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of Martin County's Ilomt'i-
vol IIJMK XXII~NI M UfiU 7(i
r v iU " ' ' • •
Tri-County Medical Society
Meeting Here Last Night
r lhe Tri-County Medical Society,
composed >l' the doctoi. 1.1 Mai-tin,
I'itt ami P.eaultirt Countie slichl il
second meeUlig here at the iw.nr- ol
the Lotus Club la.-t night. The Su
clety was organized eullv in the .-ami
ni>'. i-i nsliingtun. I>f. W. li. Carter
of Wa.-hitigluii, is president of the so
.cu-ty; l)r .K. M. Long, of Uamiiion,!
i'-Uc. VS. li. \\ of I
WittianpvtoMiisr seceetttt-y ami tiwui i
«.-r ' 'file As ,n'iatmil holds tlijxe.. ineet"
ings cur It- year, 0,.e in Martin, one in
•litl iv'ui Ofle ill l>.'UUlol
• 1 no. utt• i k'l iii -xLi i - nit-el nitf la i
night >vyrv-Drs. H ah!, Bray. and Mo
liowan of. i'l> aouili; I >'i -. b. i. Tay
lor; Brovui,-ivlut.., Sv. indeli, Carter,
WiHiuni* and*./. L, Nicilol.-on .il V\ ash
ing-ton; In. Huni. i, of Aumra; Dl
Met lc e of f Dr. lir l . W il
lis, (.'. T. Sn.ith, Al. I. Fleming, ami
11. 1* I "I li. cky Mount: J' i - I'.
.1. Che-'ci, I\. i(. i'aee, K. J. I.lien ol
• Uit?etivillt»; iii .1 M. Bakei ol Tar
boro; T*rs. V. 1.. Dixon a.-il t>- 1,.
Dixoi, nf A;,ilein i'l's c « c-il Call Hilton
ami .1. 11. llt tiiui,' va) l Jln I; lii i
I'ittniaii ol (JaK City; lit". Ward ol
Itohel'.sonville, i,, .-.uiithvv iei. ol
■lainomiUe; liiii 1 J,li s. IV urn .i. Saun
tlers, Knigiit in i . ork el W uiraia.-ton. |
The piot: ram was i.eln; for a
short w'lille t> lue a-L.-eiice ol |
I>r. ( nil.-,. O'll. Lauvjliingliou-e ol
(iieenv ille, who li.ol a pait in the pro-1
grant. The address of weNime was.
made by Klbeit S. Fee!, nia.\oi' oil
the town. Dr. D. i. Taylor v. ir. call
ed o nio ic'spono in place of Dr. Laugh
inghouse, who was ab.-enl. I'.'. Carter
mudeia short t..lk as president.
Dr. K. 11. I'ace ol (jrcenville read I
a paper oil the liiianc.al si te of a
iocloi's work. The. need lo; a bet
ter organization anions the doctorr
was emphasised from the standpoint
lir. li. '. Willia-, of Park View Ho
pital of Rocky Mount read a ;ni|,ei
giving a lengthy discussion ol tin
incliod of treat nig ..certain kidnev , ;
eases. He especially emphasr/cd th
method.of removing small stone v. in.
out the use of the knife. Artei t!f.
reading of this paper tin- 1 " «a- fu
stderable discus-ion o fthe sa.n..\ i.n, i
of which heartily cmiioen led tin
. tltut Dr. -WtW-tn- bad-sHid, ±U_
1) T. Taylor wa* then ridle i m- ir
to tfive a short verbal ix-iiort o v Uom*
special cast's which had reoentlv c.i.ne
under his personal observation. A
lining these he discussed llie t reiitnn' nl
of a boy with a broken '.inn about
the elbow joint. The lan;*uai ; e
—trnn-lly wuch as to he lound in a
doctor's dictionary only, hit' we know
it was either at, or close to, the point
r..l xtv saw the pictures of sao e.
The next |iaper WHS by Dr. Julian
M. linker, f Taihoio. on thx« sUhj« t
'"The Present Statu: of Kadium Tlier
apy." In his discusslOTTof the subject
he said that the word radium was not
found ill Hie old dictionaries nor.vva:
there need fot it to lie tjiere as then
was no siicli .-uhstance in existence
It's-discovery wa.i .iiiuili' only a few
\eats by a l'rench scier.'i.-t and
isnow considerefl the most valuable
substance in the world, bein« used
more by phy. .. iar*--and utv. ons than
any otlifci' in the t,eatmfMit of disease
especially cancer. I'r. linker's discus
sion of radium WHS delightful to lis
ten til even to a h'yir.an. He ha.; beer
usinp it in _his' o- -ii hd hit.il recently
ami has treated a'lout ?> r . cast s*«-« can
cel' ar.d is verj 11. ich pierce i vydh the
results of his. wo "k.
ftf. I.'. II Svn. doll ol liinwton
next read a. paper on the fTTafihent
and iV>su'ts id' In'ornal injuries caus
ed by ixtemnl vidence. He pnve the
histories of several cases that have
come under his di.^cr'ation recently
and l>een treated by'him.
Dr. J. 11. Hemingway of Ilet'ael dis
s T 1? A N I)
A special picture at a special,
W ri«LE »i:VV YOHK SLKF.PS*
20c and 3)c
' H11.1.1E Bl BkK in A
—l'll K. I.HI t ATION ,
20c and 30c.
METRO ALL STAR CAST in
-THK LI KE OF YOITH"
20c and 30c
House is Burned
The tire alarm, \va sturie d in We I
ue.sda> , when the old McKliode.s lion i
was l'ounu to he inllanies. 'The im
provised, unprepared Tire Company
j made for the fire hut with not a:
| nutch hu.-;te as i-i ncce....ui v -
|on such occasion . About one and a
half fellows had to pull the hose reel
u\ hand while the curious pectatoi:
• |tew " h\ in their autos, ti ticks and
v tilt r riding ei|Ui))oient. l-inally tin
lace was ruh and connection was made
with the hydrant hut the tieam was
slow and had no force and 'lie house
wu:. so far none that nothing; could lie
accomplished excel I prevent the lire
from spreading to other h iuses. Two
i i three other hou-,e and one of the
tents at tin. convict camp did catch
lire hut were sooli extinguished.
It was found after the lire that the
ea-on the pros uie was no stronger
] than it was lha't a chip n I lodged
in the Bozzle ol' tlir hose, it evulentlx
| having- been left in the water main
i when itu wa> laid. ■ "
' Williainstoii niust improve its f-'lie
I Comininy. There are some men here
~ln> ate good enouglrTo se.ve free us
la matter of public good, liile tln-re
I 'ire also some people who ',a\e newer,
I ijor do they intend to do anything foi
others. Mr. Chief. Crnw.foid, you will
lia've to pick a company from the pub
no spirited young men'of lue town and
;,ive tin in -Mime practice and ill the
I future we will be able to handle ifflro
in good shape.
SKNATOK KNOX DIES SI'DI»K\IA
On W'ednesilay evening as he was
walking downstairs, Senator Rnox ol
|\ ikiis'ylvunia was stricken with paral
j -is and died in lifteen minute..
Senator Knox was one. of the most
prominent politicians of America, he
had served as attorney-general in the
cabinet of McKinley and Roosevelt,
and as secretary of State under I'les
-.ident Titft. lie-was aiipointed to the
I lilted States Senate to (ill tin- va
caHcy of I lass Quay in 1904 and was
LJi.succeed himself in It'tlfi. He
' stuyed in the Senate until ISMI'.t when
hi' resigned to accept the uppiontment
of Secietaiy of %tate. After lini-h
--ing his term in that -office he retuinel
■ to the Sedate and has Ijeen one of he
towering figures in that bodj I'tir ,->e\.
' eral years. -
1 He wastoo cold to he a good poli
tic iaiTTTjufTiFTjaiTlTlT'Tfty rrf-jtbrlit-y+o
-1 lie a leader. He was one of the most
deadly foes of the League of Nations
1 lit the Senate and next to Heed and
1 llorali was the most bitter against the
' He, was born in Pennsylvania, lived
t in Pittsburg an ilwas Oh years old
lie will Tin taken from Washington ti
his home state for burial.
i K Lit VICES AT HAPTIST till ItCH
A. V. Joyner, I'asfor
Sunday school, il:-I. r , A. M —Dr. I',
i H. Cone, Supt
Sermon by the pastor, 11:00 A M.
H. Y. P. I'., 0:1 f. P. M., M>ss Salli*
- 11 a iris-; lz-ader.
c Sermon by the pastor, ?:!!(' I'. M.—
y ouhject: "A Young Man Hegining
P I'raver Meeting Weiloe-day even
ing, l':M) I' M.
Yuo arec*rdiatly invited to attend
ill the-ie service-.
cussed the value of a Med'cal society
Thia ijuestion been so
in oven that the doctor did not have
-i convince.anytme of it»»importance
but simply to add another chapter ti
the same proven fact, s-*"
After the business session, closei
the visiting doctors^Unci several invit-
guest were invited to tl\e Atlantic
Hotel where they were entertained at
a uinptuous supper by the resident
mentbers of the society and neit-ef'-
Iby thei. Ladies' Aid Society of th
Methodist church. - ' • •
Dr. John D. Iliggs was toasthuistev
and maintaineil his popular reputa
tion for doing such jobs in first class
Several short speeclies were madj-
The most impressive} of which was
vthe .one by Dr. Tayloe as he told of
the need for a different feeling among
tli> doctor toward each other. He
sai«'l they should have such gatherings
often, know each other better an
sympathize with one another more
Dr. William E. Warren, the seci%-
tary, deserves much ok
ranging sue ha splendid program and
such delightful entertainment.
The invited guests were R. G. Har
rison, Dr. P. B. Cone, W. C Manning
E. S. Peel, Dr John D Biggs, and
Thomas Smith, of Plymouth.
VVillinmston, Martin'(bounty. North Carolina, frYiday, October 14th, 1921
MARSHAL FOCH TO BE
AT REUNION OF 30TH
Alai.hul teidiiiuiiJ loch, dmi
.di tie- allied tiHue, in Hie gical final
dn\e tu'victor'), will l«- in N'uslivilU
Novembei 4th, to attend the opening
via) ol' the thud annual reunion o.
the Old llickor) Association, \ettnans
of the thiitieth division.
The reception eolnmittee of the
American l.egion, in charge ol tin
Marshal's American itinerai.v, has in
eluded the reunion at Nashvilh . 1 in.
will he old) visit to the
ii o iii.it jj jHßj
David lleatty, hero of the ||H£
.liitland ami the chief ol
Nav v, will attend the icniiion. Def
mite acceptance has not hecii leceiv
t-d from Ailniiral Heatt), however.
Besides these distingui. bed v imMMV,
and lie.iieral Pershing, eight
twelve Cougression Medal ol
men of the 'Thirtieth DivmioiiWßl
alto hi' quests of tin- t>ld llickor)
Association. Tour other Medal oi
Honor melt ol the Division tell oi
the field of battle.
There were hut sevent) eight Con
gressional Medals 01 Honor
during the World War. lo win tint
of them a soldier must be inure than
a huvre and gallant lighter. Conspic
IOUS bravery in action is rewanlei
with tin- Serv ice ( ill.
of which there wfte some five thou:
and awarded during the war To wn'
the Medal of llo.i Hovvev er, i ei|infi
' f conspicious gallant t v and iiitrepnlit)
above and Ih'VOIIII the call of dutv n.
The medal is-never awarded except
aftei the most searching investigatloi
by repi-esenlativi-s of the Cnmmnnrtei
in-Chief.- I'ha tneiirly one-sixth ol
all the Medals of Honor given in th
whole army should have been bestow
ed on memhers of the Thii'tieth Divis
ion i itself the li nest tribute that
could be paid to the Division whicl
first smashed its. way through tin
defense of the Hini|enburg'S>"-t/"in at
lteduced railroad rates of one am
one-half fares for the round trip tt
Nashville have been offered to mem-
hers of the Old Hickory Association
Tickets will he s%lil on the certiflrati
( eritficates may he gotten from K
I'. Bowen, Knoxvilh'. Tenn., secretar
oi the Association, or from, la :nl ,
If-t- at - iVa-h-villu,
BXPTIST I KMETKIt Bll\(. llliAl
The ladies of the liaplist cliuicl
an- hav ing the llaptist i enii tei:>.i-h-an
ed up and they are making ptcpaia
tions to make it a place of beauty an'
a more fitting place for the liunnl -ni
the dead. They have had a land iap
gardener cmoe down and lay oil' tin
whole place in avenues that will hi
bordered with Lombard) Poplar-- anf
t rope Myllle trees. It is also then
plan to have a cttretaker in the very
•- 'Tin-. +s an undertaking Jul vv lot I
the ladies of the church deserve i
great deal of commendatioii. (in ai
count of the cemetery being ilividei
it has been hardly possible to liavi
the services-of a caretaker for eithei
one ami both sides are badly 111 lioei
uf attention It will be, a lasting
monument to these • women if the)
make the cemetery a scene ol beaut)
instead bf neglecj.
SIITHODIST ( HI ItCH SERVICE*-
Siinibi), October 10l h, 1921
L. C. I.arkin, Pust»r
'j. Ifi a.iii.— Sunday School.
II :00 by the Pastor.
3:00 p.m.—Services at Holly Springs
7:!0 p.m.— An address by Rev. M. L
Cotton of lied Springs.—
There will be services Sunday morn-'
mg at Everetts. This -is the regulai
• monthly meeting and a good attend
ance is desired.
Sunday school will be held at Par
mele at 3:00 o'clock Sunday aftenioor
and at Peel's school house at .'I :.'IO P
M. ' , -
ReV'. -J. T. WILDMAN,' Pastor
I have in -a pen at my home oni
spotted male hog marked crop and
s two half moons in the right ear nne
f swallow fork in the left ear, also n
/ large black sow marked crpp in the
s right ear and split in.the left ear, al
s so a small black sow same mark with
five unmarked shoats. " These—
■ were taken up.. Oct. Bth.
- please con." for them.
v . NOTICE
Ca- load wire fencing and nail",
aho carload No. 1 Timothy H*v
il just ieeeivel. Cheap for th-» cui-h
C. D. CARSTARPHEN ant CO.
Loqal News and
All. Ro) Uuivl of ltvicky Mount wu.
in town la;t visiting fiieml .
• • • *
Mis; Martha Simmon j Mi/elle hit
the; afternoon for Kocky Mount lo at
tend the circu.- that will be there to
Miss Mattie Waters has returned to
speiul the winter here after spending
tin- summer with her sister, Mrs. Jas.
Moore at her cottage at Willoughby
* * • •
Mr. and Mrs. K I I iridiimoitfl have
returned from their wedtling trip . in
aiv at home with Mrs. Krah Cobb in
it • • • •
l&mt rs. Lite)" Uohei>on and Mi ss
.Iflbiiu Kav pent Wednesday in Wash
I t *
Mrs. \\ ,1. Loath and Mn \V .1
Loath, Jr., left) vesterday lor theii
hotw in Waynesboro, West Virginia,
after visiting Mis. Loath'.- son, Mi-
Francis Loatk at the home of Mr
and Alls. I' M. Haines.
Friends of Mrs. .1 (>. (.ntlirio-ol
Kaleigh are glad to see her in \\ il
liamston again, as it has been several
yeur.s since Sirs (iutlTiie lias visited
her old home. She is visiting, her
nephew, Mr. II .M Stubhs and Mrs.
* • • •
All-. 1.. 11. Waters ami Mrs. \V R.
Kohersou of Washington were in town
• » ♦ »
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Lilley of
Jamesville were visitors here Wed
• » ♦ •
Air .Maurice D. Watts rettirned
Wednesday from Baltimore where In
went to purchase Christmas goods. IU
went hv the way of Washington ('llv
A here lie attended the Lawtivi
» • • •
All. Walter Bateman f Norfolk ha.
been a business visitor here this week.
M i:. Shugur of Plymouth was a bus
nil-, visitor licit- ) esterday.
• • • •
All .lesse Martin ol lamesyille was
here ji sterday.
All s Laura Whitle.v and Mastei
Whitley retiirn.ed this week
al'tei vi iting Mrs. Mary Munil) at
Newark, N. J., for some time.
* • * •
Alr. mid Mrs. Win. Ilyman and son
of Richmond, Vu , are visiting Mr-.
Portia Whit|ev at her home, Oakhuis!
• • • •
All, Frank Margolis spent Wediie
day in Norfolk attending the service
of the Yum Kipper and seeing- tin
low, "('hii Chin Chow."
Mr. and Mrs. W. II Bigg-, Mr... It
A Ciitcher, Misses \ ella and Mildrei'
Atidtevvs and Mi. 'l'ilti;. (.'n telle i wll
go to Rocky Mount tomorrow to at
tend the Itanium-Ringling circus.
Mr,. I(. S. Fountain and children ol
Siler City, have returned home aftei
vi.iting Mr. and Mi . II L. .Meadoi
for Soli ie * line.
« • « •
Mi s Virginiu llerick arrived ves
leiihiy from Baltimore and, New York.
Al'tei spending several months'tin New
York with her father die came to Bal
timore and visited her uncle, Mr. John
Lamb for three weeks.
• » • #
Mr. and Mi .1. W. Watts motored
to N'nifolk Monday to spend several
days with Mr. and Mrs. W B. Watts.
« ♦ • «
f-Iditor W. IT Mizolle of Robeison
ville i . a visitor here today.
• • • •
: T'rh'niT-"ol' Mi's; TipHiu 4irn-n wili
ri gret to know that she is ill at hei
home on Church street.
• • • •
Mi h Sullie Harris will spend to
morrow ii)JjyOcky Mount.
REVIVAL AT PFF.h'S SCHOOL.
Rev. J. T. Wildman is preaching al
this'v."ek at Peel's school house to big
crowds.—The meeting will continue al
■ through the week,* the last selinoi
' will be on Sunday*evening.
' "HOME TIES"
•A delightful entertainment is prom
i ised the people of Williainstoii oi
L November „ 3i'd, when "the drama
T '"Home Ties," will bei • preaented Bj
some of the best local talent, undei
the auspices of Circle No. 3, of,th
Ladies AilL^, Society t.he Baptist
church. [ i—
—i—».i_. . - ■ .
r FOR SALE: FORD TOURINO ANI
i Roadster cars. Harrison WholesnU
Co., • T
■j WEDDING MONDAY
til> Julia* o. l'eel i
A wedding ul' more tli.m |
mtoie l to the people ol' tins .sec
tion, und throughout thv -tate, wa-1
ademnizod at lugh ifoon on tie* truth
da> ot Ucober, 11)21, in the t it) oi
Washington, 1». C., iath_• Chapel »l
St. l'utrick's Cathedral, when tne K- \.
i lather Francis Lagan, united in IIIUI
raigu Mr. .Sunn Lawrence, »..i Knit
moiid, Va., and Raleigh, N in Miss
Daisy l)e-Etta Manning of' Wj'linm
.aton, jus ing tne lull Roman-
Mr. Julius S. Reel was b.vt ii)ati
ami Mrs. Libert S. I'«••'. wa ■ llic Ala
tYoinol Honor. The Bride w«s at
tract ivoly costumed in a s:it blue
Holivia Cloth, and carried a aoui|iret
nf orchitis ami white to .i -i. Lite
1 Groom's present to the Iniile \i.i a
lope. of pearls.
Following the ceremony, the llnl.il
party were the guests at luncheoi) ot
Mr. Jul Uis S, l'eel, at the I'ilcigli
' Hotel, after winch, th" Scale ami
gloom left on the New YorU Fxprf's.-
fur an extended bridal ton I 1 'H
nortliei n points of interest..
Among the quests pie out' ;.t tlx
wedding were: .Mrs. DIN ant Ahernathv
Mrs. William .1 Kyle, Mi-. Sanine,,
' Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Cliaue.- I.as
K. Iluwes, Mrs. Annie 1. Alley, ami
Miss Nina ( pton, all ot Washington,
I). ('., and Mm. Klhert S. I eel, Mis.
A. K. Dunning, Mr. U Duke Critchei
Mi Maurice I) Watts ami .Inlitii l'eel
' of Wrlliamston, N C.
The liride with a nuiiiher of friend->
was >n a shoppin gtour and vi.iti»im
friends m Washington, while the bride
groom arrived in the City on .Sunday
afternoon, and while it wan previous
ly decided to have a largo wedding
at the home of Miss Manning, the
plan; were recently changed and the
ceremony wit* performed the next duy
after Mr. Lawrence's' arrival'.
Mi. and Mrs. Lawrence will reside
temporarily in Raleigh, N. which
City is the groom's business -head
\ t.RF.AT t IIANGK HAS COVF.
I'll.- iiewspaper-f liavir carried lieuv
headlines. We have Yanks, Gijint»,
Americans, Nationals, Cobb ohil Ruth
and many other names, as well as lots
of noble scientific words uniluxpres
( simi- of all kinds nT liasebfitl.
( 'l o ifiake o long story short #e have
. had a great time over baseball. We
, jumped, yelled anil screamed; we
haw-.Jtel, lost and won, All because
ha ebnll is a great game. \ es, more,
it is a glorious business. Now it Is
all ov«;r. The Giants have won.
' 'hlll'lf tlw ' headlines. We will now
see "foot" instead of "ba .e." For a
few months "football" w ill be the rage.
*J. I,! Staton's gin is in first, class
condition no\\, and will give you i
good tu■ n out. Bring us your cotton
any day except .Snturdnv.jind we will
please you. V\ e buy seeif and colt )
and will give you highest market prici
Yours very truly,
I N. I'. I'AN'IKI.S, Mgi.
1 Notice id Snm IIIOIIK and Warrant ol
North (Carolina, Martin county. In tin
A111hi11 Dunn I'lunilentr Co., 111• , .
1 K. lochborg, trading a-. William-' i
I'luinbing and Hunting Co.
I The del amlaiit abovi* l i anted a ill
take notice that Mimtiimi* in I'le a
hove eiilitled artiou wa I - sued .r •tinst
said defendant on the I'illi lay of
October, 11)21, by If. I l'eel. ' lerk
of the Recorder's «'oni t fur .Vartii
county in a suit I > recover '.lie sin i
ol two hundred and li'ty wv.-n dol
lars and ninety foui (-J H.'.M i
li with rnH'iest frotnl'itt ib'iJ ''l L'2i,
i due said plaintilf on arr uiai ol con
tract between plaint ilf a - I defendant
J Which summons is reto rnnb.e beloit
j. ('. .Smith, judge o! Jtec inter')- C.ouit
in Williainston, N. ,toh-l e! loi
the 15th day of Nov *nib«-r, 1 I
The wefendant wil' 11• take notiei
that a warrant of attar''! nie it was ir
.sued by the unders'jjecil nil the Jtl
II day of October again -t lv pi: '(iretj
of said -defendant which wir-wint it
I returnable before !■ C .fii'ilb, -V g f
i bf the-Recorder's Couit lit 'h-* tnu
and place above meitiirad for thr
rcturti o.f Kurnmoii i when an I \ heir
the defendant is ren'iirea to appeal
And answeiCy' demur to ,he complaint
i- of the plaintiff or tli* relief w.JI l»f
a. ' -r ——
'.y Buy the Magic Met*l Silver Clean
*r ing Peat from the Dealer and nav«
ie all the Rubbing. Th« No-Rub fiilvei
it 'and Gold Cleaner. Buy from I-esli«
Fowden Drug Store.
1) FOR SALE; 15 BHARK OF STOCK
le in the Bank of RobernonviHe. Mrs
■k ■ Cottie, N. Sherrod, Enfield, N. C. 2i
Two Views of How Farmers
Can Improve Their Position
Two Reason Why
Tobacco is High .
-rrn ... 1
Inhere aix' two reasons why tobacco «
i' o lugh. First, a tvasonable tv 1
ilnction was made in the ucrege plant- •
cd, ami of the acreage planted tho pro ! '
duction was small on account of the :
dry season so we hav® an unusually 1
.-hurl crop. : I
.Second, the drive for organization i 1
ol* ti.e Tobacco Growers of America! l
is in progix'*.'. and the few men win |
control the tobacco business an' ver> i '
shrewd They, know that should the I '
farmer receive high prices for his!'
crop of tobacco he will be satisfied i '
so they are satisfying him with the j 1
high prices in order that it will !«• 1 1
hard to get tn sign the Marketing con I
I'astern Carolina and Virginia have
already been paid millions of dollars 1
more for tho tobacco they sold
than if they had not been attempting 1
« to organize.
J-'aliners should i r. cmbei tin. Ju
eery .ellows who h:i*.•• grown so ric.i |
• I ,i their tobacc i . ? e-tablishiiig I 1
• ti .i ci culture I I t'hin i ;i:o lidiu, I
v i labor can [ic ~pi'OVured' • I'UI IPP
1 Mi-i, t.i beat do ■ I In' prioes paid* to
' '.l.' \.eericaii i. l ■■ i. I'lie day niton'
n »*• I to st e . to'.'olhei is a', hand |
0 1 : ..i met - di i ..' e
suon.n ( llll.l)RKN UK TAI tiHT |
New Yinjk, Oct. 12.—1.0ve, once a I
matter of romance, is now a subject j
of serious and scientific consideration.
: Analyzed constructively and destruct
ively, tabulated and reduced to for
mulae, nevertheless it has gained in
, the eyes of those who measure its
power iind force.
! l'sychiaitrists, such as Dr. A. A.
' Itrill. define love as a manifestation
• of the mating instinct, and maintain
that all love arises from the same
source; and add immediately to the'
gravity of their statement by declar
ing that even the olve of children a
'• rises from the same powerful.mating
On the other hand, writers- crea
tive psychologists as they are'-' - por
".'tray"childish' affections-- st-rrouslyr•'t+g- -
'' nilying the emotions of children, and
L ' a-sigiinig to them the importance that
medical psychologists bespeak foi
! ' tllein.
Frances Hodgson llurnctt, author of
s "Utile Lord J'auntleroy," in her novel
"The Head of the House of t'oonibe,"
K running serially In Good Houv-
II keeping, hus through implication de
' dared that the love of a little girl
and a little boy is a deep and powerful,
emotion, with many of the same mani
' festations as a niaturw pasawn.
Dr. A. A, Brill, foremost of the p >
1 clioanalysts of America, has written
' many works on subjects relating to
normal and abnormal behavior and
1 love. He has made wide research in
to the love of children. 'And he de
dares that the mating instinct is man
ifested in the mothers who loves ltd
I child, in the child who learns prema
tiiiely to desire kisses, and in the lit
' tl.» boy and girl playmates 'who .adore 1
each other to the amusement of their
t "l\very mother who kisses lier little
boy teaches him to lovii a woman,
i This biisines Mtf allowing evryone who
comes along to kiss one's child is very
t had. lu the first place it is un.tani-
I tary. In the seend place it awakens
it prematurely ii desire for contact.
I "Other interests should lie given the
i boy and the girl. Their minds should
be diverted. Games, athletics, love of
i other normal activities should absorb
i. the emotion which they have ceiiter
i ed prematurely no i'ox matters: —I
it have seen extreme cases of the .kind
e when little boys anil girls of tender
t age seem quite mature in their love
n ilfe to adult degree. They have U>
■e "In most cases of thisikind the par
ents are to blame. They have not
h realized the in the pi«s
--j ent civilization, of deferring adult sex
is life. They have, lavished too much
■e physical affection on their children,
~ thus allowing them to develop foo
P "I should like to see special movies
r for children that cannot teach chil
it dren nnchildish eTOotlona. A child
ie doe* not normally love like an adult,
but can be made to do«oby ignorant
adults who indue* 111 the child sexua
i- precocity. Normal childish love is an
>• innocent-affection, which later devel
sr opa into adult love in the narrow
"The enntire trend of our Western
civilisation U to defer contact as lon«
K an possible. Thin has been justified
s. empirically. But our modem tendency
!t to late marriage ia vicloun, unnatural
.. . .
IF YOU WANT QUICK
RESULTS USE A WANT
AD IN THE ENTERPRISE
L>». J V. Jojiier opened th« gin
awt Uir on 'he 12th with a itroog
wh'ch headvocated the oco
ii iTi'C' I'. ,d us the
the li.rmers and the rai'k unit tile ot
;«•! If to l.et t*sr their conditio a ml
tnulii up their station in life.
Hon. Josiah W. builey opened the
liei'duisoii l uif the same day with »
speech in which he advised the fai
mcrs to go to the government and loak
alter it, thut it was the government's
duty to look after them, that the far
mers should fill the next legislature
These view* are very live problem.,
for our people to solve. Hitherto we
have not been active enough in ou>
demands for legislation that helps the
weak man. After all legislation will
not hep the weak man unless he has
t lie vision to seo it und the power to
grasp it. The ohy 1 way that.'fhe far
mer cjin be heard ui the counciU of
business or of state is by organiza
lion. That is shown ilia btKjiness way
wncu five thousand farmers formed a
marketing association. On
account of the power created by this
"inanimation the government has a!
ready pledged a loan of five million
dollars or so much thereof as may bo
necessary to finance the |>eanut crop
l of eastern Nnrth Carolina anil Vir
ginia. This power alone will pay the
tanners mot* in real valuu than vot
, nig many times. It means that all
" force.-, will have to cope with members
j of the organization and that they will
| gut fair play. And certainly the far
i mer has never asked for anything
, more than an equal opportunity.
Tho farmers have some recollections
of politicians telling them of the great
need to ente rpolitics, and how they
were led into temptation by those who
proved to want votes foT themselves
Fanners should give more attention
to politics, should give more attention
to what in going on, should have their
rights und interests protected, but
they will never do os unorganized.
They should not be organized as poli
ticians, but a.-, business men and as
men who can make politicians* sU\>
whenever they command. The fanner
can not hope, to better his condition
when everything he buys is organized,
his food, his clothes, his machinery,
lii,» luxuries all "are l ull organised.
-On the other hanil the farmer dis
poses of everything he sells individ
ually. lie knows but little more about
the price he is to get for hii com
modities than the mule that pull, the
plow that cultivates it. but a better
day is at hand, the fanner has seen
the light and in- the near future we
willsee the farmer exercising the same
good sense that the merchants, the do.'
tors, the lawyers, the manufacturers,
the railroads, in fact all other business
folk.-, are using.
Some people seem to think this will
mean a tight against all other people,
but not so, it will help the merchant,
the doctor, the lawyer, in fact every
legitimate business will be helped,
llirifty farmers make good traders.
The advice given by Dr. Joyner is
far safer than that of iMr. Bailey.
und is the sole cause of what is known
a. the social evil. Let boys and girls
Imany when they are eighteen years
of age and yon would dft away with
the social evil. They need not estab
lish families when they are so young,
but they would be growing up together
naturally and wholesomely."
NOTICE OF SALE
Under und by virtue of the author
ity contained in the power of sale in
a certain dee>d of trust executed to me
the undersigned trustee by (leorge W.
Colt rain on the 2!) th day of September
11»1SJ, und of record in Martin county
Public registry in book 11-2, page 238,
said deed of trust securing certain
bonds of even date and tenor there
with! and the stipulations therein not
having been complied with and at the
request of tho holdfr of said bonds I
will expose to public auction in front
of the court house door in William
ston on the 14th day of November,
1921, at 12:00 o'clock, M., to the high
est bidder for cash the following de
scribed real estate:
lleing lota Nos. 6 and 7 of the Con
oho farm sub-division and for a more
1 complete description reference is matte
to map which is of record in Martin
1 County public registry in land divis
i ion book No. 1, page 488.
This 18th day of October, I»2>.
WHEELER MARTIN. Trustee.
Childs blue hand knitted woolen cap.
Between Spring Green Church ground
and Mr. Luther Leggett's. Finder
please return to Mrs. George C. Jen
ktns, R. p. D. tt Now
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