North Carolina Newspapers

    VOLDMC XXV.
HIW BEEN, CRATII COUNTY, N. C, TUESDAY, APRIL 29, 1902. FIRST SECTION.
NUMBER 9
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iffi
m:0
..:'.(..
Hot Molls,
hot muffins; hot cakes,
made with Royal Baking
Powder may be freely
eaten without fear of
indigestion.
FOR PUBLIC BUILDINGS
In North Carolina. Congressman Thomas'
' Good Work.
F pedal to Journal.
Washington, D. C, April 20. Con
gressman Thomas has secured for North
Carolina public buildings, for Durham,
70,000 Goldsboro $26,000 and an In
crease of 120,000 for Elizabeth City.
Charges Against Immigration
Bureau.
Chicago, April 25 The interstate com
merce commission decided today to In
vestigate the charges that the western
Immigrant bureau Is a pool and con
ducting an illegal business.
The Silk Mill Strike in Paterson.
Paterson, N. J., April 24. The wlde
iipread mob violence has effectually tied
up the whole silk dying Industry of this
lown. The strikers met today to con
sider the reports of the committees sent
to the employers. Three thousand men
are out.
SWANSBORO.
April 28. We learn that the Swans
boro Lumber Co., expects to enlarge
tholr plant here soon, by putting up a
new band mill.
Mr. A. Dennis moved Into his new
dwelling In the suburbs last week.
Mr. J. P. Rogers is putting up a dwell
ing for Mr. E. Oglesby.
Mr. Will Frasler has secured a lot and
will erect a building soon.
' We are glad to learn that Rev. Mr.
Matthews has secured a lot for a school
, budding bore, and expects to establish
a Ugh .school. We welcome Mr. Mat
4aWand wish him much success In his
gftr. ! srtfrk. ;
'.Ilie" annual Sunday School Banki
party takes place on first Saturday In
May, free excursion. Mr. J. M.
Jones, the Supt. has made arrangement!
for the scow Onslow to be towed down
by steamer Faun, .which will leave
Swansboro at "9 a. m., and will leave the
banks about 2 p. m. Everybody invi
ted. Rev. C. D. Paul preached his farewell
sermon here last Sunday night. He In
variably has a larga congregation, but
on this special occasion, the house was
crowded to almost Its utmost capacity.
Mr. Paul will leave for his new field of
labor in Wilmington soon.
Mrs. D. G. Ward has the best garden
we have seen this season.
Mrs. W. E. Ketcham had new Irish po
tatoes several days ago. Uf ,
Mr. S. A. Btarllnff, Mr and Mrs. L.
Morton, of Hubert, wore visitors to our
burg last week. r A
Mr. J. F. Prettyman,Presldent Swani
boro Lumber Co., apent a few days here
list week. V
Don't forget the Banks Party next
Saturday, May 3rd. Everybody Is Invi
ted sad a good time is expected. . .
r-.::'"?S-'- GRTFTON. ' '
April 20. Jacob Mct'otter spent Mon
day In Greenville. K- r "
J L Patrick spent Monday In Green
ville on business. A . X?-.
M II Carr of Kington was In town
Monday, : , . ; .
J R Harvey returned from Trenton
Monday where he ' lias been on busi
ness. : r " -X ' ; V ' : " .
VA liountree, of . Elusion, was In
town Monday. y-i-vT-.V' ,;
. J L Patrick and Jacob McCotler went
to Greenville Tuesday to attend court
- John Thompson returned from New
' Bom Tuesday morning, .', ,:,.
Miss Julia McCotter returned from
Grangers where she hu been visiting
her sister, Tuesday.' P h -:,y- -
v Mr Zeb Murphy of New Bern, was In
town Wednesday morning on business.
J I Keen, Jr., went to Greenville Wed
, nesday on buslnoss.J;,.:! .
' V A Rountroe of Klnston, wu In (own
Friday. . ?-v
t 3 L Keen, 3 r ., and O H Gatkfns went
to Ayden Friday to tee a game of base
ball between Ayden and Greenville, the
score was 12 to 23, (a favor of Greenville
, Ayden can't play much 1 Xc.-.Jvtt jr'
Miss Bessie Jarvis is visiting her sister
-Mrs W J EittrelL of this place.
i O W Gaskins went to Ayden Friday
to see the ball garnet ,4,i; . y t;
Y rrB7-BtfaaaaBaltVMBlshAwaf '
and aakega spwty na' of coast and M4s. .,
MAYSVILLE.
April 24-The weather has been fine for
the past few days and la for the present
as good as we can desire to have It. We
hope that It may be as good all the year
Borne of our farmers are planting cot
ton others are trans-planting tobacco.
We hope that they are not too early about
It.
We had a nice Bhower of rain this
morning which will be of benefit to oats
and other crops, also to the flowers (we
want some nice ones for Sunday.)
Free school Is being taught here now
by Miss Annie Eoonce, she has a very
large attendance.
Henry Foy who has been very sick for
some weeks Is reported to be improving
slowly. We hope to see blm well in a few
days. Dr. Koonce, of Pollocksvlllc, and
Dr, Jones, of New Bern, have been at
tending him.
Mr. D. J. Watson has begun work on
his dwelling and is making right rapid
progress.
Mr. Herbert Ward will soon have
completed his residence on Main St.
The found atlon and frame work of
the Methodist church here was erected
last week. The carpenters have sus
pended work until more money can be
raised so that they can finish when they
begin again.
Mr. A. C. Foscue is building a nice
picket fence around hib dwelling.
Mr. John Watson says ho Is going to
the Exposition next. We hope he wil
have a good time.
Messrs. L. T. Glllelt and Root. Weeks
made a flying trip to New Born Wednes
day. Rev. Vaughan made a Temperance
lecture last night. Ho went to Trenton
today.
Miss Lula Everett of Belgrade paid us
a short' visit Wednesday afternoon.
Come again, always glad to see you. '
Mrs. Sallle Beecham left today for
Georgetown, S. G., to Join her husband
who has been there some time in the em
ployment of the Georgetown Lumber
Mills. M.
FEMININE CHAT.
Mlsa Alice Roosevelt Inherits much
fcf her father's strength and tctlvlty.
Blgfidnf Crispl, the widow of the
great Italian statesman, is to receive a
pension of f 3,000 a year by order of the
king.
Mrs. Minnie Davis of Omaha Is a
great-grandmother at forty-seven, but
jvarns all girls against following her
example.
Mrs. Eugene Field, widow of Eugene
Field, the Chicago poet, is on a pleas
ure trip to the Hawaiian Islands. She
srlll remain three months.
' Miss Helen Gould has sent two ex
pensive paintings to the Normal and
Industrial college at Greensboro, N. C,
aa souvenirs of her recent visit to the
Institution.
Miss Susan Bale, n sister of Rev. Ed
ward.Everett Hale, D. D., came all the
way from far distant Algiers to partici
pate In the celebration of Dr. Hale's
eightieth birthday on April 3. .
Miss Mande Adams, the actress, gets
$2,000 by a bill which has Just passed
congress. Her grandfather had somo
horses captured by the Confederates
during the civil war, and the heirs put
in a claim for the loss.'
. Mrs. Plummer, widow of a former
member of the Kansas senate, who
was a confidential friend of Abraham
Lincoln, has hanging on her wall one
Of the most Interesting political letters
ever written by Lincoln on the Buchanan-Fillmore-Fremont
campaign. '
' Mrs.' Mary A. Shody, although seventy-four
years old, has Just been gradu
ated from a four years' course in his
tory, astronomy, literature, etc., in St
Louis and has gone to Cuba, Mo., to
fake a course of piano lessons. She has
raised a family and la a grandmother.
Mrs. Julia Ward Howe, honorary
president of the Circolo Itallano, has
been honored with a diploma from the
Bodete Dante Allghleri of Rome in
recognition of the help she has given
the Boston branch in disusing knowl
edge of the Italian language and liter
ature. , ' j
LESS WORrV.
Children will play and get over-heated
get their feet wet, expose themselves Jn
dozens of ways, and yon can't prevent
It. t All yon can do la to . keep them as
free from exposure as possible and al
ways have In the house a Cough Remedy
that can be depended upon. Anway's
Croup Syrup wil fill every requirement.
It b guaranteed to core Coughs, Colds
and Croup or the price 25 cents will be
refunded by any dealer selling It. Sold
by Davis', Henry's, and -Bradhaiu's
Pharmacy.',' . V ''
Cotton Mill Trust Not Likely in This
State.
State Charters. Inquiry oi Freight
Wreck. LaadUraats. No More
Money For Oyster Claims.
Trial. For Incen
diarism. Raleigh, April 26 Governor Aycock
returned this morning from Athens, Ga,
He expressed his deep gratification at
the personnel and the work of the edu
cational conference there and said he
never heard a better speech than .that of
president Robert O. Ogden.J
Monday evening the governor will
make a speech at an educational rally at
Marshallberg, Carteret county.
The State charters the Pythian Realty
Co., of Concord, capital $50,000 to deal
In real estate; the D. McEachem Gro
cery Co., of Wilmington, capital $10,000
and the Waynesville Brick Co., capital
$10,000.
The corporation commission has be
gun Its investigation of yesterday's col
lision on the Seaboard Air Line here.
The Secretary of State is advised that
one of the State's record books of land
grants in 1774 Is found in Perquimans
county and will be sent to him. He has
no original grants prior to 1730 and
thinks these must be in the counties of
Halifax, Craven, Orange, Chowan and
New Hanover. He specially desires In
formation regarding them.
It is quite well understood here, that
no more money will be paid by the Btate
on account of the oyster claims. The
widow of a claimant has sued the State
In the Supreme court.
It turns out that only 84 cotton mills
are represented at the Underwood meet
ing at Charlotte Thursday. In these
mills are 574,000 spindles, but 24,000 of
these spindles are In weaving mills which
have no idea of joining the yarn mill
trust. Only 75 mill men were present.
It Is asserted by a well known mill man
who was present that the trust will not
be formed. He so told your correspon
dent today.
At Thomasvllle today the trial of a
negro barber, Roy Edmonson began, on
the charge of incendiarism. The chief
clerk of the insurance commissioner
went there to appear against the man.
He says the evidence is very strong.
Thomasvllle has bad a dozen fires In the
past few weeks.
The Best Prescription for Malaria.
Chills and Fever la a bottle of Grove's
Tasteless Chill Tonic. It is simply
iron and quinine in a tasteless form. No
cure no pay. Price 50c.
THE MARKETS.
The following quotations were receiv
ed by J. K Latham & Co, New Bern
N. O.
Nnw York, April 28.
Cotton; Open. High. Low. Close
May 9.60 9.09 9.60 9.69
July 9.58 9.64 938 9.64
Aug 9.34 9.40 9.32 9.40
Sep 8.60 8.03 8.58 8.65
Oct 8.31 8.37 8.81 8.87
Chicago, April 28.
Whbat: Open. High. Low. Close
May 74 75i 731 73
July 74t 754 73i 78
Corn: Open. High. Low. Close
May 62t 63 62 62
Ribs: Open. HighT Low. Close
May 935 952 935 950
New York. April 28.
Stocks; Open. High. Low. Close
Sugar 125 125 124 124f
So Ry 87i 87 874 874
U. S. L .....144 144 134 184
0. 8. 8 43 43 424 424
U. 8. 8 , Prefd.. 94 94 94 94
Mo. P 101 101 1001 101
Atchison 81 82 814 82
Va.CC 754 76i 754 75f
A. C. 0 55 57i 55 67
Am. Ice... 204 204 20' 20J
IJverpool
Spots 5.4. Sales 7,000 bales.
Futo res, May-Juno 6.89. Aug Sept,
5.23. Hepl-Oct 4.48.
Coffoe
500
May.
400
PORT RKOKIPTa.
Same vek
last year.
7,0W
Last week
60,000
Phis week."
Bat. 13000
Mon. 8000
Tnes. ,
FrI. ,
12000
: 23000
24000
9000
10000
: 13000
, 91,000
YOU KNOW WHAT YOU ARB TAKING
When yon take Grove's Taetekws Chill
Tonic, because the f omnia Is 'plainly
printed on every bottle showing that' It
Is simply Iron and qnlnlne In a tMteless
form. , No cure no pay. Price 66c
v.-:: , ' j
BELLAIR.
April 28. The Ellsworth tronpe came
over last Friday night and presented a
very creditable performance at the Beech
Grove HalL Their main act, "The Turn
of the Tide", Is a good temperance piece,
and was fairly rendered by most of those
taking part in It. A few of the farcical
acta were very good, but in a few in
stances had some tinges of vulgarity that
should have been left out. With this ex
ception they deserve patronage and com
mendation as their cause is a good one.
They are trying to raise funds to finish
the Ellsworth church, between Streets
Ferry and Vanceboro.
Mrs H W Holt, of Spencer, N. C, Is
visiting her old home and friends about
Bellair.
Mrs G T Richardson is at New - Bern
under the care of her physician, we team
she Is doing well, and hope she will soon
be entirely -well.
There has been a change In the time
of our Missionary meeting, oar regular
monthly meeting has been changed from
the first Sunday to the second Sunday In
each month at 11 o'clock a. m.
Prayer meetings which heretofore
been on the second and fourth Sunday
evenings are now changed to first and
fourth Sundays at 8 p. m.
It Is getting somewhat dry and a nice
rain would be welcomed by most of the
farmers. Cotton planting is nearly fin
ished, corn is up well in some places
and poor stands are Indicated In others.
Some early planted cotton Is coming up,
and as the frost seems to be past per
haps it may not be killed. Tomatoes
are growing and blooming. Oantelopes
are very slow coming up. Bermuda
grass pastures growing finely, and the
cows that can find one now are rejolcr
lng with renewed life and giving, more
and better milk. Many farmers are
afraid of this gras?, even in a pasture,
but a few acres of it will pay more real
profit year by year than the same land
la any other crop, whon the expense is
taken into consideration.
Theirull crop seems thus far to be
unhurt by frost, etc., and the peaches
and plums are growing finely, appletrees
are not yet all out of bloom, but gener
ally seem to be fruiting sufficiently ,
This Is beautiful weather for farmers
and the beauties of Spring on the farm
are so ennobling, cheering and encoura
ging. We see occasionally a strawbarry
with pink cheeks, and scn strawberries
and cream will have tbo right of way
wherever they meet. L.
A Pocket Handkerchief.
In n book which has been published
on that never falling topic, the vaga
ries of the English language, the
strange meaning of the word "pocket
handkerchief" is described.
A "kerchief" (couvrechef) means a
small piece of cloth made to put on the
head, so that a "pocket handkerchief1
means literally a small piece of cloth
to cover tho head, to be held in the
hand, to be put in the pocket London
Globe.
Hontrrr, bat Faartldlcmi.
"Lady," said tho .wayforer, "I can't
cat these scraps."
"You can't?" said the housewife in
surprise. "Why, you Just told me that
you were so hungry you could eat a
house."
"Yes, mum; but I meant a porter
housesChicago News.
V
Knew Her.
He So you know; my wife?
She Oh, very, jvell indeed.
He I wasn't aware you had met
She We haven't pot I have a maid
who was employed in your house for
two months. Illustrated Bits.
Eye Strain Cause of Sore Eyes.
Inflamed eyes, styes, and headache are
symptoms which point conclusively to
eye strain, and to cure yourself you
must seek thejeause, correct it and then
your trouble will disappear, you can
stimulate and help nature in curing the
symptoms by various ways, but still the
cause is there and liable at any moment
to break out again; it seems like pouring
water on the smoke to pnt out a fire, to
pursue any other course than the proper
adjusted glasses to correct the strain. 1
A normal eye Is one which when in re
pose the rays entering It are brought to
a focus on the retina, when they are not
this way an extra amount of nerve force
is demanded to make them focus correct.
y, the result, an overflow of blood caus
ing congestion, styes, the leakage of
nerve force, the headache; It Is not hard
to understand how a severe strain can
soon exhaust enough nerve force to
cause a general breaking down of the
whole nervous s stem.
By the aid of the latest Instruments
we can adjust glasses to any one, child
ren especially, letting them go about
their studies without being seriously
handicapped on account of eye trouble.
J. O. BAXTER, Jr
A CARD.
To the Democratic Voters . of Craven
County: -
: I desire to state that while I have
every admiration for the present encum
bent of the office of Register of Deeds, I
would strongly recommend aa his suc
cessor another sterling young Democrat
of eqnal ability and character, Mr. Geo.
B. Waters. He has had ample practical
experience In the office to make him
perfectly able to discharge its duties
with thoroughness, Is well known In the
city, no less thanJn the country, and is
ayonng man of worth, and character
and I believe, would be most acceptable
to the entire Democratic constituency of
Craven oonnty.
A DEMOCRAT,
FOR HEGRO EDUC4TI0H.
Nearly Five and One Half Million
Dollars
Paid By North Carolina In Twenty
Tears, Urand Lodge of Odd
Fellows Reports. Rain
Needed. Corporation
Commission Hear
Complaints.
Raleigh, April 28. The Btate super
intendent of public Instruction is pre
paring figures to show the amounts paid
by this Btate for negro education. The
suma paid negroes and whites were not
kmpt separate until 1873. From then to
18wthe amount for negroes was $596,
OOOfrom 1880 to 1890 it was $1,916,000;
from 1890 to 1900 It was $1,848,00. For
1900 It was $255,000 and for 1902 It will
be $250,000. All this is for the rural
public schools, not Including graded
schools, or normal schools, the estimate
for these for the past 20 years being
f,000. The grand total Is $5,381,
000. The annual reports of the officers of
the Grand Lodge of Odd Fellows for the
fiscal year are completed. The gain of
the order is great; for example 1400 mem
bers this year, that Is since January 1.
The receipts are in round numbers $11,
500. Grand master Robert Murray says
but few members know the secret work
and urges that officers be not Installed
unless they do know It. Grand secretary
Woodell says that as the railways will
not give properly reduced rates to the
annual session of the Grand Lodge, etc.,
he urges that the meetings be made bien
nial. He says the matter of a home for
aged and Infirm has not been properly
presented and urges that It be not aban
doned. Rain is much needed in this section.
The growth of vegetation is phenomenal
In exactly one . eek tho trees have come
into leaf.
Ex-judge Shepherd left here today for
Fayetteville to argue a case at Chambers
a case involving the stock law fence of
Bladen county.
Tbe corporation commission left this
afternoon and goes to the counties of
Swan, Cherokee, Buncombe, Transylva
nia, Henderson and Mecklenburg, to
confer with county officials as to tax
assessments. It will at Murphy to hear
complaints against the Atlanta, Knox
vllle and Western R. R.
Neglect Means Danger.
Don't neglect biliousness and constipa
tion. Your health will suffer perman
ently if you do. DeWItt's Little Early
Risers cure such cases. M. B. Smith,
Butternut, Mich., says "DeWItt's Little
Early Risers are the most satisfactory
pills I ever took. Never gripe or cause
nausea." F. S. Duffy.
DISCOMFORT8 N
GREECE..
1 Plae ?rk the Ee. Rathe Tkjus
the PaUt, !' 9ratUeaVwej4
Excepting. Japan, soujern.ltajjrajia
the Tyrol, nq, country.' comparesrtXtt
Greece in the beauty, of its lands
It, is, not a land. for, luxurious peo;
however., The.climato is morejaj
recommended , thanhe hotelsbut
natural' scenery baa. a' variety, an
ncss and a color that.no other parfipt
Europe afford. Tbe foliage and Ice
flowers are abundant . and beautiful
and in the rural districts 4ha- peopjft
are picturesque in manners, customs
ano dress. Their, habits and. soclattJfB
bare not.beea,affecte4,by(whatflvoftll
the 4vanceacfiipc4erp-ivlllzatloda
fa P.atvTenlances however,
GreoceiUtUff aw behind, the tlne$,
Athens Is the. only place where the ho
tehiaretolerable. and travelers who go.
Into the interior., must take their own
provisions and . bedding. Even those
Who make little excursions by carriage
for a single day in the neighborhood bf
Athens must carry a lunch basket,- be
cause the inns are primitive and filthy.
Railway facilities are limited. With
& few exceptions tho roads are bad.
but they are gradually, improving, and
most of the centers of great Interest to
tourists may now be reached by car
riage, , Only a few years ago travelers
had to go on horseback or on foot, as
they do-In the Holy Land. Even now
those who visit some of the most inter
esting places have to put up with dis
comforts. Inconveniences and a good
deal of dirt and bad smells, although
tbey are fully repaid. Chicago Record
Herald. , Whf the Chare h, W Crowded. .
A cestaln little Flemish watering
place much frequented by English and
American visitors has two attractions,
a Presbyterian church and a roulette
table, At a recent service in the church
it occurred to one of the "pillars" that
it might be lucky to play the number
of the hymn after the sermon at the
roulette table. So he stole out of the
church and did so. It happened that
the number of the hymn did turn up,
and the lucky coup became the talk of
the village for the rest of the week.
Next Sunday tbe church was cram
med to the door. The pious pastor was
rejoiced in heart After a powerful ad
dress he gave out "hymn No. 2T." The
moment the words left his lips, to his
consternation, there was a rush to tbe
door, and he was left with a faithful
handful to upraise their agitated strain
p praise.
As for the rest they made a bee line
from the house of prayer to the house
of play. It is said that their little ad
venture cost them all very dear.
HcfiBffle's Witch Hazel Foot Healer' j
one of the finest baby powders known,
cures prickly heat and gives Instant re
lief. 23 cents at V. S. Duffy's.
Heinz 's
Sized Mixed and Plain Cucumber
Pickles and Apple Butter
Nice Fruit Jellies 5c1 lb.
Queen Olives and Olive Oil.
Fancy New Portorico Molasses just received.
Fresh lot Cream of Wheat and Na Bob Pancake Flour.
Maple and Fancy Cane Syrup.
Fresh lot Fox River Print Butter.
Small Sugar Cured Hams and Shoulders.
Fulton Market Corned Beef. .
Complete stock of Canned Goods.
Give me a call.
Yours to please,
J. L. Mill, r i
lj 'Phone 91. 71QBrcai Hi.
JUST RECEIVED
Carolina
Rice Flakes.
Try them, No cooking whatever prepared for the table in
one minute.
Also a full line of Heinz & Co's Preserves, Pickles, Evap
orated Horseradish, etc.
Don't fail to send your orders to us, as we are prepared to
meet all competition, and give you fresh goods and the quick
est delivery of any house in the city.
Yours to Please,
T TP. T A "P.TT r-! M T"T
V Wholesale and Retail Orocer,
t PHONE 69. Cor. Broad A Hancock Sis.
Appetizing
Thing.
We have, the most exten
sivestockjof appetizing things
ever introduced heres Pickles,
Bauces, Jellies,"Buscuit, Fruits
and condiments gathered from
the Occident and Orient crowd
each other for room, and the
buyer Is bewildered by the va
riety we offer. You have a
range of choice, however all
of the best, too, and that's
just what you want.
J. J. TOLSON, Jr.,
Broad St. Grocer. Phone t37
Can't
Vo It !
It is bound to be seen.
You have been holding on
to that old threadbare sut
all winter, because you could cover it with an 'overcoat. But
you can't do it any longerj A few warm days like this will
send that overcoat to the wardrobe, and, my dear fellow, that
shiny, threadbare, buttonlesa and shabby suit will be exposed.
But never mind, we can help you out in fine shape for $6.50,
8.00 or $10.00. Atob-notoher for $12.50. If your Spring
Suit comes from here, it will be right.
E. W. ARMSTRONG,
67 middle Street.
laa
FOB '
Horses. Mules,
Buggies, Farm
Wagons, Carts
Wheels and
Harness . :
GIVE HE A TllliVIf CT
. TEOS i J. EiiTC
mmm
II - r ' ...
    

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