New Berne Weekly Journal … /
Feb. 13, 1890, edition 1 /
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J 1- ff
S " 'V . - f
USTDElPEISriDENT IN" ALL THINGS.
Term 2.00 Xr "STra
NEW BERNE, CRAVEN COUNTY, N. C, FEBRUARY 1890.
tr- -ir n 7 ? r-r
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f -M l iamlnf HM Duiimm im umniiMtVM o
I tuoHiwfaHfaaia, Ci I ), irT. IWcMlM U
. 't .mhi uti TrMkMaa taaaaiiMM. . THE FlBl
t . , r I .uTtS. TliU a wo fiction. Bwj mflerer b arlT "T2,
v m STClCH; LV.PA1HH)
ta munltt t """"liy jrf wi.roi'i T'r'."?..' " IT1"'
.na.iirii I -hr BftiFfl i
t- ma yi wjaa and Debi: .tartedia that
kSaw-l aa T4 . LA. ia
U Xh-wt; ..mmmUm. S, F. ALUfi CX. ai 7 Caaal U Tartu Sola
Asrmtt 4 tSa Cttltad atata -a, 01 ra-
WILL XUUL. EIECHJLaS PuXS OH
t , -covui o rrvtrr a
AOLKR8 BRYANT W STRATTON
I 1ALT1IIDWI, MP.
EslwacaB taawjach InatractioM la BooaCcc
: la, fi aiiihin rigr 1 CoanaeTctal
Law. KatdBaaaaaCaJClationa.Ciin' rrinl
Par (MiianL Tanaa. ate AddiaM
BOARDING AND DA Y SCHOOL.
frecial ttatibr? giei to Mathematics, Commercial Law, Book
L : ';Ja; and. Penmanship.;: f -
Lzpr!eneed teacher in Inatrnmenta Mnsie. '
Vocal llasic a prominent feature.
"-, Tuilion, inclndiue Board, Washing Lights, etc., $65.00 to $75 00 per
Maaion of .fire aaoatba. - ' . ...
- - '
r3l i kx wJ , -v
aMlanUt Vik .'Smi- Cr Batlrottd
. nrx Tablm fe. 18,
v X tit0 A.M.. Moo4y . Octobtl
' Oocra Eajrr. '. Bcbxdclm. aooa w
- No-SL. FattemxrTrvi. Ho. 6a.
. am tM ' . Gotdater 11 SO a, a
4I 4 40 .-- Kinacoal ?190S 10 IS
W' 14 i' KwBer sJ 8856
TM MonhM4CitT. am 6 60
Nn.t..:fM -. i Ito.SLt
Faaa. Trmia.. Btttioas. . faaa. Train,
tm 6M, Uoidsboro .. 00 pa
. 8 6? 7 05
. 7 SO 7 SO ; L Qranc
7 49 7 8 .' Fallinc Grak
C 8 50 8 M I Caswell
18 10 0" r Parrn
10 81 1088 "feorCrk .
1 1 00 11 M nwearor j
1117 1141,,, CUrkV - .
18 15- 8 00 ' Mwbarm '
1 87 8 48 : Rirordale r
X 8 M 80 t' Ooataa '
4 09-418 . HaTalook
; J 4 SI 448 f-.. Www poit
i01"60tr AUantto w
8 04 SI
7 08 710
8 00 8 0S
18l6Jt ..iIorhdC2iy 717
at8lvA234 AOantiHotl 706
: . 8 8t M .Itonhaid Depot am
TV r.TBui aTH.iwnreij.
, tiLouar. w adaaaday a4 rrlday.
, Tra'n 5 a aoaaaato artt Wnaalastoai AWal
oo 1 a,omad Sort. Um.vtn OoldaOoto
- , i aaaTiBOoidaOao&a aw
1 r.j jL inn at wttM fceHai aVPaa-KBa
i -im. m.T.e atOodaaaa:laj.,adwttb
4- . and .Waidoa XXls ftoa .taw
i j aaaaatts wit WllmlOfUn and
m ..j Ji Toracse FraJaJit Train. NorvtJ
bound, laartM OoMaooro at Ubtt aoa.
.-f t. S T. Dill.
J t cr she? 'on lliidle attaoC Ploatty
cr -:cr, to or old artita01
I XX 'X (V. Ja I 1 a
Sink HnActo. 6IMIM.
kitla. FlasMnf HMt, Lm !
it o6sc will siVE Azulr IN
to try cma Box ot tncso
nrth guinea abaac'-
txcompleteheaItJl. For a
DIGESTION DISORDERED LIVER;
I'S PILLS IUVH THE LAMEST SALE OF ANT
I witk each Box.
atatooae aot p tDemj
KuxlrT W rKiLK a tfiR a kua.
aaaaifl and aaKaaaam1 tt."
amaa tractice Baakiar, Com- .
W. B. HAPLKB. Frealdeat,
K. R, JONES,
Dry Goods & Notions.
Fail stock and large assortment.
Rrioea aa low as the lowest.
Call and examine my stock.
Batiafaction guar an teed .
See the Best Line of
In the State.
Lace Pins, Purses,
Combs, Rings, Etc.
Nq .iTontle to Show Goods.
'Bell The Jeweler;'
J. B. OBABTRXX.
BASIL M 1S1T,
JOHH H. CRABTREE & CO
Founders and Machinists
Manufacturer! and Dealers in
II MIES IU) MICimSTS' SUPPLIES
Ball a an ot Engine. Hollars.
Muu' ct-orr M.eni.a,,
Waaraprapaxad to do Oaatinga of all kind
Particular and Immediate attention given
w ra pairs of mil kinds.
W wlH be (lad to g1-re plans and estimates
Jbrany deneilpttanoi msnblnery.
We ar tbe acrata fV'Te sale of the Amer
lean Saw. Aleo torHJ. tr A. Baxtamin's cele
brated IodeatroeUble Mica Valves.
The Simoan treaty was ratified
by the Senate on la8t Tuesday.
The Queeu of England has sent
a message oC condolence to Secre
The whipping-poat bill waa killed
iu the loiTor house of the Virginia
legislature last Tuesday.
Unless winter soon gets down
t) business the calendar should be
indicted far false pretense. Harris
Tns lowest railroad and steam
boat rates have been secured for
the New Berne Fair from all part
of the country.
They would be poor rule indeed
that would not improve the present
stte of affairs Report the rules.
A great flight of locusts, be
lieved to have covered two thous
and square miles recently crossed
the Red Sea from the African shore.
It is authoritatively stated that
the Cz ir has declared that he will
not recognize the Brazilian repub
iic daring tho lifetimeofDom Pedro,
the dethroned emperor.
A trip to the taarket gardens
located on the outskirts of Mobile,
Ala., reveals the largest and finest
looking crop of cabbage ever seen
tnere. It is now about ready for
We concede that to all appear
ances Mr. Reed is master of the
Bouse, but he is not yet master of
the country, and to the country the
Democracy reserves its right to
appeal. And the appe-d will be
sustained. Nashville American. '
An exchange say: "When a
high cut mind goes out iu company
with a low cut dress the world does
not concern itself with the robe."
This u a n;uni!e of the kind of
rubbish altogether too common.
The fac: is that the "high cut
mind" does uot go out in company
with the 'Iww-cut gown."
The Rt-publican party proposes to
ran over all law and precedent in
the Dext few days in Congress by
using high handed measures to seat
enough men- to strengthen their
slim minority. We trust our leaders
will be equal to the occasion, and
believe they will. We can go be
fore the people with oar record.
The American people have never
indorsed such a course as the Re
publicans hare adopted, and they
never will as long as the country is
worth saving. Atlanta Constitu
tion. Whether or not the Republi
cans succeed in their project of un
seating the Southern Representa
tives 'elected to Congress, they will
feel the effect of the popular dis
gust at their coarse. Tbe Demo
crats have the satisfaction of know
ing that the people will resent such
revolutionary, arbitrary, tyrannical
and Btultifyiug rulings as that of
Mr. ReedV; that they will see and
appreciate the willingness of the
Republican party to sacrifice the
bests interesrs of the country to
render jobbery easy New Orleans
The Republican Speaker boldly
defies all law and precedent, and
says to the minority, "You hard
no right which I am bound to re
spect." Sooner or later the wrath
of an indignant people will seed
him and all his aiders andabetiors
into obscarity. The sense of
American justice and fair play .. la
overwhelming, and will rise super
ior to party environments and ne
cessities. Mr. Reed's conduct will
gain perhaps a temporary advan
tage for his party, but it will prove
for it in the end a fatal blow.
Theee was celebrated at New
York on yesterday the centennial
of the establishment of the Supreme
Court of the Uni'.ed States. It is
the highest court in the world.
Among its members hare been
numbered two North Carolinians,
Judge Iredell and Judge Moore.
The latter was a man of very fine
parts, while tbe former, in onr
opinion, had no superior among all
the great men ot his generation.
The court has for the most part
observed precedents with great
firmness and it has stood as a break
water against the gradual under
mining of the federal principles of
our Union. News & Observer.
No presiding officer under any
constitutional monarchy of the
world would dare to resort to the
violent despotism exhibited by
Speaker Reed; but here, in the only
government where the people rule,
revolutionary despotism that would
shame a government of kingly
i powers is exhibited from day today;
and with the apparent sanction of
; a great party. Of course, such vio-
lence can end only in destruction
i alike to the offensive Speaker and
to the party that is responsible for
and sanctions his acts; and when
the present majority party shall
l return to another Congress as a
chastened minority none will
howl londer for the rights of
the minority than the Reeds,
the McKinleys and the Butter
worths who are now rioting in
revolutionary despotism. Phila
The People must not bepermitt- WASHINGTON NEWS,
ed to exterminate the oyster, but Malignant stars reign at Wash
no individuals, corporation or class ington. Ju the National Capitol
mast be uermitted to exterminate I bas been witnessed the murder of
the people. Richmond State.
Secretat Tract has recovered
in a treat measure from the ill
effect of Monday's fire. He is quite
weak and mash prostrated by the
sad catastrophe, but is out of dan
ger. THERE was a great robbery ou
the steamer La Plata ou her voy
age from Buenos Ay res to Ant
werp. One Hundred and seventy
thousand dollars in specie and bonds
IK all probability the greatest
grief that Mr. Randall has suffered
in his illness is that he is unable to
take part in the contest in the
House of Representatives Provi
Thb saggestiou that Jay Qould
oome to the Senate as the successor
of Mr. fcv-irts does not find a re
sponsive echo in the mind of the
great financier. Mr. Gould is not
that kind of a Jay. Washington
Mr. Tarnell, the Irish patriot,
is exonerated and vindicated. His
oontroversity with tbe London
Times has been compromised, tbe
paper paying Mr. Parnell $25,000
A ministerial apology is in order
bat is not expected.
THE Economist, this week, enters
upon the nineteenth year of its
existence and has always been un
der tbe same editorial management.
All's Well. Thanks to old friends
and new. Elizabeth City Econo
mist. This should be grati ymg to
all North Carolinians. The Econo
mist is one ot the best papers iu tbe
State. Long life aud great proa
perity to Bro. Creocy and tho ster
The dude is the background
against which true maDhood mas
shine. Were it not for him it
would hardly le postinle to make
comparative estimate.- on brains
and vitality, or to acquiie a proper
appreciation of iuduntry. capacity,
and usefaluesf. The dude in fur
nishing tbe best example of what a
man is not and ought not to be,
answers a noble purpose, and be
comes thereby a common necessity
and benefactor. Washington
PCTTLiCATtoic of the Durham
Globe (daily and weekly) will be
resumed during the present month
under tbe-management of the pub
lisher of the Dispatch. This paper,
therefore, is for sale. Until it is
disposed of, it wilt be continued
under the present management.
While it is impossible to say at
present, wb,at disposition will be
made of the paper, tbe publisher
assures subscribers who have paid
in advance, that their interests will
be; folly protected. Lexington Dis
patch. THE MAGNITUDE OP THE OUTRAUE.
Tbe deviltry of Reed and his co
conspirators is far reaching. They
cannot be ignoraut of the fact that
treason to tbe Constitution will te
punished with political death, but
they are consoled and urged on by
Ihe reflection that they are secure
in fcbeir entrenched position. Tbey
may lose the House of Representa
tives and tne Presidency, hut the
Senate will be Republican for many
years to come. Now tbe Republi
cans have absolute sway. The
House, the Senate and tbe Presi
dent are theirs, and tbey can enaet
any law they please, and it will
stand on the statute book until tbe
Democratic party has the power to
repeal it, which can only be when
they hare a majority both in the
Senate and tbe House oi Repre
sentatives. These facts give additional virtue
to the Democratic proceedare and
justify the resort to every expedi
ent to , prevent tbe Republicans
from riveting chains npon the peo
ple which cannot be broken.
If it were possible to change the
political complexion of the Govern
ment in a year, or even by the elec
tion of a Democratic President in
1892, we might tamely submit to
the usurper and his cohorts, but,
knowing that the wrong which is
now being perpetrated stretches
far out into tbe limitless beyond, 1
every element of manhood must be
invoked to prevent the intolerable
It is with shame and indignation
that we see North Carolinians par
ticipatiDg in this unpardonable
crime- We may pass by Cheat
ham, for nothing but obedience to
his masters was sxpected of him,
but Brower and Ewarts deserve to
be locked in the pillory of public
opinion and lashed with a whip of
The Democratic Representatives
of the people of North Carolina are
standing at their posts, the Hon
ored guardians of their countries
liberties. With Carlisle and Bre k
enridge and Crisp, and the true
man of the National Democracy oi
every State, they constitute the
body guard of the Constitution,
and will live throughout the ages
, . . , , , -
in the gretefnl remembrance -of
their countrymen and the respect
ful consideration of mankind.
justice, and through it the people
of West Virginia have been robbed
I Ul Lueir ivepiewumuve
may be expected that the miserable
farce, so near akin to tragedy, will
be held ou the national boards un-1
til the victory of the usurper over
the liberties of tbe people will be
completed. The Democrats of the
House, under tbe leadership of
Carlisle, have published an addites
I to the country in which the high-
handed measures of the Republi
cans are exposed and the conduct
of the Democrats is vindicated.
As in a terrific convulsion of nature
men must wait until the storm
passes by, so in the present con
dition of affairs we must etand
erect and look to the future for our
deliverance. Bat at this moment,
anxiety for the political situation
is blended with mourning because
of bereavements iu the homes of
honored men of the nation. No
past administration has had so
many persons in close association
with it bowed in griet because of the
death of their loved ones. First
Mrs. Harrison stood by the grave
ot her dead, but a greater calamity
has fallen upon Secretaries Blaine
and Tracy. Within two months
Mr. Blaine has lost his wife's sister,
his brother and his eldest son and
daughter. Mrs. Coppenger, his
beloved Alice, once the ornament
of Washington society and always
the idol of his heart, died last Sun
day morning. The successive
shadows which have fallen on the
Blaine houseUold w ithin so short a
period, are almost without a pre
cedent in Washington official life.
But even a greater calamity has
falli n upon General Tracy. Mod
dviy momiDg his honse canght fire.
His wife was suffocated to death.
Hid daughter Mary was burned to
a coal of fire, and a married daugh
ter aud her child received severe
injuries in leaping from the burn
ing building. The Secretary him
self bart-ly escaped with his life,
a'.'id may be lire-long invalid. All
Washington is in tears, and there
is mourning and lamentations
throughout the land.
Ukee is the very richest joke ol
this summer season. The innocent
Philadelphia Inquirer, Rad., says
without laughing: "Speaker Reed
is making a splendid fight against,
the despotism ot the minority."
'JLespotism of the minority" is
good. Next. Post. -
Philadelphia desires . to erect
a building in commemoration of
the achievements of the niueteenth
century and straightway rnns to
Congress with a request for aid.
One of the achievements of tbe
nineteenth century should have
been to teach every man and every
city to pay his or its own bills.
Detroit Free Press.
SOFES BY THE WAT-NO. 2
Dy a Through Passenger ou a Local
Just here we pick up a paper
chronicling tbe arrival of this dis
tinguished "globe girdler" at New
York after making some 30,000
miles in 72 days G hours and 11
minutes, and leaving '-Phileas"
more than a week behind in the
Fogg." And gained one day be
sides T So her twenty four hourJ
watch said !
A EAEE SENSATION.
Men's beating along on a "local
freight train" and stopping an
bonr, more or less at every station,
is a kind of amusement which can
be best appreciated by being ex
perienced. It is often "a thing of
beauty" and a joy (which looks
well towards the) "forever." As
I am alone nearly all the time I
asked the conductor if this is about
the "usual numberof passengers V
His reply is, "one more than
Mr. W. J. Boney whom some
who read this will remember as
having at one time been a dealer
in corn in this city gets on at
Duplin Road. He says the weath
er has been so warm aud favorable
that .strawberries have bloomed
and fruited freely, so that his
brother, living there picked a quart
or more at a time.
THESE BABIES IN TWENTY FIVE
As we pull up at Magnolia the
conductor mentions the case of
Mrs. John Crodm, the wile of a
clever citizen of that place, who
recently gave birth to three chil
dren, a son and two daughters who
are all now living and doing nice
ly. This reminds us of a little
story : Upon the occasion on which
Artemus Ward? wife presented
him with twins, a neighborly
woman congratulating him on the
hann7 prant. romarborl uAnita .1
little episode, Mr. Ward." Tfae ;
reoly was, "Two little episodes, as'
jo'u might say." What the proprie-
tor ol "Moral Wax Figgus" would I
have said in case of tripplets. can
only be imagined. !
ON TIME !
mi i , e 1 j.. i u j
The "local freight" left Golds-'
.. 6 .. .
boro on time, was on time at every
nr, j ; j . it. . J i
oLattwu, auu ainvcu it v i nuiUJg-
ton on time. Swindell wnos
pr use is in the months of the oon
ductor and train hands polled
her throngh. Conductor Mallard
who is genial and clever, gave me
much assistance in my work by the
way, and showed me - courtesies
after reaching Wilmiugton. In-
deed some one called him "that
! duck-legged conductor." I Submit
tha, ,5nai hanAfnir;0ht.
to be duck legged, and not to be
Language v ork was fire! proposed fcr
discussion. I: wh3 ehown that technical
grammar thouhl be pohtpced until late
in school life. Lnuuany was made be
fore grammir. ani should be taught
before grammar. Wa Irum tbe spoken
language by ip.aVinj it. &ot by study
ing rules of Fpoech V learu to walk
by walking, int by ftinlj in the laws
of motion ami ' q lilibi iura. Children j
must be trtiiu use the language j
orally, and by vw. ug it. Power to do
conjes by doiDg, and right habits result
from acts frequently and rightly per
formed. All school work should bo an
Five stna wr th. inrtinH n .-
blackhonrH thmnh h.Vh ,r -KiM
should go in order to learn written lan
guage oopjicg, dictation, reproduc
tion of etorips, con) not i' ion. letter wri
The importance of ci reot rot;i position
was especially i-hown. Composition
means to produce comtthiLi; to bring
forth original ideas from the Rtorehoute
of the intellect, It should take himp.'e
forms first, as in Ituer writing. If let
ters, they bliould aesume the fcrni and
character of lattero. There should be
the proper heading, date and addreee.
Especially should such competition pos
sess the mei i. of precision. Take some
plain, simple subject, and talk to the
pupil about it. Let it be something
that comes within the range of his un
derstanding and knowledge some pro
duct of the soil, of the water, or of
mechanical invention. Let the compo
sitions be ehor and w fltten first upon
a slate. Technical grammar is un
doubtedly necessary to the study of
language, but great, swelling terms,
complex propc?itiors and ideas should
never be forced uon the brain when it
is undeveloped auJ knows little cr
nothing of the ray.-t.s lies of language.
School children cr.ould poaseea age,
strength aud knowledge before they
are subjected to ;i;rh :m unnatural
During tbu i-.fi ernn.-ia fusion Arith
metic -s ir.troduc-d. to be continued
on FiidHy. Arit'umeiic is really the
scien; c of t'r.in?. Too much emphasis
not to bo placed upon rules, because
they address themselves too much to the
meinury. The highest pui pose of arith
metic is to train the intellect. Then the
studt-ot fhould able to go deeper
than the rules, End if nccsssary make
them for himself. Hu should fil! up his
understanding, and know the reason of
tbiuc-t He shcutd be able to take every
prob1' ;n apart, and learn its component
elements, in order to put them together
again. In other words, he ehculd mas
ter arithmetic by analysis and not by
the mere dogma of rules. There are
actually only four essential elements in
this branch of learning : First, whole
numbers. Every child should learn
how to add, subtract, multiply and di
vide. Each process should be taught
by-the use of snutit numbers rather, than
large, as it is the simple principle that
ought to be known. Second, fractions.
These should come into tbe work of the
sshool just as soon as whole numbers.
Every child can be easily taught, that a
fraction is only tbe part of a whole
namber. And provided small fractions
are used, that is, easy and not difficult
ones, hard problems may be handled
by the child with great facility. Third,
measurements. Let these also be taught
early. It is not necessary to crowd the
mind with liquid measures, apothecaiies
weights, and others that every child
knows from tbe milk cart and the
store, that two pints make a quirt, and
can easily grasp tho principle of these
things. And fourth, there is the essen
tial of per-cutae, which is the appli
cation of tho principle of fraotisns to
tbe details of business.
The whole of today will be taken up
with the examination of applicants for
tbe three year' certificates.
Tbe whole of Thursday was taken up
with the examination of applicants for
the three years certificates. Tbe larpe
majority of tbn teachers, as a mere
matter of intellectual exercise, partici
pated voluntarily in certain parts of the
examination. A few entered resolutely
into the contest as a serious matter of
business. But so very few of them ex
pect to teach out of Craven, and can
have their certificates renewed from
year to year, they did not consider the
examination of the highest importance.
The work of the Institute today will
oe a continuation or antnmetic ana an
earnest discussion of history. The room
will probably be crowded when this
last subject is taken up.
To learn arithmetic is to acquire a
knowledge of numbers. There are four
things to be learned about these. They
should be understood as a whole, that
is, from one to ten and from ten to
twenty. Next, they should be taken
apart by the exercise of eimple analysis.
Take any number, such as eiht, and
eeeho-v many different numbers com
bined together will make eight. Do
this by the method of object lessons.
Select any familiar symbols, such as
blocks, cards or marbles, combine and
separate until the mind becomes thor
oughly informed of the relation of
things. Then drill the intellect in
rapidity of exercise. If numbers are to
be united together or separated, it can
do no harm to train the powers in rapid
ity of execution, quickness and dispatch
often necessary and beneficial in the
handling of figures. The child might
as well go quickly as slowly. Then
t?icb it to work problems by the appli-
c.t.on of pnnciplPS already acquired,
Su8zeatlon9 were offered in o'ther
aPPlicatIotl of the le8S0E of analysis in
ac1ulrlng knowledge. Teachers make
a mistake in appealing to the wrong
side of the brain. The mere memory of
facts hardly ever useful. Philosophical
memory, or the memory of the under-
t A- A , j
Standing urged and illustrated. The
. ,v , . , . .
association of ideas fastaLS on the brain
learning along many different channels
at once. Tbe ability to reason on facts
and to reach conclusions stimulated by
such a method of instruction. Slowness
to learn arithmetic, geography and his-
tor? due t0 incessant': levies upon the
! memory of words. Thus children of
j really good parts are dwarfed in the
higher regions of tha mind, and often
fail to become scholars altogether. In-
fn; rm hr;;n
I of thought. Thought grows out of the
effort to find a reason for things. And
this reason may always be discovered
by placing facts together, and studying
the logical relation between them.
What is History? It is the record of
a people's life. Out of this it is soon
made manifest that no people can live
together without wars, legislation and
commerce. These make up historical
progress. What is history taught for?
To give the child knowledge, character
and the love of such learning. It should
be taught with constant reference to the
homes of men and the localities of
events. It is better to learn by reading
than by struggling to remember its
successive pages. Let many authors be
examined. Uniformity of textbooks in
other studies, but not in this. Study it
I by t0picB nd not fey P8
; ujauB 8lluy njsiory ny niograpny, ana
we may well imitate them. The lives
of distinguished men and women
chronologically arranged make up tbe
developments of a nation. Do not bur
den the mind with dates, settlements
and unnecessary details. These can be
at any time obtained from books of
reference. Do not oumber the brain
with seditions, wars and outbreaks, bat
rather seek for the motives and causes,
the main progress of events, and the
facts of final adjustment. And in the
study of administration and govern
ment, omit difficult terms, and strive
rather by biographically studying the
subject to master its facts.
This c osed the active work of the In
stitute. Professor Alderman bade fare
well to the teachers, after expressing
his gratitude for kind treatment and
bis appreciation of the harmony and
the pleasantness of the work, anal the
Civil War in Hyde County.
A special to the Wilmington Messen
ger from Washington. N. C, dated
February 4, says :
t Ocracoke Island in in arms. Lieuten
ant Winslow and bis negro oyster men
have been driven from the waters before
tbe muzzle of shot guns.
It appears that Lieutenant Winslow.
representing bis company, has been
paying a certain price for oysters. The.
Virginia pirates oame in and offered
higher prices. Lieut. Winslow went to
New Berne and hired a corps of negro
oystermen. When ihey arrived tbe
natives of Ocracoke Island, who have
always considered the grounds theirs,
and have jealously guarded their pre
rogative, went out with shot guns and
drove the Lieutenant and hia negro
workmen from the waters. It is said
the Lieutenant remarked that he never
saw the muzzle of a shot gun look so
Tbe sheriff of Hyde oounty, Mr. J. E
Roper, was called upon; he went over
to the island and attempted to arrest
tbe three or four whose names were
given him; they resisted, and when the
citizens of Ocracoke Island were or
dered by the sheriff to assist iu tbe
arrest j the absolutely refused and de
clared they would alee resist to tbe
deeth even if the whole State o North
uarouna were to come upen tnem. uit
izens of Hyde oounty, on the mainland.
were then called upon, but they said it
was no tlaht of theirs and refused to
respond to the sheriff's orders. Sheriff
Koqer came to Washington for legal
advice and has communicated with the
Governor relative to the matter today,
la Memerlam ef Joseph Kobermn
The subject of this notice was a man
of more than mediocrity in whatever he
was engaged. ut a stout, rigorous
body and well disciplined mind be
never went half way in any under
taking. He espoused the art of ship
building in early life, and was the
trusted helpmate of the late Thomas
Sparrow of this city, who was one of
tbe leading shipbuilders of his day. At
one time of his life be was down in
Mississippi and Alabama engaged in
constructing the cotton presses then in
use and becoming greatly in demand.
About '1845 or '6 he for s time aban
doned mechanioal pursuits and engaged
in merchandising at a point just oppo
site the present Cotton Exchange build
ing. Fiom this be returned to bis more
favored calling of a mechanic, and en
tered upon tbe than advancing business
of railroad building. He waa engaged
in the construction of the A. 3t N. C. R.,
tbe Charlotte & Atlanta, tbe Norfolk &
Southern, and tbe Smithfield branch of
! the A. & N. C. B., and at the time of
bis decease was preparing to go on the
Onslow railroad. He was for many
years connected with tbe A. & N. C, R
in bridge building, track laying, etc.
A more competent man in this line of
work is but seldom found.
Mr. Roberson was of decided views
on all subjects of popular discipline,
and in politics a firm and pronounced
Democrat, but in the political field be
seldom sought anything for himself,
but was always glad to aid a friend in
He had been Justice of the Peaoe in
this county, and in tbe memorable
campaign of 1870 no one worked harder
to accomplish the results of that cam
paign than he. For this be was honored
as Sergeant-at-Arms of tbe State Senate
and as such was the officer in charge of
the court of impeachment whioh tried
the charges against his old-time friend
and co-laborer, W. W. Holden.
Mr. Roberson was well and widely
known during the war as a ship builder,
and was busily at work on the various
gunboats constructed in this State.
He was a firm friend, a loving hus
band and devoted father. He has gone
from us, and while the untimely death
must grieve, let us cherish his memory
and cast the mantle of charity over bis
faults whatever they may have been.
CONTAGIOUS BLOOD DISEASES.
Ulcers, sores, pimples, itch, salt
rheum, etc., are evidences of contagious
blood disease. It is manifestly a duty
to eradicate blood poison from the sys
tem by a use of B. B. B. (Botanio Blood
Balm), thus enabling the sore places to
heal, and thereby removing all possi
bility of other members of the family
becoming likewise afflicted. Send to
Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, Ga., for book
that will oonvince.
J. H. Outlaw, Mt. Olive, N. C,
writes: "I bad running sores on my
shoulders and arms. One bottle B. B.
B. cured me entirely."
L. Johnson. Belmont Station, Miss.,
wiites: "B. B. B. has worked on me
like a charm. My head and body was
covered with sores, and my hair came
out, but B. B. B. healed me quickly."
W. J. Kinnin, Butchens, Tex., write
B. B. B. has cured my wife of a large
ulcer on her leg that doctors and all
all other medicine could not cure."
M. J. Roesman. a prominent merchant
of Greensboro, Ga., writes: "I know of
several cases of blood disease speedily
cured by B. B. B. Two bottles cured
a lady of ugly scrofulous skin sores."
W. C. Blrohmore & Co., Maxey. Ga.:
write: "B. B. B. in curing Mr. Robt,
Ward of blood poison effected one of
the most wonderful cures that ever
came to our knowledge."
R. N. and F. 8. Duffy, wholesale and
retail agents, Mew Berne, N. C.
The Legislature of Virginia has passed
a resolution tendering sinoere sympathy
to the Secretary of the Navy, and to
each of the surviving members of the
family, in their supreme affliotion.
A CHILD KILLED.
Another child killed by the use of
opiates given in the form of Soothing
Svrup. Why mothers give their ohildrtn
such deadly poison is surprising whtn
hey can relieve the child of its peculiar
troubles by using Acker's Baby Soother
It contains no Opium or Mo. pbine. Sold
by R. Berry, New Berne, N. C.
NORTH CAROLINA SEWS.
From the State Papers.
Aeheville Citieen: By actual count
the number of letter and postal cards
mailed at tbe postoffice yesterday was
Washington Progress: Io looking
over tbe boobs in the regUfer's office
we find that there have been 25 papers
lees filed for registration during the
month of January then there was for
the corresponding month last year.
Greensboro Workman: There have
been a number of capitalists and other
very prominent business men in tbe
city for a number of days past, some of
whom having gone away will return
again quite soon.
Asheville Citizen: A man walked into
a queensware bouse in Asheville yester
day and purchased a lamp chimney
He took from bis pocket a handful of
crackers, called for a cup of water, and
before tbe eyes of tbe astonished clerks
proceeded to make a meal of the glass.
It was apparently relished, and after
finishing hu strange repast he thanked
tbe attendants for their kindness and
Elizabeth City Economist. On Wed
nesday last George W. Cobb, of this
town, was appointed and confirmed in
the Senate as Supervisor of the Census
for the first census district of North
Carolina. Mr. Cobb is an active busi
ness man, and if not imposed upon in
bis selection of enumerators, will give
a reliable census report of this district.
We understand bis territory embraces
twenty countiee. We endorse the ap
Goldsboro Argus: Still the exodus
continues. Two car loads went off on
the freight yesterday and others are
still waiting for tbe train. , It is amus
ing to see tbe articles of property tbe
different ones take with them. Some
of them have only an empty water
pail and "gode," others a banjo, and
while we have seen none as yet with
tne ubiquitous . boundog" not u few
oarry the old shot gun as the best and
most loved in all North Carolina.
Winston Daily: During the month
of January tbe tobacco manufacturers
of Winston shipped one million, three
hundred and thirty-seven thousand,
two hundred and twenty-six pounds of
manufactured chewing tobacco. And
on yesterday (Monday, February 8i),
there was shipped eight car loads.
Will give the number of pounds to
morrow. We have the largest plug
tobacco manufacturing city in tbe
world, and our capacity and trade are
Wilmington Messenger: The mor
tuary report for the month of January,
made to His Honor. Mayor Fowler, by
Dr. F. W. Potter, city superintendent
of public health, shows that there were
S6 deaths in tbe city during the month
of January. Of the thirty-six, ten
were whites and twenty-six were col
ored persons Of the ten whites there
were nine adults and one child, and of
the twenty-six colored there were nine
teen adults and seven children.
Raleigh Call: Mr. Joseph Lassiter, of
this county, is a confirmed victim of
Cupid. Yesterday be was united io
marriage with Miss Samantba Strick
land, the ceremony being performed by
Magistrate J. D. Allen. This is th
fourth time Mr. Lassiter has entered,
tbe state of connubial bliss, and tbe
circumstance is a decided and incontro
vertible negative to tbe question, "Is
marriage a failure?" Mr. Lassiter is
fifty-five yean old and Mrs. Lassiter is
'Raleigh Progressive Farmer: The
Methodists of Raidaville eontenaDlata
milding a'church toooet8;a,oe0.-
north Carolina baa 2,000 miles or rail
road. More than 1,000 miles has been
built linoe 1880.-A number of re
pairs are being made on the postoffice
building in this city. The total expense
of these repairs will not be far short of
$8,000. Tbe United States Govern
ment appropriates $12,Q00 annually to
maintain a school at Yellow Hill in
Swain-county, for the education of the
Wilmington Star: There are about
200 miles of streets and alleys within
the city limits of Wilmington. A
very rich vein of gold-bearing quartz
has been struck within the corporate
limits of the town of Concord, which
has been the cause of some local excite
ment. A number of parties are en
gaged in digging along tbe vein, and
ore taken from a depth of ten feet, where
a shaft was sunk, shows a odnsiderabte
sparkling of free gold to the naked eye.
It is said that any ore wbicb shows gold
is rich. This is not the first discovery
of this kind, however, in Concord, for
veins have heretofore been discovered
in1 and near to the town, from which
considerable gold was taken.
Raleizh News and Observer: Tbe
Richmond Times of Sunday says: "Prof.
James Dinwiddie, of Gordonsville, Va.,
will succeed John B. Burwell, of Peace
Institute, Baleigh. Mr. Burwell suc
ceeded his father as principal of the
Charlotte female Institute, which in
stitution he resigned control of about
the year 1870, to take charge of tbe
Peace Institute in Raleigh, which under
biB charge became one of the leading
schools ot the South." We are in
formed that Prof. Dinwiddie has leased
Peace Institute from Mr. Burwell and
will conduct it as at present. He is an
exceptionally scholarly and polished
man and is an able and distinguished
educator, bearing a high reputation
among Virginia educators.
Pneumonia in New York.
Tbe worst treatment ior a heavy cold
is "letting it alone," and tbe next
worse is dosing with drugs and crude
mixtures. The great want then is, a
particular specific to allay fever: arrest
congestion and inflammation and pre
vent extension of - tho disease of the
lungs. Now, since reports from various
parts of the country are to tbe effect
that the above disease is on the increase,
and to prevent its assuming a malig
nant type if attacked, we would recom
mend two of .the most highly endorsed
remedies in the country, Humphreys'
Specifics Nos. One and Seven. Hun
dreds of people taken with cough and
influenza (and symptoms of what are
now termed "La Grippe" and Pneumo
nia have been speedily and permanently
cured by them. No. One allays tbe
fever, pain and inflammation, while
No. Seven gets in its good work upon
the cough, hoarseness and sore throat.
Hundreds of publishers, having found
these Specifics of priceless value in their
family, never hesitate to recommend
them to their many readers. Ex.
Its Wonderful Kffect on tbe Liver.
Stomach, uoweli, Kidneys and Blood
Dr. Mozley's Lemon Elixir is a pleas
ant lemon drink that positively cures
all Biliousness, Constipation, Indiges
tion. Headache, Malaria, Kidney Dis
ease, Dizziness, Colds, Loss of Appetite,
Fevers. Chills, Blotches, Pimples, Pain
in Back, Palpitation of Heart, and all
other diseases caused by disordered
liver, stomach and kidneys, the first
great cause of all fatal diseases. Fifty
cents and one dollar per bottle. Sold
by druggists. Prepared only by H.
Mozley, M.D., Atlanta, Ga.
LXnOR HOT DROPS,
For coughs and colds, take Lemon i
Hot Drops. !
Fer sore throat and bronchitis, take
Lemon Hot Drops.
For pneumonia and laryngetis, take
Lemon Hot Drops.
For consumption and catarrh, take
Lemon Hot Drops.
For all throat and lung diseases, take
Lemon Hot Drops.
An elegant and reliable preparation.
Sojd by druggists, t'5 cents per bot
le. Prepared by H. Mozley, M.D., At
anta, Ga. novldwly
Both the method and results when
Syrup of Figs is taken; it is plon.-nnt
ana retrfslnng . 1!
fently yet pr..ii; y .;i the Ki.ln. ys,
iver and IW. d.-aiiHCS the sys
tem effectually, di.- p. Is colds, head
aches and lL-v; r., tv.A c:;rvs habitual
constipation. Sw:ip c.f Figs is the
only remedy f its kind ever pro
duced, )ic:is;.;- , , iho taste and ac
ceptable to t:,i- j -.r.jarli, prompt in
its action and 1 :..y heneficial in its
effect?, prepared i.nly from the most
healthy and njrre. .;!.! eubManrpp, i.
many excellent (jiia'iiit j commend it
to all and hava nuulo it tlio most
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Fi-s 13 for Palo in r,0c
and $1 bottles hy all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may riot have it on hand will pro
cure it promptly for any one who
wishes to fry it Do tot accept any
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CC.
SAM FRAt.OISCO, CAL.
LOUISVILLE, KY. i:e,j yor.K. I .:.
tr t vic s
Allays Pain and
Heals the Sorrs.
Sense of Taste
1 .yia, ai rra urn
TRY THE CURE
A. particle Is applied into each nostril and
Is agreeable. Pr1-e 50 cent t lirneekits; hy
mall, registered. 60 eta. KI,Y BROTHERS.
5 Warren Street. Nw Tort 1anl5lwly
Ycur .feitfi.ra, P hasd
We have a nice line of Feed
Cutters, Cider-Mills. Apple
Peelers, Mowers, Mowing
Scythes, Fruit Jars, otc, for
the enmmer trade.
Our stock of Paints. OiIk
etc., is full and complete.
Wo aro agent for the Cele
brated ZEB. VANCE'' COOK
STOVE, and invite j ou to call
and examine it before buying'a
stovo. Respectfully, ,
WHITTY & GATES.
to ranvBKs for Uic
Ktenily tmj lo, niei.t
PAY for ku;t ssf I
stating ase. iWi-iit :
i : ' ( f Nursfri v 8 took!
foinnniim!. " I.OOD
ii ' ii. A:. ily at mice
f! in i t. jf r.
Alabama Knrsuy Co, EnLtsville, Ala.
Saw Mills, Steam Engines,
SHINGLE MILLS, II AY PRESSES, Ac.
If you want ti VI rl - 1 KAW-.TIlLl,,
send for ',ti alrtUH Oi
A. II. PARfU IJAK CO.. tl,d..1
If I can't sell out one way, I must try
another way, and for this reai on 1 have
got in more toods. Tobacco, Cigars
and Fruit, Apples. Grapes, Figs, Cran
berries, Lemons. Oranges. A fresh lot
of Tobacco and Cigars (good); a fine lot
of Durham Smoking Tobacco. Cut
Plug, and granulated at five cents for
two oz , etc., etc.
nl3tf Middle st.. New Berne.
NO ADVERTISING DODGE,
The balance ni; , Winter Stock of
Clothing and L'ndciweiir we will cl.xe
At Cost, for the Next
t3 make room for our Spring Cools.
Great Reluclion in pricts of Clothing
and Ovtrcoata to ckse out winter
Linen Collars, six for .'0:.: three for
Bargaics iu Rubbir B.ois, S lot s and
Corey's Adjustable Mourning Bands,
Pocket Boc k at N. Y. cot.
jariSO dw J. M. HOWARD.
Dli. G- E. BAGBY,
Offi :e, Middle tlrect, opposite Baptist
decS dwtf NEWDERN, N. C, .
AC"-; . -V I-'O:?
i 1 i
New Berne Weekly Journal (New Bern, N.C.)
groups preceding, succeeding, and alternate titles together.
Feb. 13, 1890, edition 1
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