North Carolina Newspapers

    A. F. JOHNSON, EDITOR AND HAVAOBR
SUBSCRIPTION 31.00
LOUISBURG, N. C.. FRIDAY OCTOBEB 18. 1912
NUMBER 36
speak? to big crowd
HON. F. M. SIMMONS MAKES
MAMYVOTES.
>
His SDeeota A Vote Winner
Both for Himself and the
Pariy? pay? Tribute to the
Late J. A- Thomas
The speech of Hon. F. M. Simmons,
here on last Monday was one of the
best delivered here ia many years.. It
waa noted for fts vote winning powers
and for its absence of "mud slinging."
Although he waa not at his best on ao
countof a severe cokl he delivered a
speech to a crowed Opera House for
two hours that hold the attention of
all. His discussion of all the issues was
clear and unmistakable especially that
-of the tariff question. He proved him
self a close student of this important
question and handled it with an abun
dance of information at his fingers
ends. Uo was loud in his declarations
of the opportunities to win in national
politics of the democrats this year and
felt satislied that in Governor Wilnon
they had a safe and sure leader. The
, -fact that even in the greatest Republi
can strongholds Wilson's popularity
was greatly increasing gives Kood cheer
to us.
In reference to his candidacy for the
United states Senate to succeed him
. self he declared he was willing to be
mea^urod by what he had done regard
less of the many charges to the con
trary. That he had Rupyorted the plat
form M' the party in every instinct
With the proper regard for the interest
of the southern farmer, and closed his
speech with the assurance that if he
was rt turned he would fight the battle
of the common people in every instance
in the face of any criticisms that may
be ottered to the contrary.
' During his speech he paid a high and
feeling tribute to one of Franklin
county's most highly beloved sons, the
late J A. Thomas. His remarks a
the 1:1 emery of Mr. Thomas were broad
and far reaching and were inspired by
a long time persona! friendship be
tween them.
The speaker was introduced by Mr.
? F. S. Spruill in a most eloquent a'nd im
^ press ive manner.
Mary times during the speech the
house tfas in a loud roar of applause,
showing that he had struck upon the
right dfceourse and by which . he had
won many votes in this county.
The management of the occasion se
cure' I the Rocky Mount brass band, who
under the direction of Prof. Hailey, f ur
nishi'd some excellent musie for the
occasion. Oas of the largest crowds
that ha* been in Louisburg in some
time, and possibly the largest to hear a
political speech since 1900 when cx-tiov.
Aycocke delivered his speech here, were
present Tuesday to hear Senator
Simnwns, although many failed to hear
h;m from the fact that the house would
not h"ld the crowd.
Our poople as a whole are very much
pleased **th the Senator and expcct
Lor.isbucg Baptist Church.
Ptimic worship Sunday at 11 a. m.,
and 7:! i p. m., Sunday School at 9:30
a. in., r.nd t lie B. Y. P. U. al 4 p. m.
Th?' pastor will prench in the morning
on "Not I ike Other Folks," and ut
night o:i "Pleasing the Lord," All are
cordially invited.
To Be Retired
We take the following item from the
Waslnncton fost, which will be of in
terest to bis many friends in Pranklin
eountv:
' Second Lieut. William W. Boddie,
Second infantry will proceed to his hoaie
preparatory to his retirement from
active service.
Franklin Superior Court.
The October term of Frahklin Super
ior Court convened on Monday moraine
with lion. F. A. Daniels, Judge Presid
ing. This being oaly a elril eourt there
are no cases of special interest to our
readers. Oeurt was adjourned on Mon
day on account of the weather being
aueh as would not permit of the wit
nesses and jurors being present at tbe
I opening hour, together with the fact
that several ?f the Attorneys were un
avoidably detained.
Judge Daniels, with his prompt and
easy rasoner of administering the courts
- business. IS tnakiag himself vary popu
lar among our people, and is proving
himself especially fitted for "the impor
tant position he holds.
Red 0r*M Stamps.
North Oaroto* M to be b*91*h?-to
this rrnt la the dksistsua
Campaign far the Ml* of Red Croca
Seals. AM toe profit from the sale of
these little etamps goes to carry on
the' work igiiub tubercalosis.
At the direction of the National
Association for the cure and the pre
vention of fcbcreuloeie, Mr. Myers, sec
retary of fee Associated Charities of
Charlotte, has taken an Initial re hi
this work, and is new organising a
state oomaaittee, en whiek will be rep
resentatives from all the leading sitiee
of the state. Acting under the sec
tion of the state committee, Mr.
Myers will thee proc^pd to organize a
local committee in every eity and town
of more than six hundred popnlatien (n
the state. Through these eomsaittees
the Red Cross Seals will be pat on sale
in every Community in the state, and
eduaatioaal matter of great importaooe
In anti-tnberloeis work will be pat out.
It ia a big undertaking, bat the results
will andoubtly be well worth tEe effort.
The public may expect to kear more
of this work as time goes on.
Last vear 100,000 seals were sold in
the state. It is expected this year to
raise this number to 000,000 and possi
bly 1,000,000.
Authorizes An Exchange.
The post offlcc department at Wash
ington City has authorized and ordered
an exchange between the carriers of
Louisburp route Xo. 6 and Alert route
No. 1. at Carroll's corner to begin on
Wednesday. October 16th, 1912. This
will be good news to the patrens of the
Alert route as it will make it possible
for them to eet all mail originating at
Louisburg from one to three days earli
er and at the same time not interfere
with the service from the other end. It
will also put mail from Louisburg in the
pjstoffice at Alert by at least 4 o'clock
in the afternoon instead of eight at
nieht. By this exchange the patrons of
both Alert and the Alert route will get
a double daily mail.
Consplains of Saall Salaries
Paid Bank Clerks, Who Huve
To Dress Neatly and Keen Up
A Good Appearance.
To THrf Editor of The Sun -Sir: A
lawyer of Philadelphia condemned
banks for the small salaries paid when
the bank clerk for whom he was coun
sel pleaded guilty to embezzling $6,500.
This clerk wai a married man with four
sniall children. He was making $12 a
week, out of which he had to keep his
family and maintaiu a good appearance
to hold his position. In making a plea
for mercy the lawyer said: "I feel safe
in saving that he is here as the result
of a mistaken policy on the part ot many
of our banks in aot paying adequate
salaries to their employes."
I certainly do agree with him, and 1
think I would be safe in saying that
the majority of bank clerks that go
wrong do so on account of the small
salaries paid and what tha officials o?
the bank expect of their clerks. They
are supposed to dress neatly, to have
cleuu linen and to look like,;i new pin at
all times.
Most people think bank clerks have a
very easy position and get pood salar
ies. They have the mistaken idea that
when the bank closes at 3 o'clock the
clerks go home. Jost the opposite;
when the doors close, then the hard
work begins. They may have their
work done by 5 or 6 o'clock and then
again they might be required to conic
back at night and finish it.
L would not like to mention some of
the salaries paid by some of our banks,
as it would be a shame to publish them,
they being so insignificant, compared
with salaries paid by other concerns
that do not require as much gray mat
ter as ia necessajy to hold down a posi
tion ia a bank.
Let us hope this will be remedied in
the near future, so that bank clerks
will not be ashamed ef their salaries.
A Bank Clbrk.
Baltimore, Sept. 20.
?A birth record completely filled oat
ia extremely valuable in many ways,
In the matter of inheriting property; in
relations of guardians and wards; in tha
administration of estates; as an insar
aaee proof whea the exact age of insur
ed ean not be determined ; in determin
ing the legal age for marriage; in vot
iag; in obtaining pensions; in jury or
military serviee; in professional and of
ficial life; in the enforcement of laws
relating to education and child labor,
aa well sb in public health and sociolo
gical matters, those records arc often
of lacstimable value.
? The county canvass will begin on
October 23rd at Dunns towaship. Bea
circulars and next week's issue for far
ther appointment*.
The ana wlco imagiaei he is workiag
himself to death aevei will.
PRICES STILL CLIMBING
THE GOLDEN WEED BRINGS
78 CENTS
On Looai market the Fast Week
?Many Sales Made for Around
70 Cents? Good Sales Tues
day ant1 Wednesday.
The price* for tobacco on the lo-al
market continues to clhnb. During
the put week rales were made for aa
high aa 78 cents per pound and many
others for {torn 70 to 72 cents. Quite
a good lot of the weed' has been sold
here the past week and the marketing
continues strong. The demand for all
?fades seem to be good and the prices
ars holding a steady increase.
The Loniaburg market offers ad
van cages equal to any market any
where and the tobacco growers are in
vited to make use of them.
Mrs. James H. lay.
lira. James M. May died on Tuesday
afternoon, October 8th, at 12:30 o'clock
at her residence, 446 Halifax street, af
ter an illness of several months.
She was born in Nash countv and be
fore her marriage was Miss Bartholo
mew. She was fifty-two years of age.
With her husband she moved to Raleigh
from Louisburg about throe year? ago,
and although only here but a compara
tively short time won many friends. '
Mra. May was a devout member of
the Edeuten Street church and had
been a member of the Methodist church
since a voung girl. ?
She is survived by her husband and '
three daughters, Mrs. T. Fuller Terrell
ami Mis.se.* Ohner and Alathea May; al
so by two brothers and four sisters.
I The funeral services were conduct
; ed from the residence that afternoon at
8 o'clock by Rev. H. M. North, assist
| ed by Rev. T. W. O'Keiiey. The in
I terment was at Oakwood cemetery.
I ' '
I Letior From Mr Hdloway.
"Hamlet. S. C., Oct. (ith 191'J
| The Franklin Times
Louisbnrg, N. C.
j Dear Mr. Editor:
| The writer had the great pleasure
J last night, of hearing Senator Simmons
make a speech in the interest of his
e&odldaey for the senate. ?
[ Although I expected to hear si.me
j thing worth while, I was astonished at
the powerfull appeal the . Senator is
making.
Xo man, with one particle of the ele
msnt of .fairness in his makeup, who
, will hear the Senators side of the case,
will for one moment doubt the man's
sincerity and lofty purpose. He bad
j made two speeches-previously the same
I day. one at Kllerby Springs and one at
i Rockingham to large erowils and when
I he arose to speak to a crowded house
at Hamlet his roice was almost gone,
I nevertheless, he waded right in aa<i
j made h speech of two hours duration
I ftliat was the most remarkable che
I writer ever listened to. His audience
was very responsive and the applause
I was freqimnt and prolonged. Quite a
I a number of ladies were present and
were every bit as enthusiastic as the
men.
The senator on several occasions
reached tlie heights of the sublime in
his flights of eloqiienco. Not once dar
ing his entire speech did he mention by
name eithet one of his opponents.
He does not temporize or split hairs
but takes the "Bull by the Horns' and
answers fully and intelligently every
charge of opposition. His speech is
clean and statesmanly and ha uses the
most powerful logic imaginable. When
he sits down you feel like he has said
every word that is necessary to con
vince the most sceptical opponent of his
fitness for the position which he is
seeking. The writer has heard the
Governor make his appeal but the
spirit of personal egotism and vainty
which was entirely lacking in the
Senators speech, was so pronounced
in tke Governor's address that it was
positively disgustin*. The Senator ap
peals to a mansjyasoa and intelligence
but the Oovenior makes his appeal to
passion and prejudice. If the Kitchin
partisans will lay aside prejudice and
go to hear Senators Simmons they will
either believe in him, or else, they are
like the scrpitiial hog that "rotnrnedto
his wallow."
Since my last letter to the Times, my
work has taken me to Rowan county,
Davidson, Wake, Randolph, Moore
Simmons is going to carry evory one of
Anson. I will staka my ropatation as a
profit on this and agree to eat old
blaok crow with a relish If my predic
tion Is aot fulfUed. If the tide con
tinues running as strong, nntil ?taction
day io ths Senator's faro*, as is now
parfaotiy apparent to a blind ma?, not
withstanding McNiochs claims to tbe
eootvMV, Simmons will carry seventy
oouatlee and have more majority than
Kitchin cot* iotn. If I wu as certain
of making my calling and election sure
ksmttar aa I am of Simmons succeed
ing himself by an enoriaous majority I
would nerar have anether uneasy feel
ing.
_ Mr. Rogers has certainly pot McNinch
in a bad bale about the tariff on leaf
tobacee and peanuts. McNinch kaa
baaa hoiat oa his owa petard and can
not answer. "He will be domed if ke
does, and he will be damned if he dont. "
McNineb is like ike Irishmaa's flea,
now yon see hlns and now yon don't.
He haa not attempted to answer in an
intelligent manner, a single pertinent
inquiry of Mr. Rogers, but baa paid hia
money oijt freely to haye recopied
obsolete articles from republican and
other discredited periodicals. The fact
of the matter is MoNinch and Kltehin
both, haye succeeded more admirably
in emulating the fatbar af the male
than any politicians Worth Carolina has
been bhrden with sine* the palmy days
6t Marion Butler.
Cordially Tours,
Jam as H. Holloway,
R. D. Pinnell Appointed
Superintendent of Health, Dr. .J. B.
Malone, informs us that he has appoint
ed Mr. R. D.. Pinnell, deputy quaran
tine officer for Hayesville township.
Sunday School and Epworth
League Institute.
To be held at Franklinton, N. C.,
r>ct. 25-86. For Franklinton circuit,
Louisburg station. Tar River circuit,
and Youngsyille circuit.
Friday $vexikc October 25th.
7:30 Sengs of praise and service led
by Kev. J. II. Hall.
7:50 Address: The Epworth League
by Rev. C. J. Harrell, District Secre
tary.
8:25 Round table discussion of Ep
worth League Work.
Saturday Horning October 26tii.
10:00 Devotional services conducted
by Rev. R. W. liaiiey.
10:20 General Topic: Sunday School
Management and Organization. (Five
talks of five minutes each. )
1. Increasing the enrollment and av
erage attendance, by Mr. F. B. McKin
ne.
2. Observing special days, by Mr.
E-. J. Cheatham.
3. Improving our Sunday School
music; how? by Rev. G. W. Starling.
4. Getting parents interested, how?
by Dr. Morris.
5. Looking after Absentees, by Rev.
J. \>". Martin.
10:45 The Superintendent and his
propraai by M. W. Brabham.
11:00 Missions in the Sunday School
by Rev J; K. Hall.
11 :20 Round table discussion methods
and plans of work, led by M. W. Brab
haiii. Field Secretary.
12:00 Adjourn.
Saturday Afternoon.
? 2:30 1'rayer scrvice led by Rey. J.
W. Martin.
2:45 General Topic: The Sunday
1. The teacher's life, what must it
be? by Mr. J. S. Lumpkins.
2. The teacher's knowledge of the
Bible. Mrs. Mary D. Allen.
3. The teacher's knowledge of
Church Law and Doctrine. Rev. W. W.
Rose. . I '
4. The teacher's mooting, by Mr. B.
W. Ballard.
325 Hound ? tahhr discussion, ? the
teacher in the Sundsy School, led br M.
W. Brabham. . ' >
7:30 An hour with the workers.
Sunday Morning.
Sunday School at regular hour.
11:00 Address. The Standard of Ex
cellence, by M. W. Brabham.
(Going to Youngsville in the afternoon)
Sunday . night. Address. Teacher
Training, by Mr. T. B. Eldredge.
List of Letters.
Remaining in the post office at Louis
burg, N. C., uncalled for:
Wikk kndiio Oct. 7 ? Marynetter
Branch, C M Clodfeiter, J H Cook,
Nancy Paris, Candace Dees, Haywood
Ellis, Kmma Farmer, Vines Farmer.
Noah Fields, Buck Gill, Petter Horton,
Wm L Hill, Mare Heardy, Essie Kidd,
Irene May, (Jennie Morgan, M C Mack,
R 1) May, Franklin L Mock, Willie
Plqmer, Lula Perry, Litha Perry, Nan
cy WHIiame, Ulvsses Bridges, W E
Cnlbreath.
Wkbk ending Oct. 14? B L Abbot
<P**b*>.- W B Hrewor, Snsine Babbitt
(Stallings), Earnest Colev, Louise
Dims, I.' Uaona Egerton, AMaur Palter.
Joel Hill, W L Harrison , Menni* Hill,
Walter Harrison, Johnson and Price,
Ohas Schandt Fannie Van?, J E Strick
land.
When calling tor the above please
say they ware advertised.
M. W. Yamokwo* P. Nt
THE MOVING PEOPLE
theib movements in and
OUT OF TOWN
Those Who Have Visited Louis
burg: the Past Week? Those
Who Have Gone Elsewhere
For Business or Pleasure.
Mr. Gilmer Allen, of Raleigh, visited
his mother here this week.
Mr. Ivey Allen a peat Sunday with his
father at Ridgeway.
Dr. T. J. Dean, of Nashville, was In
town Tuesday/ '
Mr. Ben M. Moere, of Raleigh, is in
attendance upon court.
Miss Janie Blanchard, of Hertford, is
visiting Miss Eleanor Cooke.
Mr. J. I. Gillis, of Norfolk, Va.. was
a visitor to Louisburg the past week.
Mr. J. B. Gee, of Henderson, was a
visiter to Louisburg the past week.
Mr. F. S. Spruill, of Rocky Mount,
is in attendance at court this week.
Mr. T. T. Hicks, of Henderson, was
in attendance at court here this week.
Mr. G. E. Gupton, of Nay lor, Ga.;
was a visiter to Louisburg the past
week.
Mr. W. D. Morris has returned to
Louisburg after an absence of se.eral
n^onths. # j "
Mr. Osmond Hale, who is attending
school at Buie's Creek, is at home tor
a few days
Mr. J. R. l'erry, who holds a position
at the National Capitol, is at home for
a short stay.
J. S. Strickand, who his a position
with the Red Springs Citizen, spent
Sunday with his mother here.?
Messrs? <i. N. Bissette, M. W.
Lincke,'?>f Nashville, were in Louisburg
to hear Senator Simmons Tuesday.
Mr. W. M. Shaw who has been visit
ing his people in Louisburg the past
w<?ek, returned to his home at Peters
burg. Va., Monday.
Mayor B. T. Holden returned home
Monday nijilit from Richmond where
Mrs. I lolden had undergone an opera
tion. The many friends of Mrs. Hold'
en will be glad to learn that she is get
ting on nicely.
Mr. J. O. Sledge left Wednesday for
Littleton where he and Miss Jesse Bob
bitt left on Thuisday for Raleigh where
they were married at 12 o'clock. They
returned to Louisburg last night and
were given a leception by the grooms
sisters, Mesdames C M. Gattis and .J.
J. Lancaster.
County Commissioners
The Hoard .pf County Commissioners
met in adjourned session Taesday
.morning. Aside from allowing several
accounts no business of interest was
transacted. They adjourned to next
regular meeting.
The Ladies Dinner.
The ladies of St. Paul's Episcopal
church served dinner at the Armory on
tzed by the public. Their receipts were
espcrially satisfactory.
j
| Laymen's Missionary Movement
Convention at Durham
(By J. A. Robinson)
j Durham, N, C., Oct. 7. ? Durham is
j now busy preparing for the great Lay
' men's Convention to be held here Octo
ber 31st and November 1st to ?\ nich the
laymen in all the dhurches, as well as
the ministers, are cordially in
vited iitall the territory from Randolph
and Guilford, on the west; Halifax,
Wayne and Harnett on the east; Gran
ville and Person on the north and Chat
ham and Lee on the south. It is ex
pected that several hundred christian,
men will be registered to participate iq
this meeting of church men to deliber
ate and? plan for larger and better
things in the work of adyancing Christ's
Kingdon on earth. This confederance
wifl be led by men of large christian
experience and well knowu ability. J.
Campbell White, general secretary of'
the movement, and W. B. Doughty,
educational secretary, will bo here
and "?ive the laymen the benefit of their
rieh experience, aad forward the Mis
sionary spirit in the church, and espec
ially anong the men of the phureh, to
arouse them to greater efficiency in the
work of the church, and world-wide
evangelisation. It will be a meeting
every male member of the ehurch
ghnnlfl frtt-pnri far his own benefit, and |
training, and carry back to his ehurch
the great blessings that will flow from
the eoooerted actions of these men ef
God who want to be something aad do
some tangible in the Masters eause.
Therefore Durham aad all christian
nomination of Durham, bid the laymen .
of all the ehurshee, with their ministers
to come on the dates given, and jolm in
the unison of thought, sentiment and
effort throughout the land that will
make ear national Missionary policy a
reality within the aext few years.
All the work is to be done through
the respective ehurehes. ?*
L. B. Padgett, the executive secre
tary, is here now completing the ar
rangements. J. S. Carr, Jr., is chair
man ot the conyentioa committee and
leader of the movementin Durham. He
ti ably assisted by laymen of all denom
inations, among who are Dr, N. P.
lloddie, D. H. Wileox, L. U. Crissom,
W. D. Carmichael, Prof. K. L. Flowers,
J. P. Weatherspoon, T. K Smith, W.
W. A. Brwin, Mayor W. T. Brogden,
Geo.' H. Nash, J. E. Peg ram, host ef
otherr, and the various congregations
behind them. A ay information can be
obtaiaed from B. H. .Wilcox, Durham,
N. C., the local secretary.
Ice Cream Supper.
An ice cream sapper will be given at
Seven Paths Academy Friday night,.
October 18th, 1913. Everybody is cor
dially invited to some. The proceeds
will go for the improvement of the
school.
Takes Position With Farmers &
Merchants Bank.
Mixs Marguerite Harris, of Youngs
ville township, has taken a position as
assistant bookkeeper at the Farmers &
Merchants Bank. The management in
forms us that the business of tkis pop
alar institution ha3 grown so rapidly
that an addition to the alreadv strong
force was imperative. In Miss Harris
the bank officials have secured a meat
efficient assistant and her many friends)
here will learn with much pleasure that
she will make Loui^burg her future
home.
Two Killings Near Wood's
On Tuesday of last week Gurfis
Keith shot and Rilled Fred Perry near
Woods store. The cause of the trouble
is r?r> t learned but Che ball took effect
in the lower abdomen causing death al
mo'st instantly. Keith was plated under
a ?1000 bond until January court.
On last Sunday afternoon Will Clifton
was found dead at his home near Woods
store with an ugly wound through his
head inflicted with a shot gun- In this
case a robbery was also made, taking:
9175.00 from the pocket of the dead
man. Three parties have been implica
ted and Coroner Simpson will hold his
inquest Wednesday at which they will
be given a hearing.
In both the above instances all the
parties were colored.
"Judcre Clark's Chances." #
When in Greenville, N. C., Judge
Clark was asked what w^re his chances.
He replied, "If you listen to Mr. Sim
mons' friends they have all the' votes
with 'or.lv a few left to be divided with
Governor Kitchin and myself. Governtr
Kitchin Bays that lie has almost every
thing in sight. I am not bragging, but
the situation reminds me of what hap
pened at Kinston a few years ago when
they came near having a race riot. The
white men collected on one corner and
the negroes on another. The white men
fired their pistols in the air and the ne
groes left. Next morning, Mr. Whit
field said to kis servant, 'Ihearthat vet*
ran like the wiad last night.' Sam, re
plied, 'Naw suh. Boss, I did not run
like the wind but I passed them two
niggers who did run like the wind.'
The Judge said that he was not bia^g
ing now, but at that rate of speed .iio
woufd get there.
Resolations of Respect.
Whereas on the -24th day of Aupust,
1912, death entered the ranks of Leah's
Sunday School and took from us one of
our well beloved members; therefore,
be it.
Resolved. That in the death of our
fellow worker, Ben Jones, our Sunday
School has lost a devoted member. One
that gave Wright promise of even great
er usefulness in the Master's cause.
2. That the Sunday School bows in
deep humility to fchis sad dispensation
of providence. Knowing that God
doeth all things well.
3. That we extend to his bereaved
family our heart felt sympathy and
pray that God may be very near them
In their serrow.
4 That our Sunday School fcembers
may be strengthened by his life of
faithfulness and may it be that bis
works de follow him.
be sent the family, that a copy be
spread upon the records of our Sunday
School, and that a copy be seal to the
Fbakxliv Ti mbs, for
< . h:*:
-*??* r j. k.
i.,'. ?' t'
    

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view