North Carolina Newspapers

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t r co'.Uclios and RemlnitMCM
A Volunteer Visitor Lest Kay. '
of
Tenns Grove, Jan. 9, 1906.
ir Journal, Sir:
hiZ one of the survivors of the 9th
t. N. J. Vols, arid a subscriber to
v ur breezy little paper, the New Bern
Weekly Journal, and one that invaded
vnnrcitv on that memorable 17th day
of May, 1905, a day thatcanr.ot be for-
cotten by any Jersey man wno paruci-
Dated in the affair, the reepfcon in
the eveninit at the court house, and at
the Camp of U..'C V., and by the
Daughters of thevConfederacy, and the
next dav. 18th. the inarch to the Ceme
tery, Yank and Confed marching side
by side, and the unveili-g of the monu
ment erected to our brave boys who
fell in battle, all so grand that it is al
most indiscribablo. I felt that I would
like to stay with you a while. 1 hve
been very much interested in your
uaner and always read it eve'y night
before retiring, the reports from your
correspondents from, localities where 1
used to be somewhat : acquainted" 40
years ago.. In the afternoon afttr the
unveiling of the mor.uncent I boarded
the train for Beaufort, but things have
tfhnnped so. that there is not many
that look as thev (fid in time of
the war, the old battle ground but very
little remains to show there ever was a
battle fought there, the foundation of
the old block-house at Havelock is sun
visible, the old covered bridge across
the stream there, has given way to a
treaHa. While mv Company was on
duty at the block-house, guarding the
old covered bridge, I used to spend a
good portion of my time with hook and
line, and many a pike I have landed
from the stream, about a mile down
the stream was an old mill and a family
lived there by the name of Guthrie,
who had two sons about 20 years of
age, I wonder if they are still living?
The next place of interest was Newport
grown from S small houses to quite a
town, Newport Creek looked quite
natural Newport Barracks, the re
mains of the okl Fort showed quite
plainly, there used to be families lived
there at that time by the name of
Jones and BelL Carolina City came
next, and. when I looked across the
smooth waters of Bogue Sound, how
fresh the memory came back to me, of
the days wnen I used to spend my time
fishing and clamming in its waters.
old bouses to a city of considerable size
I next went across to Beaufort and
i reeietsred-at Mrs. Davis' Hotel for the
night, after supper in company with
Mr. Oscar Newkirk, we started out to
take in the sights of the place by moon
lieht. we Btarted for the boardwalk
alone the sound down to the' line be
tween the old town and the new, took
in the siehts of Mr. Derr's residence
along the sound which is a very nice
one. Mr. Derr was an engineer on the
road between Morehead City and New
' Bern in time of the warj and by the
way a Jeiseyman, then to the old jail
which looked very natural, also, the
Baptist church, then out to the suburbs
to the scrubbushes where we use! to
catch the mocking birds. In 1862after
the fall of Fort Macon our company (I)
done provost duty in the town, while
on duty there, our company under com
mand Qf captain Hufty went to Swans-
boro on a sail boat under nag of truce,
to take into the Confederate lines, a
Confederate Lieutenant from Beaufort
and I think his name was Mansfield.
The boat was piloted up the sound to
Swansboro by a citizen of Beaufort,
which I was fortunate enough to find on
my trip to Beaufort The building we
- were quartered in on Front street, I
see is torn down, and some of the old
lumber still lying in the yard, and the
old market house which stood in the
middle of the street has also disappear
ed. There was a butcher occupied a
stand in it by the name of Hartman.
In going from New Bern to Beaufort
on the train, I entered into eonversa
tion with a gentleman (I did not learn
his name) I think he lives in Morehead
City, he had a white potato patch which
he pointed out to me close to Morehead
he asked me what kind of grass seed
would be best to sow in a poultry yard.
I told him orchard grass, I think if he
sees this he will remember thecircum-
stances. I would like to have bis name
and address. In travelling through your
State last spring I saw that your farm
ers are up-to-date with their farming
and I expect they are now getting ready
for next years work.. In reading your
Daner I have become very much inter.
ested in the way they have controlled
the cotton market this year, and I
think the way they are getting organ
ized they will hold the cotton market in
their own hands and reap the reward
themselves, instead of those who never
,v a cotton plant grow. We have had
i ,.j winter up here, we have had plenty
r rain, but no snow or ice, it has been
all winter, and the farmers are
i g their hot houses ready, for
g their seed. The acreage for
j tomatoes this year will be about
. . !' rl lanrer than last year. With
1 -a Uii'A for the good people of New
i mil North Carolina, and a pros'
i vear for the Journal. 1 re-
SAM'L M. LAY1IAN,
5). Terms Crove,
New Jersey
Riverdale. -
Feby 1.
We are having very fine weather
now, and no doubt everybody is glad to
see it. ,
Mrs. B. B. Mallison returned from
Kinston Monday where she has been
visiting her parents.
Mrs. Lola Trader of Hancock Creek
was here knt Sunday visiting. .
Miss May Adams and Clara Morton
of Harlowe were here last Sunday,
guests of Miss Laura Conner.
Mr. and Mrs. Elijah Conner of Har
lowe were guests of their parents, Mr.
and Mrs. G. D. Conner Sunday.
Miss Kate Oglesby went to New
Bern Tuesday.
Mr. A, D. Fisher went to New Bern
yesterday on business.
Mrs. H. B, Mallison went to Pine
Grove today. 7
Mr. J. S. Fisher went to New Bern
in business today.
Mr J. W. Latham went to NewBcrn
Tuesday.
Mr Sam Brinson paid a short visit to
our school yesterday.
N. L Sf ,
Married Under Difficulties
J
si f
. V r-
I III I I 1 -7. I , '
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the III v "-"HJ"'
SJ 01T PASSING EVENTS.
Vm Kind Yon Ko'J itovs Buijfl
The farmer's
moneT-tMUC
and bank to
count (row
it In proportion to tne lercuuy
i farm. To UDPlT to your farm
the element that have been taken
. Lukens
Feb. 3rd.
A colored boy was drowned across
the river from here last Saturday af
ternoon. The boy and some colored
men were rafting logs for Captain
Whitehurst Lee, and the men got wet
and went across the creek to warm by
fire they had made. Some one oi
the crowd told the boy to come over to
the fire, and he staited across the logs,
which were not fastened together and
he missed and fell between them. The
men on the other side of the creek went
search of their lost companion and
found his cap on the togs and tney
knew that he was drowed and they
went to work at once and recovered his
body, which was taken home. We
could not learn his name.
We are glad to learn that Mr. G. R.
Jones is improving very fast He was
hurt at the Pamlico Lumber Co. mill
last week.
We regret very much to add to our
sick list two more cases of diphtnena
in Mr. Tom Taste's family. The little
girl Nita is no better at this writing,
The barge Experiment finished load
ing today. It will go from here to
Vandemere where she will get her deck
load.
We regret to learn of the illness of
Mr. John Neal. Sr. We wish, him
speedy recovery.
Mr. Joe Long has a large force at
work on the River View Railroad this
week.
The Pamlico Lumber Co. mill has
been shut down since Friday noon on
account of not having logs to saw. The
hisrh water keeps the log hands out of
the woods. , '
Blue Eyes,
A Guarantied Curt For PMet
Itching, Blind, Bleeding, Protruding,
Piles. Druggists are authorized to re
fund money if PAZO OINTMENT fails
Jo curein 6 to 14 days. 50c.
from it by planting and harvesting
eaaoii alter eeaaon, who wh wni
Virginia-Carolina Fertilizer
with tpeclal formula for every
crop). They lay at the root of thous
and! and thoaaands of prosperous
farms. Uae these fertilisers for all
tou crops, no matter what they
maybe. They will greatly "increase
jour yields per acre." and make your
money-bag fuller. Ask your dealer
for them, and If he cant supply you,
write us direct. Dont pay your
' good money, nor give your note, for
any inferior substitute.
VlnGIIIJKMOLlM CHEMICAL CO., J
Richmond, Vs. Atlanta, Ga. 4 ...
Norfolk, Vs. BaYannah, Ga.
Durham, N.O. Montgomery .Ala,
Charleston, B. O. ' Memphla.Tenn.
Baltimore, Md. Bhreveport, La.
Beaufort,
Feby 1.
We are having lots of rain, only a
few days of sunshine;
Our Pollocksville writer seems to
think the sun is mildewed. I don't think
he knows anymore about what he is
talking, when he aays .the sun is mil
dewed than he does when he tries to
make light of Harvie Jordan. He won
ders if Jordan would accept the nomi
nation for President of the United
States. I wonder if he is not worthy
of the office.
We are pained to hear of the death
of Mr. and Mrs. John Dickinson's in
f ant son. We learn that Rev. J. R.
Jennett'a infant son is very low with
diptheria, we hope to hear of its recov
ery.
Mr. Jordan wants the farmers to get
a paying price for their eotton, so as to
enable them to raise it , We hope that
Mr. Jordan's plana for the relief of
southern, farmers will accomplish much
gopdv :C v.
W would be glad to hear from Lanes
Schoolhouse now and then. . What
the matter with the correspondent. .
Events in Colonial History Occurring
in February.
(From Ayer's American Almanac.)
Feb. 1, 1779, Carteret heirs sell East
Jersey. : - . r
Feb. 3, 1779, British driven from Port
Royal.; . '' . -
Feb. 4, 1776, Effigy of Gov. Wright
burned at Savannah, Ga.
Feb. 6. 1756. Aaron Burr born in
Newark, N. J.
Feb: 10, 1761, George III proclaimed
King in Georgia.
Feb. 13. 1795. University of North
Carolina opened.
Feb. 14, 1779 Battle of Kettle Creek
Ga. .
Feb. 19. 1733. First clapboard house
built, (Savannah, Ga.)
Feb. 22. 1732. Washington born in
Virginia,
Feb. 23, 1784, Rhode Island Slavery
Act repealed.
In Memory of W. B. Lane
Dear friend, oh we miss thee, through
the long and weary days,
And when the eveniiur shadows into
darkness fade away:
We think of thee, whose nobl love, so
beautiful and so free,
Forever with immortality must be.
Oh. God make us lust what thou
wouldst have us be,
As we lift up to thee, an humble prayer
from sin to be free.
We are still on life's rugged voyage,
we miss thy genial presence to
cheer,
We miss thy pleasant companionship,
so tender and so dear,
Oh, why hast thou left us, with nothing
to cheer, but tender memories of
the past,
Can I ever forget, when last we met,
little we thought 'twa the last
flh. could we. we would not call thee
back, fhou art gone to receive thy
ricn reward;.
Tis sweet to lie down, with a harvest
almost reaped,
Only to awake, in the tresence of the
Lord.
Life without thee is like day without
sunshine,
Bereft, indeed, are we, never to know
thy beautiful life, on earth again,
But I'll ever cherish the memory of
thy wise counsels, in happier days
given,
That when I close my eyes in death,
I'll meet thee in heaven.
A Friend.
A rather sensational episode occurred
here here yesterday afternoon in the
marriage of a supposed ebping couple.
The couple whose names appeared on
the license as A.. S. Monaco and Ruth
Thomas of Norfolk called at the Chi 1 1
church rectory to "be married. Rev,
Williams suspecting all was not right
went to the hotel where they were said
to have registered and found that they
tered as man and wife. Thinking that i
thev would doubtless apply to some
other minister he called up Rev. W. A.
AyeM as the one next possible who the
couple would go to. He was none too
quick for he found that Mr. Ay era was
just about to perform the ceremony.
Mr. Ayeis acting upon the suggestion
from Rev. Williams, also refused to
make them man and wif. . It is stated
that the couple then hunted up a jus
tice of the peace and they were mar
ried. There was no particular reason
why the ceremony should not have
been performed in the first placo, but
circumstances indicated so , much that
was not right that tho ministers felt
justified in refusing to serve in their
official capacity.; '
The woman was strikingly handsome,
an3 apparently 30 to 35 years of age.
She said she had been a idow about
six months. - ' . v -
Fish
The( lectura by Mrs. Hollowell of
Goldsboro, undor the auspices of the
Woman's Club of this city, will be de
livered in tho lecture room 'of the
Presbyterian church on Wednesday
night at 7:45 o'clock. The public are
invited to attend. The lecture is one
to he enjoyed by every one.
Seed cotton was quoted at 8 60 to
r- -
Hat Stood tho Test 25 Yer
The old, original GROVE'S Tasteless
Chill Tonic You know what you are
taking. It is iron and quinine in
tasteless form. No Cure, No pay,
50c
WHOLESALE PRICES CURRENT.
Eggs, per dozen.................... 12
Chickens, old per pair..... ........... ; 60
" young, per pair......... .40-50
Pork, per rti.i. 6J&7
Live Hogs
Beef, " ..... ...............,...n.C& f
Hides, green, per lb. ............
" dry
Beeswax, " 20 to 24
Corn, per bushel
Peanuta. 85
Potatoes, Yams.....
Bahamas. 60
Local Grain Market.
Corn, per bushel 65
Oats, ' 17J
u p Outs
V .U.; r .-.1 Oats. .
Needed Attention to be Given
Industry.
Special to Journal:
Raleigh. Feby 3. The State Ueolo-
gical Board of which Governor Glenn is
head, has taken! important action. It
directs State Geologist Holmes to thor
oughly investigate conditions under
which a suitable artesian water supply
can be obtained in the tide water re
gion, and report as rapidly as possible.
The investigation of oyster and clam
culture is ordered continued, including
experimental plantings for food and
character of the bottom. It is fonnd
that the fish industry & being very seri
ously injured by the obstruction or
waterways, in which shad and herring
get to their spawning grounds. The
value of this industry is two thirds of
that in all the South Atlantic States
combined, aggregating ?2,000 000. The
last legislature enacted laws - which if
enforced will protect this industry and
Governor Glenn is asked to take nrompt
action in their enforcement
Letter to Dr. John D.Clark.
New Bern, N. C. . '
Dear Sir: We manage to get some
fun out of paint. J. H, Kohlmeyer,
Grove City, Pa, put-in Devoe. Along
came a salesman of somebody else's
paint before ours had got there. Sales
man said ours was short measure.
Kohlmeyer weakened hung fire and lop
ped: stopped ours and took his.
It was our turn now. ; we emptied
onr ran into his and his into ours: and
we kept our man.
And, even since then, that paint
manufacturer gives full measure; his
paint is not pure, but his gallon contains
four quarts. . 1
Go by the name; and the name to go
by is Devoe lead-and-ztnc.
Yours truly, ' '
F. W. Devoe & Co,
27
P. S. E. W. Smallwood sells our
paint. j
The sale of seats for the Barlow and
Wilson Minstrels will commence at
Waters' store this morning.
The annual State teachers assembly
illjconvc-ne in Raleigh in June. . . j
Truck raisers in eastern North and
South Carolina have raised a big pro
test over the abandonment of Sunday
freight trains. The Atlantic Coast
Line and the Southern are the princi
pal roads against which the protest is
made. . ;
Sickness from la grippe and kindred
troubles is prevalent. The , weather of
the past few days ha3 been favorable
for the doctors profession." , '. .
Dr. Primrose has purchased of Mr.
Dey of New Jersey, the Winton tour
ing car in which the latter gentleman
came from his home last Jail, ine
on'g nol cost of the car was S3, 000 but
the price paid by Dr. Primrose was
less than V503. ' . ,-.
The weather. Sunday was unusually
fine. The mercury ranged from 60 to
65 degrees and the genial warmth of
the sun did much to get the citizens
out on parade. Gasolene launches were
busy on the river.
Rev. J. G. Garth preached two very
gne and instructive sermons at the
Presbyterian churcn Sunday. In the
morning his subject wasJ'Christ In
Prophecy" and in the evening "The
Value of Purpose'in Life. Large au
diences listened to the discourses with
pleasure. ' .
The literary department of the
Woman's Club will meet this afternoon
at 4 o'clock at the Elks rooms.
For the dishes or pie pans bclongirg
to those who contributed to the bake at
Mrs. Hughes' last Saturday, call at
the residence of Mrs. S. R. Street.
The Village Improvement Depart
ment of the Woman's Club will meet
at 4 p. m. today at the Elks rooms. -
LOCKJAW FROM BROKEN ARM
Wake County Cotton Association
. . Meeting. ,
Special to Journal. . -
Raleigh, Feb. a. The cotton grow-
ers of this county today effected a
strong organization. The feature of
their meeting was an address by Gov
ernor Glenn, who told them they did
not sufficiently esteem themselves. He
warned them against leaving the farm
for the town, gave especial warning
against their arch enemy, the speculat
or, and called for the thorough organi
zation which alone is able to fight him.
He said that if the cotton organization
was a trust it was a good one, which
meant a fair and legitimate profit; a
trust which will give them a roof,
clothes, and more bread. ; He called on
all to loin and none to .desert. The
warehouse plan was strongly endorsed.
Pres. C C Moore of the State Asso
ciation followed, ,The convention en
dorsed Senator Overman's bill; declared
tor 10 per cent reduction of acreag
and levied a tax of ten cents o n a lal
Terrible Suffering! of a Young Lad Retultlnf
From Serlout rracturo.
Two weeks ago, master Isaac, the
fourteen year bid son of ex-chief of
police, James Lewis, fell "from a fence
while playing with his sister and broke
both bones of bis arm. The injury, it
was thoutrht was healing as .well as
could be expected of Buth a severe ac'
cident, but yesterday the boy's condi
tion became" much worse. -It ws
found on examining the broken arm
that it would have' to be broken again
and re-set a condition that sometimes
occurs in surgery. But the worst fea
ture of the case-was that symptoms of
lockjaw were manifesting themselves.
Dr. Duguid, who has the case in charge
quickly administered anti-toxin serum
I he only known remedy for tetanus.
The boy had suffered several convul
sions but after the medicine began to
have effect he appeared a little more
quiet. While there are many and
grave tears for the boy his condition
last evening was such that friends had
slight hopes that' he would recover.
Lockjaw resulting from a broken arm
is of very rare occurrence, and the case
is therefore very peculiar.
Cafea Plants.
The nicest line of 5 and 10c goo Is,
including embroideries, handkerchiefs,
towels, aprons, and 100 of other arti
cles. You will find at the new 5 and
10c Store, 132 Middle St,
Kafer's Bakery.
next to
I !, per IS
t 1 "!,
, 1 ! T )
Q ItiB..,
., 65
50
....70
65
75
1.25
I.V.O
l.r
Grown in the open air. Will stand
any cold. Count guaranteed. Guaran
teed headers. Seed grown by best seed
houses in the btminens. I have now an
unlimited supply. Any variety. Sold
the largest balf of the plants for the
cabbage crop in Vinviiia and North
Carolina last year". Will p;ive refrence
if desired to anyone that used them last
yenr.
Prices, in lots Uks than 5.000, $l.r,0
per thousand; less tljin 10,(K)iJ, $.1.25;
larger jots, (over ten thousand), $1. 00
per thousand, f . ow h Mergets, B. C.
L.vnrpB rates about .'!0c per thousand
an 1 I i.
1 v fir'- .,s v 'j !( !) or-' r s ' "-
Lc o!i out for Cold Weather
Are you Prepared for it?
We are, selling Winter goods ' at redudfed
prices and now is your time to buy. . :
Or All Suits, Overcoats, Raincoats and Trous
ers at greatly reduced prices.
,- 'V .,J,''', K"1,- ' "-."." ' "" :"-. -- ,v ' t '-
., x " .' "' V. '-' ; 'rf ; ":-.!; .. '.'. ' ' ... ' ' ' ' -', , ' .
-A 'Twill pay you to buy.now.' v A
J. G. DUNfN & CO.,
66-67 Pollock t. Phono 212
J L, HARTSF4ELD
r foiltruclor uiiri niillWiv
OFFirie 5)3 1-2 MIDDLR ST, PP0ISE 238
After having so much trouble to get Tin work done when I wanted it and
like I wanted.it done have purchased the Tin Business of L. II. Cannon. Hav .
opened a First Class Tin shop No. 90 Middle Street, next to Gaskina Cycl
Store, where I have competent and experienced men to do.ffy work, I will run
this business in conjunction with my CONTRACTING and BUILDING."
Any work sent me will receive (-PROMPT ATTENTION, and will be DE
LIVERED when PROM SED. ' ' - ,
. I have an EXPERIENCED SLATER. ALL KINDS OP STOVE WORK
DONE. STOVE PIPE Made to Order. Office Phone 1S, Residence 185.
New York Cotton Market.
The following wure the ojieoing and
closing prices on the New York Cotton
Eiwhange, Feby 5. '
Open High Law Clow
Mch 10.91 10 9.1 10 6C 10.66
May 11.14 11 14 ( 10 85 10.81
July 11 19 11 21 10 94 ; 10 94
Receipts 20,941
Last year, 16,290.
A Habit to Bo Encouraged.
Tho mother who has acquired the
habit of keeping on hand a bottle of
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, saves
herself a great amount of uneasiness
and anxiety. Coughs, colds and croup,
to which children are susceptible are
quickly cured by its use. It counteracts
anv tendency of a cold to result in
pneumonia, and if given as soon as the
first svmDtoms of crouD appear, it will
prevent the attack, This remedy con
tains nothing injurious and mothers
give it to little ones with a feeling of
perfect security. Sold by Davis Phar
macy and F. S. Duffy.
, j
0
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. fm.-S 'S,
. , --'Sr'-" r.
i llS
J i ' ' ' 4H .-4 i
- ' ;.-' ; .
THE STEWART SANATORIUM.
Is now open andfully equipped with all modern conveniences and surgical accea
sories for the treatment of disease. We invite the medical fraternity to inspect
the institution and bring their patients for treatment. , A rorps of competent
nurjes superintended by Miss Annie E, Morris wh i has been in charge of on
of the moet successful hospitals of the State for several years will be in atten
dance. Correspondence solicited from pi ystcians mid the public.
"Address all correspondence to M1S3 AN NIK E. MORRIS, Superintendent,
ROBERT WILSON,
Of Barlow & Wilson's Minstrels at
New Masonic Opera House Thursday,
Feby 8, . ,
Royal Arcanum Members ' Atten'.ion.
, You are hereby notified to mee" t
your ball this morning at 9 30 o'clock
to attend tho funeral of our late Brother
McGruder Dowdy.
By order of: 4
L.S. Grant, Regent
EEW nASOXlGPERA HOUSE
Thursday, February 8
Barto & ITitos Llstrels
40 people 40 10 big acts 10
Singers,
. Dancers, ;;
Comedians.
Superb Band and Orchestra,
Swell parade at noon on
Thursday.
Prices, first floor 75c gallery BOc.
UIM1 1
Coal!
' Woman CadSy Cuned.
The wife of Fernie Morre, a respect
able coWed man who in well though
of was seriously burned Monday, abou
11 o cwcK. ine liuun l woman was
cooking lard over a Ktove in the rear c
their little market at tlie corner of
Howard and Primrose Btn-Kts. when
her clothing became ini .' l. ?,ho pot
into the yard, where r'io v. overcome,
her cries attracting t'ie !! :! ion of a
neighbor woman 'A'ho r.i i to : ' t a:,-l
surceedi'd in putting v I i ,' m i, lu.l.
not befoie t!;e U-p, r i ;.uro ;r
ly consented. Their (jul'e hct-
iiufi and mny re .'!. ;
Watch And Clock Repairing.
Remember I will call for your work,
pair it and return it Work on
Watches, Clocks and Jewelry always
guaranteed. Am still at C9 P.road
street. E. J. MATTHEWS.
New Line -
Buck Cigars
I ino Line Smoking
Tobaccos.
r:mol:er3 Comfort3
For TJZ2T3 of Tobacco
Crccccnt Tobactu
. Company.
V. D. Cr.rrinton
t:.!:.v;;r.:i.
'. Full supply of the best
quality Hard Coal in Broken,
Egg," Stove -..,anl Chestnut
sizes.
Also the Celebrated Poca
hontas Steam and Domestic
lump." V
All orders given prompt
and personal attention.
Phone 24
1 Office and Yard No. 16,
Craven Street.
Ilollister Con
Lecture on Japn.
lUy. Z. HInoliiira, who has been t
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Apple Cider
. Fresh nt:il
AT THE
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RiVERStDE 8T0H!
    

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