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w - Laj6JI N. li.. OCT. 27. '2. LOCAL. BRIEFS. Democract is triumphant. We have got 'em on the ran ! Cottoh brought 7.75 readily on this market yesterday. Thk "Shepherd of banlston is rood ha! ha! Wonder what the goats think of it. Didn't " Charley Aycock " knock 'em out at Greenville Tuesday the whole" caboodle" of them : especi ally the " boodle ". Charlib Boyd, the best negro im personator and dancer on earth, will appear with the renowned St. Felix Sisters in the Messenger Opera House to-morrow night in "Life in The Rockies." He is said to be "a whole show" in himself. This issue of The Argus es pecially intended to nail a few of the Radical and Third party "cam paign lies " against Cleveland. Bead every line of it, if yon are an honest adherent of either of the above parties and want to know the truth. Familiarity Mth the Bible is a great help to public speakers and riters in thir work, and inevitably elevates their tone of thought and purity of exprerBion. The fact that there is less Bible reading now, than formerly, is a great public calamity. The county canvassers are at White Hall to-day. The Democrats are closing in on the combined forces of Radicals and Thirdpartjites and are routing and capturing them at every husting. Ben. Aycock, Will Allen and "Tobe" Stevens are waging an pggressive campaign and the people are with them, as the ballots on November 8th will prove. The county joint canvass had bad weather for the discussion at Mt. Olive Tuesday and the ciowd was consequently small. Much personal canvassing was done, how ever, and our special reporter writes us that good work was thus accom plished for the Democratic cause, which he says aud as everybody now taiognizs is in the ascen dency, as it has been and rolling higher and higher to the signal vic tory on November 8th that our county has ever known: The Can vass goes to Indian Springs to-day and to White Hall' to-morrow. Of the "3 St- Felix Sisters ", who with their splendid company will appear in the Messenger Opera House to-morrow night, the Bowling Green, Ky., Times, says : " The 3 St. Felix Sisters in " Life in the Rock ies ", played to a crowded house last night, and a more pleased audience never left the Potter Opera House at the fall of the curtain. - They are simply great and their support is away above the average, having such well-known comedians as Will E. Culhane and Charlie Boyd in the cast. The sisters in their wonderful dancing made a great hit and re sponded to several encores. They cat ry the finest orchestra ever in this city. Manager Kirby should be thanked by all for bringing such a fine attraction to this city Reserved seats without extra charge are bow on sale at Miller's Pharmacy. The Radicals bad a spf aking here yesterday at which ex-JudgeFurches, their candidate for Governor, and several other of their State ticket candidates were present and " whooped np " their crowd, which was largely, composed of colored people. But their speeches fell fiat and met with no enthusiasm what evr. Furches was introduced by Judge Faircloth, who stated in his introduction that the Republican party had been in control of the Government for 30 years and is re sponsible for all that the country has and is. This is just what the Dem ocrat hare been telling the people that the Republican- party is the author of all our woes : and now even Judge Faircloth openly con fesses it. Again, Judge Faircloth spoke of Vance, Ransom and Jarvis in the most disparaging terms as "old worn-out signboards of Democracy." Furches made the poorest speech we 1 ave ever listened to. It bristled with bitter but un tenable denunciation of the Demo cratic party, and his "points" were so glaringly false and palpably con tradictory that even his colored heerrp, whom he seemed to think were still in the deep meshes of ig norance that he and his party did all they could to keep them in while in power in this State, but out of which Democracy has delivered them, be came disgusted with him by the score and left him in the midst of his harrsajue. He took issue with the Third party on all their platform planks, but agreed with them futty and wished them God speed in their efforts to destroy the Democratic party and County Government in North Carolina. YouThird party men who heard Furches' speech in this city yesterday, have we not herein reported him correctly ? While there is yet time, we appeal to you to be ware be ware I Ball playing is a sort of grab game so far as the catcher is con cerned. New Orleans Picaynne Customer Say, I've had to come back with those shoes I bought last night. Dealer Wheren't they all right! Customer Yet; that's the trou ble; one of 'em ought to be left. Smith, Gray & Uos Monthly. p,)R Thk Argi OF GUVNER EXUM. Argus. JUST AFTER THE CONVENTION. O, for a thousand tongues to praise This grand Third party crowd, That put me up for Governor, Which nukes me feel so proud. How big I felt in the Convention, When Hardy my nine proposed; And how sweet to me was the cheering That from a thousand voices rose. How the delegates crowded around me, Congratulating and promising votes; I would not give my chances For twenty-five hundred goats. I am going to be elected, And the Mansion I'll occupy; Then won't I strut and play Big Ike, Anl be happy enough to die. AT THB PRESENT TIME. A wonderful change has come over The spirit of my Arabian night dreams; This world is false and delusive, And the Third party not what it seems. I thought when I started to canvass, I'd have everything my own way, But the Democrats put a man after me, Who wollopped me every day. Fri nd after friend has deserted Till our rank have grown so thin I'm almost the only one left to show That such a party has ev;r been. I have kept up my usual gasttng, And tried to stay m the race, But every one knows I'm badly licked. They can tell it by the length of my face. ni be s'ain with bullets in November, Ad my funeral the next thine on hand. The proceesion will be but a f mill one I he pall beare-s, Gideon a band. Farewell to my hopes of the mansion, It's hallways I never shall tread. For the Saul ston (Shepherd's ben side tracked, While the Edgecombe Carr runs ahead. H. Goldsboro, H.C.Oct. 26, 1892. THB GIDEON OATH. This is the Iron-Clad Obligation the Gideonite Takes. If a free citizen of this Republic, do hereby, in the presence of God and these witnesses, solemnly swear never to reveal to any human being on earth any of the signs or secrets of this order or the existence of the same. That I will not divulge by any means calculated to convey an idea, either directly or indirectly, the name of any person belonging to this order, or the method by which its wot k is conducted or any work that has been done or accomplished or sought to be accomplished. That 1 will implicitly obey- all laws, rules, and regulations of this order and unquestioningly carry out all instructions and commands from superior officers. ibat I will, without any evasion or mental reservation whatever,speak the exact truth when con versing with a brother of this order under the That I will immediately, upon re ceipt of any information which leads me to suspect the hdelity to the cause or integrity of any brother, report the same to my superior officers. That I will not make or preserve for- my own use or gratification any written or other evidence calculated to convey the names of brothers, or signs, grips, pass-words, or otner secrets of this order, That I will never propose anyone for membership who is not honest and faithful, true and devoted to the cause which we espouse. That 1 will labor for the accom plishment of industrial freedom from monopolistic greed. That I will, upon any and all oc casions, defend the principles of this order and the good name of the mem bers thereof. To all of which I most solemnly swear and sign my name, binding myself under no less penalty than that of being held np to the con tempt of al! mankind. And I further pledge my life, my liberty, and my sacred honor, and should I willfully break this oath I hereby surrender my body to the just vengeance of the members of this order. P. O. , County of , State of , District No. Read and signed in the presenc of . Approved . Date . Record . Page . Date . Terrible Accident. St. Paul, Mihk., Oct. 25. A special to the Pioneer-Press from Spokane, Washington, says : An appalling accident occurred on the construction line ol the Great North ern yesterday, resulting in the death of seven men and the fatally iniur- ing of five more, and seriously in uring of six others. The track avinsr crew had finished work- nn to Winachee river, and yesterday morn ing started to lay rails across that stream. The east approach and the first span were crossed safely. When in the middle of the second span the talse work nnder the bridge elo lapsed, and track machine, together with the two car-loads of ties and three car-loads of rails, went into the river, sixty feet below. The men were thrown in every direction and some were buried under the cars and rails, with the above result Many of the injured cannot live. A Big Strike. New Orleaks, Oct25. A general strike of warehousmen, packers and drivers was inaugurated yesterday, and all the wholesale houses are af fected. The strike is due to the re fusal of merchants to sign the tariff presented by Unions acting under the auspices of the American Confederation of Labor. The chief difference is the contention on the part of the Unions that Union mem bers shall be employed. The mer chants hold that they have the right to employ whomsoever they please, and want competent and reliable men, irrespective of their member ship in the Union. The merchants have issued an invitation to the strikers, as individuals, to appear at a meeting to state their grievances. Roustabouts, freight-handlers and other sections of the Labor Federa tion 3,re expected to join the strike, and the result may be a prolonged tie-up of all the business of the city. DEATH OF Mr- E. ROSENTHAL- Our Cvlhm unity was startled and inexpressibly paired yesterdaj morn ing to learn of the death of Mr. Emil Rosenthal, which occured sud denly, of heart disease, at his home in this city Friday night, about 11:30 o'clock. Mr. and Mis. Roeenthal had re turned from New York that after noon, where they had been to visit their youngest son Albert and other relatives for ten days, and that even ing, after attending service at the Synagogue, they hud taken supper with their daughter Mrs.Henry Weil, returning to their home at bed time, Mr. Rosenthal retiring, in his wonted good health, while Mrs. Rosenthal remained chatting for an hour with their son Joe in the sitting room. When Mrs. Rosenthal went to her room she found Mr. Rosenthal asleep, but he awoke when she entered and stated that he had had a most refreshing slumber and immediately dropped off to sleep again; but soon he awoke a second time, saying that he had u most peculiar feeling in his chest. Mrs. Rosenthal immediately wished to send for a doctor, but he said it was not worth while, that he hoped it would soon pass off, and getting out of bed he walked for a moment or two about the room and then sat in an easy chair. Mrs. Rosenthal, becoming alarmed at his appearance, called their son Joe from his room, who came at once ; but his father had passed away without a struggle. Mr. Rosenthal was 60 years of age and was a member of the firm of H. Weil & Bros. He was a man of deeply religious sentiments, unosten tatious piety and broadest philan thiopy,and we knew of no man in our community whose death would close more private channels of charity than will hi?. The out stretched palm of pleading poverty never returned empty when held out to him, and from many hearts in our community, who in their bumble walks were the recipients of his kindly bounty, will go up this morn ing a prayer ior nis welfare anu a blepsin,g on his memory, while we all extend our sincerest condolence to his bereaved and sorrowing family and mourn him as a good man gone out forever from among us unto his eternal reward. His remains were taken to Balti more on the early train this morniug for interment in the family burying ground in that city. MRS. HARRISON DEAD. The First Lady of the Land Freo from Earth's Sorrows, Washington, Oct. 25. A guard of special officers were detailed im mediately on the death or Mrs. Harrison to prevent the entrance of intruders into the White House or its grounds, which was main tained this morning, and no one was admitted without some special reason. At an early hour under taker Spears was Bent for, and Robert A. Parks, Southeastern passenger agent, ot the 1 enneyN vania railroad, was also summoned to await information of the wiehesof President and his family in regard to the transportation of the dead, and the fnneral party to Indian, apolis. The funeral services in "Washing ton will not be held early Wed nesday morning, as intended last night, but will take place Thurs day morning. It is the especial wish ot the family that the services shall be as private as possible. The fnneral will be a personal and not a public one. As fat as the official position of the President will possi bly permit, the service will be the Same as that customary in the case of a private family. Invitations will be etrictly limit-. ed in number, and no person will be allowed to be preecnt without them. The funeral services will undoubtedly be held in the East Koom. ibis is the largest room in the building, and in fact the only one at all adapted to the holding of services, even as private as those which th family desire. They will be conduced according to the Presbyterian ' forms, by Rev. Dr. Hamlin, pastor of the Church of the Covenant, on Connecticut ave nue, of which the President and Mrs. Harrison have been regular attendants. The body will not lie in state. After the seryices here the fun eral party will leave Washington Thursday at noon, or soon there. after, for Indianapolis, where ser vices of a more public character will be held. It is probable that the fnneral train will reach Indian apolis early Friday morning, and at about 10 o'clock the church ser vices will begin. They will take place in the First Presbyterian Church of Indianapolis. The Rev. Dr. M. L, Haines, pastor of that church, will omciate. The body will then be taken to Crown Hill Cemetery and interred, after which the President will return to Wash ington. Mrs. Harris n s remains have teen embalmel. They will probo ably lie in the room in which she died until the private perviefs are held Thursday. Lieut. Parker, of the navy, the President's aide (and husband of Mrs. Harrison's neict") aud Mr. McKee, his son-in-!aw, were the only members of the family who were seen about the house, the rest remaining in their apartments. Both Lieut Parker and McKee were up all night, and this morning they came to Halford's assistance in making the necessary funeral arrangements. These ar rangements are now taking definite shape. The services here, as stated, will be conducted Thursday morn ing, at 10 o'clock, by Dr, Hamlin. They will be strictly private, and it is expected that 11.30 o'clock, or 12 o'clock at the latest, will see-the funeral train started on its sorrow ful westward journey. Friday morning, at 10.30 o'clock, is the time fixed for the chnrcb services in Indianapolis. The services there will b3 very simple. The President is averse to givinz the mefsa-ges of condolence before the public, and if they are furnished to the press at all it will be with great reluctance on hs part. He has so far permitted only these two to be published, viz: "Balmokal, Oct. 25. Gen. Har rison, President of the United Stares, Washington. I have beard with deepest regret of your sad loss and sincerely Bmpathize with yon in you r grief. Victoria." The Pope through Cardinals Gibbons and Rampolla, sends his heartfelt condolence. New Yokk, Oct, 25. Mr. Cleye land sent the following dispatch to President Harrison this morning, viz : To Benjamin Harrison, Executive Mansion, Washington, D. ft, I hasten to assure yon of my sin cere sympathy in the hour of your terrible bereavement. Signed. Groveb Clevflakd, list of letters. Remaining in Post.Offlce at Goldsboro Wayne connty.N- C, Oct., 18 '3 A W T Allen. B Miss Emmily Bess,Sopha Brown, (3) Fannie Boykin. C Maggie Collins. D Mr. J J U Dugger, Mar Dobson, Dillsie Dobson, G W Dawkins. E M C Evans. F Mr. Willie Farmer, Mammie Farmer, Guy Fordham. II Mrs Paul Harrison, Dock Hay wood. J Hilliard Jones. Perry Johnny. , K Ellen Kornegay, F R Kornegay W E Kelley. (2,) L A D Lippitt, C W Lanesin, Lot tie Lawrence. (2.) M J W McMcKinnie, Neppie Mal antine, Sadie Mahue. N Lucy Nicklson. R A J Roberts. T Nancy Toller, Melli; Thompson, W G Thompson, Daniel Tony, W Tom Wooten, Polly Ann Wood ard, Ed Williams, Harriet Wil liams, Lewis Williams, W L Woodard, Thomas W eaver, Rob ert Wood, James Warner. IF MONEY CAN FWY IT. The Republicans are not trying to conceal their purpose to buy New York at the coming election if money can buy it. It will be remembered that the dispatches last week gave some ac count of the big collections made at Pittsburg for the Republican campaign fund. iNames and amounts in many cases were given, although it was not pretended that anytning like a complete list of subscriptions had been or could be obtained ior publication. The Pittsburg Dispatch, the leading Republican paper of the city, not only frankly confirms those dispatches, but says that the " goodly sum " already collected " will be swelled by a round mil lion of good crisp dollars, which can be used to great advantage during the latter days of the cam- paign, and especially on the last day " (election day). " This big sum", the IHspatch is candid and bold enough to ex plain, "is the donation of the pro tected manufacturers. It will be expended in New York in an at tempt to carry the State for Har rison ". As the Louisville Courier Jour nal says, there is no doubt that the men for whose enrichment the people are taxed through the tariff will contribute enough money to bay, if that be possible, the sue cess of the party pledged to main tain the tariff. The bargain be tween these men and the Repub lican party is that they are to fur nish the necessary funds, in return for which they are allowed to write the tariff schedules of the country. It is a bargain which has thus far been faithfully observed by both sides. The protected manufacturers and trusts, in making their 3cales of prices, fix them so as to cover this item of expense, their workmen and the consumers being made to thus pay the cost of maintaining the system by which they are robbed. When Judge A. W. Tourgee discribed himself, a few years ago, as "one of the fcols ", nobody who read his book found any fault with the description save that it might have been made mere emphatic by the insertion of a qualifying adjective or past participle. When l e abused his position as Columbian orator at Detroit last week to denounce the Discoverer a i liar, a pirate, etc., he simply protd himself a pitifnl echo of another literary humbug, Engene Lawrence. Judge Tonrgee, Dr. Miners ala. never tire of shout ing that Columbus discovered America " by accident L'ke Mr. Bret Hartu's hero, "It was water the derned fool was seeking, and his luck made him eertain to miss" he merely struck a gold mine ! As the Philadelphia Times says, the attitude ot ex-J ndge Cooley, one ( f the most distinguished oi American jurists, toward the Re publican party, which he has hitherto supported, is particularly significant at this time. He has authorized one of the professors ot the University of Michigan to say "that he does not believe in the McKinley bill, and that he expect to vote for Mr. Cleveland ", but "more than this he does not desire to have said and he is entirely un willing to publish a letter, or to take any part in the camqaign ". Even this much was only drawn from J ndge Cooley by question ing, his public position giving im portance to his political views. How many other former Republi cans there are in Michigan and the Not th west and throughout the country who " do not believe in the McKinley bill and expect to vote for Cleveland" we shall not find out until election day. Hut evidently they are very nnmer ous. A Party Without Principles. lne Republican party nas no principles. It is simply in the field for Mr. Flannagan's pro gramme to get the offices. In furtherance of its desire to hold on to power, "there is no creed that it will not profess, no opinion that it will not promulgate." There are those no doubt, who believe that the Republican party has always been the consistent ad vocate of what is called -'protec Hon." Nothing could be farther rom the truth. The lowest tariff bill which we have had since 1815, that ot looT. was passed oy a House in which Republican influ ence was dominant. Many of the leading Republicans of twenty years ago were members ot the Cobden Club, Of these some have modified their views to suit the present demands of their party while many othersare doingvaliant service lor the .Democrats. The Republican party of to-day, however, is said to be solid for "protection . bo lar as tne mere name is concerned, this may be true. But what do they mean by "protections ' Originally it meant such an arrangement of tarin duties as would guarantee to the Ameri can manufacturer higher prices for his wares than he could obtain nnder free trade, or under a tariff for revenue. The avowed object of the McKinley bill was to keep up prices to save the country from the influx of cheap goods. The elections of 1890 showed that the people of the country had no prej udice against cheapness that, in point of fact, they rather liked to buy their supplies at as low a rate as possible. 1 hereupon, the Jtte publican party experienced a change of heart. Its representa fives now say that "protection" is not meant to make them cheap. They retract everything that was said in favor of the McKinley bill when it was under consideration in Congress, and say now that its purpose is precisely the reverse of that avowed two years ago. In stead of a device to make things dear, they now say it is the best possible expedient for making com modities cheap. There could be no more complete demonstration than this of the party's utter lack of principle. As to other matters the party is equally at war with itself. After advocating the Force bill in every way that a party can advocate a measure in its platform, in the messages ot the President, in Con gress, in the press it now affects to sneer at it as a scare, a bug-bear. As to the silver its position is equally uncertain. In the West it is held up as the friend of free silver; in the East it is heralded as the only friend of honest money". And so it goes all along the line. It is for anything and every ting by which it hopes to gain a vote, but it is the consistent ad vo cate ot no policy. The Republican party has no principle. It stands simply ior hypocritical pretence and dishon est government. The interest of the. people demands that it shall be destroyed. Louisville Courier Journal. Just the garment for you now, is our Autumn-weight men s underwear. EINSTEIN CLOTHING CO All kinds Bleached Goods and domes tics at cut prices at New York Bargain Store. ALiJ3JM.i : energetic men wanted. Free prepaid outfit. One of our agents has earned over $20,000 in five yers. P. O. Box 1,371, New York. THE MINISTRY OF WOMAN. How beautiful the ministry Of woman's gentle hand! How soft love's attributes, tint spring At her divine command ! For weal or wee, for good or ill, About man's careless life She weaves the blossom of her heart. As mother, maid or wife! She leads his feet up from the pit! She bids his spirit ri e! Sometimes by her superior wi'l, sometimes by pieaaing eyes: Or else she lares Mm from the heights To darkest depths below! From peace r nd joy and love and heaven To bitterntss and woe! Ohl woman! Lovely womankind! Be careful how you play The rele of queen, in this your realm, lo him whom you may sway! New York Ledger. FRESH FUN. The Hbarp and Witty tfaytnjc" oCte Preti Mnn. "When Mrs. Rolilns was in Ber muda she found the negroes a con stant delight. One little girl, who told us her name was Eleanor Beatrice Vir ginia Blanche Smith, but that her mother called her Minnie ior short, entertained ns with a hymn in which occnared the remarkable re frain: And we'll all smell the hominy. The true version, as we after wards learned, is: And we'll all swell the harmony. Youth's Companion. Miss N , how cculd you think that I had ever said in company that you were stupid? Quite the contrary; wheneyer your name was mentioned I was always the only one who didn't say so.--Renchthaeler. Mrs, Goodsoul I think it's shame that the early settlers killed off the Indians the way they did. Miss De Pretty Indeed it is. Just' think what lovely furs they used to sell for a few glass beads. N. Y. Weekly. A good many sermons are aimed too high to ever hit anything on earth. Ram's Hora. Two of Them. Mrs. Chiggers (after the quarrel) Abel, you're a fool. Mr. Chiggere Well, didn't you know it before we were married? No yes. Then what did you marry me for? (Melting) Because I was a fool, too, dear. Chicago Tribune. Father Sthop that noise! Child I ain't inakin' any. Father Well, be gobbel make some thin don't be shtanding quietly there makin me out a liart Smith, Gray & Co.'s Monthly. In England. Mrs. T. Didn't I hear you call your husband Harv est Moon? Mrs. Koffie Yes. Mrs. T. What do you call him that for? Mrs. Koffie Because he was tc. n nights full in September. Detrait Free Press. A clock mender works a good deal over time, mused Snodgrass He ought to strike, remarked Snively. Jewelers' Circular. Notice. A LL PERSONS INDEBTED xl. o To me, either by note or account, are earnestly requested to come forward and Bettle in full or in part, as I am in need of money. Respectfully, W.H. HUGGINS. tljy.1-93. Pictures Taken Tin Types taken at the New York Gem Gallery are the best and cheapest. We have just opened in this city on West Centre Sr., next to the old bank in our new tent. Our tent being built on the house plan is heated in coli weather with a hot stove. Give ns a call. Respectfully, NEW YORK GEM CO. A corker. A Stunner! Is our $2 .re liable Derby Hat, and then we have the famed J. a. stetsons ilats also. EINSTEIN CLOTHING CO. FOR SALE CHEAP. 2,006 Bushels Corn at B, M. PRIVfcTTS. KINSTON, N. C, SEP. 29, 1891 Mrs. Joe Person, Kittrell, N. O.: Dear Madam As I hare been cured of a maliKtant case of ulceration of the nose Erodttced by catarrh, by the use of twelve ottles of Mrs. Joe Person's Remedy, I take pleasure in recommending it to the paDUC nespecuuiiy, ;Mrs. J. IS. "WHIT!!!. "Makes the mare go!" And makes prices low for good9 that is wly I st-ll so cheap. I buy lor cash and s 11 tor cash. N' te th; f .Uowirg loy pricts. Edmundsm's Job, price 35, foi 2" cents, Above All, price 40. ior 35 cents. Ten other kinds at 25 cents per pound. All grades snuft Cigars 1 to 5 etc. Trunk?, $1.20 to f 1.75. Cotton Worsted 5 cts. White and Red Flannel from 20 to 25 cents per yard, Canton Flannel. 7J to 10 cents per yard Woolen Dress Goods, from 10 to 25 cts per yd G&ReEiUEJ3. SJIEg. Sugar, Soda, Startch, 5 cents per pound. Coffee, 16 ceDts, Spice, 15 cents, Parched Coffee, 25 cents per pcund. And lots of other things--in fact every thing that pertains to a first class grocery, at rock bottom prices. BESfA lady's Bhoe solid, from 90 to f 1.75. A man's Shoe, Solid, from $1 up. J3FThe aboye prices ar spot cash. No credit If goods do not suit return them in as good condition as when bought, and 3 will refund the cash for them. o ED, Ii, EDMUJSDgON, Opposite Uill's drug store' Walnut St, uoiavDoro, rt . vj. O 3? -HI ICsT This season we are buying and pay in 2 ior Rice at-our Mill. High est market price paid for Rough Rice. Call on us before selling. SJ5gfWe solicit shipments. E3gT.Prompt relume Orders for Clean Rice and R'ce Meal promptly filled. Very Bespeetfully, national Bice Milling Go. GOLD3BOKO, $. C At the old Goldsboro Milh?. Nov. :20th '91 1 yr. TOTHE PUBLIC : 1TH MANY THANKS TO THE Citizen of Goldsboro .and surrounding coun try for their liberal patronage in the past, I take this method of informing them that I will shortly engage in ffce drug business again, with an entire new srockof drugs and fixtures With a practical expert eace of 20 years in compounding prescriptions and the sale of drugs and medicines I feel safe in assuring the public entire satisfaction, while by careful at tention to business I hope to merit and re ceive a liberal patronage. Respectfully. H. C. SHANNON. FALL STYLES The Dinplay of Fall Millinery AT- Mrs. & LGriffin's, UNDER THE OPERA HOUSE. s now complete, "entirely new, very .attractive anu. pnucs before known for MILLINERY In Goldsboro. Call and Examine my stock before purchasing. Mrs. Sue Petteway and Mia Foote, woo are iamiuar wiui ul tne latest styles in l&dies' wear, will take pleasure in showing goods. Octl-92. JUST RECEIVED. One hundred dozen of the latest styles Hen's Neck Wear worth 50 and 75 cts-, which we will close oat for the next 30 days for 89 cents. S.13 80 dys. C. KEBN & CO. Fresh Fish. The undersigned has opened a stand iu the City fish Market, where he can supply fnesh fish daily to the public. A generous share of jpatronage is earnestly solicited. Respectfully, tf. . fJ JOS.-O'UBRRY. TJMBU F.LLA8 p CLOTHING I We Want Y TO GIVE YOU CHEAP FELLOWS LKOTU RE. E want every one of jon to come and see us. And we Shall demon strate clearly that economy does not coneis-t In t nj ing shoddy and cheap apparel. Hi ClotMng Company. Correct Dressers and Haberdashers. Under Kennon Hotel. HATS, HATS; Jj-FCRSISHINaS ATTRACTION EXTRAORDINARY ! ONE NIGHT ONLY Friday, Oct. 28. . The World-Famed 3 St. FELIX SISTERS 3 AND THEIR Cmmedians, Military Hani And Superb Orchestra. In the Latest New York Succes?, "LIFE -IN -THE -ROCKIES ". 1Ti?der the Management of Mr. Will E. Culhane. A WOWG Production Direct From 14th Street Theatre, New York. YOU WILL LAUGH ! YOU WILL SCREAM! A GREAT STAR CAST. The Finest Orchestra Traveling. Miss Henrietta St. Felix as a soubrette has no equal in the profession. She has youth and beauty and as a dancer can start in where her rivals finish. The 3 St. Felix Sisters have made a complete tour of the world, and have ap peared by command before Queen Victoria and Emperor William. Don't fail to sec the 3 St. Felix Sisters in the Holland Dance. The 3 St. Felix Sisters carry the finest baad and orchestra ever in the city. Charlie Boyd, the best black face comedian on earth, will positively appear with the 3 St Felix Sisters The 3 St Felix Sisters are 3 bright American girls who have no rivals in Europe or America. New York HeraM. General Admission 75 cts Gallery 40 cts EReserved seats, without extra charge, now on sale at MILLER'S PHARMACY. NOTICE. Javinr qualified as administrator of the estate of John O. Thompson, deceased, all persons holding claia.s against said estate are hereby notified to present them for payment to the undersigned by October 25th, 1893, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. W. T. Dcrtch, law lor 6 w Oct. 24th, '92. Adm'r. TOE SALE OR EXCHANGE. I have a short, close-built. Bay Horse, 8 years old, which I will Bell cheap or swap for a heavier horse. The horse will work anywhere and can be seen at my stables on William street wltn N. W. MUSGRAVE, NOTICE. On Saturday, November 19th, 1692, at 12 o'clock, m., I will sell, for caeh, at the place of business of the late John O, Thompson, on East Centre Street, the personal eflects ot the said John O. Thompson, consisting ot wines, liquors, tobacco, cigars and other personal property too tedious to mention. W. T. LJUKTUU. 1 pr w) Goldsboro, Oct, 26, '92. Ad'm Jersey suits, for children . a nobby line of suits for boys and honest values in suits for men. and you all Baited. EINSTEIN CLOTHING C ). 00 $9 suits, selling for $3.75. 1,000 Youths' and boys' suits, worth $G, selling for $1.75. JOSEPH EDWARDS, Champion of Low Prices. 1