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Hertford County herald. (Ahoskie, N.C.) 1910-1957, October 30, 1914, Image 1

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Tate Machinery & Supply Co., llttletea, N. C. '*?" MACHINERY SPECIALISTS * ' Everything in Machinery and Supplie ?Dr. c. g Powell DENTIST OFFICE OVEK S.J. DILDAYS STORE AHOSKIB, N. C ?Vinborne da Wtrborne -v. Benj. B. Winborne Stan ley Winborne Altorneya-at-Law MURFREESBORO N. C. Phones No. 17 and 21. Edgar Thomas Snipes ? Attorney-at-Las Loane Negotiated Real Estate Bought and SoldJ office: 2nd Floor,J. W. Godwin, Jr., Bldj AHOSKIE. N. C. ft. R. ALLEN Dealer In SASH. DOORS. BLINDS. WINDOW GLASS, HARDWARE. PAINTS AND BUILDING MATERIALS* GENERALLY Wholesale and Retail No. 1127 Washington Hqnare SI/FFOLK. VA. SASH. DOORS. HARDWARE. PAINTS. LIME. CEMENT, SEWER PIPE, CART MATERIAL MILL SUPPLIES, STOVES, RANGES AND ETC. CLOSE PRICES. MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED AND OBLIGE. E L. FOLK CO. Ne 917 ()l? Washington Square Sl'FKOI.K. VA. W W. ROGERS Attorney-at-Law Prompt Attentldh Given to All Buaineas. AH0FK1E, N. C. E. C HOBBS Attorney-at-Law Life and Fire Insurance AHOSKIE. N.C. C. Wallace Jones J Attorney and Counselor-At-Law WINTON. N. 0. I I .'ructic*? in all court*. Ixiftnc negotuf il attention to collection. Located in Bank of Winton* / | D. L. THOMAS GENERAL CONTRACTOR AN ! BUILDER Plana and Speeificationa furnished u mi application Cement and Tile Work j Brick Work u Specialty AHOSK1E, N. If Roswelt O Bridget Attorney-at-Law WJNTON. N. C. 1 7.rjevans Practical Tiri Roofer and Sheet Meta Worker Prftij Right. MURFMSESBORO. N. c. FRANM G. TAYLOE N.l ,ary Public Ahoshe.INokth Carolina. wthisn in need Floorint^peiling, Weatherboard ing, Oa^Big, Boxing etc., Call on. j. jr . siornes, E. N. C. drjfjw$ shater J/9 a bpbcxalmfr ??. in the ex mi nation of the Ey e and fittiiutOlj aaea at "MANHATTAN HOTEL} Ahoekie every 8rd Wed nesday. - Artificial e.ver made to order, |ie feet fit and match guar hm ik Rooky. Mobnt, N. C. Con rrirfj eilotel Building, Fi?, Nr Tt* *J Uftwsds ft9 lotart of a child Ipfc fca+ly l^" humilia ? tiun. it i fun of punishment "L to b?M'q'-1<!l';(l vvith cautn.is rberetre t'uies. perhaps, when u <1 malOOl?Hi\li rough this " method if ?mitMt>m? it, hut mi rare an these Is^kric w that the safe ri I is tuwvoid i altogether, j " ferenM between wie i correction and faUumli pjfioti. he one lea<ji,fc iuggaitle improvement, the dtb brintaa season of heart brealtf uMH or stubborn re seutmejt. A qild is but little different from rtfrnwii ip person. So it is not di^cult f ever.v man or wo man t sli ate the pain some childish are abliged to endure throulji be g oyerhumiliated. Ttier 1 re chlren wlu are neverl 1 free f>rn tlii The family circle, parti jhuly ?t part of it com - pose if the Ider members, is a sort innital law picking society eachjif wlioi makes a continual i ViVf' of trading up the sbort cutnL. of tbu boy or girl for pubf inspection. Tins is humiUMB tiofli its ver>' worst form a vf lUtnaAfcjng to make takf ind tMiiBviitive cliili^iof fer mougbl through making a mi 'i*!*- wM&ot having tbe dis ag ^ iliie tfwfig flaunted in its (in,* two J &ipg* must result frfn ii?^fiuMM%>H. Tbe child! eiier suffers'.with a broken heart; fajhivingitsj wwwensitive spirit M|iiy woundjed bg tbe coolinual tliu-i- or it' wili grow careless ai i Inoghtie *? of faults. Correct tin -lint-id s< rve ouly onS pur po?i'. and tin it is heU*IU?ei?t ofj Sue-not obj?*ct to having its faults ifeiiriectei . and if the correction is 111,(1* in the right spirit, it rill at oner nro it by it. Bu t lere is vs-l diffi irence lietween rightfully correclii g s child nod overhumili stinc it. II tppj ? if that home in which ilieie is m> self-s pp linled o itic? 11 us I colt-eyed individual who is always I nd forever taking notice of the arjidesirs'jli things the .> oun- - iter meaibeirjjvf ? family do, picking >0t iht- la..hs, and bring ing out uMjpmectioii the unfor lunate fa ibiti jhat tlie boy or giri is inafcu g a good light to subdue. ine inoiner or tne lamer, the older bijotber or lister, the uncles and aunts a lio appointed them selves cajtics for the young, are sometimBs more harmful tliuii all the evil-Hgainst which the brave l?<y audHirl filtht and struggle. A moth? will sometimes thought leasl.v, vHlle calling or Oeing call ed uponXise the greater part of the half Bohr or hour, telling of the "ba* land "naughty" things her littlBfajoy or girl has been do ing. Tjp Jnoor child, helpless and unable tf^ufend itself, must sit in silence ^^Bndure the ordeal. And as hint^H its heart is either woaode^Hrever, or is calloused with in^Hrence. The t^Her is intimately acquint ed withHnamil.v in which the chil dren aiBraver made to suffer* the tortureH' overhumiliation. Ob edienceHa strict rule in this fami ly, andH sharp line is drawn be tween rfcht aud wrong, but the methodHf correction or punish-! ment. fl never overhumiliation. If a (Bid commits a wrong, wbetheBvilfully or thoughtlessly, the molHr calls him gently to her room aBtbe two of them talk it over. Holding is never done in the prHence of strangers, and puniehBnt is never administered ill tliftBresence of the family. When I table, instead of talking of dlsHueeaole and undesirable things, Be good, the pure, the no ble andBe bravdl are brought to the forB The mhtto of his happy familyAd t is truly happy) is: "If I <1 t speak well of a person or thirB I will suit speak at all." HovB II y/dispose of their faults B mistakes'! In juat the same iBwi-hea^ted manner with , which ci#iduct every (diase 1 (cBti'lu?4 00 ^P? EighJ^| Home Gomiii Day at Chowan College Muilreetboro. Home Com ig Day, Oct. 20, was in every resort the moat success ful in the hisory of the inalitu tion. The ol students began to arrive Satin Iiy evening, the 17lh, and by lis evening pf the '20th the at dltorium could not furniah enoui li scuta for the great number present. A six o'clotk dinner was given on the 19th iu honor of tlie class 94. Mrs. Keulien Majette of Cotno, Miss Carrie MeLetn of Charlotte, and Mrs. J. H. Peterson of Clin ton were present After the din ner a short program was given by the faculty. The evening was en tirely informal, all joined in the merriment of playing schoolgirl again, and the class agreed to don the regalia and act as ushers the following day. ? Carriages and automobiles be gan to arrive early in the morn a pleasure fb all to make this s real home coming to thein. The association was called to older by the president. "All Hail The Power of Jesw-' Saine" was sung. Scripture in- read by Mrs. A. W. Lassiter. and pra.vei offer ed b.v Mrs, J. VV. Scarborough. With some slight changes the minutes of last meeting were ai> | proved. SiuM the program was (believed to lA such an inipsrtap> (factor towan a b>\"t,-r understand 8y of tboflnrp,,^. the associ* wa-defoi'tcd Ull ttt after was given. Miss Annie Barnes, of Af urfree-boro, descuae ed in her usual charming manner, "Tlie Social Si.ie of Home Coming Day," and illustrated it effectively at the noon hour. Miss^Lois Vann of Chowan College, "The Financial Aim of the Alumnae Association" and having viewed at close range its low aiio ip tbe past, was able to make the members see to what extent tliemliad fiiled in their dm to their flr# Mater; Mis- Can ie McLean, J'Tlie Rela tion of the Alumnae ? the Col lege's Future." Her t?3k was very much enjoyed and (bowed the necessity of cooperation on the part of all former stu'Cnts. Mrs.* Higbt C. Moore, of Xaleigh, dis cussed "The Possibles of the College'1 citing the itustrious his tory of the college, covering near ly three quarters of acentury, the work done among th< students by such teachers as Mrs. E. F. Tatum. and Kev. 4. W. Scar borough as prophethtuf its future greatness. Interest!g talks that aroused great enthiinsm among the members were nrde bV Miss Elizabeth Savage offranklin. Va. Mrs. L. L. Duiiieronlf New Bern, Mrs. Norma Deanetof Murfiees boro, Mrs. J. C,. Sprborough of Willton. and Mrs. Jj JR. Peterson of Clinton. ' Mrs. D. R. Brili wished to make some gift to II college ' in memory of her fatft" and asked that a committee bt ppointcd to i iMhsult with the pi iidnt on its present needs. Till ommittee on I the loan fund report that the ex penses of the studeis supported by the association lere paid to i date, and there was! surplus of ( $86.30. The commloe on time i recommended that tJ time of the meeting be change<Bom Tuesday after thdtrhird SunB' of October until Tuesday afteiBie second. At the ringing J the old bell that had ftjtjr^halfl century an nounced the "plJ tit summons "Come to din the old tudents, new studMs, and friends of the c<>liege, mred into the where Be tables were 1 hea\T|>^Jii{len wiAood things to eatAoftpf this iBIome - Coming Day," the stwts whispei ed, "let it last fnre And a day." In the aftemoBwith fitting and Kressive wortftr. J. H. Mat (Contiiiu A page fi.) ' I ? ? Au land ex News J Complied and Araltgrc1 f? I let old Readers Ky OPT ReguUi Cortrtpacden. The District invention of the Woodmen here iafl Thursday war^ a big success in gvery paiticulari and a day to b) Remembered by 1 those who ait-mrled The large hall was decora ted under the direc j tiou of Mrs. MaUie Pittman and presented a sp endid scene. Ban uers were float ing across the street welcoming visitors" and strangers to the town. A great number of ' visiting W.o linen and their wives , were here and all ol them enjoyed the day. The morning aesaioii opened at tl o'clock) following the 1 procession hf school children from the depot where they met the Sl>eakers and visitors. Mr. A, O. Kiff was chairman of the conven tion and made a few remarks upon ipeniug. Dr. ?. II. Horton in a masterly address intrpuduced the ^speaker, Hon. A. Ouray, of Jauies Mr. Corey made a splendid Tgl 111 enthusiastically gram dinner wwA*erv?i. f.t ?r>.s just such a dmoer ai might tie ex- > i>ected by the good 'ladies of this 'section. Haa, chicken, beef, pota toes, pickles, tomatoes, com cab laige. cake, preserves, bread crack ers, biscuit, freahjpig, olives, were pleu^^ggha|lreerved in various vi^Kf it was a fine dinner. The afternoon session was a business meeting of the lodge. In the even ing at K "'"dijfflti. speeches . were marie by Mr. Bryant, the stkper visor, Mr. Kitf, Dr. Horton and Mr. Corey who made the principal talk. Mr. Oorey'ssubject was op portunity and lie made a good iui prossion on-the assembly. Mr. J. L. Harrington also made a short talk. The building a/as dedicated in the morning service during which an impi'essive ceremony was used. The town of Aulander and the country generally are proud of the Woodmen building, a large handsome structure well built in a fine location. One of the speakers said it was the first Woodmen building in the state owned by Woodmen to be dedicated. The dedication of I lie building and the services in connection with it pass ed off as one of the bitf days fdr 1 Aulandei. E\erybody enjo ed it and all wish tlnrt more sucli con ventions may be held here in the future. The organization of the Woodmen has grown until it is one ' of the strongest in the country 1 They are doing a good work with a lot of loyal members. May they 1 continue to grow and work. i Mrs. Ida Howell of Bristol, Tenn. was a guest of Mrs. M. L. Tayloe last week. Mrs. Howell is the wife of Dr. Howell, Presi- i dent of the Virginia Institute in i that city and a relative of the , Tayloes and Willeys in this sec- , tion. ' Mr. George Steigler left last I week for his home in Philadelphia t ifter spending some time with Mrs. Steigl/jr who is visiting rela J tiver here. Misses Little Bell Rice and i Nancy Benthall and Messrs Claud - Grant and Langley Tayloe attend 3<i the state fair last week. They toured through the county on r Miss Benthali's Machine. ? Mr. F. M. Dunstan of Windsor c was here Saturday on hia way J liotnd. Mr. Dunstan is a great t lover of horses and will enter ( several in the races at the Tarboro I fair. He says that Bertie county ' ought to arrange for a fair. Miss Evelyn Dunning has re- I turned from a visit to her sister 1 Mrs. J. B, Beaman in South Hill, ' Va. , I 4n inquiry has been received j here for brick giade by the Dun- J niug process from a committee in { charge of building a handsome ] (Coutinuc^oQ pcgc 4.) ! I < Eastern North Carolina One o! ! The Earth's Garden Spots On the Same Karm Out May Grow . Magnificent < rops of Cora. Cotton, JVauuU. Tobacco. Oata and All Le ' gum* Crops and Maioo Abnndtp' ^ Mock. There ere three e*??nti?l condi tions necessary to make rural life pleasant and profitably in any country: (1) climate; (2) good pen pie (3) a soil sufficiently fertile to return to it* tiller a reasonable re ward for his labor. Most counties enjoy one or more of these conditions, but seldom do you find a county with all of these requirments as uuo ideal as set* tiers will find in this level, alluvial secthtn of Eastern North Carolina. With a summer temperature which rarely exceeds 90 decrees, and a winter seldom lower than 15 de crees above freezing, with little snow, making ja climate as near ideal for the continual abode of men and beast as din be desired, it is populated by a people who have persistently cultivated a broad and I generous hospitality, until it has j become a part of their nature. So pronounced is this characteristic of our people, that it is a subject for comment for strangers first visit ing in our county. , The soil is rich and wonderfully (Mto*4Slve to intelligent uian&ge me:ft. No country permits a wid er ?I rtah agriculture possi bilities t^n this. Here it is that the co-n M&*tu*iaql i? -sites ibe garden of his dr?_jva.. The. cli mate is so tnild, tlwsMHv^Hgh| aive. that great crop, of clover end vetch can bo grown] during winter and early spiingNI and turned under early enough to grow 75 to 100 bushels of corn, or 13 to 26 tons of insllage pet acre, without further fertilization, and be clear of tfiis crop in plenty of time to seed to oats, which will yield 50 to 75 bushels of Igrain by the fallowing June, and the grow two to', four tons of cowpea or aoy bean hay per acre, before frost. Many such rotations are possi ble here, and the soil seems to ap preciate being busy 12 months in the year. This combination of soil s:id climate conditions permit ti: _ and inviting this to be done, embraces a zone where tire natural advantages are such that beef and pork are being produced on pas ture as cheaply as in and section , of our cofinr.rv With our corn-planting period extending from March 15 to July 15 and officials records alio wing more than 200 bushels per acre; with cot ton, tobacco and peanuts, which head the list of theSouth's "ready money" crops, reaching the zenith [>f their production here: where on the same farm we may pass and idmire a wondarJjAl growth of heavy green corn, and just to the right or left see cotton growing tnd flourishing as a weed; then itop and study a bumper crop of my beans or peanuts: then inspect fat cattle, sheep, and hogs, lying jy a luxuriant growth of clover ind grass?surely a section which nvites all these conditions on the lame farm, where erosion is un- ? mown, and drouth is not to be ?econed with, looks good to me. F. P. LATHAM, Member North Carolina State Board of Agriculture. Jelhaven, Eastern, N. C. tour Fall Colds Needs Attention. No use to fuss and try to wear t out. It will wear you out in itead. Take Dr. King's New Dis tovery, relief follows quickly. It thecks your^Cold and soothes your }ough away. Pleasant, Antisep ,ic and Healing. Children like it. iet a 50c. 4>ottle of Dr. King's *iew Discovery and keep it in the louse. "Our family Cough and 3old Doctor" writes Lewis Cham lerlain, Manchester, Ohio. Money tack if not satisfied, but it nearly ilwnys helps. Adv. How To atve Quinine To Children. ^KBRILIWR It the trada-mark name given to an mproved Quinine. It isnTastele??8yrup. pleaa >nt to take and doee not disturb the stomach, children take It and never fcnoar it (i Quinine. Mao eepecipMy adapted to idulta who cannot ike ordinary Quinine. Doe* not nanaeate nor " auaenrrvananiia nor ringing in the bead. Try t th? aext tins* yon need Quinhm lor any pur- i sz, sMarus^j; iu* Ifci&lfc ?> . LET THEWPlI FARMERS' WAREB1SU Robersonvil/e, N. C* a SELL YOUR g 'f\': W' *V*j Wc Have a Force That Guarantee* 3 Prompt Petvrns and Pest o! Attention. ] ^ (S Ship us a Crate, Box or Hogshead and 1 let us prove to you that we look after the ] Farmers' Interest every time..* >?? '-L v-3|h A. T. Co., Export Co., Liggett-Myers I Co., J. P. Taylor & Co, and Imperial D Company have buyers on this market, Grimes*Roberson Co. I Proprietors Farmers' Warehouse I Robersonville, N. C. 8 J- D. SESSOMS Can sell any stze farm that a man h looking J. D. SESSCmg'^F B R I C Bf l FLOORING. CEILING, MOULDINGS, SIDIN^C O A ^ DRESSED LUMBER OF ALL KINDS. O We make quick shipments of Material. Our Q priees and our Material is made ridbt, Sf- ? V Order -from,us and get a square deal. ? SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. Prompt replies to all* inquiries. Lar^e or sma|I;-.-L>^* orders filled promptly. Write or phone. ysSfjSpM^B t J. J. HOUSE & XJOlf ^ Succeuors to Carolina Building & Hardware Co.. ..if.' m e AI IANUER, N. C. ?0 ft COMFORT AND CONVENIENCE!"fc Things are arranged here for .your comfort and convenience. ] We are equipped to card for your deposits with absolute safety .tfl We are prepared to aid honest men in developing legitimate H business enterprises. In short there is no function of a bank we cannot perfonft^Bl to your complete satisfaction. Merchants and Farmers Bank | Winton, N. C JjER ^ 1 904 THE PEOPLES BAN$ I MURFREESBORO, N. & ISf! Capital and Surplus $25,000.00 1 ? OLD?SAfE?STBONG?BEL1ABLE. I Are you one of Its many patronsPS I If so you have aided us in building' this creditable Institution, and wf believ* H we have aided you in building tip this ptifr- vfl gressive community: Together we have ? jSjj prospered for the past ten years. Join us with renewed vigor for a con tinuation of mutual prosperity. ? IT PAYS T BE ONE OF OUR PATRONSJ J ? ? T Subscribe for X5he Hetijum 1

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