North Carolina Newspapers

    1
V
7
-4
USTDE'PElSrDEN'T 1 1ST ALL THINGS.
Term 0B.OO Zor T"ci
IL. 14 L W r KM ,
NEW BERNE, CRAVEN COUNTY, N. C, OCTOBER 2, 1884.
VOL. VII
iff lfft
.1
1
Towers of
CO
CO
loo CWtatn: -Bo" Cattoa Press
Wf Hk.i . Cr-lUi ThrMheT5
r : Hncok'ii tnpu-or ; Msekine
rlly.
Aceu". fr Tylor MmoMiUriag
ai ( lilulXSMiI CUlogus as 1
; Rt-5peclfull.T,
j T
CKAVKX
1
IV RmaibT tW WrlUigTiJatf,l Fn tlr
GILBERT FORCE PUMT.
a)ETTINGrEK BROS.,
. llA ifr Kecivel nnd Opened tlieii-
iMEWf FALL STOCK,
AKE NOW OFFERING
.v
Dress
Goods, Clothing, Boots and
FURNITURE AND CARPETS,
?0
WHOLESALE A XI)
SEPTEMBER 1, mt.
T.' A. CREEW
Xrreat Stock of lo or, Meats, Sngar, Coffer, Molauei,
Syrup." Snuff and Tobacco
t bv;ht 'e Bro. 5ow ia ttuck :
SOO'Darreb Flour,
40 " Syrups and Molasses,
K2t at i kfi and will b sold at umc.
- Urtck BoUdlnXt Middle Street, below South Front, tf
People
9
s
life Assurance Comp'j
V. . OEXOUISVILLE, K.Y.
1aa Policies ,oa Um, payable in Fire Instalments,
frees 4(0 10 years laterraia. according 10 ine
. t - age of the Insured.
- SfwiaiTJ t T r i 'TI tt t i""rn- T Jil i "i '-- l A--.' a. .)'.. r M '.
.CafMM.
Tk ia aaw fsaur is Lit' la-mran-e. ud 4rnvL.'.a tie- ;--r;7 Ii. t
i iiii in a impi) Ufin It U pf-tc-Jc;iv x Si.nr Unk. m wi:;.-:-. .. .bp.
mB trrjj aatataat, to b drawn r ihc tu i -f ' i w
4 Wa slo Lm Po4liei?j pyblc t deatu inly, if : .r 1
fV4TJr witA tail prtkrlr4 farnifhf.i m rp'..
hTZE POLICIES wmei oa bt t..
,v v GEO ALLEN & CO-
We Still tSurvive!
T'VtSaa tt Mf OMOnr wwij nv-i rp't ru: ' ;-.-.- :-.-
. pW9t attttuat r e4 ovlerm In tjl lin , ( lair mA Iran W ,rk Ulr
' tat)Mlltn.ath,if IMHtrSnr 4al W -mAm r. ,i..-r Ir.MixO
ore a flt44 r- n.im I nlw! 'ju,tn l. -1 4 .l 1
434ri4ce flti emitv. m.! ttm to m '.i : fT-..wi i. s: :i .
44 tae4"v4f 4K ltHI Vrnjctaa an4 otur l;r.-4 f.'j':-,.- -i , , . i
rcfctr:.; NATIONAL WIRE I IF.CN CC.
mm
Am wOX
mm ytBtmij eaeatTV tae l4Mt4 la
, wm t rUl w-a vic' fr-m
1 aw ta w T l.ivr R
4 4K Wliminn "lt.
MO. V aaafe a CaJM ro.ita
iwHMWaelhfU
WSBLWWSL HEWS LAY
ft.
y
4k
1
. t 'U aaa m. uit ii4iil amtm
CH1CXOI CHOlaERA.
QEO. ALLEN & CO.
m , Georgia Cottoa Gics,
I t
fntwrHtttl
Cottoa Oin. S- ':
J ' fits-! i;a Al,:-
rTh Monarch Cotton r.-rs
Xa" Ca!! atul rsaaiiM ttafliBla tti jhi:.
Strength !
- 4
1
cJ
odrr
ti.i t
. l.i-l.T-
Tonii-'.-.-r .
ry Suppli
t
Kan;
l-r. I
ri-n
- to-t
n i . pdriu
V:-u:g '
loinfur
Trie Li.-l
in a.
r-.. K
n 1 Mi.
Enjinf. Hollers, S ti
JLJ. ,
STIJKKT, NF.WI'.r.UN, N
i'T-r J to b-. wit':."'.H a
MANY sl'fcCI ALTIF-S IN
Shoes,
TUB
RETAIL TRADE;
ALLEN & CO.,
Mutual
at
I loth.
Bnllrt-
th rntlrv. tttm In ih-r rv.,,n 1. ,
l U ll .-k. o.4t tr rrat. I !
Kl lv i. 1 -. s; 1 . , .-r.
Cr-np ,th- Pr,)!,.- 4 N
Illir ini4il4m.
r r : -iij.--
r-ii:.r-.
JOlN
14. ,ll Hui
t 1 jnr. t. 1 iuJ IL J
U.tjOM m '.V alalia m
clsumr C-m. I S
I i
M) noiu.i:
o:'"S
cr
and C'ouilensn
1
w ior . w.
GEO- ALLEN & CO
(H i: V 1 KOI'EAN LETTER.
NTMREK NINE.
lxi: .Ii'i'KN'.u.: lt me tell,
m .innetlmij,' ;iU"ut Mavcnco u
if l:!iin'. I c.irue ht're from Lu-
rnc vi.i l'.alo. I: was the dreariest
I.- I ever b.il iu my 1 1 1 - - For the
r: Mini' I siaratfi! hum my
i- '. ; ; ji.it ; , a if i- !ifvH.sary
: , . i ! t:i :! t Copeu-
. -i r ii T ' 1 1 .M-Nsioil.- of the
;. , . i AMui" Ali I lie '.rll
!,a.I turned in-
,--n.;ll. a.ot were
..: .,rok,n ami tin
y,r uMcratice of
ro',,t, and thick
Boor l.-"-'U'
' (. v , n ,'.1,
n, v l.Vtaik. and
I'.ut ihev seemed
I did not " Travel
to ainbody, is not
I thi-li '
l.-h too.
it. tho"
talking
' eh.i
tb.'ii:
the ntot pleasant occupation a man
can engage iu. It is lonesome bui-
ness. and I jut bbgan to wish I was
m good old Xew Berne, where the
people knew how to talk.
But at bust I got to Mayence,
which these folks call "Maintz" or
Mantr.." It is the queerest old
plare imaginable. FirsM had been
un tort nnateas to break mv spec
acles. Wak the aid of a gentle -
man on the tram, 1 had stuck them
together with some black thread
and a toothpick. An elegant job;
and one eye took an angle eastward
and the other towards the top ot
Mt. Bh.gi. No skilful S. K.Eaton.
was at baud to help me, alas! Why j
didn't become alongl Ue would !
have been the wittiest n.snafac-
jturer of good things, I have met :
abn4,from tb English woolsack
to the Vlpiu Glaciers. But a he i
' wa.s not 'Unstable," I mast find !
rUw..lAP Anpn
1 J ..... ..
la not my lorte, the "uotei man
the "uotei man" i
proposed to send with me a man,
who 3on!d show me the store, and
ni,i Qir. translate mv p ass ca
French into German. l"liad sen a
K.r i.rr4.l rn two lec. louuirinir
about the arcade of the hotel, and :
steered clear of bim, bocanse he ,
looted like a trifrling guide, who
wanted to torn an honeet(l) penny .
intodruik. And lo( tm very con-
cera was one into' wboe hacds r '
waa committed. Well, beinjr iu for I
it, I inade the best of a bad bar-
gam; found the optician, and he
could apeak Koglish leetle," so
I neoded "uo "empty cask, ana as
soon as possible dismissed him .was moaeieu i inorwauien, ana, qn.llitv. Tlie labor of culture is
anxioas to continue with a satis-, all Europe contributed to its erec-; ft t d j, th
II .fl.-i.in1d'W i 1 .1 l,.lf T-.-rllll. .
f.iftory rewani. rraveiierg must;""" iu u "...i ......
ter clear of professional guides asj base it stands, clothed in a Mowing
far as iviuih P V rnn iniidfl onr- toga, with one hwt advauced. a
twlvea with Haedeker or Murray or ;
Ca&sel.
ijo I t endered through the old,
ci-ookeI frtreets. Ihey twist and
are jnmbled np in the most as ton
ishing way, with no conceivable
plan, except to be a place to walk
in. l'et they have one singular
property. Plunge into them aslj
might, and be uncertain where I !
was going, yet at laat I would come
out on the Schiller riate, where his,
monQwejit was, and wonld bo all ;
right. Or, aboe th bope. I j
would catch a glimpse of the towers
of the old Cathedral, and bend mv 1
coarse Dy tnem. nat queer ex
pressions I heard, and signs I saw.
Here is one man. saying in ani
mated strain, and classic German,
but good English in sound, "Ron
op a hole;" and there ia a baker's
or huckster's part, marked with a
very- ugly word; bat as it is German.
it must be
eye; "Gat."
of interest
proper for the public
I like to see everything
so coming oat of a
chnrrh, I observe another arched
doorway, that looks as if it opened
into .unie queer cJinrrh in an ont
of the-way alley; an old man opens
the door apd enters with the sod
den ringing of a bell. I follow
boldly, and the boll dangu again;
but as 1 look in, my eyes are greeted
by green grass, and shrubs and
trees in a large couit yard, in the
miiiat oi dan stone wans, hdii pavea ;
ktrrets. My courage oozes out, and ,
I dro birk suddenly, and walk
.iwav. not unasuaiiy Iiriskly, sir, ;
iitit I do get awav. without looking!
i'.i. k. I think I hear a gate clang.
nid somebody coming behind me.
Is it .i policeman! Have 1 gotten
int sonic forbidden grounds in
this great military post, and t'ath
..lie Iri'iig)iolil! tint J gii aUait
my bit ii cs . .ui.l i..ii'.il moii-sts
me.
J ' i ; . : u..i'n in tin- middle
ot iiu-.-. narrow h.i-. 1 don't
kllost ;..il Din v i'.,irics untibl ijo.
if ;hi- iiif'. There jte often no
si den at k , inert ly a ,s
1 walk in s ime pi ic
i iro.ul . 'l'tic-t' ; reels
ro'igh. 'on' clean. 1 11
.rt of curb; or
s of two feet
generally are
! he new part
ol
a vi
: n .
::v ar
-.'and
1 , I d 1
.-'rnn;'
tiro
1 1 1 1 . 1
ail and straight
o::ie iu-w btllld-
d. or going up.
important mili
onel by S mm
! al w:y arunn d.
tin", i outhfu!
: i.ed lu ; lie fact,
n ' r;n t from
g.-. I"l:i oung
::.i- ,ii ! he iioi .
:. . Thr.r a
I'
' r.
1 );
ai..l I
: rue;
ar
. ; : :
a
a
M.
1
rinaii ( on
liT.I' 0 'II.
' ual loiaN
rhes had
ere :. 1 rnerel -
Kiwerful warriors.
but
the
right of crowning the German Ein
lerors, and their worldly pride and
vain glory stand out prominently in
their marble monuments in this
Cathedral For oxample, Arch
bishop Peter vim Asfeldt. 1 .".", is
sculptured as largo or larger than
life, while the three Emperors
he crowned arc represented as
only one-half t heir natural size, and
so far inferior to him, who professed
to be lowly like Christ. Their pride
and capacity destroyed them and
l.i...:... TM. ' !
milieu me cuy . a un eie i.es.-
'l.-n:.- of the Diets, and one mam-
'l ,,,,(lv K"11"1 : '""
'l I ' i 1 r. n of Inlaws. I he
luMin.'iis canons leveled m their
eiioi lien-, wealth, anil w hen re-
piof, l the Bope tor their woild-
'' replied, "We have more wine
''led for the mass, and
not enough to turn -our iills wit h.
1'astrada. the third wife of
y "'"i."
llut nffor l'lu-ious
of fb"l "!
wea" " 'l,U bottomed
wl' !nd 18 mfhx ('0?,n' ;) "
' i .
lld wdown; and at the head stands,1
the grim marble skeleton. Death, ,
with vigor pushtng the lnl down on ,
, the Ge"ni1- who dws not seem ;
; w,11nP bor f ,mi:m'-v ,
; nt qn. Jhk flf that on the
?T0? churdl' with its
: surroundings of banners andean-;
nons e,tc-' appropriate to a soldier s
. caeer :, , , !
1 on menuon one ome
memorable man commemorated I
efU: Boniface .who was an ,
ugluhman named W infried In,
tbe 8tu century he w.tl, other, ,
fme au Apostle to the rude;
f!1?',?,"'1 '! HVi i
W7 of ''emfito cr.; .:,nd 1J.
have boen th0 first Archbishop ol
l!int7
i,.niuMtir.
e close this hasty sketch
(4FTEIHEE(r.
Ijet me
BDoot tins city oy reiereuce to its
honor in being the birthplace and
home of the man, who enabled yon
to priut the Daily Journal. John
Oeusrleisch (or Gooseriesh, literally )
called Gntemberp, was born here
n the Hth centary, about its close, j
The house in which he was born'
nd h'8 printing office are
pointed out. lie is credited with j
the glory of inventing movable i
tyiw. Opposite to the theater has i
been erected in ailbperi plot a'
w"""1 . , , , l
printed
book ia one 1
and nnd
ther. Ti
printer's quad in the
inscription in front is.
Joiinnem Geustlcish
pe flu tern berg,
I'atncjum, Hognntinum
Acre, per, totam, Kuropam, coll.tto
Posnerunt, cives
MDCCCXXXVIII.
On the left side of the base is a
bronze medallion, representing
Uutemborg sitting at a tattle wit n
a dek, and iwintmg to a case ot
drawers with one hand, while a
man stands before him with what
seems tooea broaa piate wun mi
pressions on it. I suppose ho
explaining the change now made
by uses of a changeable type. On
the left side the medallion shows a
boy turning a screw like that of a
carpenter's bench, or of a cider mill,
and Gutemberg is examining the
proof, The printer's inking balls
rt on a four-legged 9too).
The following inscription is on
the back of the pedestal:
"Artem, quae Graccos latuit, httuitipje
Latinos.
Oermani so Hers, exit, nd it ingeriium ,
Nunc, quicquid vetercs a)iuu;. nan
untque reccntcs
Non sibi sod poptib- oninitis in
sapiunt. "
The world knows now the power
and blessing of this man's woik,
though his iiiantiei is unUnown to
myriads. It is a satisfaction that i
the goou wn
May all the
do will live alter ns. i
evil be forgotten and
die. So much at this time about
Mavence. I.. '. Vass.
Un te Haltic si
Sept. 2, 1S4.
iictr I lciimai k.
M M III'.
on Tin:
: i r.N .
i:i 1 1 Ml.
I H'.Ai: Jeri!NAI.:-A das to I.e
ui.M'kcd with a white stone! To lie
on Un- castellated I'liine. -ting b
Kicts. ami enlUtmg m its d.escnp
Hon all the skill of litcr.it in i'j and
illustrious artists, is the realization
of a delicious tire. tin. Hut no ado
quate description can be gucii in a
hurried note uf travel, and I .-hall
just send you some of tho many
impression made on my mind in
the simple passage down the Ulnue
from Macnce to Cologne. Tln-
jxirtion embraces alou;
scenery that i. especially
In fact it ends bcfoie
( 'ologne.
Our steamer was i-iu
to 1h uiieoinfortable. a
all of
attract
we n
iled, si
this
I ve.
ach
pal I ot
u . i - -ii;
ilist ance. l lie -inok i n
inly
no
h .rr: Inc.
It
was e i
to have .
ol ladle.-
T !:el i
i,
ne seunnne
he presenct
In tae:
i-a-e. tl
fol get
nk it i" too
rs of toliaci
et iier t he i
,11 ,
111
to person
ell
Ol-hke
un ; "ei
r e 1 1 d r :
n .1' III'1
l.,-t U i-i-
di :nk:n
n g
- Ie
o ii :
till
ay
; Ve
a a Ie
rk
Plo- I
Ihle
Th e-!i
N'eliU-
g
d
. U
sal
.Ith
pla,
and
and
ried: while
( 'npnl
scene,
enter the
and Clio and Polyhymnia too tread
our decks in buslitnrd feet. We
are indeed on historic ground, and
every Muse may weave here a chap
let of immortal renown.
.SINGING.
A I' and of a dozen men came on
hoard the teamer and established
tiifiii.-elves in a cluster near me,
and persecuted me with their
smoke. And didn't thev swallow
be.
an
ne? I'.ut 1 freely for
" soon they produced
' I began to sing. I
I n.it I e er heard tiliel
I d not rlood us, but
i i e freshed us with a
A ml t hey were all so
e.iii'. Then I forgive
'l Ve ! !
n
bo..k
n i
in . ;
now
new
!,!.
and
liiei
t hein t -: ,i ;i Iter reason. On all
excursion boat a comes an inevitable
s'liug bam!," Whether you waut
them o; not they establish thein-
selves, a.d frequently make so
much noie that you cannot, hear;
and then soon they come around
i with the hat, and expect you will
pay them. !So their performance
i degenerates sometimes into a nuis-
l ante. 1 expected the hat to pass
. around, and to begin with me per-
haps. But no. It seemed to be a
j party of friends or students, and
when their station came they got
i oil like aiiv othei gentleman. Thev
I deserved a vote of thanks, and it j
a .y one had proposed a collection, (!
everioody would have been ready!
toadorse their applause with a
in. Thank you, gentlemen, forj
tint
sweet music, so appropriate
tin. lofrvii.. nrwl 1 nrror. A o tt-
amid the historic and
enchantments of this
river.
VINEYARDS.
One of the first places of note
pa.s.sni alter leaving Jlayence is
4t.r, S r.n.1. " ...-r,-.! ,f nhf
. 01. .u.s . "'i.w, auuuL
lunacies, a cast 01 oteiuuerger i
ot vintage ot 1822, containing
105!
' "-allous has been sold for 2 500
j " , ' . . "Vj. . bnrVlp 'hi
vinevard vies with that of the
Chateau of Johanisberg. farther
down, the property of Prince Met
ternich. Many others are cele
brated. But these lofty halls are
wonderfully terraced. Sometimes
the dirt is put in baskets, in which
the vines are planted, t keep the
earth from being washed away.
The grapes for the best wine are
allowed almost to rot before they
.. ,.i i..
aie tiiiiucicu. ,n mitt ui-u i aie
earetully picked ui). Though the
yield is less in quantity, it gains iu
has to be carried up precipices on
the shoulders of men and women
too. riorue of these vineyards are
nearly 1.000 feet high, and just one
succession of terraces up the steep
V11 lT 7 r-,IUU mi joys, still fresh and abounding.
Johanuisberg, w ith its white man- Loye on earth u a ricll 1rophcCT 01
slou h gh un on the bill, contains 1 tQe ,ovc abnve the buiu;nK G(;(,
only Nacres. 0 trees are allowed Love ainotitied love, sealed with
to grow near the vines, as they ! the holy soiomn 8anctious ,
won d cut oft the sun s rays. The j christian marriage, is the only pa.
yield iu good years is 40 butts, and j siou t0 rel on or (;omlort- n lif,.
they differ in quality according to j Th lltlinn nf (m,.:;,,,, hni,t
the part of the ground tho grapes
come from.
k iMance and FACT. !
How wonderfully t4ction , and i
stern ami cruel reality, stand to-'
isigether here. The rocky crags are
crowned all along the river with 1
ruins of olden castles; with large !
towns dotting the plains; and farm j
houses, where hills slope back; and!
often magnificent residences or i
modern castles built in ancient I
style, I nt these ok', and mystic j
ruins! lirowcrsberg, a 'massive '
quadrangular castle of A. D. 1X00, j
with walls troin 8 to 14 feet in :
thickness; the Kossel, hanging on
the edge of a precipice over black.
eddviiitr pools of 15iiirerloch: and
the ruins of Khrenfels, halfway
down and clinging like a limpet to
the bald face of the rock, whose
now shattered walls once were the
N0t:ure rel'tiire of the Archbishoos
of M.ivenco. .lust here the Khiue
, ..,. , 1.
cems to cut its
through the mountain walls, mak-,
iug bv some grain! convulsion a
ilossal srortre, where small forces
1 mill check great armies. Yonder1
:.."ui,s a white church; there rises
that s
ii r Kalkenberg, and be
tic iierneudicular crag
id
.1
"-stein Kliein-tein, See those
1 1 o 1 1 ; t- i and turreted walls of
iowu r.acharaeh. Twelve
, and p iet in esque towers once
!' i.h'd it. .straggling up the hill
id -. how strange they seem I yet
IlO'.V
v and
.iiii.
.ifels
crumbling, they are Jike
Ihit tiiqe tails to tell of
(.... .ilels and Ochseuthrum and
t. r wonderful and extensive ruin,
the i'ortressof Uheiufels, built by
( Diet her. in lMo, and dO'.S
feet a'oo.'t. tiii- Hhine. And who
h..- not heard of Mh renin eitst ein.
tie i i 1 ln altai ot t his famous river ?
I , ...;i l the Prussian government
ha- -pent lnillions of money. Its
e;-;ein- hold a water supply for
three years and its, magazines food
enough to sustain SIMM) men for ten
year.-; and it has a well -10 feet
ileep in the solid rock. Passing
Cobleii.-:, at the junction of the
Uh ne and Mo.-elle. with its illtlT-e.-:;::g
i;i-'oi:e memories and build-.-
id !e.t ing many ea-tlos ami
IV
ol nuns, 1 uien--!
-tnking and
I.
ildtcil
ie .-kv,
1
that
lien-
- A ,
. ear
1 m a
till
.1 1
-1
des.
W 1! U
dull ;d
' I I I III
r.i-;.
. , i 1 1
ll id
( In :sr
1 i.e S
1 u 1 d III
an .11
lei
'a a :
II,
r a . I'll - e 1 1 t il 1 1 1 1 1 1 : a; .
ll IS 1 111 pi l-oll lllell t lh.lt
he would, on letiirnn.g
I .'ud.esliei ti Uevote his
il .
to
1,-b
his
Vel ed.
east Ie
. to the
; freedom
tie. His
' woman.
daughter, now a lowiv
w-elcomed the long abci;
She, us all sweet maidens
1 1
U" i ; m .
1 1 o
M :i:i
are truly oil'mdox. loM'ii ,. u,
young kuigiif: :i:hi ne. ; ;1
i tleman. lovt d her. i'lia: :,o
; fooli.sll vow. It Wa-. d. -a:!;. j
.and j ir.i its could not; turn
stern icsohe. His eurx
threatened, il she it ni-ed ..;. di
So, in tiie hiigiith 'a lie i ce s
.she SOtlglil liie '. h'.'. el 4-i go
the ll .elidlx pi i , ;p,i-e -and
olack Rhine . , , i .-.oi ,
A startled li : m n
battered coi pe !,c 1.1
; t lie boa! men aid int.
weird houi.s .see the
Gisela hoveling about
; vitml
.s ,-tl
:i.l
in
tie form oi
nit ruined
tower, and catch hei
obs amid t he
howlings i' the stoun.
l: ii.
Now I Lb-
neve m love, ana till tins is mighty
pretty to tell; bur let me advise the
i girls of New Berne not, to drown
; themselves in the Neuso by jtunp
j ing from the top of the cotton tac
j tory or the Old Dominion wharf.
Better run away with their knight,
lift-he lather curses and threatens
i l
a convent, and the knight has any
money, or a- good castle. I hope
they will not, imitate Gisela. So I
will not tell any more romances
now, but keep them until 1 get
home; and then if the lasses want
to hear them, let them come to see
me and I'll instruct them.
I .
1 n 0 1 be
i. tie Deauties ot tins scenery can-
only daughter. C i:
church. He gained
and reached bi
legendary. ue esaggeraieu. nom,c times ir
wonderful i is soft and rural. Now ir, is wild,
drugged and suggesti.e of conflict
j and deeds of blood. Again popu
lous cities and peaceful spires tell
of a reign of industry, quiet and
prosperity. Altogether I must
I ' ' " ' l""l
C0Dfess that this was the
MOST ROMANTIC DAY
in all
mi- lilo Tint- nv-,...a;,..
T '. i.'-s
1 courting days. This may be safely
said, as 1 am so iar from home
Time will smoothe out wrinkles be
fore I get back, and if not, the
Journal must come to my aid and
defend the liberty of the press.
Really I became tired of looking a t
castles. The romance was dying
out. So does all romance, except
always that of the heyday of suc
cessful courtship, which issues in
blissful accomplishment, where the
true mating of love grows radiant
; ..... w s-, . .
;ti, ti, !,,,., rA,-.,i..,r ,.,n.
i ;i,i.T ,1,,,,... , i',.i.,
and the dews of maiden lips. A!!
that romance is good, and wears
the immortality of purest lo.o.
Fruits of that garden are perennial
and its fountains How with mur
murous limbic, whose soft resonance
soothes the dull years of latest age,
i and whisiH?rs cheeringly of Elysut
1 in the fear of God; and tho radiance
I of unfading and uualloved conn-
dence, rpspect, and devotion, will
then make truly blight and songful
every earthly home, and the land
win De nappy. .May an tne nomes
in dear old JSew lierne know only
such delight. This is what the
Rhine has taught; or at least a few
of the current thoughts jotted down
for our social circles,
' J.. C. Vass.
Oopoiiuagon, Denmark, Sept. 4,
1884.
Onslow ami Jones t'onnty Itcyis.
September 20, 1SS4.
Editor Journal: In accordance with
my promise I write a few items which
I gather by observation:
First, the improvements at Polloks
ville are perhaps well known to your
readers, but as the writer has not passed
this plaee within eleven years he fec'.i
constrained to note a
few loading un-
Pr?7en2,eDJs- . . , ,
Mr. C. K. Foy ii; Co. -s telephone line.
working from New Berne, tl-.irt.-.-n
miIe8, works well and is a source ol
great public convenience. Mr. I-'oy and
others should at once run a irarnro.tu to
Jacksonville, and in ray humble judg
ment it would p.ij Item the opening.
1 ftud large, new and commodious
stores here at p-olloksvillo. Prominent
among them are J. V. Shcpard. who
does a large and profitable trade. A. G.
Iiarrus. a large and full store with good
trade, and Hudson & Hudson, who ap
pear to have perhaps the largest trade
with best 1 icMtion: store utd residence
attached. The truth is ni 1 .ini, ov san;
sr.. has the most invit;nt; aa.i pletisant
resid&nce in the city. His xenial ma;.--ner.
and his gco-i and amiable wife,
never fail to make an old f ri. nd and in -valid
feel very much at home. Al ti..-ir
house, by the way, ai-- found m,.ne
comfort. Polioksvil le is then-foiv my
surprise.
On through Jones to Onsio.v 1 t.oti.
the good crops and much ini;n..v
condition of farmers, who seem t" b a
Tear ahead and as independent as -i-b!e.
I have noted meiitieii ef Mj'ite ll.
i -tc. in your paper, but certainly 1 have
seen species of other products larger
than you have ever mentioned. 1 noticed
in the held of cotton cultivated by Jno.
V- Coston of White Oak. Onslow county,
a few stalks of cotton produced by him
from seed sent hull bv lion. Wharton J.
Green. M. C. known
staple, which endured
kept green, and is nov
about six feet high.
Jones and )n-l..e.'' 1
count les, and I!
evi 1 el!'. to gi-t the i
'jiirs truls .
LNP"N. Sejil. L'
- UH b. 1.1 1 a-p -a
I'. 11 v 1 - la nd . on ; i.e
o! Iiel.itid. o.
t-l e ill o'a n. 1 1 . i ii
regi-Tel ed t op ,, . e ;
call led loir.' !(-
as O. ier's h
the iirouth w
.- V.,-:! i, ,!'e I :
ng
.-11.
Ie li
P.C
. dl
,-t
1
v
;h 01 w
a I'll
ai. k. i
1. U'i,.
t a e;
a- P
in I ei 1 .
: - wit
M l-s
lldel'
d d 11
Mr-.
in.-: -to
pi'sseii;
I
1 1.1 idsoii . and ii 1 :
;ers received slight
en
ner
inj in les.
Herpetology.
The beautiful specimen of rattlesnake
ir rrotcdus, kindly furnished to Clarke
oc Morgan by Mr. T. P. McGinn, of this
city, mentioned erroneously in your last
issue as presented by Mr. W. R. Bell,
was by Mr. T. P. Clarke prepared and
tastefully mounted, and will be found
in the collection of the New Berne Asso
ciation at the State Exposition which
;.. ns on the 1st prox.
Thus reptile, which was killed without
Iicmilt mangled, comes from Jones
couiiiv. near Trenton, and ih four feet,
nine inches l.m, and eight and a half
incite.- in Kirtii. having eight rattles,
and consequently is eleven years old.
li u as a m ile. He had three fangs, a
i;.;;.:e i ne. iibout half an inch
ntr and
two Mitallcr ones on each side.
In dis
e; ti!.i,' hint it was found that his ears
ire I n't ween the nose and the eye. On
re. .loving the skin it is seen "that the
bodv is cleft longitudinally from the
threat to the anus, the cavity being held
together by a threadlike filiment from
the ribs on either side, and that the
i 1 1 . have a joint near the vertebrae.
which eimuies mm to move tne oanas
on his belly when he moves forward.
The serpent cannot move tail foremost.
The venom lies in a sack at the root of
the foremost or principal fangs, which
are curved and hollow; these are raised
when the snake strikes, and when he
hits the concussion forces the venom
through the hollow of the tooth to the
point and into-the wound. The lesset
fangs, in rear of the first, seem to be
substitutes as a reserve in case the first
are lost, as often happens. The side
jaw teeth are like those of a cat.
There was no appearance of fat on the
flesh such ns animals show, but it was
full of oil which exuded freely. An
ancient African promptly preferred a
request for the carcass, which will be
delivered to him that he may '"try" out
the oil, which is in great request as a
specific in 'Tumatiz. "'
The venom of the rattlesnake tastes
and smells like an irritated wasp smells.
The small quantity of blood, seemingly
not more than a table spoon full, was
observable. Tho arrangement of the in
testines is very simple: a long gullet,
then ths viscera, and then a long ali
mentary canal. The jaw-bone is not
joined in front, which allows great dis
i v"uu w cuaure ii iu lane luurgoprey,
i while the skm on the throat is flabby,
j allowing the passages of a much larger
ammal, such as a squirrel or bird, than
it would be supposed that the snake
could swallow.
Some years since one of the most
prominent physicians while visiting a
zoological exhibition in the city of New
York was bitten by a crotalns. and
though lie had promptly the aid of the
most distinguished of his brethren of the
faculty, be died, while there are men in
the mouiittuns of UForth Carolina, who
for a drink of whiskey will allow the
snake to bite them, without expe
riencing any- injurious effects from the
bite, and I might add nor from the
whiskey, though my information as to
that is not so exact. I am told that
powdered charcoal and hog 's-lard ap
plied as a salve is the remedy used by
these men. H. Bosser.
P. S. I omitted to mention the very
small quantity of brains found ia the
snakes head. The serpetit, among the
ancients, was renuied very wise, and in
the F-syptiaa hieroglyphics, the figure
cf a serpent is the emblem of wisdam.
The brain cavity in this subject did not
measure more than the eight of an inch.
Our Lord Je6U3 Christ exhorts us to
be "Wise as serpents, and gentle as
doves.' Cowper paraphrases it thus:
"That thou mayest injure no man, dove-
like be.
And serpent-like, that Q Kian injure
thee.""
H B.
Toxlcalogy.
Editor Journal: Saint John, in the
15th chapter of the Apocalypse repre
sents the celestial choir of the redeemed
as chanting full-voiced the song of
Moses and the Lamb, saying "Great
and' marvellous are thy works Lord God
Almighty ; just and true are thy ways
thou King of saints. " thus we are ad
jor;iiht;d thiit the study of the works
of God "s creation is an act of piety.
The sceptic demands Why did God
create venomous serpents to bite and
kill man and boast? I am like Beaumont
and Fletcher's character "much she
pondered it, but could not solve it by
riddling wit or common sense;7' but
though I do not know why, still I have
fnith ttt hplipvp ttmt. it: wns ilnnp wiselv I
and well Dr Isaac Watts savs of the
Book of God's Decrees: " i
"Nor Gabriel asks the reason w hy.
Nor (rod the reason gives.
Nor dare tho favorite angel pry.
Pet ween the folded leaves."
Wjd is His own interpreter and He ; that they had ended their labors and
will m;ike it plain. : completed their ticket. The doors were
Dr. Dick, in his "Theology," avs : opened and the good news made "known,
that one of the groat joys of the. soul in ! Some one roared out: No sheriff nomi
the Spirit I .and will b& learning to un- j rmted: I. T. Wilson, register; John W.
derstand the mysteries of God,
In ni former article 1 carefully
avoided using the word "poison,"' in
reference to the rattlesnake. Poison,
derived from the Greek jn-o I drink
Latin and Greek jiotio. is strictly ap
plied only to deadly portions or noxious
drinks: venom to animal and vegetable ,
mes wnicli clestrov or mini'" 1
( ill -
rupting the blood.
What U the deadly principle of the
serpe.it ls ver.om'r llvy. Edward Fon
taine. Rector of the Episcopal Church at
Austin. Texas, some years ago. iuformed
me that he tupposed that it was similar
to hydrocyanic or Prut-sic acid, but it
responded to no test for that poison
The Keportsof the Smithsonian In-titute
say that the serpent's venom is entirely
similar. in its t itects and operation, to
matter taken lroni a human curpje
i which being introduced into the itenh of
1 a living man prod lies death by morti-
1 .'Cation. It seems to act by coagulating :
- and ii--composing' the blaod: separating
. the albiinu n and serum, and destroying
e iisi!uidi; . Heuce the poetical idea so
r lie. Uei;;iy met with in Ovid and Virgil
i and 01 !.; r I.ai in poets that it freex'-s the
blood,
every
1 end en.
If t
i.rei:t
v bv
hypothesis be correct.
which cMn nteraets this
increasing tho c::ciaiinn
and lor : I ij urpot-e alcu
... i.Uj vai i us ius art,- ad-
a.
"i.ccs.l appli -ati
-;.!; and the
p.,ul
ol an
. . an
...!
ii
a v 1 1 :
; 1 ii'
, ..; tin--.
-..id a
A foi n
i !. ,.
e .. a-.
pi.
.al.,- i-
. t e.
en I '.
,r-
. nat
advi-e
r -1 ire
art i in -.
r him.
Texie.
u bv u
u 1
U 1
. :' ; an;;.. -- li.-n-'
o i-i der..l! 1 -i'iit
a f 'ik.- 1 -i;,-k
: ri hint to the e. round .
... n his inoui h. then
f t. baccu an i lU
- m.-ulh an ! thro. a
1 a - pi 1
r
ef. Pi calh
a. id een I t
- 1 have tie
niece of (a.
to the Won lid
.eneiicial. A
r p. -w.iered
t n .t. would
should in all
-o b
I :
-altp- 'I.
also pro',
cases enh
da.
aci.
I
rge the wound by cutting with
I a f harp knife and promoting copious
i bleeding; then a poultice of corn meal
should be applied, and, when the wound
commences discharging, frequently
changed.
Rev. Mr. Fontaine informed me that
on one occasion while out gunning, ac
companied by the gon. of one of his
parishioners, the lad was bitten bv a
rattlesnake, on the instep. Mr. F. killed
the snake so there could be no mistake
as to the species. He then sucked the
wound twice. The boy was perfectly
well in two days. Mr. F. says that the
taste of the poison was like the smell of
un irritated wasp or bee. Mr. Clarke
distinguished this very plainly on dis
secting the head of the reptile described
i heretofore. The membrane of Mr. F,
- ,IIUUU. nose, auu eyi?s was considerably
allected by the venom, and bo did not
entirely recover from the effects for
nearly a year. In roy case I sucked my
son's wound twice, with impunity. The
draught had no taste except that of
blood. I know that the serpent was a
cotton-mouth for he sank his fangs so
deeply into the outer part of the Dalm
of the boy's hand that I had to caich the
snake by the back of the neck with the
thumb and forefinger to extricate him.
My son is now thirty years of age, and
the wound was reoeived more than
twenty years since, and still the cicatrice
snows two blue spots, like India ink,
where the snake's teeth sank into the
flesh.
The fascination "of birds, squirrels,
etc., by snakes has been doubted, but? I
lei V P Bpttn it. f T-ll. 1 1 1 ,1 n 1 1- ami r.BWt ....... nU
! for it. though I cannot explain the
rationale of the thing.
If you want to know anything more
of the rrotalus you should go to the Ex
position and see the splendid specimen
prepared by Mr. T. P. Clarke, Taxider
mist. The science of poisons i'b called toxi
calogy, from the Greek word toxon a
bow, because the ancients poisoned
their arrows. I have frequently been
told by frontiersmen that the Indians
will catch rattlesnakes and then throw
before them the fresh liver of a deer',
and by irritating the snakes they will
bite it. This is taken and dried and
will retiin its virtue for years. An
arrow or spear head smeared with this
iDllicts a would as fatal as the rattle
snake's bite. H. BossEB.
Jones Uounty Items.
Alexander Hawkins, a very healthy
young man aged about 24 years, died
very suddenly of congestion of the brain
at his home near Trenton, oil Wednes
day the 24th of September, leaving an
aged father, brothers and , many rela-,
tives and friends to mount their irrepa-'
rable loss.
Died, near Trenton, m Wednesday
the 24th of September, Mr. David Jones,
an excellent citizen. His disease was
bowel consumption. He was quite an
old man, near 70 years old, tad leaves
several children and grandchildren, to
gether with many relatives and nume
rous friends, to mourn his death.
The Rcpubjioan delegates assembled
at Trenton the night previous to thsir
c&nvention of the 24th. and with them
arrived also I. B. Abbott and Palmer,
colored, of New Berne, and a short time
after in rolled Sheriff Davis and W.
Dunn of Kinston. Rumors were rif
among several that these gentlemen had
been summoned to heal all the trouble
of the party and cause things to continue
in peace and harmony as in the days of
the past. These rumors were in a short
time varUied by one of the delegates
sho.uting for everybody to adjourn to
the court house as some good speakers
from Kinston and New Berne were go
ing to address them. After going to the
court house, Abbott, who is none of
your little guns, made them a speech
which was quite a creditable one save
the politics. So did Palmer. After
they concluded one of the Kinston ora
tors arose and delivered a mighty
speech, one tlat will be long romein
bered iu, TTeutao and don't you forget
it.
On the morrow caucusing again com
menced and lasted till the fatal hour ar
rived to assemble in convention. Hoses
Green, colored, was made chairman and
Noah Hill, colored, was made secre
tary. The townships were called, when
every one that answered to his name
from every township was a solored del
egate, except Trenton; she had been
honored by one white delegate, Calvin ;
bCOtt.
On (notion, it was resolved that the
lelegates. with ehautman and secretary,
-epAir to. ijne giana jury room ana noia
thear weeting with closed doors; carried
unanimously. r.acn asiegate snoui
i dered his chair and away they went and
' closed the doors. After a long deliber
: ation a shout was heard in the room.
1 which the outsiders took as a sitrnal
Bryan, coroner; Oapt. U. 11 roy, sur
veyor, all whits, and H. D. Strayhorn,
colored, for representative. At the an
nouncement of this a long shout went
up and the crowd seemed wild with joy.
One old darkey through his excitement
exclaimed, '"Bless God, we have got
just wfcat we have been praying for for
the last sixteen years, and we gwine to
kcthim too, sure fact, a colored man."
Congressman O'Hara wan present
during the convention and addressed
them, urging them to forget every hard
feeling and unite their party and select
good men to fill the ofijeea. He urged
them to pile their votea every one for
their county memUBr, and U swell the
Senatorial ve4e in their county all they
couid. r.o they could help defeat our
Se.nnwr in this district. For, continued
he, Zeb. Vance is our worst enemy and
his place is to be tilled during the next
Legislature, and the election of a Hc-
publican U. S. Senator may be secured
bv your votes.
The convention taken altogether ill
compare favorably Vi ,th any preceding
convention. It was u little noisy, but
thev had betw'r order than they usually
nave
yj. jiiic
h occasions.
A Card.
7'. tin CoVes 0 t'riictn ('utility:
Feeling a deep interest in the sucoss
oi the Ki-puhlican party, and fearing if
1 consent to be a cand idaa for tRe oflice
of Me 1 ill' at this 1 cming electien. it will
be
ulated to .ntinue dissensions in
..ui r;i:i' , and thus endanger, to k-uih-estviit.
tin succes- of the Stale and per
haps the National ti"ket. I therefore
nio.-t re.-peetl ill ly deel'rie being your
landnlate lor said position at thi- lime.
1 am profoundly thanktul for the
vigor, m- and liberal Mipport you have
giv(.n me in the jiast and tr-.-.-l ymi v.'ill
appreciate the motive impelling me to
tl.e omr... imw pursued.
As the battle ;;pproai.hvss let us elo.-o
our ranks and oiice more give the gram!
old party which for nearly it ipiarter ol
..-alary has so signally hl'-r 1 the
N ale .11, a rousing vote-.
Vi'vj respectfully.
Lt. Si IM- -v.
I.
Scill. -'
. is -til
. sillier
1 n.jiirv.
c ilililied ti
le.; more or
(,
1,
t.llie. Ills ttllj.r.tv einei.t 1-
t ..- -..eeiiv a- 1,1s conuaion on . . . 1 1 1 1 -
da
I loim-iii It will be several da-
i.. lore he cm fully re.-iline the cativ;ii; -Llr.
llaii i.iade a second examination
yc.-t.ldav and -ays his injuries are
in -le serious than he first supposed
.hem to be. The left leg. which was
permanently disabled at Gettysburg,
gives the most trouble. The limb has
been twisted in some way ami the
weight of the body on it caunes acute
pain.
Letters and telegrams expressing
-vii pathy fox Gen. Scales pour in from
iveiy direction. A telegram received
ei-terday from New York says, Thank
1 li d for your escape. Providence is ai
the sideof the Democrats." Urccnxboru
Fatriot.
KING'S EVIL
trailJitj name onuorly given to f . : '
-Jbaeaumt ?-a Superstition Hint itcoui.l I
curctj by a ' king's touch. Tho woild i.
wiser now, and Ituows tliut ;
SCROFULA
can Only he .cured by a thorough j i
lion of ths blood. Jf this In ii
the diMHwe perpetuaten (In taint i
generation after generation. A
earlier symptomallo tl.'vi-lo)in. i.
Kezemtt, Cutaneous Isrur - ' -
mors, liolln, CarOiinel.'j., 1 ,r
Purulent Ulcers, Nervoiet I i
stool Collapse, etc. - Jf allow. j i .
tinna. Kheumatlaiti, Kcrolul-.o i
tarrh, Kidney and "Liver 1
Tubercular Conumitlon, tin i .
45U othCT dangerou or fatal lualudu -, :
produeedbr lu t yp; ,
AyersrSarsapaH'
Ii Oti only powei-ful and alirnvn re!
blood-purifying medicine.- It i w 4
ual an alterative that It rr4lii 1
the pyntem-Hereditary ISoroiiit i.
' the kindred poioons of nontncloni. 41
ami mercury At the sm tiinc .
riches and vitalizes t lie hlooil. 1.
'healthful actios o the vital 01
tircjuvcnutlog Uie entire vya 1 cm. .
Regenerative UzC'S
T mnpospd tf the murine
, , Hnrntparilla wit h-, i ellr, m
unpin, tne torluirt rf J,u
roN,' and otlir Imnrtfictitu t 1
t?ncv. carefullv and mi.nt i
boundetL L Its formula Is 1 ci-m n i 1
j to the medical pnii.-tmlon. im.l i
uuyiuuuiiin (ajiiHuuii ly iilfwriin1 i ,
fif K84PXRII.Ldl us an ', '
iVbsoliito Cure
For all uWases' catised "by tho vitlnti. n e
the blood. It h Crtncrtitnucd to t! 1
st pniHfeablis' defrree, fir Ix'y.m 1 :
other preparation for wuUili hip '
are claimed, sod . hthnrrforo tlie t In : -1.
s 'well as th pent blood purifying 1,11.;:-
Ayers Sarsaparil : n
" V;. i'nAB.KD BY ' ,'
D( J. C. 4 Co., Lome!!, .'.. :
' . ' I AnalvUeal ChnnUU.
Sold by all Dmpjrlut: prkic f 1 ; tU
,t- ..-;. botttes for $5.,
Professional Cart! 3.
CFAS. H..BE0V7ir,
A T T O li N IS Y-A T - f A
.' KKSASSVILLE. N. C.
Practice In lh Count it4i of Iupli, 1
Craven, Jone and OnuloTr.
Coll4Mtloo of Claim a pvcifilty.
Oorreapondeuce olMteil. . narf.t
P. H. PELLETIE?.,
-A-ttorneynt-LaAv
f r r "POUOCJCIVtLLK,
1 . ' Cmiaty. ft.
Will pivMc tn the CoartiefCmrti ret, J ...
Onuov and Craven.
RpechU attention given to the colli ' ' .
ettaima, and setUUm Mttata of ilm-. 1 .
on. ' f.- '. i ""
.- ,r , 1 ., .
li. J. Moon. v V-'. ...W. B. Clak ,
; MO0REI&, OLAEED,
ATTORNEY SAT LAV
' -vtNew BerAe,- N. C.
WHlpraottse i a ths Courts of Vnr tent . ( .
ven, Oreeae, Hyde, Jouen, Leuoir, c
and PatalrcHintiem. -. ..
AJm in the Buprerue Oonrt t H1pU -ii i.
tae United. States Court at fe w ! 1
Kalelgh. - . . ' . . - . ,
49- QoHeotlBK a spaelaltj, ,- ' : pA d . f
OXOROS V. 8TBOH-S, ' '
. Rlelgh.N.O.
ttAirisr. . rt 1 1
V . KlllHt4U,
STRONG' & PEEHY,
. KINSTOI. B.
ATTORNEYS AXUr COUSSELLOCSE AT li
HaVlns formed V conartnermhlo f .r 1
Eiactlee of the law la onee county, w
irlr attend the oonrt of tne anuie. J 1
attention paid to collect lone."
nujiiHitivu ,.
SXMONQ A I'KKnT.
phiu aoiXAim. i .;,.'iw . r.t n.w
holland?(K;:guioii,
Attorneys;.iit DJLtfvw,
Office on Craven at., two door above relltx
win praotloa In the Counties of Crav4.11
Jou(, Onslow, Carteret, Pamllnoend inimiF
Prompt atteutioo paid to otillecUona.
aprArdawir. - -
.-7 rr-r 7T'"'y.'." "
f. M. StVMojCB iJp--i tflKMIT MAHI.T,
SIMMONS ma;.' V,
ATTOKKES AT, LAY.'.
Will prwtUte in the OOo rte of Cr t-n . J m.
Onlow, Carteret, Pamlleo, ijenotriin.1 kiyuu,
and tn U h'edenU Court at New Heme.
febSdwl ,f ..
DEIVTIHT,
'4 NKWBCRt. If. C.
Offlre on Craven nreet, ttetweea rpllork
and Broad.
prl7-dawly
OR. G. L SHACKELFO,
u t g- e o n.: 13 etttlist
NEWBEBN, 17.' d. "
( ifflce on Middle etreet, over Mla Ka f'!
pRwayi MUUuery Htore, ppoeita tiaptivS
ciiurch. . , - , r
Tn Year Practical Bjiala,
ilsdawly
willia.m'j;'ciMki;
COUNSELLOR AT LAW,',.
1 AneHilKHll the court
held at itew Bcra.
North CnrolliiK.
Iiirtlciilfii uttntlnn paid
to colleethic
1 i ij.iinH, aim couveyanninK
I I 'niu-il siiium OoiuiDltwloner .,, .
4 ,
ni-i'i. 1.-.111, irtrii.
JAMES RED MO ID,
- 1 .i, ; .0. V. , '
Agent and BottJer A.., '
OF THE
BEEGNER I E1TGEL -
PHILADELPHIA .
LAGER BEEE
New Berne, N. C.
he
il 1
1 1 took premiums at taS Oeu
vhi'.iiion in Philadelphia and
t le
an y
fa ,
,n- Fxpositiou. Keeps better ttuua
ther iu w arm climates, and ia th
in
brand wherever known. T ,
le in kegs or crates. dw -
Notice, Commonjo fill.
Sell e U lli reliy ulven to till tliOM that "f-
1 o a i,y ihe. lasi tire on Middle tieel and -Hie
M.iiket Hock, Unit I fully aympathlra
nil il.oii ninl wlith iniMii Letter luck -next
lino; Iii tin- tlniM tln-y will be r-voniruvt-inu.
-. - - . - - '.
Tlii-v cm 'I .i.l goo,) nar. Taaaraa for
( hr..int or Kinoa-tii?. I lcarK1te. Kta.
A Isn, k.mhI cool Soda Water, 4lna;er Ala,
e ttvtp Itm h, a vt-ry fine Mineral VVatr,
niu'xyH in aiMxt eonillt Ion to drink. Allhoniil. 1
iiielpe lloiimi v iHvlly ilamaned Ity ore in '
iee .ililii'i Inirn up. - ' , --. -.. , '
Atl know a here U And tne., ; ' . ,
V. b.FAUUa. -
0
Mi.
I.
- -
    

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view