North Carolina Newspapers

    f, :y v.:;.: kit ii.zr.t
Fojr.Younj Cooni Up ta Court to Account
For.Thelr Singular Conduct Around
CMckaa Coopv
The arrest of the colored boy Friday
night for stealing chickens was sup
plemented yesterday by the arrest of
three other boys for the same offense.
The existence of a gang of chicken
thieves was proved and the mystery
of the disappearance of nice table fowls
is in a large part explained. The boy
Willie Grady gave the police names of
the three other boys and where they
could be found and policemen Lupton
and Bowden went to their homes at 4
o'clock yesterday morning and arrested
them. They seemed impressed with
the sense of their guilt to the extent
that they were constantly endeavoring
to put the blame on each other. The
fact that they had several chickens
which have been identified by persons
to whom the fowls belonged was of
minor importance.. '
The other three boys were Ed Lee,
Jim Stevenson and Sam Wright Ed
Lee was placed on trial first and Wil
li Grady was called as a witness. He
said hv was made to join them by
threats of beating and that he really
did not want to steal chickens. The
boy said that the other boys stole the
chickens and gave them to him to
carry. -: y--:,v-.;;7-. -: ' 7
During the trial it was developed
that not only the hen coop of Mr.
Brooks had been visited but three or
four others in different parte of the
city had received attention from them
Friday night. They plead not guilty
to the charge and each one told a
plausible story. - They unquestionably
belong to a gang of thieves that have
been stealing for a long time. They
have acquired much smoothntsj in ras
cality. Mayor Patterson bound them
' over to Superior court for trial under
$50 bonds. Not being able to furnish
the security they were taken to jail.
W. H. Wilson appeared for the boy,
Ed Lee.
His Lamp
His lamps are we, -
To shine where He shall say,
And lamps are not for sunny rooms,
Nor for the light of day;
But for dark places of the earth,
Where shame and wrong, and crime
have birth;
Or for the musky twilight gray, ;.
Or where wandering sheep have gone
'-. astray,' .
Or where the light of faith grows dim
And souls are groping after Him.
And as sometimes a flame we find,
, Clear shining through the night
So bright we do not see the lamp,
But only see the light,
So. may we shine His light the flame,
That men may glorify His name.
Letter to J. H.Ellis
New Bern, H. C" . ' --
Dear Sir: A man said; Send me 26
gallons. Generally I use 24; don.t think
it'll be enough.
Had 7 left
Ordered 9 more for another job; 16
for the job.
Had 6 left.
This comes f romMessrs. W A & F Bow
er, Methuen, Mass. They add: This has
been our experience all this year.
- New agents always have to go
through it After a little, they learn to
guess better.
Yours truly,
F. W. Devob i Co.
28 "
P. S.-E. W. Smallwood sells o
la Conaequenco of Judge Long's DscMom.
Tha Cm of Hill n. Railroad Will
Ba Tried Tuatday.'
Yesterday Judge Long announced hi
decision in regard to the motion argued
before him on Friday. The lawyers for
the defendant in the case of Hill vs.
Kaiiroaa jo. hied the motion lor a
change of hearing to an adjacent coun
ty on the grounds that the board of
county commissioners bring interested
parties to the suit would draw the
names of the jurors. , ,
It will be remembered that the suit
in question was brought to annul the
lease of the A. & N. C Co. The case is
set for trial Tuesday and a great deal
of interest is centred on the result
Hat Stood tha Tatt 25 Ysars
The old, original GROVE'S Tasteless
Chill Tonic. You know what you are
taking. It is iron and quinine in a
tasteless form. No Cure, No pay. 60c
i .: ' Mtt
n in the open air. Will stand
'.. Count guaranteed. Guaran
" (. t V. ,1 prown liy brat seed
i i I ,,L' liu .ini' .1. I have now an
I f.ifHv. Any v;if!"ly. Sold
t I .f of t :.U for tlio
' : id V ' i i. I North
' : -r. . i i vi r Ti rru-e
' t t i i nl l
6 ii,buiii!i
At Wort On the Farm and
reeling Wen All the Time.
Geo. H. Thompson, Raleigh,
Miss-, writes:
"I have been cured of ca
tarrh by your medicines,
Parana and Manalin. I had
been affected with eatarrh of
the stomach about all my
life, and was taken bad every
Spring and Summer.
"I used several kinds of
patent medicines, but they
did uie no good. I then toot
a treatment under an M. D.,
which did me but little good.
By this time I had come to
Where I could eat nothing but
a little soup. I had severe
pains, had lost in weight and could
not do anything. I began taking
your medicines, Pernna and Manalin. I
then weighed 128 pounds, but atter tak
ing several bottles of Peruna and
one bottle of Manalin, I weighed 166
pounds. , .;
"I am now at work on the farm and
feel well all of the time. I at all I
want to and my friends say that I look
better than ever before, I will ever
praise Peruna for its healing power."
: Pe-ru-na Is a Systemic Remedy.
If Peruna proves efficient for catarrh
In one place, it will be equally potent
in any other place, because it is a sys
temic remedy.
The people generally are very much
misinformed as to the nature of catarrh.
Catarrh is usually believed to be con
fined to the head, nose and throat. Lat
terly we sometimes hear of catarrh of
the stomach and eatarrh of the towels.
Seldom, if ever, do we hear of catarrh
of any other organs.
It is not because these organs are not
subject to catarrh, nor that catarrh ol
these organs is not a very common dis
ease, but simply because it is not gener
ally Known mat anections of utese
organs may be due to catarrh.
General Wheeler's First Meeting
With Lee.
"I found my way to the door1 of the
office of the Superintendent of the
Academy, The Superintendent's ordtr
lyt whose duty it was to announce visi
tors, was for a moment absent, and
being ignorant of military , rules I
knocked at the door. I heard the
words 'come in.' As I entered, this re
markable man, Robert E. Lee, who
afterwards became a renowned warrior,
rose from his seat behind his desk, met
me as I approached, and placing his
hand upon my shoulder, said with a
welcome smile: 'A young cadet who
has com to report? Never have I seen
a form or face which so impressed me;
his uniform was closely buttoi.ed, show
tog his erect, well rounded and perfect
figure; his manner was dignified and
embodied modesty, kindness, benevo
lence and all the characteristics which
convey the idea of purity and nobility.
He was in his forty-ninth year, mus
tache faced, with slightly gray hair
At that time he was a captain of engi
neers, with brevet ranks of Major,
Lieutenant Colonel and Colonel, which
honors he won by courage and valuable
service in the battles of Mexico. . So
highly regarded was he that the Army
and War Department considered him
the logical and certain successor of
General Scott as commander of the
"In reply to the question I bowed to
express the affirmative and after a few
kind words he took me to the door of
the Adjutant, Lieutenant L B. Fry,
afterwards a prominent General, telling
me that Lieutenant Fry would give me
all instructions and .directions. - This
kind, fatherly reception was different
from my preconceived idea of military
decorum; there was not a particle of
austerity in the bearing of cither Colo
nel Lee or Lieutenant Fry." ,. '
The above is only a foretaste of this
article, in addition to which there' is a
thrilling dramatic narrative of General
Wheeler's campaign at Chick amauga,
from the pen of one of his old troopers,
Dr. John Allan Wyeth. With these two
features the Golden Age will be of
special interest to all Southern readers.
Its subscription price is $1.00 per year.
Published at 43 W. Twenty-seventh
Street, New York.
: ' 5 , l"pfr W ' Pe-ru-na, the Most Reliable Remedy Tor ' 77sf Vft
. All Climatic Aliments. A Ji
MR. CEO. M. THOMPSON rT. 'V r.iVOT il 4 h- - 'U
Governor Grants Respite to Murderer
Special to Journal.
Raleigh, N. C. Feb. 10-Governor
Clenn this afternoon returned from his
vinit to Western, N. C. The first offi
cial act was to grant a respite to Jesse
fl. Mitchell of I.ertie county, undorser-t-
ore to le hanged m-xt Tuesday, af
i i t :,tl for tho nmnii-r of liia wif.
, ' r , 'd; allows until March first,
f rr ..n V..- I t'. C.vcinor in acting
.: t'1 1 ri-j i,1:l! ion of (.IT
S' I r , ' .Ui) j ! y :, who was
" i ' ( ' i i i (' t II,'.-' !, r.
n rrmn
L Qu w J 111
Climatic Ailments Overcome By
Mr. W. J. Temple, R. P. D. 3. Dela
ware, Ohio, writes :
"I am a farmer and so nece: sr.rilr
must be exposed to all klndsof w ather.
About three years ago last wi: iter, I
was taken sick with bowel and st imacli
trouble. . , ' -
"One doctor called it ulceration of
the bowels, another called It colitis.
Another doctor helped me tempo
rarily. . .
"Then a druggist recommended
Peruna and I followed his adt Ice. I
took altogether five bottles and I con
sider myself a well man. -
"Before using Peruna, it was utterly
impossible for me to do a day's work,
but now I can do 'farm work without
the least trouble or fatigue. I consider
Peruna the best medicine and tonio on
the market. . ;
"I had not eaten a meal for flvo years
without distress until I took 1 3runa.
I have recommended it to i everal
friends with good results."
Our Sister City Suffers a Serious Conflagra
tion Entailing Lost of Nearly
The city of Wilmington was visited
by one of the most destructive fires it
has ever had; the worst since 18? 3. The
cause is unknown but the genera devas
tation was due to low pleasure from
the water works which prevented ef
ficient work by the firemen. Tho loss
is estimated at between $80,000 nnd
$100,000 and takes from the business
portion about half a block of stores. '
The proprietor of the Willard i Bag
and Manufacturing Co. is the son-in-law
of Mr. W. H. Oliver of this city.
Mr. Willard is the heaviest loser of
any, the factory being a large three
story structure. Following is the list
of victims and losses: , , "-
Willard Bag and Manufacturing Co.,
building," stock and equipment, $45,000.
Mrs. Elizabeth Vollers, building on
Front and also on "Dock streets, $15,000
W. A. Vollers, groceries, stock, $3,
000. -
Braddy Music store, stock $500.
H. L. Vollers, goods stored in Vol
ler's building $1,500.
Thomas J. Gore, building and stock,
George D. Phares & Co., furniture
stored in warehouse, $1,500.
Bnth , 1 lto Hind Yea Haw Always Bfflijil
Fifteen revolutionists were condemued
and shot at Riga, Russia.
A Guaranteed Cur For Pile
Itching, Blind, Bleeding, Protruding;,
Piles. Druggists are authorized to re
fund money if PAZO OINTMENT fails
Jo curein 6 to 14 days. 50c.
Eggs, per dozen...... . 12
Chickens, old per pair.... ..J 60
' " - young, p;f pair ... .40-50
Pork, par lb.... ... , . ... .'..........V
Live Hogs........... 5
Beef, .C& f
Hides, green, per 1T ; 1
" dry " 10
Beeswax, '., 20 to 24
Corn, per bushel 55
Peanuts 8f
Potatoes, Yams 70
buhumas CO
Local Grain Market.
Corn, per bushel - 03
0al3, " 171
11 P Seed Outs HO
White Seed Oals f,0
, V. Chronic 'Catarrh of . ' " tmMAf
1 y nff PpfW&nca(i and Throat Ustcd - v iwuP
I I r r nrrnjwwuu MB. J. B. AlJXAMDFB.
I If Mr. Gustav Schmidt, Spring Valley, 111., writes:
t J W UI had ctarrb of the head and throat for over thirty years. It became ;
J' jf worse every year. About three months ago 1 flommenced to take Peruna ,
X" rjfyK&Wb. f'MR ui i I) and Manalin, and now I am entirely cured of that troublesome sickness, ,
WNh . K v. 1 ) v 1 : : i i. . hliuuinir tn minbind Vnn pan tmlT ll&v th&t VOU II
; f j&r ICMrLE. UU1 II1UU1UIUO ! DUIUJIT voi.n . "J J t
U3r I-"""- J , 'n.., ..,)TIK.V.n.h,tl..irnlnln hllllllllM I
- - 1 J IiaVB liUt 11VUU 1U Y1U, injLWi , k.,w.. j B j " i
II " -. r . . 1 .a k.U an ITflvlnit Vi.t nnanl t ft . 1
r '111 iv . . 4 t.n nflrtK
I 1 Without the farmer, thelndustrial
world with all Its flurry and immense
(wealth could not exist for a day. ,
It is upon the soil that wo all depend
I for our living. v
' No matter how far one may be re
Itnoved from tilling the soil, or how lit
jtle he may know about the farmer's vo
cation, he is vitally dependent upon the
things which grow in the soil.
. Farming is the basis of all wealth and
,is the bulwark of all civilization. ,
i The farming class is rapidly becom-
jing intelligent and shrewd in business
The reuben and the country bumpkin
have disappeared and in their stead a
practical well-trained business man.
(capable of the highest form of cora
'merclal activity, has arisen.
Peruna -is a very popular medicine
iamong the farming class.
A New York Criticism of The Clans-?..-
man. .;:
: e Stage," a theatri-al magazine
Publi shed in New York, has he follow
ing to say of "The Clansman: '
"George H. Brennan brought ""The
Clansman" to town: and some of the
critics got out their biggest bludgeon)
and proceeded to have much fun witlj
it.' When all's said and done, however
"The Clansman" comes mighty near
to being one of the most remarkable
dramas ever seen in New York. Thorn
as Dixon, Jr., is author of "The Clans
man." The play was dramatized from
the same author's two books, I "The
Leopard's Spots',' and "The Clansman.'
It is a story of the South during the
reconstruction period, and as such is a
vivid and lasting picture of the condi
tions that obtained during that painful
period. .' ' '. -'.
"Mr. Dixon does riot mince words or
matters in his play at the Liberty thea
tre. He proclaims the dogma that the
negro is not nor can ever be the equal
of the white man. Around this central
idea he has wov.en a play of tremendous
strength, somewhat melodramatic in
spots, but strong dram all the time. 1
, "The author likewipe jut tifies the fa
mous Ku Kiux Klan, and points out
that is was organized for the distinct
purpose of protecting the white women
of the South against the black beasts
whose crimes have for so many decades
made the country's, blood boil with rage
and resentment ;
"Whatever may be said of "The
Clansman" that it is, for instance, un
couth in spots, and that is the truth
it is a fibrous and stirring play of spier
did story and bold, dashing treatment
It is an answer to "Uncle Tom's Cab
in." It has legitimately sensational
episodes that go thundering into the
brains and hearts of its audiences as
few plays have done in recent years. '
At this writing it looks as if Mr.
Brennan would finally make ."The
Clansman? a dramatic institution that
will last for years and be a standing
reproach to those who would make the
negro a full and complete equal of the
rescind, ;
IZzzi:, . :.
. I2zsl Sitc,
Write for prices ami catalogue.
We curry one of the largest aud
best stocks of
X-4 1
;0 i
, and
i. V
u r i ;
i to
Many a family depends largely upon
Peruna as a family medicine and the
family physician. . ?! '
Some farmers are far removed from
physicians, and in any case1 they are
far more self-reliant and more liable to
depend upon a household remedy than
people who live in the cities. - '
Dr. Hartman, who for many years
was a farmer himself, and who still
owns and manages one of the best farms
in the State of Ohio, is a friend cf the
farmer, and it is with the farm- that
tho Immense bulk of his correspondence
is conducted. - - .". '
The millions of booklets published
and distributed by Dr. Hartman overy
year circulate chiefly among the farm
ing class. ' ' ";. ;
- A large number of unsolicited testi
monials concerning Peruna come from
the farmers every yea.-. . -
J. E.
Latham & Companj'i Weekly
Cotton Letter
Special to Journal - '
Greensboro, Feb. 10. The New York
Ootton Exchange was cloned today and
will not open again until Tuesday, on
account of Lincoln's birthday. , The
market is down during the week about
25 points, and after a great display of
weakness during the first part of the
week, closes at a recovery from the
lowest, with a much better feeling
There seems to be. less pressure, and
spinners are more inclined to buy, and
to regard values as cheap enough for
the time being. It appears that con
siderable of the extensive interest who
bought cotton at 12 to 12Jc a pound oa
the mista1 en ideas of a 9 to 10 million
bale crop, and an impossible consump
tion, have sold out their purchases, and
in some cases have actually gone short
of the market The reduction in the
price of cotton hax not found a similar
concession in yarns and dry goods. We
therefore think there is more reason
for an advance than .for further de
clines. ;
wn Grass
.. Feby 12th.
Our farmers are very much Interest
ed in J. E. Latham & Co's. weekly cot
ton letter which they read in the New
Bern Journal. We hope the 15 cent
cotton won't jret thern crazed on the
product -
Mr. J. T. Norris was in New Bern
Thursday on business.
We are glad to note that Rev. J. B.
Russell is again convalescent i
Mrs. Lillian Foreman and Miss Nellie
Piver, are the guests of Mrs. W. G.
Dudley, " . . , -
Prof. L. B. Ennctt was a visitor at
the Academy a few days ago.
Mr. W. G. Dudley has improved his
residence by having a fancy wall picket
ing placed eroand it ' ,
Through our efficient ounty superin
tendent, Prof. L. B. Ennett, the Acad
emy has been furnished with a hand
some book case ,
There will be a floral party at Wire
Grins ' Academy Wednesday evening
Feb. 14 th for the furnishing of the
school building. All are cordially in
vited to see a great variety of flowers.
Remember the date Feb. 14. I
Tho social given at the home of Mr. j
and Mm. W. G. Dudley's Friday even
ly in honoi of their visiting frieiuU,
' an enjoyable event. After the
several games cream ana
i mjus re-
freshmi'iilH W-.TO several.
- A Necessity m the Home. ,
J. B. Alexander, publisher of the
"Fruit and Floral Guide, a Magailne of
Horticulture," published In Hartfprd
City, Ind says of Peruna:
"I was afflicted with eatarrh of the
throat and head for over ten years. I
was treated by many physicians, but
grew worse until I was seldom able to
go out in cold weather.
"About one year ago I was advised to
try Peruna, which I did, and I am now
entirely well of the catarrh.
"Peruna is a necessity in our home.
With the first symptoms of a cold we
use it, and are nover afllloted with ca
tarrh. "I advise all who are afllloted with
catarrh to try Peruna. There is oertalnly
nothing equal to it pa a eatarrh medi
cine." - t ' ' ,
Or. Hartmaa Interested In farming.
Notwithstanding Dr. Hartman's busy
professional career, he still continues to
be Interested in farming. He is the
owner an i manager of one of the larg
est farms In the State of Ohio, with
several thousand acres of the best tilled
land in the Middle West, and with
hundreds of the best blooded percheron
horses ever Imported or raised in this
country. . v ' ' -' --: '-J'-.
' Dr. Hartman relies upon Pernna en
tirely In eases of sickness in his own
Preached to Pythians
The Athenia Lodge, Knights of
Pythias No. 8 attended the service at
Christ Episcopal Church Sunday night
in a, body and the sermon on the occa
sion was most practical and inspiring.
The text was taken from 2 Timothy 1:6
"Wherefore I put thee in remembrance
that thou stir up the gift of God which
is in thee." He made the duty of man
to man of paramount importance and
aptly illustrated his subject by the
historical account of the friendship of
Damon and Pythias with which the
order is so familiar. : The love that
was exemplified by those noble men is
no more than can be and should be
shown now and it is the exercise of
suoh love as this that makes this woi Id
a habitable place. The willingness of
one man to die for another or to suffer
for another has not been infrequent in
the world's history and as our Saviour
died on Cavalry , for all mankind fo
ought we to love our fellowmen that
should make some sacrifice even to the
giving up of life itself. ,ilf
Superior Court News
The second week of Superior Court
began yesterday with the case of Ab
bott vs. the Atlantic Coast Line rail
road. The plaintiff is a young man,
who, in November 1904," was thrown
under a train - on the defendant road
by a negro and his arm cut off. In his
complaint he stated that the tram was
going faster than the rate prescribed
by the city ordinance which is four
miles per hour. The plaintiff , states
that it was going at tlte rate of six
miles per hour. -
The attorneys for the plaintiff were
D. L. Ward and W. D. Mclvir; counsel
for the defendant A. D. Ward and
James H. Pou of Raleigh. The jury
had not reached a verdict at a late hour
last night "'.!'.,"' '''"'-':',:. '
The case of Hill vs A. & N. C. Co.
will be tried today. '-."'
A Novel Entertalnmant Under Auspice of
7 Woman's Club. ', "
The "Deestrict Skule" a reproluc-
tion of a famous Institution long since
passed into history will be given under
the auspices of the Ladies' Club next
Monday night for the benefit of the
Child Study Department This U
going to be one of the best attrac
tions of the year, and there will be no
end of the merriment it will produce.
Sweet girld and friuky beys who are
just bcinnl-f,;to sip at learning's fount
will; constitute tho dramatic pcron e
and w ill m; '.e fun f r the spectators.
The f '.X x !.ar takes I.Lee at t""ht
o'ciw. k t..- , t at t
of . )
t U r, ,.
i; t V,.', i
I. 1,1. I ! ;!. It i ' I.
' -.t all v ho ere t I '
Pe-ru-na, a Household Friend.
Mr. Henry Schroeder, Route
Napoleon, Ohio, writes:
"I suffered fur almost ten years with
eatarrh of tho stomach and all doctor
ing was of no avail. I took nine bottles
of Peruna and two of Manalin and am
now entirely cured,
. "I recommend the medicine to all
who are aflllctod with this disease. It
is my household friend." :
One of Dr. Hartman's Grateful Cor-
respondents. '
Mr. W, It, Callahan, proprietor of Big
Hill Farm, and prominent fruit grower
and stock raiser, Glenvar, Va., writes:
"I write to,, express my kindness
toward you and your good mediolne
Peruna. v;'."v's.
"I had a very bad spell of sickness
and could not eat anything at all. My
hoad, stomach, in fact, my whole body
ached, and it lookod as though nothing
would do me any good. I had almost
given up. ; ; v ,.
"I decided "to try -a bottle f your
Pernna and before I had taken half tho
bottle my appetite came to me and my
head beoame all right. In fact, I was
all right all over. Peruna cured me."
While Peruna is not confined to any
one class of people, yet it is probably
truo that the farming class more than
any other, rely upon Pornna for tho
prevention and cure of all climatie
diseases. ' ? ,'
. Mr. N. R. Godlcy until recently of
Beaufort has opened a store in the .
building formerly occupied by C. Foil
man. Preparations arc well underway for
installation of Rev. J.G. Garth at the
Presbyterian church next Tuesday,
February 20. It is expected that Dr.
Moment of Raleigh, Dr. Morton, of
Rocky Mount, and Dr. Farries of Golda
boro, will be present and have a part
in the services. Special music will be
given on this occasion.
' A car load of horses passed through
New Bern Saturday consigned to J. T.
Ewell at Beauiort, who has recently
I begun a livery business.
The Wilmington Messerger states
' that the actual loss - from the fire of
Friday night will be comparatively
small. Nearly ail the buildings were
well insured. , u -
I A telephone mesoage to the Journal
' last night announced that the home of .
Mr. Paul Delemarat Oriental was des
troyed by fire Sunday. The cause was
not given. . The loss is placed at $2,500.
On account of the inclement weather
yesterday the meei ing for young wo
men which was to iinve been held in.
the Centenary church was postponed
until half past three tnis afternoon
(Tuesday.) It is hoped that there will
be a large attendance to meet and hear
Miss Davis, a missionary from Brazil
There will be a meeting of the Childs
Study department of the Woman's Club
at the Elks club room at 4 o'clock to
day. ' All members are requested to be
present. ' ..
7 7 Free! ".
A 25 cent pin, brooch or hat with
every $2.00 purchase until February .
15th. ' . .
. ' J. 0. BAXTER,
, t Leading Jeweler
Loco ' '.
' , February 12th.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Smith spent a few
dajs with relatives here this week.
Mr. V. W. Higgins spent Saturday
night with his parents.
Mr. John Morton has recently pur
chased a new bupgy.
Our school under the skillful mn-e-ment
of Miss Fountain is pre;:i' ;i, j
nicely but will close in about t!,re
weeks, much to our regret We lh
to have Mits Fountain w ith us.
Farm work is progressing very slot,
ly hen?, en account of bad weal her.
We r nl very much to i ? ' t
! ' I. Job i'-milli is in a v, ;y f ''
: ? ! (,f lic.-ilfli. He hi very d! 1, .. ; ;
in i i i I !,!y-;ii:,ih yi ar.
" '
at, " . 70
iiniiiy " , ( ",
... yon yc
r j l i
J 1 ' ' '
,-' 1 1
T'i ..ile of c '.i v '.'
r.j t. !s,,r- t
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