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Goldsboro weekly argus. [volume] (Goldsboro, N.C.) 1885-1909, August 18, 1892, Image 3

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Merchant Tailor i
. 1 1-, eW)K(fc MAHUKTS,
r irvfn1 Daily by B. M. Priver.
holwnlA Provision and Orair
t in ri ": -
ottr n :7 &TX
ihini .... 11 12
Sj.W. 9 10
-r"hou .lei 8 9
lj.nl 9 10
Fod.l T 90 O 1 CO
Corn 60 65
v..,l 60fi65
Pens PO 1 00
eantita 65 (870
45 a 50
w.. J.0 a 11
rhicl ena 15 a 20
f-ees WI 20 (8 22
HUei ... 5 a 6
Turnip! I -Seed
"The Best Selling Vermifuge in the
Recipe furnished to any regular physician
when reqested.
Head the following from one of the most
prominent and best known physicians and
farmers in South Carolina. He writes
"that a nesro sirl ten vears old near him
took threedoses of the Worm Killer and
passed 366 worms."
Dated, Ridgeway, S. C, May 26, 1884.
Mr. H. M. McDonald, of LaGrange, N.
C, says: "Dr. Boykin'S "Worm Killer
brought ever 100 worms from one child in
this neighborhood; and it gives universal
satisfaction." He sells more of it than all
other worm medicines.
LaGrangei N. C July, :87
Mr. J. P. Joyner! I gave my child one
dose of Boykin's Worm Killer, purchased
of v u. It brought 366 worms. I consider
it the best woim medicine made.
Resdectfully, J. W. Thomas.
Any M. D. can prescribe it and many do.
Atlanta, Ga.,June 2d
My six-year-old son has had a terrible
sloughing scrofula ulcer of the neck for
three years, .attended with blindness; loss
of hair, great emaciation, and general
Physicians and various bio o remedies
were resorted to without benefit. The
New Atlanta Medical College treated him
for three months, but his condition grew
I was urged to try the efficacy of B. B.
B.. and to the astonishment of myself.
friends and neighbors, one single bottle
effected an entire enre.
Ulcers of the neck entirely healed; ". eye
sight restored, and the hair commenced
growing on his head.. I livt at 345 Jones
street. Atlanta, and my boy is there to be
J. WV MesBer, Howell's Cross Roads,
Cherokee connty, ta writes "I was
afflicted with chronic sores nine years,
and had tried many med
icines and they did me no
good. I then tried B. B B., and eight
bottles cured m sound and well. .
-Have You a
Dain-Mer to Educate ?
Then let na send you the Catalogue of
Norfolk College tor young ladies. The
largest, cheapest and best equipped school
in Tidewater Virginia.
360 stude .ts, 23 teachers. Our mo'to ia,
The best advantages for the least ex
tipnse." A. rt fined, clogant home, with
home comfr rts an 1 tr ining. Ansof self-
fcnnnorta s: ecialty. Application should
be made early; -s we were cumj elledto
refuse 40 la-t fall from lack of room.
J. A. T. CASS ED Y, B. S , Principal
ang4-dwlm '
SO Handsf Wanted
I want 53 good Hands o work on Grad
ine work at" Kinston, Good wages and
nromnt payments No tramps or 1 ase
hall dudes wanted -at any price
Apply to me or W, R. Parker .Goldsboro.
- . 1 1 I I I I . T. T k
uk.10.; - " ..Contractor.
H. W.
for Infants
"Castorlaisso well adapted tochudren that
I recommend it as superior to any prescription
known to me." H. A. Archer, It. P.,
Ill So. Oxford StT, Brooklyn, N. Y.
The use of ' Castoria is so universal and
its merits so well known that it seems a work
of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the
intelligent families who do not keep Castoria
within easy reach."
Carlos Marty. D.D.,
New York City.
Late Pastor Bloomlngdato Reformed church.
Tra CxOTiua
In plain and checked lawn
Hamburg edging,
Flouncing and laces, also ;
Beautiful line of Ginghame-
We have received a full and complete lme of SPUING CLOTH
&Give us a call before you make your purchaseo
We call especial attention to our line of .hoes ;
lor $1 we will give . ou a good shoe for ladies, in ace or button, an j warrant every pair
ildren's shoes from 25 cents mf air up." ... Old ladies shoes from 1$1 to J 1.23, regular prices
from $1.23 to $ 1.50. Call and examine our ladies'
want soli 1 comfort
Shoes for ladies are hard to beat. Croasettes shoes for gents from $2.60 to $5, goods worth
from J3.to $6 per pair. If you want a good stylish shoe cheap buy Crossettes and you will
hare no others. We would be glad to have you examine our stock of
As we are constantly receiving goods in that
Inducements and will be v;ry glad tohave-you
retail. - By the retail six spools for 25 cents,
you to bear in mind that I can and wiil save
S500 Reward.
WE will pay the above reward for any
case liiver complaint, uyspepsia, bick
Headache, Indigestion, Constipation or
Costiveness we cannot cure with "West's
Vegetable Liver Pills.when the directions
are strictly compliea witn. iney are
purely vegetable, and never tail to give
satisfaction. , Sugar Coated. Large boxes,
containing 30 Pills, 25 cents. Beware or
counterfeits and imitations. ' The genuine
manulactured only by the john c. west
Soldby M.
E. Robinson & Bro. Gold-
boro. N. C.
is the BEST WHEEL ON THE MARKET this year.
V- w 5 the combination of
K f" I a I I r" the celebrated G.& J.
L 1 i 14 3 VJ Pneumatic Tire and
Spring Frame makes riding on it a luxury.
1 ....
Send for Illustrated
.... M'F'G CO..
Washington, D. C
tVtlf UtVIStU.
The Tray is arranged
to roll back, leaving the
bottom of the Trunk
easy of access.
Nothing- to break or get out of order. The
Tray can be lifted out if desired, and to buy
this style is a guarantee that you will get the
strongest Trunk made.
If your Dealer cannot furnish you, notify the
ROUNTREE & BRu., Richmond, Va. J
and Children.
Castoria cores Colic, Constipation,
Bour Stomach, Diarrhoea, Eructation,
Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promo
Without injurious medication.
" For several years I have recommenced
5 our ' Castoria, and shall always continue to
o so as it baa invariably produced beneficial
Edwin F. Fardkb, M. D.,
w The Winthrop," 135th Street and 7th Ave.,
New York City.
Compact, 77 Murray Struct, Naw York.
& CO
spring heel shoes, sizes from 2 to 6. If you
line. IN DR T GOODS .we always off special
call. Clarks Spool Cotton at wholesale or
regular discount to the trade. Again we ask you
you money on shoes.
Ward's ' Tonsorial Palace
Nothing succeedslikeBucess: thin nas been
the experience of A. D. Waid. the Baibei
since he opened business in Goldsboro, encil
he is now able to announce to the public that
he has got the best equipped and most satis
factory Tonsorial Palace in the State.
All the popular Barbers of the city are ;.-w
mnloyed in his establishment, proc & and
courteous, as follows
Centinuing to thank tbo public Jer
ous natronaire they have extended c .s since
I moved with my family Goldsboro and pur
chased a home bere, and assuring- inem tnai i
shall continue to exercise my best efforts' for
their continuedeemfort and satisfaction in my
line I remain Verj respectfully.
At Fordham's old stand, East Centre Street
Goldsboro n. u. ,
- KINSTON, JSL- C.r SEP. 29, 189 1
Mra.Joe Person, Kittrell, N. C:
Dear Madam As I have been cured oi
a malignant case of ulceration of the nose
produced by catarrh, by the use of -twelve
bottles of Mrs. Joe Person's Remedy, I
take pleasure in recommending it to the
public Respectfully, -Mis.
Clie Gtilcdiltr Sl
GLDrfliOKO H. C. AUG. 18, '892,
Washington, Aug. 11. Acting
Secretary Nettleton has written a
letrer to ex-ri-preeeutative C. H.
Broaden, ot Goldsboro, N. C. in
response to eertaiu inquiries in re
gard to the conduct of public
affairs under the last and present
administration. To the questioJ,
"Did Cleveland or his Secretary of
the Treasury let banks have the
ruse of the deposits of public money
belonging to the government with
out interest?" Mr. Nettleton says
that the treasury department has
no authority to loan public money
with or without interest, and as a
matter of Net no interest has been
received for deposits made with
banks, but that during the last
administration public deposits
wilh national bank depositoiics
jrere increased from the surplus
revenues from about twenty mil
lions old)llai8 to about sixtyntwo
millions, which deposits bore no
interests and were fully secured by
United States bonds. The depose
i Its, however, have been withdrawn
from time to lime until at present
the entire amount on deposit with
National bank depositories is only
about sixteen millions ot dollar?,
including nearly four millions to
the cr.edit of United States disi
bursing officers.
J A question as to whether Cleve
land ever borrowed gold in Eng
land to pay interest to foreign
bondholders, is answered in the
negative. Nettleton adds that the
interest on the public debt is pay
able in this country and the gov
ernment of the United States has
not for many years found it neces
sary to borrow money, either at
home or abroad, to pay interest on
its indebtedness.
In response to another question
he enclosed a comparative state
ment of the purchases and f 6-
demptionB of the United States
bonds during the last and present
administration It shows that from
March 1, 1885, to March 1, 1889,
$338,074,850 bonds were purchased
at a cost of $361,364,632, and that
their cost at maturity would have
been $394,097,180, making a savs
ing ot $32,832,538. During the pe
riod from March 1, 1889, to July
1, 1892, bonds to the amount ot
$259,073,660 were purchased at a
cost of $296,316,931. Their cost
and maturity would have been
$551,669,425, and the saving
therefore was $55,822,393. During
the same period there has been a
decrease of $11,684,576 in the an
nual interest on bonds.
Receipts from the port of New
York during the first ten-, days of
the present month were t $1,750,-
000, compared with receipts during
the corresponding - period ot last
year, more than nan or oo per
cent in U. S. Treasury ; notes ; is o
per cent in U. S. notee; 12 8 per
cent, in sil ver certificates and 12
per cent, in gold certificates. No
gold or silver coin wasi received on
account of custom dues.
. Ingratitude,
That Cleveland threw away hia
chances of re-election tonr years
ago is admitted by all who arc con
versant with public affairs. Had
he been content to hedge, as the
politicians say; or had b.3 a mind to
remain quiet and not discharge
his fall dnty to the ; people, he
might have driited along without
arravine that decided hostility to
himself which defeated him at the
nolle. But he was not that eort of
a man, and' 4i did thoee -things
which lead to his defeat by people
whose intereBts.he.had.antagonized.
He vetoed by special message 5350
private pensii bille; icaddition to
these, he kiuetH4 tnetu Jpension
bills by what?. ia i known as the
"pocket veto." The number of his
vetoes is t he rmore remarkable be
. . .
canso fiora ihe time of Washington
up tc his own administration, there
had been vetoed by tne ; i' residents
together only. 109 bills.Y! That and
the defeat ot- the 1ependent pen
sion bill, (which was subsequently
passed by the Heed. Congress and
approved by Harrison) m&de Clev
eland's record against the pension
claes so memorable. . It drew upon
him the fierce anger and hot hostil
ity of the pensioners - all over the
Norths - It was againtt their in
terest. Their animosity was i
great factor in defeating him
There were 40,000 of. theBe sentry
in New York State and they voted
against him. He could have been
wipe after the manner of politicians
and have avoided the enmity of this
flee: but he fearlessly shared Lib
breast to their anger and they were'
largely instrumental in defeating
h m. In ; whose;, interest ' didjslrc
Cleveland, maka. this . sacr'fico ' of
his political .for torn! Jnh interest
of the farmers of the South. Ib
that not bo? There were daring his
administration about $60,000
turned loose annually in each con
gressional district at the North
without any consideration. That
amount has now been increased to
about $100,000. Just think ot
these figure I The-Southern farmer
pays his part of this sum. Perhaps
$40,000 is paid each year by every
congressional district at the South
to some Northern district, while we
get nothing back in return, Mr.
Cleveland acted in the interest of
the Southern farmer; and courted
defeat by standing np for Southern
In like manner, he stood up in
opposition to the Northern manu
facturer and in the interest of the
agricultural masses against the
protected classes. Under these cir
cumstances, how can any decent
Southern farmer turn away from
him? Ingratitude is the - blackest
crime. Jialeigh News-Observer.
. "Trie Devil's Kindling Wood."
Do you want to know where a
boy usually begins to be, fast?
With a cigarette. It is the lad's
first step in bravado resistance of
sober morality, and a bold Btep in
disobedience. Just now take the
matter on the scientific side. .Ton
bacco blights a boy's powers witt
muscle, conscience, will. Nations
are legislating against - it. Ger
many, with all her smoke, saysr
"No tobacco in the schools." It
spoils their brains and makes them
too small for soldiers. Knock at
the door of the great . military in
stitution of France. 'No. tobacco'
is the response. Try West ' Point
and Annapolis. "Drop the cigar
ette" is the word. Indeed, emokM
ing boys are not likely to get so far
as that. Major Houston, of the
Marine Corps, who is . in charge, of
the Washington Navy-yard t Bar
racks, says that one-fifth of all the
boys examined are reiected for
heart disease, of which nin,etytnine
cases in one hundred" come from
cigarettes. His first question is:
Do you smoker "No, sir," is
the reply, invariably. But ' the
record is stamped on the very. body
of the lad, and out he goes. Apply
tor a position in a bank. - It yon
use tobacco, beer, cards, the bank
has no use tor you. .
Business life demands fine brain,
jady nerve, firm conscience
Watch the boys. See one jixteen
years in age, twelve in size, twen
ty in sin, and he smokes probably
chews and drinks. Babes of seven
and eight j ears are at it. The vice
increases. I could pile up statistics
by the hour testimony from the
highest medical authority of the
misery preparing and already come.
The use of cigarettes increases en
ormously, but only increases the
use of stronger tobacco. In Aug
ust, 1889, i6.ouu.uoo more cigars
were made in this country than in
the year before, and the firm that
made this statement credits the
increase to the cigarette, and the
fault to careless parents.
Tobacco is murdering many.a
lad. Where they do not fairly kill,
cigarettes are the devil's kindling
wood. Christian standard. , ,
A Democrat Bight,
Gkantham K C, Aug. 6 1892.
Dear Argus: I see in last week a
issue of The Argus, a communica
tion sieued "Nolens," in which he
presents my name for the nomina
tion of Keeister of JJeeds. JNOW" in
response to said article, I wish first
to make my politest bow, and ex
tend many thanks to my esteemed
friendJVbfewfor his kind and strong
utterances in regard to me -and -my
character. Now, in the language of
friend Nolens,! can say and honestly
say. that I am no omce-seeker, have
never had any prominent, desire for
office, I have always andvocated that
the disabled, (if competent and
available) should receive first reoog
nition in the distribution o.the . of
fices, and at the same time- favoring
four years rotation,;, in order that
the afflicted might reach -some- oase
and benefit before'- theirs time on
earth should end; and , I still - hold
with thesftsame, principles., ,! have
been a yoter 21 years, and during
this whole time 1 have never taken
occasion to criticise the conventions
for their acts, but have gone on and
used my best efforts for the. Jauocess
of the tickets, voting each and every
one without "scratchation. I pave on
every occasion been willing to abide
bv the decisions of the conventions.
Yes, in the language of friend No
lens, I am a Democrat and one from
principle, and I thank God. for it
aud while my lamp holds out to
burn may I never have cause to desert
her deck. I have nothing to regret
so far. I hope the public will now
understand that I am no aspirant for
office and never have been. I have
been :i private soldier in the,. Demo
cratic army for 21 years and have
been content and satisfied "with 'this
Cmoeition all the, time,--; -
. -n 1- Al L AT L 1 i. V..-1.
J&eaiizing me wi; taav u Mwoest
to have men, to fill the offices who
were better drilled in political tac
tics, and who were unable fcr field
service, and - keep such fellows as I
the field to do the shooting. I feel
au honor and a high calling to be
subordinate .in the Democratic
arty : and besides. Mr. Editor. T
came near forgetting to tell the peo
ple that I have been holding an of
ficer for a number of years from the
hands of the Democratic rmrtv: that
office is a J ustice of the Peace, and
astthe .neero said bv eatinsr the
pound cake :, "Dis is good 'nuff for
Now, in conclusion. I will sav.
that 1. wish to. in a future issue of
your, widely, circulated paper, bring
torwara tne name of a man from
this township for the consideration
of, the county naminatin? conven
tion for Register of Deeds.
Wishing vour valuable naner snrv
sr x l
cess, and hoping that we may be sue-
cessiui in fleeting tne Uemocratic
ticket all over these United States,
I am, very respectfully,
J. F. Cox.
Fremont Letter.
Fremont, Aug. 16, 1892.
Dear Argus: The. draught is said
to be damaging to the crops just
now. , 15ut the tobacco planters
would like to do all their curing: be-
foreit rains very much.
Mr. W. r . ltose closed the taber
nacle meetings at Eureka on last
Thursday night, God honored his
word and blessed the people greatly.
There were about fifty conersona,
and much good otherwise accom
The new: Methodist church at
Stantonsburg was dedicated on Sun
day by the presiding elder Rev. Mr,
t Mr. Kose commenced a protracted
meeting at Yelverten's church on
Monday night.
The catalogue of the Fremont
Academy offers rare inducements to
students. The Fall term opens on
the 25th inst. ; This excellent school
has been adopted and ia recom
mended by both the Wilson and
.Newbern district conferences.
While we write many hearts are
torn and bleeding because of the
heavy hand of affliction so recently
laid upon two homes in our commu
nity. At 9 o'clock on last Friday
night, Mr. Wiley W. Barnes, who
had been growing feeble for some
time, was stricken with naralvsis.
from which he died at 12 o'clock on
Saturday. Mr. Barnes was about
70 years of age, had been a member
ot the Methodist Church several
years, and a patient, submissive,
child-like Christian. He leaves
three sons and one daughter to l-ear
this irreparable loss. The funeral
sermon was preached by Eev. W. V.
Rose, and many sympathizing friends
followed him to the family burying
ground. -
Mis. Serena Aycock, relict of
the : late Benjamin Aycock, so
well-known and highly respected
throughout our county, died at her
home near here on last buaday. Mrs.
Aycock was 74 years of age, had
been of strong constitution and was
remarkable for her firmness and de
cision of character. She was the
mother of Messrs. B. F. and C. B.
Aycock,. the , former our present
State Senator,, and the latter a prom
inent attorney of the Goldsboro bar,
and Democratic elector-at-laree for
ttyei States, A. veritable mother in
Israel dispensing benevolence and
charity on every hand. She com
manded the respect and esteem of
every one, as . was manitesc by tne
large number of people who were
present to pay their last respects to
the.. lamented dead. The funeral
sermon was preached by Rev. J. T.
Edgerton of the Primitive Baptist
Church. -F.
Foreign News.
London, Aug. 15 Gladstone,
accompanied by Sir Algernon Ed
ward West, left - Carlton Garden
to-day for Orborne House, Isle of
Weight, to;lay before Her Majesty
the name ot those . who will com3
pose his cabinet and to carry out
the old custom of kissing the hand
of the Soverign. Gladstone looked
remarkably uprightly.
! - Bkusbbxs, A.ug. 14 Le Pa
triofy publishes a letter from tho
Lake Tanganyika country, which
declares' that the Arab rising in
in the.CongQ .State is in obedience
Of a proclamation of holy war from
Mecca, . ,
Some, Aug.14, At a meeting
of delegates of the Democratic Association-to-day,
resolutions were
passed urging the abolition of Cath
olicieaxfta.ibe jeligian of the State,
ipd lMiudiog; the- Jaw ; ot Papal
guarantees, The police seized t he
Saturday's-edition of the Observa-
Ifore jRomano, on account of an ar-
f lcle. idTensive to the State..
London, -Aug;;; 15. The large
fteamet Thjasian,C just completed
at Glaftgaw and..- being towed to
Liverpool, has .been lost off the Isle
of JIan;-!--The crew of seventeen
men went .down with the steamer
1 . . 3 ,. I 1 1 I. I

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