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state crmoinoi.E, Tuesday, july 29. was iaiK w a? -fij e 1. t" -:rs w L-fm BY CHRONICLE PUBLISHING CO. Kvery Mnrnim: Fxcept Monday. T1IK CASH PRICE OF CHRONICLE la W.j i:cr year: 3.00 for 0 months- 1.50 for 3 months. T"K BLblNESS OFFICE and Editorial X Kooms of the Chronicle are on the second floor of No. 210, Fayetteville St. COMMUNICATIONS RELATIVE TO the Business Department of this paper ? auuressea to u. ii. urowder Drafts, Checks and Postal Money Orders buuuiu ue maue payable to his order. JUSttiMUs DAMELS, - - Editor. . II. IIROU'DER, - Bus. Manager. - Asso. Editor. iptroIi!Cif)'3, as Ti;ll as n snperric:-t describing Lor life at Monterey in 1310. A fine pOVtiaii Oi IrKSfcttAL 1'iii.jHO'xT from r. a.orreoyne of '40 or T) r?D. : appear in the kVptoralcx nunhcr rf T':c Century, along with portraits or Ocra- j inodores Sloat and Stockton-, "Duke'; Gwin. and Govfrnoi Bur vet?, in an ?r- ticie giving account of "How California Camo into the Union." TIT"" ""fHH OF tut A A. ! - AS l Xi... TffG fil-T CA T ATE. ovurv fitizBii to-day. The iJi-lVii vi . j i n.irr is devoted to a learned awser heuclits or education Fol iiriit iron on.i nno.u of the State University. lorviD tbfs are gaggestions for a scLco ttrm. "Tins Ktjiieral system, says thr. rti;f. "iiiust include a r.fl-er. iTorn "the one in which HAL. W. AYEU Equal and Exact Justice to all Men, oi natcver State or Persuasion. Re m . . . . iigioiis or l'oiiiical. Thomas Jeffer- son. TUESDAY, JULY 29, 1890. DEMOGRATIGJOMINEES, f OR SUPERIOR COURT JUDGE. 2nd Dlstrictr-IlENRY R.BRTAN,of Craven. i pistrict-SriKR Whitakeis, of Wake. i l?c$-: W. Winston.of Granville. 5ft str tet-K. T. Bovkin, of Sampson, ith District-JAMES D. McIver, of Moore. FOR SOLICITOR. 2nd Diatrict-J. M. Grizzard, of Halifax. oru iisinci jko. m. wooDARD.of Wilson. 4th District-E. W. Pou, Jr., of Johnston. rft R,18?!CJ'"S- ?; pAarker, of Alamance. 6th I)i8trict-0 H. Allbn. of Lenoir. 7th District Frank McNeill, of Rich mond. 9th District-W. V. Bardbr, of Wilkes FOR CONGRESS. 3rd District--B. P. Grady, of Duplin. 4th District-B. H. Bunn, of Nash. 5th District A. H. A. WaLlAMS.of Gran ville. DEM. STATE CONVENTION. Kaleigh, Wednesday, August 20th. DEM. CONG. CONVENTIONS. 1st District, Edonton, Aug. 12. Cth District, Laurinburg, July 29th 7th District, Salisbury, August 1st. 8th District, Lenoir, Aug. 28th. DEM. JUDICIAL CONVENTIONS. 1st Distriot at Edenton, July 29th. 8th District at Lexington, July 81st. 10th District, Morganton, July Slst. 11th District, Lincolnton, Aug. 14th. 3T The Chronicle, desires to furnish a correct list of all Conventions to be held in the State, and will thank its friends to help us. GOD GIVE US MEN. God give us men! A time like this de mands Strong mir.ds, great hearts, true faith and ready hands; Men whom the lust of ofllce does not kill, buy m SPU f mee cannot Men who pos.ses3 opinions and a will, Men who have honor, men who will not lie, Men who can stand before a demagogue And scorn his treacherous flatteries without winking Tall men, sun-crowned, who live above the fog In public duty or in private thinking. J. G. Holland. AN EXCELLENT SUGGESTION. FARMERS AND X THE LOTTERY (New Orleans New Delta.) T rusiie ith:oi t';hi to Set Auart A Day in Every Year to tiie Study of Jiidsie Murphey's Life and Charac ter. Special Cor. of State Chonicle There lies before mo, Some of the lottery papers are begin- piUutvil iae oi ou..- of I w : to. mg to realize that one of the deadliest and most powerful foes of the lottery is the Farmers' Alliance, and consequently have commenced to attempt tc belittle that organization, and declared that its objects are "a string of impracticable crotchets and chimeras which will dis gust the country." Go ahead, gentlemen of the lottery press; abuse the farmer as mucn as you please. But the heavy baud oi ms tuspieasure will lall oa your lot tery master and will wipe it from the iace oi the earth. And when he has nmsnea tho master he may turn oa the servant and make as short work nf him It is not to tho farmer that the trickster goes to concoct the plan to dishonor the State, and it is him that the sharper fears, and well he may. Yes, the farmer Louisiana is on the side of virtue and uonesty m this lottery fight and 4 'hence inese tears," wv viiAin Ul HISTORY IN THE UNIVERSITY. Special Cor. State Chronicle. r i- i i . . . juuuu nas Deen said relative to this Chair through the columns of the State press, and the general opinion expressed is that it was founded solelyffor the pur pose or teaching North Carol fclsiorv Now it seems that a serious ncon ftorf! f 11, i - vcywuu vi iuo ouject and scope ot work of such a Chair has arisen in the minds oi many. We cannot offord to sacrifice the general objoct of historical pursuits to local traditions and personal remi niscences. The historv ff nni fifnn although it is of such a character as to render every true North Carolinian just ly proud of it, is by no means adequate to supply desirable work for a true Chair of history in tho University. It is one of our greatest misfortunes that iuo ueuoming too local in our tendencies. It has been said hisfnrv ia q o as well as an art. ln fi, ,-J4 l, i , tuc Mill ox OI history should possess not only the charm of literarv fiMnr.0 or,,i fil v knowledge of tfcft 7oL w ability to present these facts of history in a scientific manner, and this cA De acouired without special university training. The object of instruction in history or political science is first to furnish that general instmotinn r. sary for intelligible citizenship "C"T ogive training which will bo Vain awl to persons intendinr fo fessjioa of law, journalism, or into active political life; and third, to furnilV th special traiumr which is .w..... .' he subsequent teaching of histo-t- n profession. J It requires special preparation for the scientmc icachiiig of history mu.h for auy other snhin-f "I .5 i knowledge of local di of personal recollections can compensate for tnis great necessity, however ard none should bo appointed for thxs place who has not had this trainir., and w ho could consequently be respected br Vrn llar departments in the great iustitations ?Tfr,.ur co-try such as Join's Hopkma, Cornell, Harvard, etc and who would thereby bring our Unil versity in touch with these great insti tution, tho result of whio.h wnnM He pait and progressive Carolinians of the Judge Archibald D. Marphey. It is a face of singular baauty and force a Isapoieoiiic head, a great swel ling forehead, an oval iace, ciean-cut, clean shaven features, searching brown eyes, sensitive, close-fitting, mobile lips, a thin, straight nose and a strong, de cisive jaw and chin. It is a face like that of Claverhouse, that painters love to limn and ladies to look upon. Born in Caswell county in 1777, reaching youth at a time vhen there were not more than three schools in the State where the rudiments of a classical education might be attained, and when a two years' search after something to read was rewarded with Voltaire's His tory of Charles XII, an odd volume of Roderick Random and an abridgement of Don Quixote, Young Murphoy suc ceeded in preparing himself under Dr. Caldwell, and in graduat in with snflh , distinction at the University in 1799, that ue was au ouce appointed to the Profess orship of Ancient Languages in his Alma aiater a situation which he held for d years. Though very little strictness was observed towards the applicants for legal license in those days, young juurpney lound it diincult to get the sig nature of one of the two judges whose names were necessary to a legal license. In 1802, however, Murphey was ad mitted into the bar, and in the twenty fivo years of activo life left to him, won permanent fame as an advocate in com petition tvith such men as Henderson, Cameron, Nash, Seawoll, Yancey, Ruffin, Badger, Hawks, Mangum and Morehead; as a judge of the Circuit court when that office called for the exhibition of the highest qualities; as a reporter of the decisions of cur highest court of jus tice; as a man of letters of correct and classic taste and attainments; as a legis tor of comprehensive notions and broad est patriotism. The literary pro-eminence of Judge Murphey as a purely public man, though not wrmanfl to the purposes of this article, cannot fail to interest a generation who look in vain for many such manifestations in our past history. lie read, CON AilORE. the standard thors in Latin, Greek and Freneh. An analysis of his literary methods as re vealed by his reports, letters, and psnrf. ially by his great address before tho University in 1827, which called forth me warm praise or Uhief . nsti Afi rec all, reveals a style clear, strong, pointed. liu cl mo Bctine nine ornate, glowing cd stately. That one address marks lai cue ot those rdi"icnts to that in of At a time when one heard much of caste and class and blood and privilege ARcnr bald D. Mi RrnEV saw face "to fa f the great moral and political truth that educa tion must be of fhe State and by tho State Athe tate and include all - TT . i i xutoioauug article pumem onuo University, but also to from the pen of Prof. Edwin A. Alder. tho read of general culture throughout ..... . rnr Sfofo Q ul im JUDGE ARCHIBALD I'. MURPHEY " rM , ...... . no m ; ne 7l avvi lor a Slcir posit on in anv r'""! iu iiuuim eaucation in uuicisnj oi hko standing? Tho m ouiie, ana nia papers are to-day the w i vea Da3 aPParently arisen i . .... i mat simniv Wonon ; xi. n uicai, anu wisest o: thoso of anv nno f v.7u T m Lue university In Raleigh, through the appreciation ll1?n ,and politics are acceptable is of iU wide-awake and progressive super- f 7i ualtfied to any position in intendent, one of our Dublin hL. L??" ty BHfc the. n must come boars the name of TnBWa7r::r L,":"llue mem .an.a attainment TW . -uwbuuuou UUB are recognized; when persona This Is a monument to his ere wnrv connections, political and in behalf of education more inspiring USial affiliations snail not be considered, than unv moKiA - . . & inese remarks are nrt. intoi , , -xxux w ims v vuo uepanments in the Universitv Statesman, wh n Bnnx to. n ... I fn r 1. i . vcrsny, tem of education extending from "tho 1 heir ork knows them to be thoroughly . tt.. Competent. nnA t J w m0 university" be given. It i tL" tuuJ weasi witn the and through thm h ; hifrnx tm.t u :eF reels the uuuurea ana "wmuiwbi m tne well being of his fifty thousand white children in North Vimply to Suard slgainst 7 Be apari a da dug a year's ror 0f thlnkEE KrL eF mui io do given over to tlm Bf, o;;j "7 "rv. a man is V w"una irom hisspeeches 1 ine board oE trustees in tl iv- - -'iis ctate auu Lacl rial for her history. rnend iieused lL Cai In and other sources, and to tho story of additionv WhT? P0886? these in Via axu iv . J I aaaition to his TTnivoo;x . v Btuwtu oi me pUbhe flnh1a I ictll North Carolina- oni ..Sul . . r8? .a mar , UV4 wumumo towards K"Ay imouea with the true a monument to mark his neglected !oncal criticism, and we will have 8a. 6 u a department which will be an ho IS The Chronicle commends tho en S?Qr University and an honor to our gostion. Threo roar f n ' " 6. hTT "coe bH aply suffi- . . ""wiumus fxwuio sucn a man. tjvutt tv,x tha x i , ' J-,-" txiau wv iiuu cuiuuL nas noon let everv alnmnna on,i of editorial in fhifl , . . I tha ?rr,nar m r rTl wero a hTr' oee,n inaugurated, U4 uwwork and analysis of tw' I V. "S.U an,a triend of the aw piana. a good time, for hnnnri n ir: gemer to make it a his memorv f hn t.. VV:" mueea. a 7 , 1 nwuiu oe ac tne close Wi bcuoois jusc Derore tho Christ uonuayg. mas At Until then, the effi will bo criPDled. and fully realized. jl never Let us study N. 0. History in connee- SSeSSl ,th6r hist0r d thitS. wrgement oi ideas and depth of culture which natural! v foiw, UALU"U?3 rtf , , 'viiwno xxulu iae studv SS nf0rX Wi" giro us a I" appreciation of and a nmfiAr. ance for our lonni "7:.:"""CA .icvei q(. , . , x iauiLions ana nnr State historv. Rv sn rr our onlv nwfl, ' r"lu vc not , ':w.w., tuo irom tho pa i0rtf; sr. nf Ah'ifiM i l -i. . LA li, ) young men of nnr 1L. i . me time of Genhsal J..1L .w., i o uoaiu ne was engaged upon the manu script of a paper for Tho Century's forth- --a u mo uaiifornia Gold outers was to bo entitled "Find ing Tathfi in flaUfnj . . , . T , a' na was not only to deal with tho several ,ni --rw.v.vxxa, uuk io narrate tho writer' intimato CnnnnnfUn :il .wi ..rTr"1 wuu lue events w-.vu.Bu io tne conquest and occupa- MWU U4 lorntory. The wort ?n Mmmntl Z . WO a T V71DU0d by Fremont. A. ilrHr. nrart v it. .... ' iriie artiiA J xl . . w WU SSfS by General ana Mrs. Fremont thaf -:n , trouble in completini? thA m.fT!"0 0f congruous sight -a maid si lm for which she had already written an EgIfMi '.na hioy. hard- V dust of oblivion Tf .r. ue ?"ecti: ii. aiso lurnmh rr j fo xxxxx ux our state a Iou-tipp.i ed nnnrso f Qx.i : 7. u& uecd "uuj, invest: Wllirh U lirio or. xl i ,a luu ii u man race itsplf Alumncs. ' Sfc i11?1"1'!: When will you really t.f-ery man of common sense or Is daily having his poor feeling hmn uuu nurt. i"lu eff" parade before his tear-dimmed rare spirits whose Ciciir eyes see b.yond their little day. In it ne pleads for methods of education rounded on the laws of the mind; for practical inoraliiy and righteous conduct .nctcad of barren and speculative Ethics forhe growth cf tne -chJarly instinct and for correct habits in readiu" From 1S12 to 1313 Archibald TJnr. was a 8ea;.tCi- from Or?ing j county ian.rs. Hurphey .tticro-.! iar.ro a latter to a 0:0 words: "1 lOVft Knrth ronna, and iovo her the more so much injustice has been done her e neither know ourselves nor are we known of others. We want pride. We want mdeu idence. Knowing nothing ot ourselves, we have nothing iu our history to which we can turn with con scious pride. We want some great stimulus to put us all in motion, and mauceusto waive little jealousies and uumume in one general march to one great purpose." No man ever entered our legislative halls who had a luster Lxicxiouai'ju oi nis state's needs or proposed bolder or wiser measures for ier loner, iiis public documents stand as the wisest contributions to the science ot btate government to be found in our 7,muSl Juuge Mnrp&ey was a dreamer of dreams for his beloved State, and was a genuine reformer with all the .reform er s necessary but intemperate zeal. His uaiimgpiaus iauea owing to their verv wisdom and boldness, and to the con servatism and timidity of his contem poraries; but through them, all shines xax-B gutea wisaom of an imperial X the eloquent and T TVe irtB1! cenevea the great truth that mankind is as one man living always and growing continually." Four xxuB lueas uominatea ins legislative 1 ;i i cx : improvement of the Tlc u moaus ot improved roads, can als, and waterways. 2. The develoDment, Qi;2htaJ?!i8hment of an-effective "joxxx vi jjuuiio scnoois. 4. An asylum for the deaf and dumb His memoir on the first, nf thaoa ects was warmly commented on, and commended hv tha -ktu a ... the education are which the bighes hranr-hps of the sciences are cui tivatfl. It is to the first schools in this jrrad ttion that your committee beg leave O . . . . - V it- - T ' l 1 to draw tne atteutiou oi ine ucgisiatuie af. 4 hi.-, time, because in them will be smfi-.t. the learr.iair indL-Densabie to all -reading, writing, and arithmetic Thpse schools must be scattered over every section of the State, for in them education must bo commenced, and in tbem it will terminate as to more than one half of the community. Thoy wil be the most difficult of organization and the most expensive to the State; but they will be the most useful, inasmuch as all the cit:zens wiil be taught in them, and many cf the children are destined never to pass to any other. " No action being taken at this session, again in 1817, after visiting New Eng land and Europe and making a careful study of their school systems, Judge Murphey submitted a voluminous and suggestive document which provided for a system of education extending from the ; 4 gutter to the University " and which for compactness and thought is admirable even to-day. None of these schemes were destined to como to pass. The sanguine and ar dent soul had undertaken too muoh for a conservative and sparsely settled com munity. Therefore he. never knew the sweet joy of dear hopes and plans real lzed, nor would he know to-day if he were among us. Misfortune and disease embittered the last dozen years of his life, and thouedi the fire of his genius still burned bright ly, wasiea mm to tne grave. He lies buried in the grave-yard at Hillsboro, a few feet from the door of the Presbyterian Church, and nearly in front of it. No monument marks the spot. His very name sounds queerly to the ears of children for whom he brave ly labored. The civic hero lies uncom memorated. Yot his patient care was for posterity. Tnere lived in him that splendid desire of all strenuous, earnest souls to improve social conditions, and to bequeath a fairer inheritance to the thronging future. Archibald Murphey had tho Christ idea of usefulness, and believed that the chiefest among men was the one who ministered nnto them, and by the strength of this belief and its resultant love and faith and fortitude he shall live above his fellows. At a time when one heard much of caste and class and blood and privilege this man saw face to face the great mor al and political truth, that education must be of the State and hv the ia,ie ana ror th Sf-.nfo or, must include all. Not fnr tv, only, who might themselves obtain it, is education necessary: but for the vast. unpitied, overweighted multitudo a well, whose strength m 11 cf. frrarrr-r be the States strength and whose weakness must be her weakness Let the educational element of ititj ouue buna a Sli Notice of the IiKoit,0l -of'Kaicigh Paper Co. lMl iert '.i L . tl i-i h ir:d NoRTn Carolina, Before c Wake County; ) gr;.. Notice is hereby given th 2 1 l day issued letters declaring Drewer, J. 2v. Holding, 11. Q. Ji,,:. cessor3, a corporation und.T Dirjic ui xwutii tp-r onipaiiv purposes set torth In the artitl--ment and plan of incorporation have been filed and recorded in ;. with all the rriri-:es and now i chapter 16 of the Code of North '' and the laws amendatorv tnen-of"'" mi i i v -L. iiio mam uus.uers proDosed tu . 1 by tne corporation is the in akin ? ' ' r, ing of news paper, wrapping p?.pj'-' 7.:, all other Kinds of paper u.;:n.li'- -r ,' 1 of cotton and linen rags, wood dun'Vm , --"v-i "-iao vx ixiaieriHl i-, "ocu xxx uixixt-uLiuii inerewith the buying and sellinsr of all n rags, old paper, wood nuln. an,! Qu Li articles, chemicals, &c, of any and 7v 'tl nature needed to ellecmate the afoil .i business of the company. The eon tion proposes to do the following bui-' il secondary to the main business, m'oAt to utilize the machinery and water rlr owned by the company, and to aid n company in doing its main business wit: the buying of woo-1, and the maki , and. selling of wood pulp; the buvi' 5 sawing and seUing of timber of eVi-rv kind, and the manufaetnrp nri , , S We again desire the at- HPrnd? LSSe ?J?.of wood.a:i tentioil Of Our Customers to materials; the buying, ginning, man?"? Kixxxxig au.u. eicixixig oi cotton; ine grimli- r of corn and wheat into meal and dour- t'P buying, selling and trading of gom5 wares, merchandise, farm and house! .f supplies ot every kind; the buying selling of ar kinds of property and mat!. xix, ttxiu me u-'-ng oi aiitnings necp-.r- -a i . -w .AbsolHtely Pure. A cream of tartar baking powder. High est of all in leavening strength. U. S. Government Report, Aug. 17, 18S9. i li Lira la ourMark-Down sales, that have heen going on since the 14th inst. We have during the past week sold a great many uariL m 1 he place ol . asiness of Sidd corporaticn wmalnly at tha Falls of Neuse Kiv,-r Wake county, N. C, but said corpora tin . ...Mu.v au wuil-c uu icceive lis ma 1 A AS M 1 1 11 V goods, but not near so many as we wish to sell, and that should not be carried over until the fall. We had extremely hot weather and then several rains that have cut down the sales; but this week we will make greater sacrifices to make greater sales. All through the store. carpets, curtains, furni ture, iirilmlat AW a -nrk oil wares, &c.,dress silks, dress DURHAM & NORTHERN RAILWAY. gooas, wnite goods, laces, the city of Raleigh, said finnntv nf w.. ni, , . - . : j L ' xxio xrnyiuii stocK ci saia corporation k forty thousand doUars, divided into lour hundred shares of one hundred dollar each, with privilege to i tal stock to three hundred thousand dol- None of the stockholders of said corn, ration are individually or personallv P ble for any debt, contract, liability or omission of, or demand on, said corner i UOnni r c UHAS. D. UPCHURcAr jSyl vS)P6wr CUrt 0- embroideries, wash sroods. ginghams, satteens, shoes, &c, &c, all over the house m piles on tables, to be sold. W. H. & R. 8. TUCKER & CO., Raleigh, N. 0. Sunday, March 2d, 1890. -Trains Daily Except Sunday TRAINS MOVING IYORTII. STATIONS. Phoke 28 view for edited by Edward Everett but it is his attitude toward 'public edn cation that concerns rhi, Zy10 him in 1817-seventy th v- . J ,w ayuooi or eeniuq From thi3 school crenerallv 5 ii those men who act the nrinrmoi 1 AVi upon the theatre of life Tmen who im press a character upon the age in which they live. But it i a snimni b ?.nic.1i left to itself, runs wiTd-,ice' inaU its depraved forms grow up in it. The State should take this school n. t special charge,and nurturing the genius wnicn there grows in rich In give to it an honorable and profitable direction. Poor children are thn nl, 6 liar property of the State, and by proper cultivation they will constitute a fSnd of intellectual and moral worth, which w?l greatly subserve the public int-rh v u P,Witt Ciincon was to 'New lork, and Thomas JpffprQn t 7 W MadtfraC1Ha?? t0 achusetts, and Matthew Arnold tn mnHrr, t? " , Muiphey was to Xonhc:???: Stfonf VUal C0DCera 0f PPnIa?edu. - xtB1BliiLure oi ii(j first madfi some effort to carry out the mandate! the constitution of 1776 in regard to a State system of schools. a inif VrP-hey was made chairman of the legislative committee, and submitted a report which is worthy the at monument to fh memory of the "Father of the Common Schools, ' I wish to make this suggestion and to invite further suggestion and dis cussion from any who may feel an inter est in the idea. I wish to snoro-paf-. tn tua uveor six thousand teachers and through i them to the 250,000 white children in -.w4 Luai mey set apart a day during next year's term to be given ; w llJC otuu.y oi Juage Muiphey 's jlife and character, with appro ! pmt, recitrtions frcm his speeches and otner sources, and to the story ot the- growth of the public schools in North Carolina. On that day let tho teachers request volun tary contributions from the pupils, and themselves give as they are able for a monument to this educational hero? ouch a day's lesson niinntnafofi h moral act of giving even a penny, would be of benefit, tn th nh;i, v j 1tu schools and the 551 Z ..1 inspiring if "Muuiuy euucational ment of the State , could rear tn i aPU01 square at Raleigh to this wise man of the past, who saw SO clpnrlv that ' w .u. saw uyj utilization could en- dure or grow on anv nft,. .,en V10X t , tj uitsis man that of general enlightenment, and who an unhldprsiDgly to his 8eneS eQltQ Sed se"aotx from this great ?J7"TH NATION OF n77 r7 ox u AND ALL otheb politi- I, AT. PT PCnu. n VXJXXX- us winn BE ADDED UNTO YOU. -wwiNA. alderman. 16 Hakgett 8t D. r. JOHNSON, Ag't, WHOLESALE Commission Merchant Lv Durham " Bennehan . . " Creedmoor " Hester " Tar River.. " Clag " Watkins.... Ar Henderson Pass'gr. I'a m gr. 5 20 p m 10 3.5 a m 6 04 p mill 10 a n G32 p mill 32 a k G5S p in; 11 42 a 11 7 18 p nijll52 a ia 7 40 p m12 07 n n 8 03 p nil2 21 . L. 8 30 p m;12 4.- n 1.1 TRAINS itIOING SOUTH. NOW IN STORE ON CONSIGNMENT A Lot of Choice North Carolina Bacon. 25 2.? Her (i- BUSHELS Nice Large Onions. 3 0 0 Ggtr LNS PUre C Cider ViQe- The80 Goods tion and will be sold low by thoclSiernai" Chickens, Eggs, Country Butter, &c. Received and Sold Daily. LEMONS, ORANGES and BANANAS Constantly oa Hand. STATIONS. Lv Henderson . . Watkins Clajj. Tar River. . . Hester Creed moor... Bennehan Ar Durham Pass'gr. 2 10 p m 2 33 p m 3 01 p m 3 18 p m 3 20 p m 340 pm 3 53 p m 4 30 pm Tasa -gr. 6 00 ara G 33 a i i 7 02 a ia 7 28 a 1:1 7 52 a m 8 17 a in 8 40 a ra 9 30 a m WM. MONCUKE, Sup't. AND AUGUSTA AIR LINE R. R eiT it Sunday, Dgc. 20, 8Sj, t 3 a. m. OOLNG SOUTH. NO. 41. Alwfl.ya on Hand a Full Stock of VE1U BEST STAPLE, FANCY AND HEAVY I the i iidsonger &' Mail. . 3 4 ", p ru . . 1 03 . . 4 40 . 4 51 . . 5 10 . S 43 30 7 V) i :" r. No. 51. Freight & 30 p ui 7 0o 7 30 8 35 '.I 25 ii 11 OS J 00 am senti- shaft PRICES AS LOW AS THE LOWEST. Free and Prompt Delivery. Pholie 28. n t mxrL . . f f M M School Work Le'vr lialeih gy. Merry Oaka Moncure, . . . Sanford, Cameron Southern' Pineal Ar'ive lamlet, .. . 7 Leave " V ..... V rn- ilt)30P, a 15 OOIXG NOIiTH. No. 38. Passenger Leave Gibson, 6 30am. . . G"10, 6 52 Arrive Hamlet, 715 " ... -8 05 Southern Pines 9 07 Cameron, y 35 Sanford, 10 02 Moncure, 10 27 Merry Oaks .10 38 Cary, i -tn Arrivltaleigh,.:;:;i1S0am CARTHAGE RAILROAD BVlPr'X "rive Cameron a.m.: arrive No. 54. Freight & Pasaenger am 1 30 3 21 4 17 5 04 5 50 G 10 7 1G 7 50 am IPlSvOJE OUR INSTITUTE, Kaleigh, N. C. S'ffff f f6iW school, WILL BE GREAT SPECIALTY FOR THE NEXT NINETY DAYS. Cartha re p. m eron 10:30 a. m. ; irrive Cameron 45 n, . i go4:,JU 5 50 p.m.: RrH;;;'lP:m-L'eavo c&Di- , , vai mage u:3o p. re. PITTSBORO ROAD. lOTT. !S"-5 "rive Moncure PittsbTo 5:40 pi mT " WM P- m.; -grrive SMITH, Supt dation anvhTr f5Sme.?: continue as Dmicr and Miss f r 0R ,of Music, tation g"?-?F3 whpae pu PARTMENT. the FacnH.v her department. XT" "x UB. Yvcxy reacher in xo a RTlArinHot J w NEW PRESSES, NEW TYPE FRESH PAPER, ANu SKILLED WORKMEN. Address: in THE NORTH CAROLINA COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AND MECHANIC ARTS 0-0 Will begin its second session nn temb8rthe4th 1890. Sep- "Eetimate8 fumiw ....... .T A irrci Largest .n "r anon. xo jX W1DDIE. M A he State ymeni in our Une In tt! .. "-m-m i wxu versity of Virginia) Principal U.-W-L1 -ri.. , cviueign, n. C. . EDWARDS 4 BBOUQHTON, .uxxiuurg ana Blank Rnnt "axiuionirerB, aieicrh. N. n $ h $ h 4 h a " i IL IV "AH. ATKINSON & SOU REAL ESTATE DEALERS Send for prioe-lit - t .. embracing aii kin ""Pemea offered by FARMS, and TIMBER, 2?? LANDS Ri LEIGH AND GASTON RAIT no a r p effect Suiidavt" ooHiI10- xooy, at 9 TBAINS MOYINO NOETH. NO. 52. Fast F't and Pass. murook.... 7 40 Wake g 25 Hittxell 9 35 Henderson..." .io 05 Warren Plaint, n m Macon ii oc Arrir,Wrldon....;;!iSam TIUINS MOVINa SOUTH. DlxlVk1' Paee. LeaT Weldnn 7 eP- Daily ex. Hun. a. m, No. 38. Pass. & Mail. Daily ex. Sun. 11 35 a m 11 52 12 27p m 12 35 12 51 1 09 1 44 1 52 Macon. 1 40 3 37 3 52 5 01 6 6 48 7 32 8 00 a xn mu , . xxiu new ana larfi nlmrw j- g in.iron and 'SR for work- ition, and all the deWtoenf:X morougn work. ExpenaeV V, rluippea xu any similar college iaSn 8 leaa tan For further particulars, address ALEXANDER O ttht r A . Ie8s v JrliEST. e-o-din dand l-a-w-inw lm a zu a m Hender9 Kittrell.... 223 Waakton-"'-240 . . Mill Brook." sS LOTJLSBURG RAn.nn.n VT oa - Mi,A. trrives 8bu?-at a.m. No. 41. & Ju"nton at 11.45 . arrive; ti " 2 p.m., JOHNP Wlvn 1 J.cMJ D WM. HMfTO RDEBi Gen'l Mans - -iu;rxniend BATTERY a m and m. ent. m. Manager. A LEIGH, N. O. U8 ixiRiiUKO HOUSE 'u- Prop'r, Raleigh N C Uates, $2.50 per day 10t50 to $lg HOTEL FLORENCE T. G. Aeeinoton, Manager, Baleiqh, N. C. Booms, with meals PARK HOTEL. Asheville, X. C. 'Sn8;c;r- Ele-2coo magnificent mounSfn ttemP'ature 74 dk'.; elevator; electrfclSKa ZnlTfr nJdrauHo fc,court, ladie8PhUlK5 hV .11, ""6 miey. Beautiful ana bow- hverv vt dUlllul drives sn,l ; 1, la U'pqtpt),- 4WM UiiTH CAROT.rvi Bant, ot iBheTiUe. "YyXNTEDI-Sitnaaon TMAc -x Ill f! L-( i1 -4 Printed matteFai"8- For descriptive A. 4. No natl jnol5-2moa -.n - . " VOXi f-opeciai ratea to lawvrQ premaevrnV -ag Bu- ar8-ly young lady ofexpe. - i nenc. Address JWtt MI83 ALI1E k STEVENS McCUn"ny,N.,0. J. TV STfrtn - "U., XAyAOEB. SWANNAKOA HOTEL, Asheville, y. c. TERMS MODERATE. Special ratea by the week. jnel5-2mo8 KAWLS BROS., Proprietors.