North Carolina Newspapers

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felP SlJ IM J0BH1SEo- ''f;
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INDEPENDENT IN ALL THINGS.
Single Copies, 5 Gctv
vou XIX.
NEW BERNE, CRAVEN COUNTY, N. C. MARCH 12, 1896.
NO. 1
1 1
V
Vav'1 fcr. Infafats
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X- ' I- H fa 1 4
'will
tv iw r o-A
Children . Cry for
iIlilfflllBIl
T TJlriigned U riwji prtpAred
-. ' rdr-for , . -
i nj
,tj anu nanusome : lurnouis
r7T&embi Are Mriiallr invited
' taia t!io rerr liberal conditions oo
, Zlalta, Carriage, Hsrness, &e. ETerj thing strictly Gaaranteed.
-::;'.:.:J; W. STEWART.
XQTZ C3 i-V7 72, 71 1-2, 74, .74 1-2 t 76, BROAD STREET
v ' mew oerme, n. c.
:To Boat Builders and Marine Englnoen
- .-Ui , t, I L -. . ' . -In paiticuiaii
; J V. esd PADPLB WHEEL OTJTFITS,
. ErrHcn woco on coal burninq marine boilers.
U Its cy pcslvt RtK4y tBowa to t lie Medical Profession for
; zi Caxslc Rhecnatlsa. Cent Umlaro, Sditlca, Keoralfla.
--3 rznlU. Dlsaajrrtoc, Psoriasis, Scrofula. Liver aad
JJr riss. ..-A Positive Ore effaleJ la from 6 to 18 davs.
. VJ. SrJJALLWOOD.
Uader QMtoa OoaseSoulU irroui Stitvt, New Berne, N. C.
" full lmm oir
Soneral 5rdvare.
-C!2TPft59rpnt?r?To!5f Cytlpry.
Table VQre, Barbed Wire,
l. , J CAtVANIZEO PIPE, PUMPS,
Lime, PlAster nd Cement.
: CZVOZ& PURE READY MIXED PAINT8.
t7FeromAi attention to the
,. ,Y -. 'Wholesale & Retail Dealers In
"nooT,Trk Coffee, Barar, Laird, Batter, Cheese, Sjmp, Molasses
i : - i.Vioefr, SnafT Tobacco, Oirara, Canned Goods of all kinds,
r IeA,Bpica, and eTsrylhiag else nsnall j found in a
-" '"i -r.;FlB3T.CIAS8 OKOCEBY STORE.
nrW bare boaght in large quantities for cash aad are prepared
to ae3 M km as anyone. Country Merchants and tbe general public
v'M do vreU to get oor prices before baying elsewhere. No trouble to
l-jw good.
. Ctables Free 47 Droad 8t.v New Derne, N. C.
...nj
iid' Children.
tWfa- Htw, la H HWa fcara
ia 4 raa tUIly f as
K-X-A.
lltHHIf
Pitcher's Castorla.
to farnisb on short noticr, any
-r
to visit his sUbles ad acer-
which he proposes to sell Horses,
L ' . i III I
MARINE IRON WORKS,
I JUi OVTMOMT AVSS. CHICAGO.
prompt and correct filling of all
m3m w,dow
RIWH ADRIFT,
la tk City f EIbu VlelBlty.
Omker4 la BrteRy Md.
Mr. Hill Humphrey is repaintim; the
front of hi utorw, also lettering it witli the
Jgii '"Big Ike."
Curtenst Superior Cotirt will convene in
Beaufort Tuesday. March 17th. Judge
H. It. Bryan of" New Bertie, will pre
sitie. The committee on judging oyfters at the
Fair judged ihem on three point 1st,
1 size; 2 .1, shape and growth of shell; 3d,
; quality and flavor of moat.
Capt McNett an'i Dr. Earl Sloan, two
northern viwtors, are back from a big
huntiotr trip ot five days. They went
down Neuae river and report good lu:k
killing geew, ducks and Ecfuirxel.
The gxxl order of Fair week waf a
very noticeable and commendable feature.
Mayor Ellis informs irs thnt there were
'only four arresta in the city the entire
! wet k they were for leing under tbe in-
flueoce of bqoor. Two of them were
I people of tbe city and two outsiders. A
rvcord like this at a time of such great
gaiharioga tbowi well.
A goxl joke oo the commit tee of
awards te'-tberJIne Arte Depaitment of
tbn Fair laat week, is men Urn: ed on relia
ble authority to wii : that it did not
aitaupt to pas upon a certain oil painf
irjit i f lotieiflit, because it was t iken t
be a tampl of kalsomaDie, or transfer
woak It was "joat too natural for any
thing !" Viai'ora were under the same
i mi romiinn as the committer. The paint
ing was dooe by Mrs. Charles Ha Hock.
Im Canlaf Hmbc.
Captain Goodmg left Washington City,
D. C, ThurailaT eo route to Mobile. Ho
swime command ot tbe Winona and
after taking her to Key West will bring
ber U Xw Berne. Capt. Gooding x
pct8 to reacb New Berne befjre June
first.
Alter the Winona baa hsd some changes
made in her stern to inrure better steam
ing quality site will oe permanently ox
boite.
Capt. Goodiog was stalioncd in New
Berne some years tack. He wa third
lie a tenant on the revtDUc utter Stevens.
He is remembered by many in the city and
will be gladly welccmed bick in his
bhrher poeitioD.
Tbe Winona will also bu well received.
She, having been built for rvice in oor
waters, l be feeling ia pretty general that
she ought not to have been taken off even
rempoiarily under some urgent occasion
for it had arisn a letd greater than has
as yet been made nanifcst.
l,nk Lara aad ft. ft. Coafrreaee.
The Epworih Leagues and Methodist
Suady school of the North Carolina
Conference will boll a conference at
Qoldsbnro on Tneedav aad Wednesday
April 28th, and 2tb. This is held rv the
action ot the X. C. Conference at Elira
beth city..
Tbe membership of the conference will
conaUt of one delegate from ech Epworth
Lrsiaan aod four delesates from each re
sxiin2 Elder's destruct alto all pastors
are members of the conference.
Mr. H. M. Tboaiaa.
Mr. H. M. Thomas of Camden, Del.,
wh made so large and floe a display of
over forty leading varieties of poultry at
the Fair, left Tuesday on tbe steamer
Keoae, reloming home.
Mr. Thomas is a breeder of aey.
poultry from love of the bnsineas. tie
kaa been In it over forty years. Some of
tbe handsomest specimens of Asiatic
breeds thai we have ever seen were in bis
i hi bit.
He is also a large fruit grower. He
runs three fruit ftrma. One of them forty
acres in sue is within tbe corporate limits
of Camden. Since tbe Fair be baa been
down to Uariiiea, Onslow county, where
be has a son, Mr. 8. H. Thomas, living.
Another ol his sons, Mr. T. H. Thomas
of Wyoming, Del., a large shipper Ol
fruits, is now at Marines with bis lamily
visiting his brother.
Hew Btunn tkadUt Cfcarea.
The work of enlarging and remodelling
the Methodist cbarcb of Beaufort, praicti
cally making it a new church, will soon
begin. The plans I'rawn by our towns-
man, Mr.
accepted.
H. W.
simpson, nave been
Tbe new church will be according to
modern plans with auditorium, Sunday
school hall, ladies' parlor, etc., and will
have a Mating capacity of shout eight
Imndied, nearly double that of the present
chnrch.
The Watea Sot Loot.
We are glad to state that Mrs. (J. N.
Mason of Harlowe, who supposed she
had lost ber watch at the Fair grounds
and believed her pocket had hern picked
was mistaken in both suppositions. The
watch had simply slipped from its nsnal
place into her drese, and she afterwards
found it there.
This was the only esse that occurred
where there was any trouble on the
grounds and it delights us to find that it
has tuned out as it has.
RkMlif Rink Htarted.
A skating riok with Mr. Ed. Clark
manager was started in Stan'y Hall last
night. It is to be open six nights in the
week. All are invited to come free as
spectators who will do so.
There is no charge to ladies yet awhile
at all. and Tneedav and Friday nights will
ba special nights for tbera. They are wel
come every night.
Drnlalai (be Froc Pond.
The work of draining the frog pond
will besin next week. The pipe is all
here aod a portion of it hauled to tbe
ground.
Tbe water will be carntd to Trent
river t-y a fifteen inch draiu which wiH
ru-i directly down Bern sireet, a distance
of two thousand feet. A reservoir will be
constructed t the frog pood junction into
which all the streets centering there will
drain and flow from it into the diain and
thence on to the river.
The work is being performed by tbe
city butibe W. X. A N. R. R . bears
750 of the expense,' Which is' one half of
what it ia estimated that it will cost
4aekoarle Mneb Kxrfted qver a
aipandal.
G. W. Bnily, watchman at the mill at
Jacksonville, wss arrested Thar lay and
I Of! god in jil charged with alienating the
affections of the wife of Joel Burton of that
place. He wa$ charged with ber abduc
tion. She lelt on Friday, tbe 28th ult.
for New Berne, and was traced as fur as
Norfolk. She is going under the name of
Miss Laura Baily.
Mr. Burton is a highly respected citizen
of Jacksonville. He has been here about
six or eight months. Baily has been here
about tbe same length of time, bat bis
mUivef-oonty isjun known. BaUy boarded
at Burton's bouse.
Died.
P. J. Annas died at his home near
Have lock Thursday, March tbe 5th, aged
florty-flve years. He was a member of
the Knights of Harmony. He leaves a
wife to mourn bis loss, a good and useful
citisea u gone Irom earth in tbe prime of
manhood. p. L. T.
FARTHER MENTION.
i or i rare
mmtt Rxeelleat Extatblta at
Car Fair.
Mr. Nace Brock, the Jones county ar
tist, made a very noticeable display of his
fine work in oil paintings, pastelle,
crayon, water colors pea and ink and
pencil.
Art pupils ofKinsey school made a
very commendable exhibit of their work
in the same line.
The Thompson School and Business
Oolltge, J. A. Thompson, Supt., had a
school exhibit that was exceptionally
good. The pen drawings and flourish
woik shown would be hard to equal.
This school is located at Siler city.
Mrs. F. C. Koberts showed a fine col
lection of pressed flowers a dozen collec
tions in fact, each one showing the flowers
that grow in New Beroe. in separate
months throughout the entire year. Mrs.
Roberts, grew the flowers, grouped and
pressed tbera herself.
COMPROMISE EFFECTED.
RrlwMa tkr W. W. ST, R. R. and tk
Oal Caatjr ComtnlMtoner.
The eatt r tlw W. N. & N. Railroad
vs. Commissioners of Onslow county has
been settled by a compromise which was
effected at Jacksonville.
The Company accepts $40,000 in bonds
at 6 per cent interest instead of thef 00,000
with bick interest which was claimed.
The bonds are of the class known as
fen-foi ties -thai is, they are payable in
forty years, and the option lies with the
county to pay them at any time alter the
expirution often yiars.
T. E Gilluian and Frank Thompson,
ol Onslow couuty, and M. DeW. Steven
son, of New Berne, represented the com
missioners in the action, and Col. A. M.
Wuddell, ot Wilmington, and N.
Rouse, of Kinstoo, the railroad.
J.
A SOT HER CHARGE OF PEBJtBT
Aralul a Wltaeno la tna Bean Tort
Praadaleat Iaaarance CaaM.
A communication to The Journal
from Beaufort, written March 3.1, says:
'Florence Chadwick, col., one of the
witnesses in the trial at Trenton, was tried
todny before Magistrate Carrnway for
perjury. Win. Fisher, who was convicted
at Trenton, being the plaintiff.
"Fisher succeeded In proving that Flor
ence 'Jhadwick, being a relative of his,
had authorized him to sign her name to
application for insurance and that she
wore in Trenton that she did not author
ize him to do so and did not know any
thing of leing insured. The court bound
the d-jfendant over and placed her under
350.00 justified bond.
'Mers. Felton and Abernathy very
ahly l.andled tbe case for the State, and
Mr. House of Kinston, for the defen
dant."' COL. PAHOI DEAD.
rlef Mention mf Hl Career aad
Val-
aable &ervioos.
Col. Paul F. Faison, died at Shawnee,
Oklahoma, Tuesday night, 3d inst. He
will 1 buried in Raleigh the remains
are axpected to reach there Sunday after
noon. Mrs. Fuiaon and their son, John
were en ronte to their sick husband and
Cither when tbe death occurred.
CoL. Faiaoa's connection with the peni
tentiary as superintendent and able
management of it, getting it upon a better
basis which uirtnally made it pay its own
expenses and cease to be a burden to the
state is probably bis public service which
be is best remembered.
He served through the war on the Con
federate nde with distinction. Having
had a full military training at West Point
be entered the war as Mjor of the 14th
Regiment, aad. came out CoL of the Fifty
sixth Regiment.
He became a large farmer after the war
and afterwards went into business in Ral
aigh aod made as innch as $25,000 in a
single year.
President Cleveland made him an In
spector of Indian Agencies, which offlce
be was holding when he died.
He is known to have had $23,000 insur
ance on his life probably more.
His death will cause deep regret to
many in the State.
Eiaibltors f B tbe Calinary Dept.
One of tbe finest displays ever made by
one exhibitor in the CuliDary Department
of the Fair was that made this year by
Mrs. U. S. Mace.
She had an elegant line of preserves,
and sweet and and sour pickles. Also
a very handsome assort nat nt of ornament
ed cakes. The most conspicious cake in the
room was hers; i: was that beuuti'ul hand
decorated one at the centre of tbe display,
which formed a steeple. It was iced in
rock cuDdy, and lettered with the same
material: "E'ist Carolina Fish, Oyster
and Game Fair, 1888-1896."
One of the most ingeniously de : rated
cakes especially considering the nge ct'
the maker was ooe by little Sarah Mead,
ows, aged ten years, the daughter of Mr
and Vrs. J. A. Meadows. It was iced
and the icing covered with very clever
imitations of diminntive turtles. They
were made of raisins, pressed into shape,
wi'h spice stuck in to represent the heads,
tails and leet.
Mr. O. Marks showed a most excellent
display of fancy dishes of all kinds, and
also canned vegetables.
Mrs. E. E. Harpei had a lovely display
of a anety of lellies and preserves, as
did also Mrs. Ralph Gray.
DEATH OF MR. GASTON MAILT,
Skot Hlmaelfln the Head with a Pis
tol at Mt. Vernon Hotel, Baltimore
Tbe sad i-jteligence of the death of Mr.
Gaston Munly, of Baltimore, reached New
flsrne Friday. He shot and killed himself
in a toilet room of the Mt. Vernon Hotel
of 23u,ltimore the previous day. He was
found on the floor about hall past four
o'clock wiih his feet under a marble
waabstand, and blood H0W'Dg from the
wound in his temple, while a pistol with
one chsmber empty, was near by. He
died soon afterwards.
Tbe coroDer decided that it was, a ca$c
of suicide and that an inquest was uqneo
cessary. Despondency seems to have been
tbe cause of bis rash ac.
Mr. Manly was a native of New Berne
and was ODe of our most prominent fami
lies. His father was the esteemed Judge
M. E. Manly. He moved away from
New Beroe in 1806. He was forty saven
years old and leaves a wife and two
daughters.
Mr. Manly will be buried in New
Berne. Possibly the remains may arrive
to-night. If not they will be here to-morrow
morning.
The afflicted relatives have the sym
pathy of our citizens in their trouble.
Died.
Mr. James B. Roberts, died yesterday
in this city aged sixty three years. Tbe
funeral will be from his residence on
South Front st this afternoon at four
o'clock. Rev. A. D, Betts officiating.
Tbe burial service will be conducted
by the order of Faith Hope and Chanty,
the members of whom are requested to
meet at their ball at three o'clock.
AWFUL EXPERIENCE AT SEA.
The Loss of the Eunitv R. liver
Drifting; Helplessly far a Week Dan
arerons Uki-Pnnif Hani at Work
Day and Night Hld on Fire From
Cargo ol Lime-Rescae ol Crew and
Arrival at Baltimore I Hunk One
Hoar Afterward.
The schooner Eunity R. Dyer was a
boat well known in this city having
made frequent tripj here and taken out
many carpoes of New Berne lumber. We
have previously mentioned her to'al loss,
and the rescue of Captain Ireland of Beau
fort, and the remainder of her crew. They
having arrived in Baltimore advices from
that city dated March 8d., give the fol-
lowing particulars ot the wreck and
rescue:
"The British steamer Stag, Capt.
Bruce, from Rio Mariana, arrived at her
dock today, having onboard CapL Ire
land and a crew of five ea, rescued from
the schooner Eunity RJ9;r, which went
dowu an boar after tbe rescue last Sun
day night. The Dyer sailed from this
port February 16th, with lime for Ply
mouth, N. C. She encountered tevere
gales almost from the instant she passed
the capes.
She at first anchored off Halteras, but
the flerceoess of the storm drove her far
out to sea. rier centerboard was lost, her
davits smashed, a deckl&4, l lumber
washed away, and all the fresh water gave
out. Then the vessel sprung a leak, and
day and nijjht the men were at the pump?.
Added to this the water got into the cargo,
which caught fire. Though seventy-one
years old, Capt David Ireland took turns
with his crew at the pumps.
Signals of distress were hoisted, but for
more than a week not a vessel hove iu
sight. When hope was well nigh gone,
the Stag hove in sight. The captain and
crew were taken on board and put to bed.
They were not only exuausted, but were
cut and bleeding and were in a sorry
plight when brought to Baltimore this
morning."
IN THE CI RIO DEPARTMENT,
A Varied, Intensely Interesting" and
Hig-bly Instructive Collection Oath
ered From all Paris of tbe World.
We have made only, general reference
no efpecial mention, so far, of the Curio
Department of the Fuir, but the collection
this year, owing to the untiring efforts of
the Chairman, Mrs. Eva Hargett, was ol
such varied character and interesting na
ture, it l)ehoove8 us to say a few words of
praise.
It was a collection containing uot only
exhibits interesting to lovers of tbe queer,
uncommon and antique, but to everybody;
and many of the exhibits were instructive
in their character and well calculated to
awaken desire for farther geographical
and historical research.
Great praise is due Mrs. Hargett, not
only for her zeal in getting upltiuh a re
markably fine collection, but also for the
tiralea patiepce with which she met every
visitor and pointed out over and over
again the interesting features of the
numerous articles io the collection.
We saw in the department many arti
clos from far off countries, and will note a
few: A piece of rock from the top of Mt.
Sinai; shells from the sea of Gallilee; a
piece of oak from the petrified forest near
Cairo, Egypt; a wooden spoon carved by
a monk from drift-wood found on tbe
shores of the Dead Sea; a silver cup from
a church in Jerusalem), white pine cawing
from Nova Scotia; delicate ivory carving
from Switzerland fastened in a nut-shell,
(and by the way that attracted the imme
diate attention of the Swiss minister as he
passed through the room.)
We saw also many pieces ot rare pot
tery from France, the Strait of Darda
nelles, Mexico and other places; among
the china was a plate that once belonged
to the ill-fated Emperor Maximilian,
bearing bis crest and monogram. It be
longs to Mrs. J. A. Bryan and was ob
tained by ber oo her wedding tour.
Two large brass Samovars were cn the
show case, one brought ovei from St.
Petersbnry, Russia, in 1830, the other
brought over quite recently.
On the show case we noticed a hand
some, brocade satin dress that formed
part of tlie wedding trusseau of Mrs.
Richard Stockton, the great-grand
mother of tbe present Mrs. James A.
Bryan, more than one hundred and fifty
years. Mrs. Stockton's husband was one
of tha signers of the Declaration of Inde
pendence. An embroidered muslin, very quaint
looking, with its narrow skirt and short
waist was shown also. This was once
worn by Miss Pollock, daughter of that
well known pioneer settler of New Berne,
Thos. Pollock, whose memory is perpetu
ated in the name of one of the city's prin
cipal streets and also iu the name of the
thriving village Pollocksville, a few miles
horn New Btrne.
The colonial silverware was very hand
some. There was a cream pitcher be
longing to Mrs. Steele, aod ladle, sugar
tongs and other articles beloaging to Gen.
Frederic Hargett. We saw also a tea
chest, taken from the New Beme privateer
Snap Dragon io tbe war of 1812; docu
ments relating to the ancient society of
Cincinnati and phot-'graphs .of the origi
nal signers of the same.
The collection sent down from the Uni
versity museum, by request of lhe Chair
man, proved to be of great interest. There
were letters from LaFayette, Baron
Steubens, Gen. Green, Jethro Summers
and others, and deeds written on sheep
skin, in the time of King George, with tbe
royal seal attached, and an old flint and
steel pistol, with bayonetwttached, once
the property of the band of pirates com
manded by the notorius Teacti, etc.
A box of feathej" flowers made in
Bruzil from the feathers ot the poll-parrot,
representing coffee blossoms and berries,
was very beautiful.
A floe sword in perfect order, was on
exhibition, which gloriously commemo
rates the valor of a relative of Mrs. H. J.
Lovick, of New Cerne. It was presented
to her uncle for bravery and valuable ser
vices in the M iican war. The scabbard
and blade each contain inscriptions which
read as follows:
"Presented to Lt. John D. Clark, by
tbe citijeos of Beaufort county, X. C, as
a testimonial of their appreciation of his
gal'antry -in the war with Mexico and
particularly for his bravery as one of the
assaulting column at the attack on El
Mqlina del Roy.''. "There can be no
higher exhibition of bravery, consancy
and devotion to duty and courage.''
A curious old book in a good stste of
preservation was shown. It contained
among other things the acount of Geon e
Washington with the United States from
1775 to 1783. This book was picked up
in the streets of Fredericsburg, Va., by
Sergt D. G. Taylor of North Carolina,
after the battle of Fredericsbors?.
A section ot a whale's back-bone was
shown, also a tusk two feet lefhg taken in
a net at Ocracoke what it belonged to
was not known; one side of an oyster
shell which weighed eighteen pounds
this came out of a marl bed near New
Berne; huge teeth ot a megatherium, a
mammoth extinct swamp animal. These
were excavated while diggiog a ditch in
Jones county.
Tbe whole room was replete with in
terest. We have only mentioned a part
To enjoy it as a whole one had only to
stand in the room and lend an attentive
ear to the very clear explanations given
by Mrs. Hargett.
PREMIUMS AWARDED.
At the Ninth Annual Exhibition East
Carolina Fair.
DiPAiiuiENT 1: fiame.
Civ A SS I.
Best pair doves, J. M. Reel, Reelsboro,
81.50; do, quail, F T Paterson, $1.50;
2d lest do, Ed Hancock, 50c; best pair
meadow larks dead, Ed Hancock, 75c;
best collection quail, F T Patterson,
$4.00; 2d do. Bryan Gardner. Grifton,
1.00; pair English
$1.50; best collection
David Hensley, $5 00.
J D Hensley took
snipe,
game
J B Duffy,
birds dead,
pre-
tniums: Jtest pair wood cock, $2.00:
Engl sh snipe, 25c; single rjil, $1.00;
plover, $1.00
Best pan- black brnnt (dead) .1 13 Duffy,
j $1.0q; 1
blue lieron, J C Davis, Beaufort,
i 50c
I
CLASS II.
1 wild turkey, deul. J L Hahn, $2.00;
pair greeu wing teal, $1.50, J L Hahn.
Woi. Duun took the following pre
miums: 1 white swan, $5 00; 1 I lack
brant, 25c; 1 pair wild geese, 50r; trio
wild geese, $4.00.
1 bittern, deal'. C C Cannon Haveloek,
25c: 1 blue heroo (dearr) J B Doffy, ' 12Jc;
collection game water fowls, (dead) Blades
& Clark hunting party, $13 50.
J D Hensley took the following pre
miums on dead game: Pair loons, $1.00;
piir boobies. $3.00; pair clippers, $1.00;
pair shufflgrs, $2 25; pair greeu winged
teal, 50c; pair water witch, $2 00; pair
hairy heads, $1.00; pair bittern. $2.00;
blue peter, 50 ; pir whifflers, $3.00; best
Daddv, 50c; best marsh-hen, $1.00; bald
lace, '$1.00.
CLASS III.
Best otler, C C Cannon, Haveloek, $3;
raccoon, Harold Whitehurst. $1.00; lab
bit, J M Reel, Reelsboro, 75c; wild cat,
G A Griswoid, Cove, $8.00; 21 best rac
coon, Haywood Tooker, 0c; best exhibit
squirrel, John Dunn, $1 50; best fox (dead)
50c; do, mink, 25c; musk rat, 25c, all
taken by David Hensley.
J D Hensley took premiums on the
following: Best opossum, $1.00; squirrel,
50e; gray rabbit, 25c, musk rat, $1.00;
fox, $4 00; and alligator, 10.00; 2nd beat
opossum, 50c, J L. Huhn.
DEPARTMENT 2.
Best bushel oysters, G N Ives, $10 OOj
3d best, G N Ives, $7.30; 3d best, E S
Smith, $5.00; 4'.h best, G tf Ives. $3.50.
Best bushel ciams, G N Ives, $5.00; 3d
do, J G Smith, $2.50.
Best display scallops, G N Ives, $5.00;
best collection oysters, G N Ives, $35.00.
DEPARTMENT, 3 FIELD CROPS.
W. II. Bray took the following1 pre-i
miums. 1 Largest yield crab grass bay on '
one acre, $5.00; beat bushel tieldj peas,
$1 00; best bushel Irish potatoes, $1.00;
largest yield of turnips on bait acre,
(white fl it Dutch, 176 bushels) $5 00; best
1-2 dosen cabbages, $1.00; 3d largest
number field crops, $35.00.
W. F. Crocket', took the following pre
miums: Best stalk cotton, $1.00; best bale cot
ton $25 00; best white turnips (Norfolk)
diploma; best rutabagas, $1.00; best sugar
beets, $i.00; best busuel shelled while
bread-corn, $1.00; best bushel sweet po
tatoes, (yams) $1.00; do turnips $1.00; do
carrots $1.00; best North Carolina hams
(9 exhibited) $2.00; best 25 pounds smo
ked sausage, $2.00; 50 pound stand lard,
$1 00; best display vegetables, $5.00; lar
gest number field crops, $25.00.
DEPARTMENT 4 SECTION, 1.
Col. Bennehan Cameron took the fol
lowing premiums: Best thoroughbred
brood mare, $10 00; best standard bred
brood mare, $10 00; do filly colt by her
side, two years old and under four, 410 QO;
best standard bred stallion, $10.00; best
standard bred stallion one year old and
under two, $5.00; best stallion, four years
old and over 10.00; best standard bred
brood mare $10.00; best thorough bred
brood mare, colt by her side, $10.00: best
stallion sixjyears old or over, $10.00; thor
oughbred mare (Ella) W. H. Fraz'er, red
ribbon; best stallion three years old and
under four, (Buckston Wilkes) D. G.
Taylor, Kin3t6n, 7.50; standard bred
stBllion, lour years old, red ribbon, best
pair farm gpldings, W. F. Orockett, $10;
bestgaldmg two years old, Hackburn and
Willett, $10.00.
W. F. Crockett took the following
premiums: Bast Berkshire sow (1 year
old and under 2) anc. seven pigs, $3 00,
do, .Boar under one year $2.00; best
thoroughbred Jersey bull, $5 00; do, cow,
$5 00; 2nd best do, red ribbon; best Jer
sey heifer, 2years old ond under 3 $5.00;
do, 1 years old and under 2, $3.00; 2nd
best doz. red ribbon; lies therd, (1 bull,
3 cows, 1 calf and 3 heifers $5.00; best
grade Jersey heilers; 1 year old, 93.00;
best native cow $5 00; best native heifer
2 years old, 85.00.
W. M. Anninger Walnutport, Pa.,
took the following premiums: i?.-st Hol
stein Friesian bull, 3 years old, $5.00;
do, two years old $5.00; do, one year old,
$3.00; do, cow 3 years old. $5.00; do,
heifer, two years old, $5.00; do, one year
old, $3.00;" test herd (1 bull, 3 cows,
1 calf), $5.00; best cow dairy breed, $5.00
do, beef breed, $5.00; Fattest animal
either sex $5 00.
Hackburn & Willett took sweeps takes
prijefor best bull dairy breed, $5 00; do,
beef bleed, $5 00; also red ribbons for
2d best Holstem Friesian bull, three yeira
old and under four, and do, one year old
and under two.
W. M. jBc-nuinger, Walnutpoit, Pa.,
took the following premiums on South
down sheep: Bst ram two years old, $1.00;
do. one year old, $3.00; do ram
lamb, $1 00; do pen Of two ewes two
years old, $3.00; do pen of two ewes,
(one year old and under two, $200; best
two ewe lambs, $2.00; best ram and five
of his set $5 00; best flock, ram, three
ewes, 3 years old; three ewes, one year
and under two; three ewe lambs) $5.00.
JJest angora goat, buckten months old,
JJrownrlga Dewey, $3 00.
Hackburn and Willett took the follow
ing premiums. .Best Poland China sow
two years old, $3.0C; sow beeps takes,
$2.00; best herd, (boar and two sows)
$3.00.
.B.st Duroc Jersey boar, two years old
and over, $3.00.
Best boar any age and breed (Ohio im
proved chesters) J. H. "Vinson, $2.00.
(Continued on page 3rd.)
ae Road Repaired.
We are informed that the overseer foj
that portion of Xeuse road just beyond
the pity lias been found and the had
plapes which have been such an annoyance
have been worked. This was not done
however until at least three accidents oo,
curred on the road after our first calling
attention to tbe need for the work.
One ol these accidents was the over
turning of a transfer loaded with trunks;
in the other two cases farmers bad their
supplies thrown from their vehicles.
All roads should be kept in good order
at all times. Such holes as had formed on
this ro id dioukl never be allowed on un
frequented local highways, much less on
the main public thoroughfare leading into
a city.
Steam Mail Facilities for Beaufort.
The mail between Beaufort and More
head is to be let out to parties who wil
carry it in a steam boat. Mr. C. P. jiey,
owner of the Dapba launch Sadie, will put
in a bid, and we doubt t.ot will get it as a
naptha boat is allowable.
Tbe Herald has worked for this im
proved mail facility and is justly entitled
to a good share of credit for its establish
ment A wide awake newspaper counts
well lor a town.
DAIRYI! BCNINEftN.
Mr. John Humphrey to Put In aNep
I arator aad Enlarge This Branch or
Hia Operations Beneflts From the
Fair.
Mr. John Humphrey of Clarke's, one
of Craven County's most intelligent far
mers baa of late years been giving his at
tention in a small way to the dairying
business in connection with the other
branches ot his business. He now nur.!'11.
keis regularly in New Berne thirty pounds
of but'er per week and sometimes more
the amount spoken of is coast an tl yen gaged
to regular customers at good prices, tle
butter beini; of fine quality, and of good
color as well as flavor.
Mr. Humphrey uses only Jersey cattle.
some full bloods, and some grades. Ue I
averages five pounds of butter per week
He U well pleased with the results he is
attaining aud is abeut to make a further
advince in the business. .
One of the reeults of his attending tbe
last East Carolina Fair whs h!s ordering.
o' a separator. This machine takes the
cream out of the milk direct lv after it is
milked and tbe dairy operations are there
oy earned on mis Detler results and con
siderably more mtisfaction.
He was led to this purchase by inter
viewing Mr. W. M. Beaningcrof Walnut
port Pa.; one of the large exhibitors at
tbe Fair, and one too who is not ooly a
large stock raiser and dairyman, but a
dairy lecturer also. Hs gave Mr.
Humphrey good information about the
maohines and about using them.
This is one way tbat these annual ex
hibitions are ot great use.
Not only do observant men and wc men
learn from viewing the exhibits, but by
tbe gat heri ig Of experienced people and
exchange of views many ideas can be
gained which probably could not be
learned as easily and at as little :ost in
any other way. This is only one case in
many where such results have fol
lowed. The rapid improvement in live stock,
the large development of the fancy poul
try business, tbe greater beauty "of the
displays in tbe art and fancy work de
partment all attest tbat the annual holding
of the East Carolina Fairjjs an educational
feature and an incentive to higher aims
alona many a line,
AH citizen of East Carolina should up
bold the Fair to the utmost and all other
citizens ot tbe State are cordially invited
to unite in makiDg the Fair as truly rep
resentatlve of tbe whole state as it now is
of the coast region and a largo portion of
the interior.
SCHOONER MELTON SAFE.
Off Harbor Island Friday Soon ATter
OSTHatteras
The schooner Milvin of New Berne
which is overdue at Philadelphia, has
been heard from. Mr. John Ellis received
a telegram Saturday from Mr. Albert
I. Lewis, of Beaufort, bringing the in
formation that she passed Harbor Island,
about thirty miles from Beaufort, Fri
day. The Melvin left Lennoxville, just five
weeks ago yesterday loaded with lumber,
and nothing has been beard from her
since then until this news came. Later,
she was observed passing Cape Hatterss
by Capt John Simpson of the schooner
GertruJe Browning which was on ber
way to New Berne, and has now arrived
here.
The Melvin bad lost her fore topmost.
No other injury is known,
Until Information is received directly
from the Melvin there is no telling bow
rough an experience she has had nor
bow far out of tbe way she was blown
but it is a relief to have heard Irom tbe
vessel at all, and to know that there is
nothing serious amiss.
CONDENSED NEWS
A Spanish bar keeper at Tamps, Fla.,
shot and killed a Cuban in a quarrel.
Serious troubjs. is feared as a result be
tween the Spanish and Cuban residents.
Got. Greenhagle,ot Massachusetts, died
on the 4tu inst He bad been Governor
three successive times and has also been a
member of Congress and filled other im
portant positions.
It is not believed io Madrid tbat Cleve
land will approve the Cuban resolutions
adopted by tbe U. S. Congress.
Ovi-r seven million pounds of leaf to
bacco have been sold in Winston up to
date this season,
H. 11. Holmes the murderer of Pietzel
is to be hung. The Supreme court of
Pennsylvania has affirmed the decisaioo
of tbe lower court.
A special from Washington City to the
News and Observer says that a man
named White is making a canvass in
North Carolina in the interests of Piatt
and the Morton bnotn. It is said also
tbat he lays out Pritchard and whoops up
Settle and tbat prominent Republicans
met him at Winston and a decision was
reached ainpng thera looking to tbe de
feat of Pritobard at tbe State Convention.
Students of the Madrid University and
other inhabitants of that city publicly
burned an American fl g on tbe 4th inst
in front of tbe University. Police dis
persed the gathering and made as vera 1
arrests. Tbe Cabinet Council have, as a
result, de tided to temporarily close tbe
U diversities. The Goverment bad already
made special provisions against such
demonstrations.
HONOR ROLL,
or Misses Chad wick's, Fere bee's aad
Hendren's Roonas la she New Rorao
(jraded School.
Eleanor Marshall, 97 1-10; Nannie Col
lins, 97; Minnie Hill, 96 4-5; Maud Healj,
96 3 5; Pearl Parsons, 96: Hattie Hanks,
95 7 10; Bell Cook, 95 -5; Sadie Dnnen
berg, 95; Whit Hurtt 95; Julia McSorley,
95; Annie Hardison, 97; EuU Jacobs, 97;
Mabel Thompson, 97 Myrtle Disosway,
97; Louis Scale", 9T; Ethel Wood, 86;
George Wood, 96; Donnie Hanks, 96;
Patrick Vinson, 96; Sadie Berry, 95; Ridie
Hurtt, 95; Walter Chadwick, 95; Virginia,
Baxter, 96.
Johnson's Magnetic Oil is tbe greatest
internal remedy for cramps, colic and all
internal aches and pains tor man or baast
Large bottles, 35 and 50 ots. For sale by
F. S, Duffy,
They Say! I !
"77" breaks up a cold.
'77"' knocks out the Grip.
"77" stops the Snuffles.
"77" cures the Cough.
"77" soothes the Throat.
"77" works wonders in Catarrh.
"77" is peerless for Influenza.
"77" prevents Pneumonia.
"77" clears Clergyman's Throat.
"77" restores Lost Voice.
"77" annihilates Hoarseness.
' 77" is a sheet anchor for Singers.
"77" aids Respiration.
"7?" is Dr. Humphreys' LvtesJ, and
Greatest Discovery.
"77" tho' priceless, gctys for a quar
ter. "T-Ty' is aoW by druggists Everywhere,
or sent upon receipt of price, Humphreys
r .i: r - i , , c , , r ,,. . -vt
jncuiuiuo
York.
I -AAA ajw A a v TV liUtALU XVW
d&w lt
Ill Sr 1 1 Q Ufa Him tk 1T
Itching, burning, scaly and crusty skin
and scalps of infants cleansed and healed,
quiet sleep restored by Johnson's Oriental
Soap, medicinal and toilet, two large
cakes, 25 cents. For sale ai; F. S, uf
MIKNIONARY CONFERENCE.
At Ooldsboro or the Soatasora aT. K.
Church New Berae WMklsfisa aad
Wlltnlng-toN Districts Proa-raamse.
The Southern Methodist church Is hold
ing missionary conferences at several
paints in one following the other. One
is now in progress in Raleigh, another
will l held in Goldsboro next week aod
one will be held in Fayetfeville, April,
Thern nrp no rMvnliirlv nrmninf-eri riL.
I r j t i
gates to these conferences. Every mem
ber of the churches has a right to attend
and pirticipa'e and is inv t:d to r!o so.
The conference at Goldaboro mhrsoss
the New Berne, Wilmington and Wash
ington conlerences. There will be ber-
! ved nt this conference Lite followlnc.
PROORAMMK.
March 9-10 Monday, 2:30 p. m De-
, tionn' Exercises Organized effort, or
forward movement in Missions, W, R.
Lambreth, 23 minutes,
Missionary Mass Meetings, and How
Laymen can Help J. O. Guthrie, 20 mu
utns.
Enlistment of pastors 11, A. Willis, 15
minutes.
unday school Missionary Societies E
C. Glenn, 20 minutes.
General Discussion of 10 minutes after
eacb address.
Monday Evening 6:30 o'clock, Mass
Meeting. Add teas by W. R. Lambreth.
tuksday 9:15 to 12:30.
Religious .Services Missionary Litera
ture and its Dissemination It R, Ball, 35
minutes.
Kiriy Collections F. A. Bishop, 25
miuntes.
Systematic effort W. S. Rone, 20 min
utes. How to Secure a Contribution from
each Member. N. II. D. Wilson, 20 min
utes. Question Box and General Discuss
ion.
afternoon, 2:30.
Pulpit and Mission R. C. Beaman, 25
minuus.
Prayer and Missions J. S. Sanford 25
minutes.
The call from Foreign Fields F. D.
Swindell, 35 minutes.
The church and ber response to the
call R. B. John 25 minutes.
Objections to Missions Answered.
evknino, 7:30.
Mass Meeting. Addressed by W R Lam
breth, and T N Ivey. on a Missionary con
science. MARTHA WASHINGTON WAFFLES.
A corner cupboard quaint and old, and
on each dusty shelf,
Queer relics of the olden times, frail glass
and bits of delf.
A baby's toys, a silken purse, a fan all
lace and pearls,
And shut within a dainty box, two faded
yellow curls.
A girlish, dimpled, laughing face, ah! me,
this laded hair
And pictured semblance, now, are all
that's left of one so fair.
Great grandmamma, for fifty years, above
her quiet grave.
Rave blown the drifting winter snows,
while summer grasses wave.
Hare is the sampler where she
make the alphabet.
And here the satin shoes, in i
learned to
rhich she
danced the minuet.
Bight well, I ween, she liked to go to party
and to rout.
And yet she was a famous cook, 'tis said
beyond a doubt
Here is her olden cook'ry book, I look,
and still can see
All faintly traced in faded inks, each old
time recipe,
1 hey 're signed by many stately dames
that hist'ry knows full well;
O, could tbey speak, what wondrous
tales thase recipes might tell!
"Writ by oar hand," the legend saitb; let's
see, now here is ooe,
W hy, bless me, do I read arightf Tu
Martha Washington!
And
"Ye
did she write it? Ah, who knows?
These are tbe words I see:
Lady Martha Washington, her
Waffle Recipe."
"Beat now," is written upon this page,
"six eggs till tbey are light,
Then, into these you lightly sifl one
pound of flour, white.
"Next, milk your cow; just three half
pints take from the genu's beast.
Put in a teaspoonful of salt, three table
spoons of yeast
"Now call the maids, and bid tbera beat
tha whole with all their might.
Then put it by the kitchen fire and let it
rise o'er night
"When morning comes, this mixture stir,"
says Lady Washington,
"And then in well-greased irons, bake
until the whole is done.''
. T -a
A simple recipe, you see, 'tis made with-
oat much fuss,
But what tbe country's "Father" ate will
surely do for us.
Lizzie M. Hadley, in Good Houses eep
ing.
Parents of weak delicate colorless child
ren should not delay in giving Johnson's
Emulsion of Cod Liver Oil. Will make
them fat and rosy. Pint bottle, $1,00. Bale
by F. a Duffy.
THINdS TIT TO. BK,
Some say this world is an old, old world,
But it's always been new to me;
With its boundless range of ceaseless
change.
And hope of things to be.
A new friend takes my hand
When the old ones pass away;
The old days die, but tbe light at tbe
tky
Is the dawn of another day.
Some saj this world is a cold, cold
world.
But it's alwsfys been bright to me;
With its hearthstone fires and warm de
sires For the things that are yet to be..
And if I must labor, I wait, '
And trust to the fields I have sown;
For I know there is truth in tbe promise
ofyouth
. I will some time come tomy own.
Some say this world isa sad, sad, world
Bnt it's always been glad to me;
For the brook never laughs like my son)
when it quaffs
And feasts on the things to be.
Tbe night comes on with its Mat;
The morning comes on with its sang
Tbe hours of griet are few and brief,
But joy is a whole lite loag.
Some sav this world is a bad, bad world'
But, it a always been good to me;
Wit its errors there live dear hearts that
forgive,
And hops for tbe things to be.
This world is not old or cold,
This world is not sad or bad;
If you look to tbe right, forgatting tbe
night,
And say to your soul "Be glad,,'
Alfred JOlison.
Rheumatism. Ittmkacoy sciatica and all
diseases caused by. Impure blood are
Suickly and. permanently cured bj Jobn
ko's Sanaparilla and Celery. The
greatest of all blood purifiers. Lares
bottle 50 cts. S&e by F. 8. Dot.
: .i t
1,
- - t ) ti- ft '
sVaaiim i.i aja : V :
With
You want a Garment
which hangs correctly,
as well as one that fife
well
CORDEREINE"
Is the goods for Bicyc
lists Skirts. TVe are
showing it in two colors
TAN and NAVY
75 cts. Per
It has an adTantag .
orer other goods, & ibvkl s .
it has a hard sirXacs '
in fact it meets vntrf r
quirement in tb use tot f
which it was mad W '
are confident if you see
it you'll make a pur
chase. In connection trillS &b
above wo arc
showing the
1 (VPCT
With Short Hip,
Medium Waist,
Opea at Sides with sUel
extending to bottom.
Price: $1.25 Pair.
Buy a 'Oordareine" tSitt
and one of these CJortot
then the riding of tha "lA"
will be made eomfortabl to
you
Hackburn &
Willettt
47 & 4p
.Pollod; Sis
The Balance of Our Stocttf
LADIES' cJSi
WE WILL SELL KOW AT ,
50a ON THE DOiSt'
We also have abo4t 100 pairs of
ZieglerJs Shoes, sixes ?, 3, w tot,
O D & E Wat, which ws wilrSL&
VERY LOW.
A Shoe for t2.0O.
A S3. 00 Shoe for $2.00.
A $2.60 Shoe for 11.50.
tSrWe could interest ym if tsb
wouiu csu ana
i . -
Years Xhtty, , - ,
i V
.".VA
    

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