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0 / 75
fob thi": in himi:!"""."") -
lay and KrHiy, oi Jonrnl UnlMlng. BA
ao pr-W Htett. ' v V"' '
CH I STEVEN 5 ' '
gbltOB aWP PBOWUKTOP.
:- SUBBCRIFTIOii HATEP-, v;"
Htriuyt Months,. ....... '.
. . . 60 "
. -lvn Months. 1,w
..pitV ir AUVAitCW.
" Official Paper of New Bern and Craven
Advertising tales furnished upon ap
plication at the office, or upuu unf
jy mail. , " .-.
MTThe jottwa is only sent on pay
advance basis. Subscribers wdl
leceive notice of expiration of their ub-
immnliate reaDonse to
.i h tnnreciated by the
. nun.o " ' . -
JoUBHlt , " ' "' ' ,
m-nv th pfwtJiHi, few Bern
H. C. as second-class matter.
New Bern, N. C, March 2. 1906.
"RADICAL PROPOSITIONS FOR NEW
YORK INSURANCE COMPANIES
' A recent ; report submitted to the
New York Senate and Assembly, from
what was known as .the Armstrong
Committee, is one which is attracting
considerable attention, for it is a most
radical one, and no doubt will meet
with a good deal of opposition from the
larger life insurance companies.
1 1 recommends, among other things,
that new policies shall not be written
b ; any company in excess of $150,000,
COO in a single year. The standardizing
of life insurance policies; the prohibi
tion of the control of subsidiary com
panies, fnd of the offering of rebates
of bonuses; the distribution of the sur
plus above 10 per cent, among policy
holders, syid the m;';ins .misdemeanors
of such conduct as tha borrowing by an
ouVor from his company and his par
ticipation in syndicates for thehandlirg
of securities. Arrangements are to bf
made for the nomination of independent
tickets upon the petition of one hundred
policy-holders; the use of proxies at
more than one meeting is prohibited,
nnrl mihlitifv rocrnrAmcr AP(nlints oi
profits and lusscs and lists of policy
holders is to be made mandatory. Life
insurance companies doing business in
the State after June 1, 1906, are to be
limited as to the nature of their invest
ments, and to be prohibited from in
vesting in the shares of stock of any
corporation except the public stock of
municipal corporations or bonds which
are secured by the pledge or mortgage
of shares of stock to the extent of
more than one-third of the value of the
entire security therefor. - The report
recommends the repeal of the provision
of the insurance law requiring a policy
holder to obtain the eonsent of the attorney-general
before beginning an ac
tion to compel the officers of an insur
ance company to render an accounting.
Just what will be the final result of
these recommendati tos most .be sees
later, but there is no question but
many of these propositions would re
sult beneficially, and give Efe insur
ance companies better credit. It may
be that this report will Jiave its effect
on life' insurance legislation in other
State.besides New York, as the public
shall demand srreater protection for
life insurance investments.
THE KINO OF ADVERTISING THAT
It has been often and thoroughly
demonstrated that there is only one
kind of advertising that pays, the kind
that goes into the homes, that takes its
. place near the fireside, and tells of
-what thi merchants have in their
a stores, and this is done through the
There are many ways to try for busi
ness, but there is only one right way
for the merchant to follow, If he wants
business. It must be through a me
dium which goesright into the family,
where every member is to be attracted
by it, and through the attraction be
made a buyer of goods,
What might be termed "graft adver
tising," seldom catches the up-to-date
merchant. Advertising dodgers, which
usually go oyer the lence into some
vacant lot; the sticker to be posted in
some obscure place, and the sign board
of paper, which washes off in a night;
fie metal sign which is a target for
tin Bmall boy's missiles, or the wooden
board that h'lps out on cold morning,
or is so convenient to patch up a fence,
lues 3 and other alluring methods
i n T L j often catch the inexperienced,
1:1 8"inp new graft will eatch thesup
j 1 wary men:!. ant, who is lead
i ytif've up good dollars to the
;! I ;rr, v-Iio is in a place for
want goods, whore trade is permanent,
must be reached by the one medium
that comes into their hands, regularly,
the newspaper. C .
The story is told of fifteen merchants
of Topeka, Kansas, who last year,
banded together, pledging themselves
against investing in any graft advertis
ing, such as calendars, hotel register?,
blotters, yard' sticks, fences and bill
boards, and .the result according to
their figures, was $5,000 saved. They
found that newspaper advertising (rave
them the results, and was less expen
sive. . .. i
And this is the history of other places
and their merchants. What medium
reaches those who. want u oods, isthe
q lestion, and it is more and more
found to be the newspaper, which se-
dom is confined to one family of readers
bat goes about, and is persistent with
its big letters and figures, its designs
and pictures which all proclaim bar
gains and the articles whicn every mem
ber of the family needs.
And it is not for one day that these
ads so persistently demand recognition,
but day after day, throughout the year,
until every reader, every person in
want of anything, looks to the columns
of the newspaper, not to any sign on
ihe street, and finds what is wanted
and where to get it
,'i WHO MAY, JUSTLY TAKE LIFE.
The recent discussion in a more pro
tounced stage, of what may be termed,
the legal taking of a human life, is
subject which has occupied the mini's
)f men from the earliest ages. Fron.
the ancients who believe'l the individua
life to be the properly of each one,
therefore to be destroyed at the will oi
die person, and the liv?s of slaves
A'hich were at the disposal of theii
lusters, along the line of the years,
.he question has developed into tht
Christian age, when life was judged tc
e!ong to the Giver, and. the individual
was taught that it was not to be light
ly thrown away, as the freak might
seize its possessor.
In this twentieth century, again is
the issue discussed upon the ground oi
legality, that is, may there not be con
ditions surrounding a life, which so in-
v lves it, that its exiutence may be
justly ended on humanitarian grounds bj
order of the sufferer, and may not on
or more doctors become the legal au
thors of its being ended? It is reported
that the Ohio legislature has been con
sideiing a bill, which proposed to per-
mit the termination
of the life of pa
tients, on their request, when three
doctors testified that prolongation.of a
patient's life meant only suffering, with
no hope of recovery. Naturally the
question would turn upon the doctors.
Could three doctors be found to pre
scribe such a measure, if it was legal?
And what would be the status of these
doctors, when it was known that they
had so accepted the situation, to render
such so-called aid? Any person can
answer this, for each most have an
individual opinion, if such action might
be legally taken, assuming of course
that such a law might be placed on the
Newspapers give isolated instance
of supposed to be reputable physicians,
who have administered such injections
to sufferers, as to end life, which was
certain to be soon ended from physical
exhaustion caused by disease or acci
dent. If such accounts are, true, it
would seem to be wisest for the doctors
not to give publicity to them, for very
often one such action the part of a
doctor can lead to the second, and then
to others, until there appears a sound,
reasonable, practical justification for
taking human life, even though the law
does not legally so lay it down. It is
not at all probable that any State
will so enact a law which shall justify
the taking of human life. The danger
is from those doctors who take the first
step towards such a course, feeling
justified in the commission of the first
act, the first life taken, upen apparent
1 humane grounds. And such acts to
follow would be easy.
Mr J T II Moore made a flying trip
to Oriental Saturday.
The barge Elko, mastered " by Capt
William Massey was towed to Vande
mere Friday by the three launches of
Mr. J. C. Long spent Saturday and
Sunday at home at North Haflowe.
Mr. Willie Stilley was In Lukens for
a few hours last Saturday evening.
The fanners have begun to break
their ground for their crops.
Mr. J. T, II. Moore left Saturday for
New Bern to spend a few days with
liia wife and family.
We regret very much to add to our '
death lint, little Neta Tontose, the
t'lreu year oM daughter ef Mr. Tom.
T .. I."' ' '; J -a (!: 1 hut V.V1
I " ; : -i !; t H '.' I oV '; ( f
m BEKirs FOiiii:
In Matter of Injunction Against P.
0. 4 W. Railway. ,
City Atlarsey Mclver's StaUment to th Tax
Payara oi New Bern and Pamlico
County What Would Ba Futurs This :
Roadli Undisturbed. ..I;.
As City Attorney I have been direct
ed by the Board of Aldermen to make
a statement of the position of the city
authoriMes in reference to the Pamlico
Oriental and Western Railroad Com
By a vote of the people 50,000.00 in
bonds was given for $30,000.00 in stoek
of this company. Our bonds have been
issued and the tax payers of New Bern
must pay them.
The purpose of the subscription was
to assist our neighbors and customers
living in Pamlico county.especially in the
northeastern part in yetting for their
rich and fertile section the advantages
of railroad transportation. : By the
terms of the contract of subscription
the city did not receive its stock until
the road was completed to Reelsboro
and therefore had no voice in the con
trol and management of the company
until after that date.
The charter of this company was a
peculiar one In that it allowed organiza
tion and corporate powers without any
stock subscription. This corporate or
ganization negotiated a deal through
promoters with th P,amlico Construc
tion Co., a New- Jersey corporation
with water for capital stock, so far as
we have been able to find. At the very
time of the contract of the P. O. & W.
R. R. Co., and the Pamlico Construc
tion Co., the Pamlico Construction Co.,
was voting in the stockholders meeting
of therf. O. & W. R. R. Co., a ma
jority of all stock issue and since that
time a majority of the stock voted in
all the stockholders meetings have been
voted by the parties contracting with
In other words throughout its his
tory parties making contracts with the
P. O. & W. P.. R. Co., to build its road
have been contracting with themselves
in as much as the watered stock given
them was at all times a good majority
of the entire stock of the company.
We have not had access to the copies
of the contracts made but from the
minutes of the directors and stockhol
ders meetings we gather that the Pam
lico Construction Co.. and those who
have succeeded it were to be given as
jayment in full for construction and
equipment of the railroad from New
Bern via Bayboro to Goosn Creek
Island on Pamlico river, with a branch
from Bayboro to Oriental on Nuese
river $550,000.00 of first mortgage bonds
upon all the assets of the railroad com
pany and in addition they were to be
given the further sum of all the pro
ceeds of the capital stock subscription
of the railroad company. This includ
ed the 5 ,000.00 of the bonds of the
eounty of Pamlico and with the excep
tion of a few small blocks of stock is
sued to the promoters, the entire bal
ance of the railroad company 1 author
ized for $750,000.00 over $600,000.00 was
issued to James A. Bryan. .
According to our information $500,-
300.00 would be an ample price for the
full construction and equipment for the
railroad contracted for. While the
contractors have already received mort
gage bonds in the sum of $550,030.00
the proceeds of stock subscriptions and
There has been contracted about
twenty miles of road. At the total ex
penditure it is said of $268,000.00 which
is about $100,000.00 more than the work
done ought to have cost The com
pany 'now owns this road and a con
tract for the construction and equip
ment of the balance of ti.e road fully
paid subject to the outstanding mort
gage of $550,000.00. - ;
The Pamlico Construction Co., failed
to Carry out its contract and all its
rights and interest subject to all its du
ties and obligations we gather from the
minutes of the meetings of the com
pany were assigned to Mr. James A.
Bryan who undertook to carry out the
contract, who in turn last Septem
ber assigned upon the same conditions.
the same to Kleybolt & Co., a banking
concern of Cincinnati, O., with offices
in New York and Chicago, rated in the
mercantile agencies as worth from
$125,000.00 to $200,000.00.
The stock of James A Bryan, how
ever, was transferred directly
to Kleybolt & Co., but was assigned
to one Carlton Bunce, as to whom we
are informed nothing as to his finan
cial responsibility but (hat he is a rep
resentative or agent of Kleybolt & Co
' Kleybolt & Co., in their capacity a
bankers, have recently caused to be or
ganized a Virginia corporation called
the Virginia uid Carolina Coast Ral-
road Co , wifh yopital stock of $7,500 -000.00
wiin an i -sue or .i.at mortgage
bonds of $7,500,000 00. It is rumored
thatyfjthis $7,500,000.00.they have issu
ed $4,000,000, 000 of bonds netting the
company about GOc on the $1.00 the
later sales being made below 40c. This
is rumor but probably eorrect. . This
stock, of course, is worth nothing. :
inis corporation has proposed to the
P. O. & W. R. R. Co. to purchase all
its franchises, rights and properties for
the sum of 1,503 shares of its capital
stock, worth probably not 1,500 straws.
That this stock issue should be made
not to the P O & W R R Co. but to the
share holders of the P O & Vf R R Co
at the proportion of one to five.
This means the wiping out of exig
ence of the P O & W R R o. and t!e;
uniting in Kl ylclt & Co. or i! i c.,rr.:,r
hi ,n t i- ' i t 1 . i ' i ,. ' i )
The board of directors of the P O &
W R R Co, voted favorably on this ! (.
proposition and Called a meeting of the .
stockholders in New Bern for Feby 27,
1906 to ratify the same. , - - j .
With Carlton Bunce in the interest
of Kbybolt & Co., holding over 6,000 1
shares of the capital stock of the P O
& W R E Co., the action of the stock
holders mying if not interferred with
was a foregone conclusion. - v ... '.-.
In thia aspect of the case the Board
of Aldermen in the interest of New.
Bern and Pamlico county have brought
suit and procured an injunction to pre
vent such action. -'
If this action should be ratified then
all guarantee of the completion of the
railroad would have been destroyed, formation r d It d t to rlajt s up town as
and the only person who could have sisted by officers Lupton, I'rrun and
compelled Kleybolt & Co. (o carry out j Bowden. The stores n.idod were those
its contract with J amea A. Bryan "to of'Provider.re Eryan on Hun street
which James A. Bryan who succeeded 'and Rich-ml Gukm' on Broal street
as purchaser from the Pamiico Col.-
struction Co. under its contract with
the P O & W R R Co. would have been,'
vested into , tools .and agents of Kley
bolt & Co., at whosa expense the con
tract was to have been carried out. -
There is this further phase of the
case to be considered. The laws of
this State dp not permit "corporations
to water their stock by means of con
tracts with themselves, "' or through,
their dummies. Our laws require that
the holders of stock in a corporation
shall have paid in full par value there
for, either in money, property or work.
It is clear in this case that substantial
ly all the capital stock Of the P O & W
R R Co. with the exception of the sub
scriptions of New: Bern and Pamlico
county is watered pure and simple. It
is equally clear that the holder, of this
water stock are indebted to the com
pany to the extent of the full par value
f their stock. The collection of this
money can be forced on y by action of
the corporation or through the court I y
means of a receiver. .
If Kleybolt & Co. control the corpor
ation will they make Kleybolt & Co.
make good its water ? .
As New Bern and Pamlico county are
the only people who have paid for their
stock, should not New Bern and Pamli
co county control the operation of iht
railroad and its management so that it:
should be conducted for - their mutual
interest rather than it should pa3 into
the hands of a foreign corporation to
build up sections of foreign States?
Is it not the duty . of the corporate
power of New Bern and Pamlico coun
ty to sse that the people's money which
has been put into this enterprise should
be returned to them in dollars and cents
rather than in water ?
For these reasons the board of alder
men of the city of New Bern call upon
its people and upon the authorities and
the people of Pamlico county to back
them in thir fight for justice against a'
game of watered stock which in pro
portion of the amount invoiced exceeds
the watering pictured by LaVson in
the story of "The Crime Amalgamated
Copper."-- - -..
W. D. McIVER,
City Attorney. .
LIST OF LETTERS,
Remaining in the Post Office at New
Bern, Craven county, N. C, Feb. 26,
A John Afbones.
B G B Barrow, Jonah BarroW, 53
Burn St. -
C Rem Nie Chaptman,29 Mivtur St.
H J L Hodges Geo Holder, James
JSaree James. " .
M-J B Motton, Jas Marsh, (d L) C
A MjDanieL , '- - -r -
: P Edward Pigott, Kit Pollock, Her
bert Proctor. ; -
R Will Ramsey, D. Rice. -
S James Bruce Smith, Robert
Smith, D A Swindell, Joe Smith.
V H CUir Valintine. i - U
t women's list. ;
B-Bonnio Balle, Mrs Edith G Berry,
2 New St.; Mrs Alcey Boston, R F D
No 2. .
D Lizzie Dixon.
G Emma Graham, Isabel Grins (d 1)
U Pennie Hatch, care Alfred Bel
lor. : -. V'-:
J Birthia Jones, 46 Railroad St
L Fannie Lawrence, care Mr, John
Doom. . .; ,
M Mrs Rosen Moore, 10 North St.,
R Miss Bake And Rogers. '
, S Ada Sullars, R F D No 1.
W Mrs Comine Waters, Mary Jane
Persons calling for the above letters
will please say advertised and give date
of list: ,"
The regulations now require that (1)
cent shall be collected on the delivery
of each advertised letter. .' ' '
. !?. W. HANCOCK,
$1C3 Reward, $100.
' Tthe readers of thispaper will be
pleased to learn that there is at least
cne dreaded disease that science has
been able to cure in all stages, and th.it
is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure ia tt;
only positive cure now known to the .
medical fraternity. Catarrh bcin-' a con -
stitutional diieasf!, requires aj conttitu-
tional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is
taken internally, artini; directly uifiri the
blood and murou surf aces of the nyUm
disease, an ' i
lybuililln;' :; t'
ing nature m d-,1
etr8 have s n
powers tl : t f
1 ;.,!!,,.-! f r .
: , 1 f ' '
r. j. (
r the foiimhi! im of the
:;tl.i! pati-ntsetr r:;ih ;
con titul ion and u-'m.' t
j i; i work. The picoii- 1
h f .'t'l in i! l c;h ive
:: : r V II m 1
' i it f .::.( e .,:
sect era HUB
Blind Tiger Winged
Evidence of Liquor Businese Carried on by
" ' Colored Wen Up Town.
- Another drag net cumpain has been
accomplished and alleged v'olators of
the law have been brought into tue
lime light of publicity. Monday night
Chief of Police Ifc.rget acting upon his
own investigation and same reli ible in-
al:o?e Five Points. The haul was rich
land the men living in the hi'nes where
the liquor w.u kept- will have to do
some pretty clevtr X(i! inin? tt shift
the dark 'cloud tha", noiv: bungs over
them. , Having become" assured that
liquor was kept in the places suspected
the chief, and officers went first to BryT
an 8 house on Burn street and after
considerable search they found a big
tin box used for keeping brear ,N Ther
was enough whiskey in it to put a good
many out of commission and still have
some left;"" The place was searched for
stray -bottles of lightning and some
were found in various places carefully
c wared. Bryan was arrested and
taken to the city jail. -
At Guiou'i place it was found that
he kept a little store and lived in the
second story of the . building. In the
living apartment was found a large
trunk and in thi3 was concealed a much
larger quantity of "wet goods"; than
"medicinal" or ".family" purposes''
could demand. The stuff was bundled
into baskets and carried off. Some had
never been unwrapped but everything
indicated that it wai kept 'for sale.
Guion' was disposed at first to resist
the officers but after arrest niade no at
tempt nd submitted peacefully, v.: "
The Mayor's office is the reciprocal
of all confiscated liquor and hi 8 the ap
pearance of a bar room. y The acquisi
tions have come from time to time since
January 1. The different brands on
the shelf are; 12 to' 20 bottles of Old
Henry . whiskey, several bottles of
Dixie gin, 12 to 20 bottles of Bakir
Maryland Rye, no brand, several bot
tles, Old Sharpe William, Home made
cocktail, Pigeon gin, Monogram whis
key and . Honest measure whiskey,
several bottles each and these in ad
dition to that confiscated Monday
night. J ' ' ' , r ' - -'-.
There w-ere seven men in the police
court yesterday whose names appear on
the blotter as having sold liquor wit'
out a license. They were Providence
Brjfan, Richard Guion, J. T. York, Sam
Blackledge, Messrs. William Lovinear
James Harrison and J. 0. Land. - -
' Sam Blackledge was the first defend
ant before the Mayor, and Charles Gib
son was the witness against him. He
staled that he bought whiskey on the
24th inst, that he he went into J. O.
Land's store and got a half pint of
whiskey, paid 25 cents for it and start
ed out on Burn street to go home- and
was arrested by the officers. R O'Hara
was attorney for Blackledge and ques
tioned the man closely but the witness
was positive in his statements. He said
that when he wanted cider, beerine or
any light drink he would ask for it but
when he wanted whiskey he -would
merely put the quarter on. the counter
and the bottle would be passed over.
Police officer Lupton's evidence dealt
largely with the circumstances of Gib
son's arrest. A bottle of the liquor was
displayed in court and was declared by
Chief Harget Jto be whiskey.
Providence Bryan was the next man
to be tried and attorney . W. W. Clark
immediately moved for a dismissal of
the case on the frronnd that there was'
a flaw in the wai rant because it did not
stipulate to whom the liquor was sold.
The Mayor upon advice of the States
Attorney, D. L. Ward amended the
warrant but Mr. Clark stated that un
der the circumstances he was not ready
to proceed with the tnal consequently
all the men. were put under $250 bonds
for their appearance at eleven o'clock
Foreign Missionary Rally. ;
The following program will be given
at a foreign missionary rally to be
held at the Christian church Sunday
evening at 7 30:'
Scrtpturo lesson, Acts 1: 8; Rom 10
Opening address, "general missionary
Our Lord's last command, G. A. At
The preacher and the March offering,
F. M. Bowden. ' - ,
The preacher's responsibility to mis-
s'ons, A" Us Lottie Weatherington.
Heathan cliiims and Christian duty,
Mi3 Etta Nunn.
Minions, the heart of church life,
Ai Unions in the life of ChrLst, E. Tay-
1 What to do with your money, Mh.s
I).) foreign missions
Thoi f I r r'"-'as and Joints, that bad taste in the
rro" r , -; n. I - 'ache and no account faeiinss .
' i u in bad condition. II not relieved t ie
Ht 1 . o-chronic, and may lead either to
t ( I t..e hrt t..at
r l.heumatism and
j , - :
YOU iUELL ALL OVER
"'I Illtt.r.J I . -
- i, . , i-uiiipiexioii orffan io
purity tha blood.
cnjoTinf as I did the beneficial effects,
look upon It as a boon to humanity, and I
-" ,uu unci TC ItIC (.IfmnKDUlllon
erers from ths painful affliction.
. '""V" "vjiiiireTtremacioi inflammatory
Rheumatism, and for treatment adopted a pre
acribed simple diet principally millc and ee "s and
supplemented this withRheumacide. Result: Grad
H. .Ertlire ift.,ne Rn"'C pain., eain in
nA411UIUIVH Em fAUC.
FIVZ YEA3 CLD
Express Charges Paid
A trial will convince you that these goods aro
medicinal and other niimnana. Rami
leeuy satistaotory, return at our
. fllnriot AIWA I A 11 ahinmanra aaut.
" r r
L'""" uij.wwuifl ftirj
HmU by Postal or
Write for price list
We can ship whiskey to any point
Steam BoatJ lints gr. We are located
At -y-jug law8(do not effect us at allaS-siiieare protected by the Inter-State
Commerce Laws. We sell corn whiskev at $1.25 per gallon and Rye R hiskey
at $1.50 per gallon and up. Write us Tar our complete Pricu-list and Expresg
iaie w jfuux uiuce. :;.'-..
Z F LONG S G0..
P. Box 898.
We have now on hand 25 head of good workers and thoroughly acclimate
Horses and Mules. Alsoa complete line of Wagons, Surrys, Bugiri, . Car.
Wheels and Harness of every description. We guarantee our "prices tha lowest
quality the best, . '. ,
" S us before doingybusinesa. - " .
' Very truly, . ( .,
fj Ill C3 C2i Cf Ell
Uso it andyou will bo pleased;
IlradoS OTT0rJ ,A7iE ALLCROP
J i Guano, and Hpccial Fcrtilizara t"or All
j j Crops. .
J -It no Calca A-rnt in your vicinity, writo
) i us. 7o uc3 only the BEST PLANT
rcoD in oun aooi3. -
Ic:i3t cn having tho in:ADO;n
, : ;.. . ..... U., i
, , J ;y,.r Is i 'V f ' : .', N . "
' ' " i,. ;. ! ' r. .
T'YOD -GET, WELL?
, a a - i Acuta Rheumatism or to thsce. y
kills like lightning. There is jus.
all other blood diseases
v ' . s
Rheumacido Cures after
11 other means have failed.
Your druggist sells it." Sam
ple bottle and booklet Free
if you send' five cents for
BOBBIN CHEMICAL CO..
7 BALTIMORE, MO.
i i -i i
By Us. I
;he very best tat n
wwuV u a i uui tuuvi a uui
expense and money
- J J 1
I11QUU 111 VUSV8a
Express Money Order
of other Uqu
in North Carolina that tha Railroads or
in the Stat of Yirtrinia'and the N. C.
. ' .' v .. ...
IC&ECCO FtiilliZCIS. j j
li ll jiuii iMr.' r i
: . i . . I I
will be re-