North Carolina Newspapers

    Page Two
THE CAUCASIAN.
Thirday March 6, 1913.
The Caucasian
AND RALEIGH ENTERPRISE.
PUBLISHED KTKBT THURSDAY
CA0CAS1AH FQBL1SHIBG COHPAHY
SUBSCRIPTIOS BATES:
100
M
Ova Ybab
Six Mowths. .
thkbb moitths.
FOUR PACES, BUT FULL OP
MEAT.
The Caucasian appears this week
o fmir-nnirft edition. It is not In-
1 i-i tT'
.nnmnriiiA that we should thus mark
. f oi
anH omnhasize the misfortune or a
i uiBrafinn lt is impossible to do such a thing.
Democratic national administration,
.,4ru toT tna is just what they promised
which comes on top of the vorse " .
. ..,, h!.vpito d. and many people voted for
State government. mv-
ever suffered. But this unhappy con
dition makes it more necessary than
ever for fearless independent papers
like The Caucasian to live, grow and
multiply to tell the people the facts
and all the truth.
We all know that machine party
organs will not do this. Therefore
this issue of The Caucasian should be
an effective appeal to those of our
scribers who are behind a year or
more to send us at once what they
are due, so as to put us on a cash
basis and enable us to comply with
the law. We believe tfcat every sub
scriber intends to pay his honest debt
to us just as he pays his taxes and
other honest debts, but nearly one
fourth of them have neglected to do
so. The amount due runs into many
thousands of dollars.
For a year or more we have been
forced each week to meet printers
bills, paper bills, postage bills, etc.,
with cash, while a fourth of our read
ers have paid nothing on these bills.
Now let every one who has neglected
this matter, at once send us what he
owes and we will go back to eight
pages.
The Caucasian is determined to
pay as it goes. If our State govern
ment had been run on this business
principle, we would not today have
a bankrupt State Treasury and a
Legislature looking for a way to
raise taxes. The Democratic admin
istration has collected enough taxes
to run the government, but they have
wasted the money by extravagance.
The Caucasian has not been extrav
agant. We can make both ends meet,
without raising rates, if each, one
will do his part. The Caucasian has
been honest with each one of you.
Now look us in tue face and be hon
est with us.
We are in the fight to have this
Democratic administration succeeded
four years from now by one that
stands for progress and prosperity.
Are you with us? If so, let us hear
from you by next mall.
While The Caucasian is only four
pages this week, yet it is full of meat
and will be every week, no matter
what Its size may be.
THE DEAD INDUSTRIES.
Under the above caption the Char
lotte Observer fathers the following
editorial:
"The Highlander, published at
Shelby. Is urging the people of ,
the Piedmont section to write
letters to Chairman Underwood
of the Ways and Means Commit
tee to restore the duty on mon
azite. This industry had just be
gun to boom and was bringing
thousands of dollars into Shel
by when Brazilian monazite was
made practically free and the
home industry was killed dead
as the traditioaal door nail.. A
duty of six cents would be suf
ficient to restore prosperity to a
large number of land-owners In
Cleveland County. The tariff
should be restored not only on
monazite. but on corundum, ruby
and abrasive minerals, so
abounding in the western section
of the State. There is one mine
in Jackson County that would
resume operations and give em
ployment to 5,000 people follow
ing the restoration of the duty.
It is hard to Bee why this situa
tion should not appeal to the
framers of the tariff. The kill
ing of these great home indus
tries should be against the pol
icy of the Democratic party. We
are a little doubtful of the result,
but there is cause to hope the
matter will be looked at in the
light of reason."
It is just possible that the Obser
ver is quite right in wanting the
former duty on monazite restored.
Certainly it is bad policy to kill a
home industry and keep more than
5,000 people out of profitable employ
ment. In other words, the Observer fa
vors a protective tariff. If North
Carolina U to have her Industrie!
protected of course the representa
tives from other States will demand
that their Industries be protected
also. Glad to see the Observer com
ing out on the right side of this
proposition, but wouldn't it have
been better to have worked and voted
for a party that believed in protec
tion so you could have gotten what
protection your industries really
needed and saved all this worry?
Democrats have entire control ofj
the National Government. Wonder'
how long it will take them now to!
devise a plan whereby the farmers j
can buy everything they want at a
cheap price and sell everything they
produce at a high price? Don't say
them on the strength of that prom
ise. The News and Observer says that
monopolies should be blotted out.
And still the News and Observer has
one of the biggest monopolies there
is in the State. Is the Observer will
ing to give up its monopoly? We re
fer to its contract with the Associated
Press.
Where was ex-Governor Glenn
when the inauguration exercises
were pulled off in Washington? The
daily papers did not give this infor
mation, neither did any of them
print a half-tone cut of the ex-Governor.
President Wilson announced yes
terday that no office-seeker would be
allowed to see him in person, unless
especially invited. The next revolu
tion of note will probably be among
the Democratic office-seekers.
The Democrats have already fig
ured out that Mr. Wilson will have
just 141 Presidential postmasters to
appoint in this State. Honestly, have
you ever before seen such a wild
scramble for office?
Mr. Bryan spoke in Raleigh Sun
day for peace which was very apro
pos, considering the fact that the
Democrats were to take over all the
offices within two days.
Mr. Bryan talks for peace, but
how can there be any peace until
there is an office created for every
Democrat?
A million dollar bond issue may
sound very small to the Democratic
office-holder, but it sounds very big
to the tax-payers back home.
WITH THE EDITORS.
Those London suffragettes have
even dispositions they're mad all
the time. Detroit Free Press.
If they ever get the laws so that
liquor will actually be hard to get
then is when you will hear a real
howl. Durham Herald.
If a member introduces a bill in
the Legislature that would accom
plish the purposes for which it was
intended, some one has to tack on an
amendment robbing it of its eower.
Durham Herald.
The order of the Gideons will
place 5,000 Bibles in the hotels of
Washintgon for use of Democrats
during the inauguration. The Idea is
good so far as it goes but those wick
ed Democrats will need more Bibles
than that. Union Republican.
But then the Democrats are col
lecting more than double the amount
of taxes that the Republicans col
lected out of the people and the Re
publicans paid all of their debts and
left more than $185,000 in the treas
ury. The Democrats spent all of
this money and are now in debt all
over, after more than doubling our
taxes. Clinton News-Dispatch.
Robeson County Girl Eats Match
Heads Which Prove Fatal.
Lumberton, N. C, March 1. As
the result of eating match heads yes
terday afternoon, Dorothy Britt,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Vester
Britt, residing near McDanields, in
this county, died this morning. The
little girl was in her fifth year.
Ex-President Taft in Augusta.
Ex-President Taft and family went
to Augusta, Ga., Tuesday night,
where they will spend three weeks.
Guilford Doctor Indicted.
A sensation was created in pro
fessional circles in Greensboro Tues
day when Dr. J. L. Mooresfield was
indicted for retailing liquor. He is
a practicing physician and operates a
drug-store at Pomona.
WHISKEY BOTTLKS IN THE
CAPITOL.
Building Ha I!ee m Aba and
Defaced a to IWtiw a IHsgrare
to the State.
Recognized by connaUseurs of ar
chitecture and art the country over
aa one of the most beautiful public
buildings In the United State, the
Capitol of North Carolina is without
doubt one of the worst kept public
buildings In the world. Its corridors
are filled with trash, tools and imple
ments of all sorts, empty boxes, dis
carded furniture and other articles
that ought to be relegated to the
trash heap. Its closets and toilet
rooms are filthy and indecent. In
one of them a bucketful of empty
whiskey bottles, the accumulation of
a single night, was seen. In one of
the corridors while the snow was
melting Saturday, It was necessary to
set buckets to catch the water that
literally Sowed through leaks in the
roof. The walls, ugly enough at best
with dingy brown paint, the door
facings, the, window frames, and oth
er parts of the interior have been
so abused, marked up and cut up as
to have become disgraceful to the
State. Raleigh Times.
The above from the Raleigh Times
shows a pretty bad condition of af
fairs, and that the Democrats do not
make good custodians of the State's
property and other affairs. Wonder
if those wfcrtskey bottles were found
under the "search and seizure act?"
It would seem that they have suffici
ent labor around the Legislature to
keep the building clean. Really it
appears that it is time to turn out
the Democrats, clean up and white
wash the State House and put the
machinery of the State into new
hands.
Muskrat Attacks Young White Man
at Kins ton.
A Kinston, N. C, dispatch Tuesday
says: Just after dark last night, J.
M. Littleton, a young man of Jack
sonville, N. C, was attacked by a
muskrat in front of the Norfolk
Southern depot, on Queen street, and
had a lively time in beating off the
vicious rodent. Littleton's queer as
sailant probably came from a sewer
somewhere in the vicinity. When the
young man sauntered up the pave
ment toward the depot the muskrat
leaped upon him from a dark spot
on the street, and sunk its teeth into
his trousers. His pants were badly
torn before he could choke the ani
mal off, and it was not until he had
kicked it to death that all the fight
was out of the rat, which was of ab
normal size. Littleton sold the skin
for enough to pay his passage to
Jacksonville. The affair was witness
ed by a number of people. Several
years ago a negro man was attacked
by one of the rodents in the same
neighborhood, under similar circum
stances. The home of the animals,
which is very near the centre of the
city, cannot be located.
A North Carolina Freak Visits Ten
nessee. (From the Johnson City Staff.)
Nunny Tipton, of Relief, N. C, was
a visitor in the city Wednesday. Nun
ny is nineteen years of age and is per
haps one of the greatest freaks of na
ture in the human family. He was
born without any arms. From the
right shoulder Is a small projection
which represents two toes, says phy
sicians, while from the left shoulder
is a'slmilar projection representing
two fingers. Outside of these defi
ciencies young Tipton is a normal
man in features and has remarkable
intelligence. With his toes and feet
he has learned to write and can throw
rocks with apparently perfect ease.
Mob Breaks Up Meeting of London
Suffragette.
London, March 2. The public tem
per is rising against the suffragettes.
Wild scenes were witnessed in Hyde
Park this afternoon when a mob of
several thousand broke up a suffrs
gette meeting held under the leader
ship of "General" Mrs. Flora Drum
mond. Severa free fights occurred and
masses of turf torn from the ground
were hurled at the speakers. It re
quired a strong body of police to pro
tect the suffragettes and escort them
to a place of safety.
Similar scenes marked a meeting
at Wlmbledom Common. In both
cases women were knocked down and
bruised.
Atlanta, Ga., March 1. How the
average farmer, using ordinary farm
tools, at an expense of only $65, can
construct a silo with a capacity of
fifty-five tons enough silage to feed
twenty cows forty pounds per day
for feur months is told in a book
let just gotten out by the Live Stock
Department of the Southern Railway,
a copy of which will be mailed free
to any farmer addressing request for
same to Mr. F. L. Word, Live Stock
Agent. Southern Railway Building.
Atlanta, Ga.
BEST KNOWN COUGH REMEDY.
For forty-three years Dr. .King's New
Discovery has been known throughout the
world as the most reliable csugh remedy.
Over three million bottles were used last
year. Isn't this proof? It will get rid of
your cough, or we will refund your money.
J. J. Owens, of Allendale. S. G. writes the
way hundreds of others have done: "After
twenty years. I find Jhat Dr. King's New
Discovery is the best remedy for coughs
and colds that I have ever' used." For
coughs or colds and all throat and lung
troubles, it has no equal. 50c. and $1.00 at
your druggist.
WITH THE JfGISLATORS
Ceapclsory Sdbocl Law ta Force
Only Wfcere Cotsties Vote to
Adopt li
MILLION DOLLAR BONO ISSUE
IU11 Introduced by Senator Ijoog to
Meet Deficit and Other Expeo -The
Revenue md Machinery Act
Committee Oppose Working Con
victs on New Railroads In Payment
for Stock Woold Place ConrtrU
on the Public Roads -The Search
and Seizure Act.
THURSDAY'S PROCEED! N GH.
The Senate and House were busy
considering the machinery act and
what other methods would be neces
sary in order to raise enough revenue
to meet the demands of this admin
istration. Some even in favor of a
reassesment, while others were favor
ing a million dollar bond Issue.
The House passed on final reading
by roll-call the six-months' school
term bill as amended by the Senate
and it is ordered enrolled for ratifica
tion. The bill to amend and consolidate
the military laws of the State and
carrying $50,000 appropriation
$15,000 increase passed second
reading.
Torrens land title bill, similar to
the one that has already passed the
House, went through the Senate and
sent to House for concurrence in sev
eral amendments. It leaves the adop
tion of the Torrens system of titles
optional and puts the machinery in
the Superior Courts in the counties,
instead of in a State Torrens System
Court.
Search and Seizure Act.
The House search and seizure bill
passed the Senate Friday afternoon
J by a vote of 38 to 9, with an amend
ment making it operative April 1,
1913, after a spirited debate that re
sulted In the adoption of the commit
tee amendments proposed.
The House spent most of the day
in committee of the whole, passing
on sections of the revenue bill in
preparation for final passage, making
a number of changes. Especially not
able is a new section 72 imposing
a $500 license tax on every automo
bile manufacturer, with $5 duplicate
licenses to agents.
The tax on express companies was
fixed at $3 a mile, municipalities to
impose a local tax act. The House
concurred in the Senate amendments
to the House anti-trust bill, and it
was ordered enrolled for ratification.
S ATURI A Y'S PROCEE II XGS.
Among the new bills introduced in
the House was one by Porter, of For
syth, to amend the constitution by
fixing the compensation of members
of the General Assembly at $600 for
members and $1,000 for officers for
the term providing that there shall be
no allowance for special sessions.
Also that the ten-cent mileage be con
tinued. The House spent an hour or longer
in committee of the whole on final
consideration of the revenue bill. An
agreement was reached for the fran
chise tax on corporations to be re
duced from one-tenth of one per cent
on capital stock paid in to one-fifteenth
of the per cent the minimum
tax to be $7.50.
An amendment to reduce the li
cense tax on real estate dealers from
$50 fixed in the bill, to $20 and $25
according to population of towns, was
gotten through by Representative
Roberts.
The House voted down a motion to
double the tax on professional men.
The tax on sewing machines was cut
from $500 to $250.
As amended the revenue bill pass
ed final reading and was ordered en
grosed and sent to the Senate. The
House adjourned to 8 o'clock tonight.
An unfavorable report came from
the committee on the liquor traffic for
the Kellum bill to permit Wilming
ton and New Hanover County to li
cense beer saloons under rigid re
strictions prescribed.
House bill amending and consoli
dating laws as to National Guard.
Carries additional appropriation of
$15,000 in order to conform to
United States laws governing the Na
tional Guard.
MONDAY'S PROCEEDINGS.
After spending an hour in spirited
discussion of the measure, the House
passed on the second reeding Monday
afternoon the committee substitute
bill for compulsory school attend
ance, but with an amendment by
Speaker Conaor providing that it
shall apply to counties only through
adoption by the County Boards of
Education, making Its operation op
tional with the counties.
Another amendment adopted was
by Gaither and provides that the fees
of the truant officer must be derived
from the payment of costs In the
cases in which there are convictions
for violation of the law.
T!ie Se&s! pM4 the bill frtS3
the House sulhorlzJag the State le
pjirtciect of Agriculture to take step
to protlie for faro lib Jsc lime to far
mers for ajtricaltarsJ par? at
cost, and to ew convicts la coaaeo
tloa therewith.
The )!o5M at the dual ioa
p4 ou final redieg the compul
sory s-rbool attendance bill by a prac
tical unanimous vote 5ta slixht
amendment from the atstate of th
bill as it came through xoad read
leg at the afternoon r$oa Oa
further amendment adopted a by
Grier. of IrtsJell. tiil further lattice
down the bars as to application to
counties after adoption by the Coun
ty Boards of Education, as amended
by Connor. The Crier amendment
would allow the County Boards of
Education to change provisions of
the act nbeneTer deemed necessary.
An amendment by Boilck makes it
apply to children eight to fifteen
years of age In his county; also to
Mitchell County. An amendment by
Deltinger proposers to limit the pay of
truant officers to $100 a? year. An
other by Williams, of Cabarrus, pro
posed that the State furnish needy
children with books and clothing.
Both of these were voted down. The
bill was then sent to the Senate.
For More Than a IiUion IklUr lk!
Irue.
Senator Long Introduced In the
eSnate tonight bills providing for a
bond issue of $1,142,500 to meet the
existing deficit, to provide for perma
nent Improvements at the State In
stitutions, equipping, furnishing and
painting the new State building, re
arranging and refurnishing the pres
ent Supreme Court building and es
tablishing a central heating plant for
the capltol and other State buildings.
The apportionment is as follows:
Deficit, $600,000; equipping new
State building. $75,000; central
heating plant, $40,000; rearranging
old Supreme Court building. $40,000;
Morganton Hospital, $50,000; Golds
boro Hospital. $25,000; A. & M. Col
lege, $25,000; University. $100,000;
State Normal. $50,000; A. & M. at
Greensboro. $17,500; Appalachian
Training School. $15,000; Cullowhee
Institute, $15,000; East Carolina
Training School, $40,000; Tuberculo
sis Hospital, $20,000; new site for
School for Blind, $30,000.
The Senate passed the committee
bill assigning quarters to the various
State departments in the new State
building and old Supreme Court
building, in accordance with the re
port of the special committee, with
an amendment giving to the Depart
ment of Agriculture, In addition to
its present quarters, the rooms now
used by. the Corporation Commission.
Tl'ESI A Y'S PROCEEDINGS.
The special House committee ap
pointed to investigate and report the
extent to which convicts are being
worked on the various railroads of
the State, submitted its report to the
House, with the recommendation that
after the outstanding obligations and
contracts are complied with no more
contracts be entered into with rail
roads to furnish convicts for grading
purposes.
Declaring that they believe it
should be the policy of the State to
place penitentiary convicts on the
public roads, the committee submit
ted the following recommendations:
"We, therefore, recommend that
the House declare, the Senate concur
ring, that it is the policy of the State
of North Carolina to furnish the con
victs sentenced to the penitentiary
to the various counties under such
terms as is just to the counties to be
used by said counties in working the
public roads; and that as soon as the
State has fulfilled all moral obliga
tions under the law and under the
contracts now existing, that the State
enter into no more contracts with
railroad companies to furnish con
victs to be worked on said railroads,
to be paid for in stock.
The Committee on Appropriations
reported unfavorably bills to estab
lish a southeastern and a western
teachers' training school.
The Committee on Penal Institu
tions reported favorably bill to estab
lish a Juvenile School of Correction
in Asheviile.
Mr. Gordon introduced a bill pro
hibiting smoking of cigarettes in
Guilford County.
The following bills passed final
reading:
Allowing children living out of
high school districts to attend snch
high school without paying tuition.
To prohibit and punish hazing in
high schools and colleges of this
State. Hazing as defined in this bill
Is humiliating and heaping indigni
ties upon students for the purpose of
sport. The hazer shall be guilty of a
misdemeanor.
The following bills passed final
reading in the Senate:
House bill authorizing Raleigh to
sell market house building and lot.
House bill authorizing Wake Coun
ty Commissioners to sell present site
of court house and jail and county
home site.
Senator Hobgood mored adjourn
ment in honor of President Woodrow
Wilson and Senator Council amend
ed to Include Vice-President Mar
shall, and so it was.
This was a rather strange proceed-
I a rnn n it
Adjournments of this kt4 ar
vssailv la boeor. or ta memory of ta
dead, Hoftr, It may b thtt the
Det3ccrmi considered WUn t&4
Marshall dead politically when thty
a-4e4 the responsibility of ruaalac
this futeratsent
KtU CAtam Tare lUU.
In the Snt some tlrae was era
turned la debate oa the MeUryd cot
ton tare Mil. which pAe4 the Hoqjnp
ftevrra! days ago. the mj jre
killed. A the bill paje4 tii Hons,
it carried a thirty-pound allowance to
the jcrower. Senator Mcleao. cha?r
man of the Senate Commute on Ag
riculture, offered a substitute approv
ed by the committee, w ith a tcty.
ii-pound rate, the present rate beisc
aproitmately twe&ty-two pound
After long discussion. In which neith
er the House bill fcer the Senate coa
mlttee substitute had many support
ers, both were defeated by big ns
Joritle. the o position being forceful
and fierce.
After much arcumenirr?Va
passed the State Hankers Associa
tion bill to amend, codify and cooaol
ICate the laws relating to banil&j:
and currency.
WEDNIDAYH PROCEEDING.
(rn motion of Senator Daniel, the
Stat road bond bill, which propo-
to make the State the borrower for
the- various counties, as set as a ipe
clal order In the Senate for today
(Thursday) at noon. The bill pjutd
on aecond reading. The vote on -
ond reading was very cIom and a f
changes in the vote would result Iq
defeating the measure.
The Senate pasand many minor
bills, the measures being ruahe
through their readings without much
consideration. The revenue bills, ma
chinery bills and other important
measures are yet to be acted upon
Senator Mclxan Introduced a bin
to reduce tonnage tax on fertiliser to
fifteen cents a ton.
Long. Joint resolution dfnvtlnr
State's prison directors to pay In rail
road stock $150,000 to the State's
fund.
The Legislature is making slow
progress with the more Important
measures and it will probably be the
middle of next week before the law
makers wind up their work and ad
journ. TIIK CAl'HK or UHRl'MATItM.
Stornch trouble, laty rr an0l .!nr.a.
kidneys re the cause of rheumatism j
ur stomnch. liver, kidneys n! lKr;. f
iallhy condition by tskln Kier'rlr M.
um. and you rot be truwtlrd ith tt.e
pal&s ot rheumatism CharUs II All.n s
school prlnclpul. of Sylvan!. i . .,, 'uf
fered Indescribable torture fr. m rbeurn
Hum. liver and stomach trouble nd j;,
easd kldnee. wrltee: "All rtnr.U fi!..1
until I Ei.cirlo Illttrr. byt four t.i
tie of this ot,.,rful r-m-,Jy curd me
.mt.iet.l." M! r rh.-uniar i.mt,,
fome fr.im etomat U. hv.r nd kldn'?
troubl. . Kl. r'rlo Hltt.-rs itlve r,.
prompt rrll.-f ;oc and 1 00 nria
rul.-d by ..iir druKKUf.
North Carolina Wake Countq.
In the Superior Court.
January Term. 1913.
Viola Self
Lewis Self.
To Lewis Self:
This is to notify you that your
wife, Viola Self, has brought suit
against you to the January Term.
1913, of Wake Superior Court, for
divorce from the bonds of matri
mony, and the summons Issued for
you has been returned by the sher
iffs of Durhsm and Pasquotank Coun
ties, with this endorsement thereon:
"After exsreising due diligence, ths
defendant. Lewis Self, is not to bs
found in this county." You ars,
therefore, further notified to appear
at the March Term, 191$. of Waks
Superior Court, which convenes os
the 4th of that month, and an
swer, demur or plead to the com
plaint which has been filed in this
court; otherwise ths plaintiff will de
mand to be allowed to prove the alle
gations of her complaint and have
Judgment accordingly.
This February Cth. 1913.
MILLARD MIAL.
Clerk Wake Superior Court.
J. C. L. HARRIS.
Attorney for the Plaintiff.
KALE OP VALU AliLK CITY PROP
ERTY. By virtue of the power and author
ity of a mortgage deed frosa James
Horton and wife. Bsttle. to J. C. Da
vis, duly recorded in Book 261, at
Page 278, Register of Deeds office.
Wake County. I will offer for sale at
the Court-House door. Wake County,
North Carolina, at 12 o'clock m.. on
Monday. February 34, 1913, the fol
lowing described tract and lot of land
situated In ths city of Raleigh. Waks
County, North Carolina, bounded as
follows:
Beginning at an Iron stake at ths
S. W. corner of Mark Street and Bled
soe Avenue, runs thence south with
the west tide of Mark Street 51
feet to W. IL Pact's lot; the&cs west
with W. H. PacVs north line leo fset
to a stake; thence north 62 feet U
Bledsoe Avenue; theses east witk the
south line of Bledsoe Avenue 100 feet
to the beginning.
This January 22. II H.
Terms of sale. cash.
J. C. DAVIS, Mortgage.
C M. BERNARD. Attorney.
Esi-1885
V
    

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