loii Xrr Smith: Is the
rumor coiicet fhat wo arc to sixain
have street ears in Wilmington ?
We hope so. It is said that ten
dwellings have heen built within
the past twelve months, in a com
pass of two blocks of flic Fifth
Wanl. We underst and that
llanett's ('ileus lias leased land a
few miles north of the city, and
the show will make it its winter
Wilmington Daily h'crinc: Some
thief broKe into the bar of ('apt.,
das. M. McGowan, on Thursday
night, and robbed the till of .,!.
in change and succeeded iu getting
away with quite a number of cigars
aud'line liquors. The thief, who
effected an entrance through the
back door, was somewhat high
toned. Lie selected the best cigars
and the most expensive whiskey in
the bar. . The cheaper bran ds
of cigars . ' and liquors he did -l not
touch. , . u iw' - ,v 4
' Raleigh Visitor: T.'C. BabY has
and umbrella tree, from '. India, in
his yard, which is a beauty uk well;
as a great curiosity. We' were
shown" to-day by the Rev. Mr.
Blackwood, of this city, a sugar
beet, raised by Mrs. J. T.JIogan, of
Orange county, weighing eleven
pounds. We have ofteu read of
such things, which we always
thought were the products' of t he
inventive imaginations of bard-up
itemizers, but this we have actually
seen and can testify to- and Ave
we haven't been including much,
either. , This beet will lie on exhi
bition at the next Fair and you turn
came and see it for yourselves.
Goidsboro Messengcx: TJie Graded
School is bringinginany new comers
to our midst. Wo hear it stated
that Goidsboro is to have a new
machine shops, also a plow factory.
Tne walls lor the -new oil
mills are most completed, ' The
building is three stories in height.
The Wm.Bonitz hotel i is now
being plastered. Mr Bonitz hopes
to haveaKrtioii of his house ready
for the accommodation of the public
by the early part of October
The Goidsboro Graded School
closed its first week of the present
term .with nearly 450 pupils en
rolled. A considerable addition of
new scholars is expected to-day,
and before the end of September
the attendance will exceed 500.
':r. KINSTON, N. C,
Dealer in Dry.Goo,ds, Groceries,
Tobacco, Snuff, Cigars
By keeping my stock CONSTANTLY
REPLENISHED, I am able always to
give my customers
NEW AND - FEES II GOODS
AT ROCK BOTTOM PRICES.'
Highest price paid for all kinds
of Country Produce.
OSCAR WILLIAMS, s
8epl3wGm Queen street, Kinston, N.C
KINGSTON", N. C,
Would respectfully beg leave to call the
attention of his many friends and cus
tomers lo the fact of his removal to the
ELEGANT BRICK STORB,
Corner King: and Queen streets
where he is prepared to show a full and
complete stook of
Dry Goods, Notions, Boots and
Shoes, Hats, Caps, Etc., '
All of which will bo sold at the VERY
LOWEST CASH PRICES.
, September 12, 1882. wSm
FOR SALE, LEASE OR RENT
1000 Acres. Y
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 j 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. AI J. Pollock.
The medicines known as Pollock's
"No. V and Pollock's Liver Pills, for
sale in large or small quantities at the
office of Dr. W. A. J. Pollock, on Queen
Agents in Carteret county, to sell the
Light Running New Home Sewing Ma
chine. Apply to
auglOwfm Kinston, N. C.
Having bought out the stock of Na
than Stanly, consisting of School
Books, Stationery, Confeetioiie
ries, Tobacco, Cijrars, ere, I oiler
the same for sale, and respectfully so
licit ilie. :.l i 'ii:i;je nf ll:e public. The
stock vvill l.c i 'nhiiiiiily replenislied
Blank liii!;s-oi' k:ml on hand.
.1. I,. Iliirtsficltl,
Kinston X. ('. !
July 12 v. .:n
Hyde County Advertisem'ts.
Lake Lancing:, iaytl-; Cc,
KTS-0!iI I.IFt: AND AN.
xi -i i v !ni knoj: t on
i' VNV (' H:- IV.mI, Conn
MAI.YI.A I- i IVi: STOCK
AND Ml TI AL AID. SO( IICTi
nf !:vUiinnr. Mu.
Tin: m'."tit i- m vi:ui.vji:
AID ASSOCIATION ol Nv
Circulars Mailed ou Appli
Sewing Machine Needles.
All kin. Is Sewing Machine Needles,
Forty Cents per Dozen,
sent to any aMilress on receipt of 511 ice.
II. 1). MIDYETTK.
Tt 33 W. 33 .
AtU-NIS. ISSli. Adl.'NTS.
Urn" x Co. n li-liialnl Iinlia Ink. Water V or,
( ill iiml ( on I'oi i rails Mailt- 1 n in evory il-s'i-iiiiMii
of -mall 1.1. I1111-. Ai -know li'dl ly al
ail ITlllr- lln- lim-rl oil i:o- i-o(lllr'il. Our
lirial l.-llil lr ! . nalili-1 I i.t-r-uill
lo 111:1 Ki' 111:111111 i- no 'in. -. V ' ilivin- 3ll loffll'l
V.iiir a-Klii imm.-.li.it.'H . Kor fail particulars
aching 1 1. K Ml HY KTTK, '!!. Apt.. "
iiiiizlll-u.:ni l.i ki- 1. iikUiip:. Hyili- Co., N C,
' -v-v.... -
"fa nornthe'ortlern,,Markpt't)UTlnff tho ,'" ;'" '"
been Been in Kinston. r . - " - - .
Look Out for our New Advertisement.'
.,. rfM SARAH EINSTEIN la4 jjust returned i
home with on IMMENSE STCKK OF MILL!
NERY, in the LATEST .STYLES, lThght- .
WndW l&j3ia '. OPEXIXptiwi VA ITT-
MORE and PHILADELPHIA. ''. .'"Y H ' ,
. .. . -.' t
Doe notice of r GRAND QPENISO will ; ;
' '' ' " .-..'.. -' '
be seen iu the Journal in d few day. .
KINSTON MACIIINE uWORKS,
' Are prepared for doint'nR ktnils '.fpAir "work '
v Casting-.. Done Every Friday.
AGENTS F0R60VVEI?STAXNU1?S, JiOOKWALTJJK AND
- - XbrutiRtiNbtxiJs.-s " . '
HIGHEST PRICES 'PAID FOR OLD IRON AND BRASS.
KINSTON. S. C.
::.N0RF0LK ADVERTISEMENT?. -
; ..,.-av. -?-,;?! fzrt,.,, . -4?. :. : .
i SASH D00B3 BLINDS ;
A'tWiNlBtoitliS; BOORS AND BUNDS,
. iNdJ 16 W. Side5 Market Sqr. and 49 Roanoke Ave,
FURNITURE, CARPETING, WlNDOSflADf 8, PIANOS AND G?.GANS.
i-m.. . - f kf f..t Yf " ;.;
Our assortment of
Is the largest in the South, our piico guaranteed aa 1o'b oy firat-class ch
Uihlishmcnt in this couutry. ' " ' -'v '- r - .
Our Warorooms cover oter 27,000 square feet."; ; 1 -llavic-
led the Uiulo for nearly Tw enty T Var, wn reRft lo our rustomert
in e very towu and county in Eastern and Central North Carolina.
I . I i-v. .1 o t lll-tl lullnl M1U1I1 III II II M I. II
OUR PIANO DEPARTMENT. , t .) ''.
Js most f pnit.lcte. We carry in Ktovk t!t following cclebiatctl inBtrumcnts :
, , Chiclccrin i Sons, Stcinway it Son, Henry F. filler, and Emerson
Piano Company. . ' . ,
V selluit lo.vest Factory prices, nnd guarantee every; piano for five years.
1 ; . 1 . " I '"
' ' . ... e' A... utwiu.TVf! fiufJAV ilie . lintidHomcst rase, the
,..t tone, I he most ,lnral,hyl-" lowest pncel orjan ia.Uie ML.
1 ' &' ' S EN T FOR' CA TA LOO I 'ES A Nit PRICES ! . ' 1 , V
Crown by ourselves pn 9 own Tv-i
MERCHANTS, SKNW M "
DAVID LANDRETH&SO MSjS
Sale of Valuable Lands.
i;v mi in'- -f mo'latc !' 1 x.Tiit l l
l lioiiia 1'. Wei li iiml ""f'1, M'- Worlr.v
until K. Uiown, ii 0-li'-anl "I oiiiiiium.'ii'-ix-.'1.1.
.im-- I'.iiinv, 'I' il.i' IJUi la. of .Inly. 11,
ami ivcislrivl hi. lliu ollli-.' ot iln- Kul-li-r "I
O'T.ls lor .Ioiiih i-oiniiy, li'H.L i . No. c; , at-
fifvl will fi ll nf putilii- am ii U Court
llousn iloor in Tri'iium, '
Monday, lllli 1J ol Sept iiiIm i
18812, .U 1?. Ill . 11..- : al .M.ll- '"I'V'I ii.ai'l lll'iil-
' ..... I.....L, .. Ii' i M iri it i , n I ii I
,h l.riri "t A. ,ll.a....'iuii.....c l! ari' s,
,. or I,;-. : I.' iii Ii"1 '-"' V" ""
...ai'l I' Uor:.-v an.l m..w r-M.
K. M . r . i.m I fr. .
Chai n lto.uil Con..
.1 illy M,
DR. J. W. SANDERS' CHILL PILLS.
A ftrlnln. Safe anil Iiiimnllalf '"i- "r
1 liilU mi BIIIoub Fever, .v-wr known
lo lMll. I U'-J "If ""' ''' ""
t.-i hou li.nn or -iv Hi'' atlai i'U. ,,.,.
MMt oil.- . .1 lo i any "i-r '.II.' Lot will ii l "f
Sold ia 1 1 1 ii;-i;i I v Ii'i' "rii.- ''l.i.
.1. XV. Samlet::,
an--.'-- lv SiniUT.'si.T.-. A. 0.
V : Kinston, N. C. . '
, . . : -.; -..... - , -
' 'i :'.. , ' ." ,
, -- ' -.- ' ' '
'ffMNtTVRnl i '..'
III- - . w- . - .
S. A. ,STEVE3TS & 'X).t
- , Norfolk, Vft. ,
'PEDIGREE S EEnS
EED G R 0 YERS , PHI LAD ELPHIA
Str t. Few Uene. N. V. One Hundred
nnd' Twenty Seven dollars and fifty
UentH, in full for Iwhs of mr liorse. Iti
Ktired under l'olicy No. 347 of Md b-
i.ty. i . ' lU'RNKTT.
1J. F. SrRAilN. 'OiiKM-Jlw-wIm
EKNTt)N, n: c:
This old and well-esU.blinlnl Hotl
htill offers lirst-claifll tK'coiiunodulhn to
the traveling public. , . .. .' , .
Humph' Ilooiri forTiavelinj?Ra.UnM,
and C'"veyaneeS furnished vlien di
hired. l'rU'rs al overy boat.
MUS. ELLEN WOODARD,
J. L. llooKRsoN, - "' Troprielret.
. Snjsri intendent.' ." ' '
tv; Time iK twi -n aitlral of boat
levn of train for d nnr. ' iMU 2m