New Berne Weekly Journal … /
March 20, 1890, edition 1 /
Part of New Berne Weekly Journal (New Bern, N.C.) / About this page
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tTEW N. C Mi-SCa 20. IBM
Tall JB.IUIs, T-fT
fit. Nicholas... 4.00
Oatary.. .... 5.00
" Detroit FrsPraa.-. AM
l,"ew Yoik World
' Court JcttiiX-'-.. 0
u KwsaI ObewrvW.. -0
M , " "SVeklT- 4.T0
OUTratMorlW rwwmac wW
' JIAL, and daalrim to kTr ny of tta
k- MiM aoollcaUoa to
J3 a YcU'a CoiV.B0
? -t :.- Boutlian CultlTto .
. ' TtanuiNit'l Maga,ai S.00
- tatamin. of tSel aooooni on on book
..a m. ' li.
Moving ww way WW w
Mtiti thm touy rth poku-
1 nations thev inav aeUoV" -
-. CITY AND VICINITY.
a j 1,111 nprcTTvrm ktx
W. li ajjon-Cifarev tobeeee, ete .
, O, H.6CJO-SoUoe .. sknolderB,
mn TTTJlsissii a Broeddaa1 mill,
iwsottod toptwwins; -
Tha Ootar not baa traced a cepxiewe
r k aa Jeaaa Brow. , wno was
jenteaoel to be banged ea April i.
-Th ' Wtur' Howard; : Vt' on
Cowmri-i aala raUwaj' MM.', wtA tot
an nsxrpiMofbawtns e new propeller
4r x ' . -'
' :JCiacew.aaipWa::'ofVtnafbie '"and
eocab-toa ae. made to Harlow e and
fLtttanav laat week by Mr. J. K. Willie
.Ut.M. 8. raUapaa. bae. aad taa one
tery bniaiBf on Pialnrfc aueew naad
i itore by bim, torn-daww, nnd wUl
baTO a larce two atery beittlng reetea
Joan F.Loax.w4.;kae bees levlted
by the PbL Society of ha TJalTwity to
not aa one of tne iadxea ol a eow ipr
.! mm dal s I aiere ' nfdala to
v. .luiiktMAs Fridar. ntrtt If
- m. - It. aT st KaU aanet
. lot apw ft - w ;
nf thricaiiag eO; donated tbeak
Ja-taodatiea. .' IheriBeUlseor UnJud
O i Cmmir. for the bes exkibU of
aaohia icy. u nwarded to Crbtree
2Ir.' J." K. Saah a kawiag pnrthawed
tsi K.m. and toe en Handoek arct.
xarmrlT ooeojeied tiKlM $oen OHwtr ,
it paving tba 'booae repaired ' and r
need sled.; prepaxatetr -Wi raaaowtng
" tAem't s." -i '
' 'iitV Wwaid"TOcxma4t!jwUii:'i
e.r-e 4. wery.palaal aocidsntoa
Satariay. He was nonebaok. aiding
ad kU boiwe,iatoaitQg aavcffortt
laai a snadbolasataaabled and fall. Vr.
Cox ankle was eaoghl nnder tba borse
nd broken. : , r.7i'ff'"
- The foIlowb5BT natnee apoeeJ en ti4
. toner list In lie school taefbt & is
KslUe Paaree near Trenton: Mary, Mc
Dsaisl. Sad in UcDnUl EaU. V. HV
Daoiel, lUry E. UoDmmJmiiaU Mm
DsmL, John.. B. Andrews, A . -A- An-
draws end Sidin s Wirt .
11a. Hi' England, eke'li tampevl
rsrily loeaced to New Berne. enoeeew
; zsubln evaporator- 4 Tnoegn ,noa on
m. t.r mu it ia an. InilealTT. and one
ertkSt as no diatantdar bid fair to
become of great lawportnnoe to tab -1
tloo.".. . ij-ii f v. i- y ; f '
Xe Klaatsn Fiae Prase baa entered
3a iu nlaU TolBsae and ahovt the
isaa spirit of esterprka today that ana
raeurixed ft former exartenoe.
Tie Tree Preia aae labored eameetly
f:r the nphaOiing of Kinatoaand
yUiaity, aadtt laa. aaway tooarpaptf
aai dietrriaf of good patfoaagn,.;-.
11 irri. ub mu wuu . wwma ma
J :l -I .1. . V V.MAA
gts&Udr,' and who i wanted alM ia
Ftilalslphla oa the abarge of. oon
;Ix(cy, left Uat week for Philadalphln.
A PfcUsdeJpl detaoUre earn kern for
Carrie and the bond for his appearance
as oar oov oeieg wtouru w
Ibe wife el If. Henry BUUey, wbe
lirW en 4 the other tide of Neat tiraz.
with - her onrJfcwuSsry- nlgbtiitT attUd,
aad abent Bra weejka. Tbaaext mora
tag the child wit dead. Tne ehOd waa
" . 1, t'-'k is 'ii-'-vi
euney redrsd, and It ta though that l
. we aooweatauy taxneiea. :
' How rnaay farmers eaa. nay this.
: which we extract f rem n letter
: Hr. O. Z. SandUn, one' of Onalowkeet
cttiaeno and an experienoad farmer 7
Bead. I waa raised 4. tamsaca boy;
hare bats, farming w my
forty year aged alneTer bought a
' bmahelof cam or n pound of meat for
. nee oa my farmla variably have those
ertlelee for eele .nerex aigned a mort-
. aire mv.mtm w mm, wmm ww
'4awe.r:,- - :r .;
He w York, eende aa the following truck
; rport: Tae tart re froat ia rlorida and
the Booth baring aerione effeetein
: the . reoelpte of new"wegetabUe. and
- priem atvgtnMralry mling high, except
- en cabbage, which has not been so mapb
; elamagwd; the ontlook te favorable for
ahoion stock, bat do not knrry la for
ward. A lew 8. a nen kara nrrlrtd
gad aotd front S3 to $ a erataj lattaea
CXM to ti par bbl. ; ' radlshee 80a. to
tUl per knndreet. Egge are sailing a
-Its.; dttckaf7c; pool try of all kiade.la
rood demand and aalllag at r
. lire pricfe." i" " " '
Vrw Tork Xarkst Ut Truck.
v We received Xoatdsy the) following
' dispatch from 0. 8Falmer - .
JCw Toax. Uarek IT Market opeae
netive. Prteee b'lher. North Carolina
asparagne eoU for 0o. to $1 V) per
baaeh. Cabeagse, tM to tS-M. Rad
iatea, $.A0. ; v ?
reataaf SeT.Xdward Hewland.
. . Wa taka the follewiag from" the
Zileli Caxonicle of the Mth, last:
HRir, Edward Howland died at the
refinance of hi "i later , Kre. Cbae. D.
Upcnareh, ta tbie eity, yesterday after
noon at 4:4s o'clock, after a lingering
' Lines, ia tba 44th yet: 04 his age. Mr.
Howlaad waa a member of the N.C
Conferee oa. M. E. Chnroh, Sooth. Hie
health f ailing, ka bat aot been ia active
work for thn past tarn yanra." Bar.
1 ifr. Snwlaad waa a farmer dtlxaa of
&1m eity, having lived here from child
. hood until early manhood.
s v ronaUDAIU. '
All elaima aot ounaieaeet with the
I'll character ad Syrnp nf IV ore
rarpoeety avoided by tbeCaXItr 8yrup
Company. It acta gentry oxr- the kid
mrs. liver and bowel. - oleanaing tha
rysa effsctoaily. but it la not n cure-
nll and saakse no pretensions inaa every
bottle will not aobetanuatn. v r
"To Carolina by Canal and Sound."
la last week's camber of Frank j
LmJU'b Illustrated Weekly is a short ;
article, with a page of illuitratiorjt. :
which ia the first Installment of a eeneH
of skatohaa to be given ia that paper.
Tha writer say'a thwe sketcbe "are ibe
poile of a recent Toy age on board the
atoamer Nawberue. Cspt. PnuKe.i,
from Norfolk. Va.. to New Bsrt.e ihe
goal biog the Marine Fair con- in!
procreee at the laat named city, the port I
Of entry at the month of the Nruse. I
and the capital of Craven county , North j
CaroUaa. " In another paragraph he '
aaya: 'It wu the laat week of February.
waioa we cntuy nortn redone amoog
the wintriest of winter months; but o'clock on this the first day of the Con
down there ia tidewater Virginia, along vention. about 200 delegates have ar-
the banki of the canals
hang in bloom, and the trailing ar
bataa peeped star like from the dead
leaves. 8had n'ts stretched across lb -3
steamer's path all through the Carolina
aonnda, and the wide waters glutei ed
nnder a inltry sun. Sometimes, in the
arrow passages of Currituck, innumer
able flocks of geese, ducks, and wild
wana coTer the urfaoeor the water
for acres around, and, swimming ahead
of the smaller '-ntfc w hich cir ul ite in
those localities, form a noyd fe-ath. red
Tba ptiacipal illustration, ' a scene
on Croataa eoaod taking aboard au
exhibit for the Marine Fair at New
Berne," shows the steamer ewberne
waiting at the lighthouse to take aboird
Mr. James Norman, keeper of the
lighthouse, 'who ia approaching in a
amali boat, bold log in his hands the
miatetare sell boat which was on exhi
bition at oar Eiir, and which was snch a
remarkable piece of workmanship. The
writer, la speaking of Capt. Norman,
atya: "Captain Jim,' ,he lighthouse-
keeper, boards the steamer 'dressed in
k!a beet suit of clothes.' He has an
elaborate model of a fishing boat, which 1
b ia taking to New Berne for the. Fair.!
Captain Jim tarns oat to be a musical ;
aaerellea nautical genius, nd enlivens
the remaioder of the Toy age with reels.
jigs, and breakdowns executed upon
the Addle ia real old plantation style. "
Craven County Bible Society,
i Tan annuel sermon before the Craven
County Bible Society was preached at
the Baptist ehurob on Sunday night by
Be 11C. Vets, D D. The subject of
the dieoouree waa "The Poetry of the
Bible) i compared wita Uninspired
Poetry. , Gems of secular poetry se
lected from the writings of the greatest
geniuses were compered with the poetry
of Divine Inspiration, and ia every in
etnnoe thn latter was shown to be
sweeter, grander and more sublime
than-, the former. It was a sermon
carefully prepared, scholarly, and made
very Interesting and entertaining,
serving to. illustrate the beauty
and' the divinity of the '-wonderful
words of life," and their superiority to
the highest- works of man.
The music rendered by the choir wu,
aa usual, excellent. The voluntary was
the moat beautiful we have beard in a
At a meetieg held ooe day laat week,
the following named gentlemen were
elected afBoera of the society for the
President, T. A. Green ; Correspond
ing Secretary, B. O. Credle; Treasurer
aad Depository, N. Whit ford.
ykePraaideate-Kv. L. C. Vass,
Kev. J. E. Uann, Bev. H. W. Battle,
Baa. T. Page BJeand, Bev. L L. Chest
nut!, Bev. Mr Barker, R. W. O. John-
A. 8. Seymour, L. H. Cutler, C C.
ClarkiB.O.E: ledge and E. B. Har-
Exeeuliva Committee H. B. Daffy,
W.'B. Berrinrton, N. S. Richardson
and Dr. J. D. Clark.
TT and some Mbnument.
The placing of one of the largest and
beantifol moonmeats in Cedar
Qrova cemetery has just been completed
by Mr. J. K. Willie, of this city. It ia
to tha memory of the honors d and
eateemed B. M. Oateo. a stronK and de
voted advocate in tha cause of the
The monument stands SO feet high
and ia divided into four sectiooa, all of
which ' are of American marble. The
bene ia a massive blue-veined block of
stone measuring three feet and six
incheo square. On this rsitsthesub-
baae with the large lettering "Gatis."
The foHawlag aeotinn ia a most exquis
ite piece of workmanship, reflecting
maoh credit upoa the skillful touch of
tbeao nlptor.The arched top is npported
by fear tastefully carved leaf brackets.
Oa on aide ia the following inter lp
"Died. March 80th. 1887.
" BtUtaWTK M. Gates,
Aged 29 years."
Thou Hsat Been Faithful Over a Few
, 4 ; Thinge."
r Above rises a column of pure white
rnaxbla, quadrangular and fluted, finish
ing what ieoaa of tha beat proportioned
and most graceful monuments on the
grounds .The work ia of the highest type.
and Mr. Willis is to be congratulated
the fact that it was all done in
his shop and not upon Italian soil.
How to Sara Fork in Warm Weather
We have reoiivtd the following let
ter from a friend in Onslow county. It
111 bo inteteitinz an 1 valuable, no
doubt, to those who have meat to save:
EDrron JOUSIUI.: As the present
winter baa been very warm, and
see and bear of 00 much meat spoiling.
(in tba viry heat I have saved mine
though of large six), I deem it a duty
I owe to my brother farmers to give
them my plan of curing end preserving
meat. 00 here gc es:
-.If possible, kill when the wind is
northweet, sky clear. Let meat hang
on the gallows all night, unless too
odd. If freezing, store under shelter
in bulk. Next day cut out. salt well,
and " pack in bulk oa the ground
8bouId iteonthiae cold, touch not; but
in case 11 turns off warm, on the first
cold ehange, break bulk, air well, re
salt, pack back as before, and let lie
from four to seven weeks, according to
else. 'Then wash clean, hang op and
smoke. About the first of April take
down the joints, immerse them in boil
leg water, apply a good coat of wood
en Been aide; men isy oaca on
sticks, flesh aide up. The sides
yon need not touch. .
- Mj nor a 1 peon on tne same asy wun
both berrele and pork edge up. course
alum mil between each layer. I haven't
had a skipper in my meat bouse in ten
jreare. D. E. Sand Lit.
Oa Thursday night, about 12 o'clock
Mr. John Collins, who is night watch
maaoa Middle and Pollock streets, fell
at Marks' corner end broke bis leg. Mr.
ry.lHfiT wee walking up Pollock
street and when be reached the pave
eat In front of Marks' store failed to
tee hich enourn to clear the curb
atone, and stumbling ever it, had
terrible fall. There was no one with
him and be lay on the ground and
celled for help. Policeman Roberts
and others soon arrived and seat for
Dr. Chae. Duffy and removed kir. Col
lins to Dr. Duffy's office. Upon exami
nation, it waa found that the thigh bone
waa broken. The wound waa of course
axeeedlnrtv painful- Dr. Duffy set the
leg' and Mr. Collins was taken borne.
This accident ia aingularly unfortunate,
Mr. Oolllna having lost hie other leg in
h war. .-
TOM MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
HELD AT GOLDSBORO.
By our Special Reporter.
The city of Goldsboro is stirred as
perhaps never b?fors in its history.
When ut Wilmington, one year ago,
Ooldaborri was chosen as the place for
the Y. II. C. A. Convention of 1890;
much was promised, but every promise
has been kept, and not one of the hun
dreds of young men assembled here
will have cause to regret the action of
; the Wilminnton Convention. Uo to 4
rived and ma more ftre exDCted. It
is an exceedingly fine looking body of
young men, with here and there a Ten
earable senior to encourage by his
presence and Rive the wisdom of age to
the enthusiasm of youth.
Prof. Biair. of Winston, is temporary
Chairman. Dr. Hume, of the Unives!-
, ty. is seated cn his left and has just
r.n-H Vnrth p.Hr. iwii imha
- . . - f . . . . ' ....u ' . , ...... , vv uv
amusement of the young men. This
mistake caused the accomplished D.D.
to state, that he had the honor to orga
nise hp first cottage association in the
world ia Virginia. The delegates in
troduce themselves by simply an
DOuDcma their names and the places
which they represent.
I The writer is lonesovie. What do the
delegates from New Berne mean? I
am s-lmottt cad when I reflect upon
what the Convention will miss tomor
row at 10 a. m. And I tremble at
certain threats which I bear are being
Tonight a , mrst interesting meeting
ia promised .
7:80 p. M A remarkably, fine audi
ence ). . assembled at the Goldsboro
Opera Houee. As I write the buxx of
many voices comes from the multitude,
and the small boy 's suppressed whistle
indicates the impatience felt for the
sound of the President's gavel.
Convention called to order. ifr.
F. EI. Catos, General Secretary at
Greensboro, at the organ and Prof.
Britten, with fine voice, leads an im
posing service of song. The singing
from Moody and Sacky by the vast
crowd is grand.
A hhndsome introduction by the
President brings Prof. J. Y. Joyner be
fore the great audience, who delivers
a beautiful and eloquent welcome to
the homes of Goldsboro. President
Blair responds in his own inimitable
The formal address of the evening by j
Rey. Dr. P. H. Hogue upon "The Young
Manhood qf Jesus" was a gem. He
first spoke of the gap of IS years, during
which there is no record of that life.
He analized that life thus:
1. A life of labpr.
A life of helpfulnets.
A life of holiness.
A life of-communion with God.
A life of sociability.
The speaker spoke earnestly of the
need of work for young men, and
urged that must be done by the young
men, and paid a glowing compliment
to the Young Men's Christian Associa
tion. The address was full of thought,
expressed in elegant diction.
The three colleges, the University,
Trinity and Wake Forest , are finely
represented. Wake Forest baa tba
largest representation, but to tha dele
gation from the University must be
added the name of Dr. Thoe. Hume a
host in himself; and to that of Trinity
its aooompplished President who is
present. This is unquestionably a great
convention, end I wish the earnest
workers at New Berne were pres
At 9:30 o'clock tbie morning (Friday)
President Blair oalled the convention
to order. Rev. W. J. Erdman conduct
ed an interesting Bible-reading. The
committee on permanent organisation
For president, Mr. James R. Young,
of Henderson; 1st vice-president, Mr.
J. H. Southgate, of Durham; 3d vice-
president, Mr. Thoe. R. Robinson, of
Goldsboro; 3d vice-president, Mr. Jas.
R. Kessler, of Wake Foreet; secretary,
Mr. J. C. Stewart, of Winston-Salem;
1st assistant secretary, Mr. J. Newman
Willis, of Greensboro; 3d assistant
secretary, James D. Swinson, of Alt.
This report was unanimously adopt'
ed, and the gentlemen inducted into
Prof. Adams, of New Berne, being
absent. Rev. H. W. Battle waa request
ed to address the convention upon tha
topio assigned to Mr. Adams, "The As
sociation a means for the development
of a high type of manhood." Mr. Bat
tle spoke for half an hour, and waa fol
lowed by a well considered paper by
Mr. E. L. Harris of Winston-Salemipon
"Spiritual Equipment for Association
"What kind of a reception should
be given to a stranger in our rooms,"
ws treated in the moet admirable
paper yet read, by Mr. G. M. Busey. of
Wilmington. Mr .Busey 's voice being out
of tune ("la grippe'' I suspect), Mr. Blair
was asked to read tfie paper. Mr. Blair
is one of the finest readers I ever heard.
Every shade of meaning is brought out
by his skill in modulating the voioe,
and the slightess bint of humor is ao
centuated in an inimitable way by thi
the moet perfect bumorUt I have met,g
unless the Ute Hon. S. S. Cox be the
exception. Th writer cannot trust
himself to write of Mr. Blair lest your
readers should think him extravagant.
Suffice it to say. the elegant and gifted
gentleman from 'Winston-Salem
charmed and delighted him. it was
my misfortune to miss Mr. O. F.
Smith's paper, "What shall we do for
the Boysr" but it is highly spoken of.
Z should have said that a moet interest
ing discussion followed Mr. Harris'
paper above referred to. Some one an
swered the query with three G's. mean
ing Grace. Grit and Gumption.
What is "Grit' ? was asked. Mr.
Hill, from Raleigh, replied, "Sand,"
and spoke impressively of the i m port
ad t office of sand in the mortar whioh
holds brick to brick in the great struc
ture. President Crowell, of Trinity,
called attention to the usefulness of
sand on the steel traek when the great
engine would draw a mighty load.
The discussion was bright and bristled
The afternoon session was given to
Bible-reading by Rev. W. J. Erdman,
minute written reports from the vari
ous associations and two thoughtful
papers: "How shall wa observe the
week of prayer r" by Mr. G. G. Harley
of Fayetteville, and "Winning men
one by one," by Mr. G. C. Werth of
tbe University. This reminds me that
in yesterday 's report I said Dr. Hume
orran'zed the first cottage association
in tbe world; it should have been
It is estimated that fifteen hundred
people thronged the large building at
night. Evangelist Fife conducted one
of those delightful Bible services he ia
famous for, and the vast multitude
worshipped in spirit and in truth. Re
ports on State Work followed. Mr.
Southgate of Durham took the platform
to raise S3. 000 for the work of the en
suing year. That collection was phe
nomenal. The enthusiasm was at limes
almost uncontrolable and 83.000 and
more came. There waa a lively race
between Goldsboro and Charlotte for
the first place; but at last Goldsboro
moved grandly to the front with a con
tribution of M25. Charlotte followed
close behind with 8401, and Fayette
ville came next with 8375. I am in
formed thst much of this money is
promised by business men and cor
porations and takes nothing from tbe
channels of church work.
Saturday dawned with falling rain
and your reporter was ielayed at the
oomfortable home of Rev. J. S. Dill and
his accomplished wife. When I arrived
at tbe hall, I found that a collection of
$73 had just been taken for Mr.
Charles Carlstrom, a). missionary under
tbe auspices of the Convention, at
Cristan Stdt, Finland. Mr. Carlestrom
is disabled, and his brethren thus nobly
send him a substantial token of their
sympathy, and Rev. H. W. Battle was
requested to lead the convention in
in prayer for his recovery.
The reports from district sonventions
are wonderful, showing conclusively
that a work, of whose magnitude few
have any adequate conception, is being
done by the Y. M. C. A's of the State.
While I vcrite these reports are being
discussed. It appears that North Caro
lina has 94 counties, but as yet only 27
counties have Associations.
It was resolved that at least one
Y.M.C. A be organized by District
Associations in each county of the State,
and that the weaker Association be
Mr. H. P. Anderson, of Asheville,
read a wise and suggestive paper on
secular agencies. Amusements were
thoroughly considered, and. snob as
are moral, heartily recommended. He
also surseeted the advisability of
oourses of reading, lectures, and even
classes taueht bv paid instructors. The
development of the body by gymnasium
and outing clubs. It was one of the
beet esssys resd.
In the absence of Mr. Carr, tbe
claims of the Association upon business
men was ably discussed by Rav. Blair,
of Winston-Salem. The thought of Mr.
Blair's address, comprehensively stated ,
was : A strong moral sentiment in a
community is a blessing to the business
of that community. He cloeed with an
earnest appeal for business men to give
their skill and energy to the cause of
Christ. Mr. Britton, of Mt. Olive, spoke
of ''Progress." He urged eloquently
that' a committee be appointed to ar
range for an Association tent at the en
campment of the soldiers of North Caro
lina. It was seconded by Mr. Joiner,
of Goldsboro, in his own beautiful
style. Discussed wi'.h enthusiasm, and
Report on the State Executive Com-
mitteee waa full of compliments to the
committee and its offioers, and various
recommendations made. At this point
Mr. Allen, of Wilmington, presented
the convention, with a lot upon which
to erect the Gospel tent at the encamp
ment near Wilmington.
Tbe convention deoided to hold its
next session at Durham.
A friend has kindly consented to
furnish a report of the further pro
ceedings of cha conventioe, so that I
may return this p.m.
I would add but one thing: ia reply
to a question from the writer it was
officially stated that the Y. M. C. A. is
auxiliary to and not a part of the
church; that it is to encourage and
never to retard chnroh work. A great
convention draws to its close, and a
mighty impulse bar been imparted to
tbe cause of Christ.
Tbe afternoon aeasion was opened
with an excellent Bible reading by Rev.
W. J. Erdman, upoa the subject of
Faith and Works. "
The subject claiming attention of this
entire session was the different plans of
Association work in the colleges. The
paper presented by Dr. Hume upon tbe
"Relation of College Work to General
Work." This was a masterly presen
tation of tbe subject and was one of
the best addresses of the Convection.
It was a superb speech even for Dr.
Hume. This discussion of Dr. Hume
was followed by tbe papers from young
'Social Work in Colleges" was pre
sented by L. L. Little, of the Univer
sity cf North Carolina. "Religious
Work in Colleges," by H. C. Moore, of
Wake Foreet. "Use of the Bible in
Colleges and General Work," by Geo.
S. Willis, of Oak Ridge Institute. This
constituted all ia all a moet interesting
meeting and does great credit to those
especially Interested in the oollege
phase of Association work.
The night aeasion embraced as the
leading feature the speech of M. C. K.
Ober, International College Secretary,
upon the subject of "The College
Movement." Mr. Ober oalled attention
to the large part of the Convention
oompoeed of oollege students as being
an occular demonstration of the impor
tance of bis part of the work. His
speech bristled with facts about the rise
and progrees of the college move
There are in America 1.000 colleges
and 150.000 students 40,000 new stu
dents each year and 30,000 take their
places in the rank of citizenship. How
important as they pass through tbe
college mold that they have fixed upon
them the right stamp.
It is difficult to get access to colleges
and the influence for good must be from
within. It is not so muoh a matter of
evangelization from outside as organi
cation of tbe Christian young men on
tbe inside of the college. This is the
aim of tbe college V. M. C. A.
The speaker then showed the rapid
growth of this work the past five years
an increase of 25 to 300 Associations,
and from one man giving his whole
time to the work to e band of seven
now in the field devoted to this special
department. He also discussed the
great work Mr. Moody is doing in his
great Northfleld Summer School for
oollege men, and described the great
possibilities of this movement in the
future; This night session was closed
with an earnest ''Gospel Meeting,"
which brought the Convention and the
great audience into good spiritual trim
for tbe Sabbath aervioe.
Only a high degree of spiritual fervor
could have overcome tba piercing winds
that on this day cut to the bone the man
or woman that ventures out. Yet at
9:50 o'clock a large audience gathered
in the Opera House to a consecration
meeting. In spite of frozen feet it was
an unotions and truly spiritual meet
At 11 o'clock there were preaching
aervioea in all tbe churches. If all the
cburchea fared aa well as the Baptist
church, where we had the privilege of
hearing Dr. Home, it was indeed a feast
of Band thin irs to tha Convention and to
the people of Goldsboro. Dr. Hume's'
subject was the "Helpful Influence of
the Spirit," and we have seldom heard
a more unctious and soul-lifting pre
sentation of this theme.
The afternoon was given to special
service for different classes. For boys
only, at the Association hall. For men
only, at the Methodist church. For
ladies, at the Baptist church. The re
sult of these services seems to be a great
religious awakening in the community.
Several conversions have been reported
and many are concerned upon the sub
ject of personal religion. The pastors
will protract tbe services this week and
they hope to have aid from Evangelist
The clo-iiQg services at the Opera
House Suaday night will long be re
membered in the history of Goldsboro.
It was one of those great occasions to
which all will look back. Tbe address
of the evening was by Prof. H. L
Smith, of Davidson College, upon the
important subject, ' Relation of the
Association to the Church.'' It was
necessary that this theme should be
discussed by a clear and logical mind,
capable of nice discrimination, and it
was fortunate that it fell to the lot of
Prof. Smith. The discussion placed
the Association in its proper relation of
auxiliary to the church, and the clear
cut manner in which thU was defined j
and emphasised, was very refreshing!
by its contrast with the confusing jum
ble we often hear on this subject. We!
will attempt no outline of the address
as, by order of the Convention, it will
at once be piintdd in pamphlet form
Tbe dosing exercises were conducted
by Mr. Coulter, State Secretary. The
testimonies from scores, of the great
blessing of tbe Convention, were truly
The Convention marks an era in tbe
spiritual and religions history of Golds
boro and of North Carolina.
At 11 o'clock the Convention ad
journed sine die.
Jones County Items.
Trenton jiil is without an inmate.
We are having real, hard, windy
Gardens and truck farms are in a bad
Spring term of Jones Superior Court
will convene Monday, March 24.
Hen fruit is getting scarce with us
since the change to colder weather.
Mr. James Pritcbett, of Wilmington,
is visiting Mrs. J. P. Brogden, of Tren
Tbe fertilizer market will, we think,
bo a very dull one in Jones county this
The county poorhouse has five in-
matee, three wtmes ana two colored.
All are well oared for.
The steamer Cleopatra was at Trenton
during the past week, and left there for
New Berne loaded with shingles.
Timber seekers have been plentiful
with us during the last fifteen months.
looking at the timber prospects in our
Mr. Frank Noble, of Bjaver Creek,
had a wagon load of sweet potatoes at
Trenton on Saturday, which cold read
ilv at 40o. per bushel.
Mr. and Mrs. George H. McDaniel, of
Beaver Creek township, have been mar
ried 29 years; have had borne to them
eleven children and two grandchildren.
All are now living.
Many of our fishermen are disoarding
tbe old time scoop net which our fathers
used and are using tbe set net in its
stead. We don't blame them for this
innovation, for we consider scooping
for shad with one of the old time nets
muoh harder work than splitting rails
in bad timber.
We heard several persons at Trenton
complaining that tbey bad purchased
corn that their horses had refused to
eat. I saw a sample which one gentle
man had in bis pocket and nearly every
grain of it was rotten hearted. We are
inclined to believe that some well fed
hogs would refuse to eat it.
Since the exodus has subsided tbe
colored people have set into work in
real earnest. No loitering or loafing
around now; and trade at Trenton is as
good as w'e have ever seen at this season
of the year. We aie inclined to believe
that the exodus has caused many of the
bites to take hold end work a little
harder than- heretofore. Who knows
but what the exodus may prove a
blessing In disguise.
Pan go "otes.
Mr. W. A. Patrick, of Currituck, died
on Thursday last, aged about 70 years.
Mr. Jack Cahoon of Burgees' mill
died a few days ago of some disease of
Miss Lida Wilkinson, of Pantego. has
been dangerously ill for some days past,
out is now improving.
Mr. W. N Satterthwaite is now pre
pared to put to the water 'about 20,000
feet of logs per day, at a distance of
about a mile.
Mr. Zaoh. Foreman, of Lecchville,
has moved his dwelling out to the street,
and Mrs. Foreman is intending to run a
There is and haB been much sickness
in the Pungo river section; the people
have had the "grippe" and the grippe"
has had the people.
The truckers of Oregon are planting
more potatoes than usual this year, and
in moet instances have saved their own
The Piney Grove mills have again re
The President and other members of
the S. & N. C. L. & L. Co. have lately
been out to Makelyville on a butiaess
Mr. S. S. Jones is keeping saws for
D. C. Way lumber compmy.
Mr. W. S. Netherland was married
to Miss Addle Ward by A. Latham a
few days ago.
Dr. O. B. Hooten has returned to
Leechville from attending a course of
lectures at Bellvue Medical College,
Married on tho 5th inst., at the home
of tbe bride's fafcer. J. L. Winfield.
Miss Ida to Mr. Ast J. Dixon. A
Some of the people of tbe south Bide
of the river are hopeful that the P. &
A. R. R. will be in a condition to take
their potatoes this spring, as put in
market very much sooner than by any
route now open to them.
The bad weather of the past few
days has materially impeded farm
Dr. E. L. Cox left this morning for
Baltimore on professional business.
Mr. Hooker, of Pamlico county, is
visiting his daughter, Mrs. G. T. Far
Dell. Dr. E. W. Ward, of Onslow, was
here the flrBt of the week. Tbe doctor
was looking well, notwithstanding his
Mr. Miller, of your city, was here the
past week and succeeded in selling Mr.
John Simmons the $400 piano that was
on exhibition at the Fair.
Mr. Morris left yesterday with wagon
and team for Jacksonville, for the pur
pose of engaging in the work on the
railroad that is being pushed forward
to this place.
Our little village is still improving.
First, the school with a full corps of
teachsrs with Prof. E. M. Koocce prin
cipal, L. W. Harget associate principal,
G. T. Farnell teacher in book keeping,
and Miss Jennie Kilpatrick teacher in
music. The school thus equipped, we
see no reason why it should not rival
the best preparatory schools in tbe
"I regard Hood's Sarsaparilla as hav
ing passed above the grade of what are
commonly called patent or proprietary
medicines," said a well known physi
cian recently. ''It is fully entitled to
be considered a standard medioine, and
has won the poetion by its undoubted
merit and by the many remarkable
cures it has effected. For an alterative
and tonic it has never been equalled." 4
Chicago's Great Problem.
Chicago, Mtrch 12. The scheme of
filling in the lake front as far out the
government dock line (to make a site
for the World' Fair) has received a
serious attack from a man who has
figured out what it would cost and the
time it would take. About one hundred
and sixty acres are to be filled in, and
as the average depth of water is ten
feet, with an additional height of six
feet to bring tho whole to a level with
Michigan avenue, 4,536.888 cubic yards
of earth would be required.
Should the filling be done by the
Illinois Central Railroad and thecalcu
lation all along has been that that road
would do the lillinv it would require
that it bring in 158 trains daily of
twelve cars acb. carry ing eight cubic
yards to a car. This is as many yards
as can be handled to advantage upon
dirt trains This would be about six
teen trains an hour, or a train nearly
every four minutes during ten hours
Should trains run eight minutes apart
it would require two years in which to
do the work. Whether the Illinois Cen
tral would drop all of its other business
ana go into tbe dirt business is a
problem no one has yet undertaken to
solve. This work alone would require
every engine the road now has upon
As the matter of cost, if the filling
sh .uld bo dn" .y rail, it could be at
lees than fift -ts per cubic yard or
84 per car and p, '.he road doing the
work for handling tho earth. Four
million five hundred and thirty-six
: thousand eight hundred and eighty
1 eiifbt vards at fifty cents would come to
82 265.441, and this would not include
the curbing or docking required to con
fine the filling. This would cost as
much more. Then again, no one has
suggested where all this dirt is to come
I lie Oy.ter (uesiion.
Coin-jock, March 12, 1890.
Editor Jockn-jl: Your istue of 11th
inst. at hand ud carefully read, espj
cially the artu-lo '-Non-Rssident Oys
termen." You express regrets over
our having b en ordared to leave this
point to go to Ocracoke. While we
thank you for even a kindly mention of
us. wo wish at the same time to fay
that until North Carolina, or other oys
ter powers, compemate for labors al
ready performed, we Bball not help in
the oyster-gardening business sny
more "The laborer is worthy of his
hire,'" sayeth the Scriptures. There
are too many Bif I "a and !:ttle u'e in
this world, especially in the oyster
I garden pirt of it. Tho oyster commis
sioners of the oyster counties have done
Mr Ellis, the pitrol from Hyde, sr-
nrea nere tnis morning ana imme
diitely left for Norfolk.
Two cases bound over to Superior
Court siaco your last isRue. The oyster
meu from Onancock, Va., seem deter
mined to have oysters from North
Carolina. Wo have had quite a dele
gation of oystermen to see us during
tbe past week, some from Virginia and
others from Baltimore: among them
waa Mr. John Moore of the schooner
Wm. Clark, of Baltimore. John is a
brother of Geo. W. Moore, now of New
Berne. They all want to get oysters to
plant. When we leave here they will
rush through. More when we meet.
Very Cold in South Carolina.
Chablestox, S. C, March 16 A very
cold wave pounced down upon Charles
toa this morning without warning from
tbe signal office. In twelve hours the
mercury fell from 70 to 24, and every
thing was frozen. The loss to tbe truck
growers will be counted in the hun
dreds of thousands of dollars. On
March 4th tbe mercury went to 82,
damaging the early crops so tewhat,
but the plants rallied soon after. Po
tatoes, peas and berries are much ad
vanced, owing to tbe mild winter, and
the farmers had a good prospect of get
ting their produce to the Northern mar
ket even in advance of the Florida
The last freezs, however, has wiped
out everything green. For the first
time in many years water placed in tbe
open air at 10 o'clock in the morning
froze. The truck crop of Charleston
and the neighborhood represents in
round numbers over 82,000,000.
Hood's Ssrsaparilla is on tbe flood
tide of popularity, which position it has
reached by iip own intrinsic, undoubted
Pjrince Bismarck Tenders Ills Resigna
tion. Berlin, March 177:30 p. m. Report
is widely current this evening that
Prince Bismarck has tendered his
resignation to the Emperor.
Cologne, March 17 The Gazette's
correspondent in Benin says he believes
that Prince Bismarck will immediately
retire from all tbe posts now held by
him. A meeting of tbe Cabinet, the
correspondent says, was held at 3
o'clock this afternoon at which Prince
Bismarck presided, to deliberate upon
tbe position which would arise from
the Chancellor's resignation.
London, March 17. A dippatch from
Berlin says it is stated there that both
Prince Bioraarck and Consul Herbert
Bismarck have tendered their resigna
tions, and that Emperor William has
accepted that of tbe Chancellor.
Women Who Make Ihe Best Wives.
Members of a Boston debating society
have almost come to blows over the
question, "What women make tbe test
wivesr Culture was claimed by many
to be the first essential, love and fidelity
the second, and knowledge of house
hold duties and ability to properly per
form them, the third. None of the de
baters, however, thought to add that
very necessary qualification health
without which a wife is far from per
fection. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre
scription will renew tbe hue of youth
in pale and sallow cheeks, correct irri
tating uterine diseases, arrest and cure
ulceration and inflammation, and in
fuse new vitality into a wasting body.
"Favorite Prescription" is the only
medicine for women, sold by druggists,
under a positive guarantee from the
manufacturers that it will give satis'
faction in every case, or money will be
refunded. This guarantee has been
Drinted On tbe bottle-wrapper, and
faithfully carried out for many years
At Wm. Prescott's. in Craven county,
on February 19, 1890, Mrs. Nancy
Arnold, wife of Wm. Arnold, sged
about 70 years.
New Berne, N.C., March 5. The fol
lowing are today 'a quotations in this
Eggs 11 cents per dozen.
Corn 45a50 cents per bushel.
Meal 65c. bolted.
Potatoes Bahamas 40a45c.
5()a60c. per bushel.
Bskf On foot, 4c. to 5c.
Hams Country, llal2c.
Lard Country, lOallc.
Ohiokinb Grown 40a50c. per
half grown, 20a35c.
Pkanuts Sl.00al.25 Der bushel.
Oats New crop, 30aS7c, including
Fodder New, 60a70s.
Hay Crab grass. 3aa45.
Mks8 Pork 811 00.
Shoulder Meat 8al0c.
C. R.'s, F. B's. B.'b and L. O.- 6ia7c.
Lakd 7c. bv the tieroe.
Nails Basis 10's,82.50.
Sugar Granulated, To
Oheebe 121 al5.
yBALT 75a80o. per sack.
liOLABSKS AND 3 YRUP8 -3Ca45o
KXBOSENB 8i C.
POWDEB 83 .00.
Shot Drop, 81.35; buck, $1 50.
HIDES Dry, 3a5o.; ftreen 2o.
Tallow 4c. Dr lb.
Deer Hides Dry, 15a25c.
Beeswax I8a20c per lb.
Spirits Turpentine Market firm'at
41o. per Ration.
Tar Si. 30 per pork bbl.; $1.00 per
Crude Turpentine Market firm at
S2.20 for virgin and yellow dip and
81.10 for hard.
Timber Cypress, 18 in. and over,
in demand at 85.00 per M.
Shingles West India, dull and ncm
inal; 6 inch $2 00a2.95. Building 6
inoh hearts, 83.00; saDS, 81-50 per M.
This powder never varies. A marvelof
parity, streneth and wholesomeneu. More
economical than tho ordinary kinds, and
cannot be sold In competition with tbe mul
titude of low test, short weight, alum or
phosphate powders. Sold only In cans.
KOYAL BAKING POWDER CO., l(Kf Wall St.
N Y. Iune23 dsu wed frl k w
a i .venty Horse Power Saw Mill in
good condition. For particulars apply
to M. A. GRAY, Kinston, N. C.
March 10th, 1890.
RICHMOND LOCOMOTIVE &
mil3wlm MACHINE WORKS.
If you have some to sell ship it to us and
will allow rou
25 Cents per Pound
ior it in Boslon and NO CHARGE FOR
COMMISSION or carting. tteferecce all
larougn me south if required
W H DrmrDTTiiTj a. nn n..i. ir...
ti. u. Dunuuijai; a, uu., DDSUJI1, mass.
Office and Warehouse
mar6v,3m 36 Central Wharf.
Notice to Stockholders. I
The Regular Annual Meeting of the
atockhoiaers of the Eist Carolina Fish,
Oyster, Game and Industrial Associa
tion will be held at the rooms of the
xoung Men's Christian Association, in
this city, on Tuesday evening, the 35th
inst.. at 7:30 o clock.
As business of much interest and im
portance is to be transacted, a full
attendance is earnestly desired.
OWEN H. GUION.
mlS dl Secretary.
For the next TEN DAYS I will sell
Cassard's Mild Cured Hams
(for cash only)
At 13 Cents psr Pound,
8 to 10 pounds each, actual weieh'.
And don't forget the
Big Drives in Tobacco!
At J. F. TAYLOR'S.
Change of Schedule
Eastern Carolina Dispatch.
Until further notice tbe Steamers of
the Eastern Carolina Dispatch Una will
leave New Berne on Mondays, Tuesdays
and Fridays, at FOUR P.M., promptly.
Returning Mondays, Thursdays and
ml6 GEO. HENDERSON. Asrent.
That Big Ike, the Clothing Man, next
door to F. Ulrich the wholesale grocer,
who buys so many merchants oat at
50c. on the dollar and less, haa made
oath oefore me that for the next sixty
days he will let no more gooda go out
of his store until paid for; and any
goods bought of him can be returned
and money refunded if not satisfactory.
This March 14, 1890.
W. O. Bbinson,
mlS Justice of tbe Peace.
NEW GOODS !
The Line of Goods in our Stock are
nnsurpatsed in beauty and design,
quality and finish.
Witches, Diamond Jewelry, Sterlicg
Silverware, China Bracelets, Banzle
Bracelets, Flexible Silver Purses, Hair
Ornaments, Book Marks, Rins, Chains,
Lace Pins, Scarf Pins, Charms, etc.
"Bell The Jeweler"
J. M. HOWARD'S,
Nine doz. Children's Suits, a'ges four to
fourteen; price $3.00 to $6.00."
This is the nobbiest end prettiest line
of Children's Suits ever brought to tbie
NEW SPRING SUITS
NOW ARRIVING. '
The best Black ICorkscrew Suits at
marSdLw J. M. HOWARD.
Pecan Trees from three to four feet
high, 50 cents each, delivered on board
of freight line to New Berne.
Kaffir Corn, 50 cents per peok.
A few Cape Jessamines at 50 centa
each, nicely rooted.
J. S. LANE,
fe2dwtf Stonewall, N. C.
VV. P. BURRUS & CO.,
AND DEALERS IN
All Kinds of Grain, Brick and
NEW BERNE, N. O
SAM. B. WATERS,
Confectioner & Tobacconist.
Middle Street, New Berne, N. C.
ROYSTERS' CANDIES i Specialty.
Freeh from Factory every week.
A fine line of CIGARS & CIGARETTES
The beet line of SMOKING and CHEW
ING TOBACCO to be found in the city.
Call and see for yourself.
Old Man in a New Place.
I have moved
old Stand, into
Two Doors below my
THE BISHOP STORE,
where can be found a good selection of
WATCHES. CLOCKS. JEWELRY.
SOLID SILVER and PLATED WARE,
Spectacles, and in fact everything in
Don't forget the place, Middle street,
opposite Baptist Church.
EATON the JEWELER.
It Is the Dying Truth!
BIG IKE has bought
the entire stock of W.
B. Flanner at 40c. on
AT THE BIGN OF THE
Middle street, near the corner of South
Front, you can find the choicest cigars,
of TANSILL'S PUNCH, the finest 5
cent cigar in America, and other brands
of the beet make and purest stock.
tobacco of all kinds. Fine Cut. or
Corn Silk Tobacco, Cigarettes (I don't
sell paper cigarettes), Pipes, Smoker's
Articles of all kinds.
Also, Candies, Fruit, Soda Water,
etc., etc. I sell everything I havn if I
can. Wm. L. PALMER.
University of the South
Ou the Cumberland PlB.tpB.il 9 T(in ft ohno
the sea level, offers the healthiest residence
to young men in Its Grammar School, its
military, us college and Ha Theological
Depts. For .pedal Information write to
RKV. TELFAIR HODGSON, D D.,
marl2Cwlm BEWANKK, TKNNKSSFK.
DB. G. K. BAGBY7
ifl U.'JJI A. X -.
NEWBERN, N. C.
ADJUSTfABLCIN EVERY BEARING
tSCHIBING OUR FULL LINE
Commissioners' Office. Craven Co..)
Few Berne. March 5, 1890.
Sealed proposals for listine the taxes
for the present year in the various
townships of . raven county will be
received at this office until the first
Monday in April next.
The Commissioners reserve to them
selves the right to raiect anv and all
uy oraer or the Board- of Com mi
JOHN A. RICHARDSON,
Reg. of Deeds and ex-officio
m5 dwtd Clerk of Board.
GREEN, F0Y & CO.
General Banking business.
New Banklnq House,
Middle Street, fourth door below Hote
toldwly WKW BERNR. N c.
William H. Oliver,
NEW BEKN, N. O.
Connecticut Mutual. Life.
Continental, of New York, Fiie.
iEtna, of Hartford, Fire.
Manufacturers and Builders, of N. Y.
Travelers, of Hart ord, Life and Accid 't.
Hibernia, of New Orleans, Fire.
Fidelity and Casualty, of New York.
Marine Inaurance Co., of London.
American Steam Boiler Ins. Co., N. Y.
Board of Marine Underwriters of Phila.
Commissioner of Deeds for the States of
New York, Maryland. Pennsyl
Has jnst returned
from the Wff1 v. II
finest lot of
Kentucky Horses and Mules
that bas ever been In Ktw Berne, which will
be sold at Close Figures Call and see them
at their o'.d Stand, Middle street.
Jan25dw3m M Halm & CO.
VALUABLE CITY PROPERTY
As agents for owners we offer for Kale on
easy and aooommodatlne terms tbe lollow
lug d escribed Improved Real Estat In tiie
CHv of NeTr Bern:
No. 4. THE IRON FRONT WAREHOUSE
No. 6. BRICK WTORE AND DWELLING
ON CRAVEN HTREET occupied by R. O. E.
A full description of thli valuable proper
ty, together with ihe best terms upon which
the same will be sold. lli be furnished on
application to the undersigned at their offloe
t nBoutn Front street.
Two Houses and Lots on Craven street.
A Farm at Sandy Point.
WATSON 4 STREET,
decS d wtf Ins. and Real Estate Arts.
VATUABLE TRUCK LAKD POR SALE
About FORTY ACRES CLEARED LAND,
situated within two miles of tbe city, suit
able for truck raising. A great bargain.
WATBON ft STREET,
may 16 Real Est. Agents.
K. R. JONES,
HEAVY AND LIGHT
Lorillard and Oail & Ax Snufi
'.Sold at manufacturer's prioee.
Dry Goods & Notions.
Full stock and large assortment.
Prices aa low as the lowest.
Call and examine my stock.
Is at hla OLD STAND on
South Front Street.
It will pay any Hone Owner to call ;and
gee mm at once ror
Trimming & Shoeing Horses
aa be Is tbe only one In tbe city tbat Gmr
anter Satlafactlon, to fit tne Shoe to the
foot, not the foot It the Shoe.
Also guarantees no corns and bruises on
jan3dly SAMUEL JAQKSON.
Lumber ! Lumber !
Ara you going to build, or am you
needing lumber of anv kind? If you
do, write to me, as I can make your
prices lower than you can buy else
where. All kinds of building material
always on hand, either rough or
dressed. Flooring, weather-board inR,
ceiling, moulding, eto.
G. W. RICHARDSON,
jania dw6m Cove, N. C
For Sale Cheap!
To make room. 11 Plymouth Itock and-
Kuif Cochin Cocktrrla, 1.00 each: exam
81.00 for 13.
Pij?8, 8 weeks old, $5
All from pure blood stock.',
GREEN I E ( E POULTRY YARDS,
W. H. BRAY,
maSdwlm Niw Berne, N. C."
Brass and Parser Shells,
.5 C '
at ni S; ,r
T no. X3uli.xx
A Cyclnprdi. of I'piversal K nowlriljje and
Unabriaj;t'd Dictionary ol JjiniacP in one, 43
handy vols., larpf tvpt ov r 4,000 illustrations
Cloth bimiin, jut vol., tHH:, per set 4ii4.0O.
Half Morocco, per vol., 8rc, per set, $34.00.
Vol. 18- Low Ready
ThfJ volumes thus far issHMZwill answe
more questions in the practical evcry-day
life of the average reader, than all the
'volumes of any comjjlete cyclopedia in the
market. Test them and see! A 'speci
men volume may be ordered and relumed
if not wanted.
V I O secure the full set of A nlf
In cloth binding, or 26. OO Tv YUibf
the same bound in half Morocco, oil Bent prei
those now ready at once, remainder aa issued
" Tho price is very low, the form ex
ceedingly handy for a work of reference, and th9
etditinjr Kkillfuf and comprehensive." lAtertxr$
. " The literary skill and judicious editor
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from the outset havo been in no degree relaxed.
Sun, New York.
"It is an unabridged dictionary and a
Storehouse of information on almost overy con
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more we are pleased. - Educational Afonihiy,
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DuJky Britunnica would 1m consulted once. Th4
lustrations are really helpful, and are very num
erous. JSo matter whatol hr - fiope'iias a writ
(jaayhave, 'Aldi n's Manifold 1 should be upon hid
trie n ., ixit-um. ,
It is a rcm:irk:iH v woll mude book fot
the price T!n pceiiii;;r slmjH nmke the boofe
extreme v easv to iv;ni. h i. amost valuable
tiling to the s-Jnd: til. Th
tvpensed fr lilies i- n tr""
ally l.jrht-'n th t.-.vi; i
ccentrd t-yii;-:'.! .':'. v.
-in -ut. heavy faced
! ti-ainr! nwl matrly
tii.- mv.'Kiitrator. The
'ii!!-.';;!? word ifiplninly
! w (it'll it nflVrnany
-:Mv In a word,
. ;.v. I :iily t dit.(!il anq "
. ;:.vl." -4 ;iu rican
,".. Hon vi-ir.
arked aun t !; ) : "
.mcultw'S. is ! -.
if lis popular mk h i.r- i
neatly andiu'f ! i-u.i,;
fcojfcniakcf, ".v 'i -'
JOHN B. Al.DE
NKW Ycr.K.3 ' i- ar!
Chicairo. V."l..;. :
, - j-".."rt tile nrd
, 1 ; i ) Iitrirest
:n I he w"Tld.
; v... nl Knirriv
i f.r fpccnoea
"1 t rial, tl.
i . i JUna.y, IS. Y.
c 'i ' !( r-'lnred
:i i ( :l v rcpalen-
t-r t 1m ue of
i : i- i- j a year,
Edition cf r ic:
oes or put'li l :.
and full vim;"
such aa cmth r..; .
t) cts. a cu; ; .
r .it be neur
: lv- had ovur
i in:i'Io over
. .in iui'1 Kor-
TR'D: r." ARKS.
In ene vi
enL rti. .-. it;
WI NN A
1 in 1 ho rat
,: l p. .rur
mav ec iii
one ot tne ia.--
of Aldi'ifs I .':,'
Scott. Tin- W:;vrvl. v
tVirtt, i:-! H'-.v K..Iis : '.
ijmall .-'L;i w:1 :i 1 . . i :
List of V.. Is. ;: I
1. H,-"t of M:cIl..;l'.lH-l. I
t'ouM K.-liTt "!' I'.l- 1 .
Fair M u.l 'f IVn.i. i
Yooii.-4lt ck. : '
2. Fortune! f :'i!i-l.
Aonr cf (.-hTf j'
Quentin Ihirwu'-'!. , i 1
Surgeon s lauiiiif. 'I -
3. T!r(Tvl of 5to::tro.
Thi" Talisman. i '
The AutiiUHrv, J !
Red (Jatltitki. ;
St. Rouan's v:!. i , .
This "U": K
Scott's Wav l i
nearly iuVu;:c;.1 n
ular Library kir
same author j
the jiajpt'i' i -;'i .
liojhlt r i::
cheaper i:: ' ;
B 41) Years
Sir ':' " '
volume, revs. : ,
1 VS Av
New Berne Weekly Journal (New Bern, N.C.)
groups preceding, succeeding, and alternate titles together.
March 20, 1890, edition 1
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