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0 / 75
Should have the careful consideration of every farnvr.
, Money is hot covered by insurance. If your house bums
uj and your money with it. the money is gone forever. j
If you carry an account in this bank your money is safe.
You can check against it at any time if on a checking account.
If on a savings account it will earn you FOUR per cent
. GAME TO THE FARMERS BUNK!
Capital 9100,000.01) A LIBERAL VOLICY
" JAMES B." BLADES; Presidant!'; vwmB:-U,Df i, V-JPrUlfcr
' - GEO, B? PENDLETON Caihlw.
Events of Past Three Days
Tersely Told For Jour-
: MINE TO MEXICO
Industrial, ('oniiiieivial, Social, Religi
ons, Criminal and Political
. . Happenings Condensed in
Norfolk, Nov. 9 President Roosevelt !
8nd (iHrly titf!:v ': d nittho Capes to
sen on I ..-! r: I th.! l)ait!.suii,i L mixiana
bound for J'uiu.ua where he will in
spect tho construction of tho canal
Wireless telegraphy will keep him in
close touch with affaira at Washington,
Graham, Nov !). Henry Walker the
negro who Hliot L. Hanks Hilt, Tues
day night was
tried ot the charge of
found cuilty and sentenced to be hang-1""
ed: The crime is positively fastened
on Walker, negro witnesses testified to
his threats. His accomplices are un
der arrest. The trial lasted only a few
Warsaw, Poland, Nov 9. Last night
a hundred revolutionists surrounded a
railroad station terrorized the inmates;
dynamited a mail car, which later they
robbed of $G50,000 and fled. They are
apparently ex-soldiers and were given
orders by bugle signals. They put the
t plunder in two wagons and left singing
socialistic songs. . They killed many
people including five soldiers. ; .
Brownavillo Tex., Nov. 9-The Texas
---Rangers are going to Rio Grande City
today 'o. investigate the assassination
of Judge - Welsh. A posse had
previously gone there to fight the Mex
icans who aro reported to have killed
Welsh. A bloody fight occurred. Many
Mexicans were killed and a few of the
American party were wounded. Gov.
. Lanham is rushing troops to the scene.
New York, Nov, 9. An incendiary,
who cannot at present be positively
identified, set fire to five tenement
houses last night and two thousand peo
ple fled panic stricken into the Rtreets.
As a result oho woman is dead and a
man is fatally burned, Firemen res
cued scores of people. Tho-fire destroy
ed the property. ;
Frank Morris, of Boston, a vaude
ville performer,, was arrested as a sus
.picious character connected with the
deed, he being the first mm met by the
tenants as they fled from their rooms.
Raleigh, Nov ; 9. The Corporation
Commission announces that it will soon
make 'ts decisNi in the case of Bryan
Grimes vs the Bell Telephone Co.
Burlington Nov. . 9-W F. Holt,
' nephew of L. Banks Holt, shot at a
negro Uiarber named Crater who had
been making wild statements about the
negro ' Walker. Holt asked Crater
whether he said the things attributed
to him when the latter started toward
him with a razor when Holt shot at
him but made no wound. ' '
Atlanta, Ga., Nov 9. The Southern
Cotton Association has estimated tho
' present crop at 11, 140,000 bale s, '
Raleigh, Nov, J0 -The Corporation
Commission next Thursday takes up
telephone rentals and long diutance
rates, so far as the It' ll Company is
concerned. Secretary of State Grimes,
who has Instituted the proceedings
against the comp-.ny, saying he will
have his .brief ready by that day. The
Comnission today aent to each of the
100 , telephone companies in the state
the following letter; "The commission
has under consideration the question
of fixing rates of charges for messages
service and rental of telephones by var
ious telephone companies. ; You are
directed to forward at once for file in
this office, to be submitted for approv
ul kby the commission, your : present
schedule of grates. " ' The .Commission
will fix .rentals at various cities and
towns, and pass upon the whole mat
ter of rates for long dlstatffctmes
sages. i 'V-
Graham, Nov. 10 Henry" Walker,
the negro convicted of felonious burg"
lary and assault with deadly weapon
was today sentenced to be hanged Dec
ember 6. ' The circumstantial evidence
was so plain that there was no chance
to doubt his guilt. One of the most
conclusive proofs wts that the foot
track on the freshly painted porch ex
actly matched his foot.
Bnkcrsfteld, Cat. Nov 10 Gen. Wil
liam Shafter, the commander of the
United Slates troops during the Span-
-""" r,rij w in m
death's door. . He
Is suffering an at-
Salisbury, Nov 10 When returning
from a corn shucking yesterday, five
negroes were drowned in the Yadkin at
the ferry. They were all drank. One
of them was a woman and when her
body was recovered they tied a grape
vinearound it and threw it back in the
Scranton, Pa., . Nov. ' 10th. -Seven
firemen were seriously injured in a big
fire here last night by falling walls,
' New York, Nov. 12th. Mrs. Russell
Sage has made known her decision in
regard to the disposition of her late
husband's fortune of $100,000,000. She
will give money to those whose cause
she knows to be worthy, but not to
churches nor beggars.
Chicago, Nov 12. A Baltimore &
Ohio passenger train collided head on
with a freight train last night and
made one of the worst wrecks this fall.
The passenger train had s part of its
passengers a party of 167 emigrant The
death list numbers 40 and there were 36
injured. Nine cars were burned.
San Jose, Cal. Nov. 12. A locomo
tive standing in the Union depot yard
exploded this morning, killing one man
and fatally injuring another, and in
juring many passengers and wrecking
the new ui.ion station. ,
Bakefield,: Cal. Nov. 12th. Major
General William R. Shatter died of
pneumonia this afternoon. He was ta
kaiLsick on the ranch of his son-in-law, '
Capt William H. M. Kittrick about 10
days ago, but his real serious condition
did not develop until Friday when the
disease had advanced so far that no
thing could be done to relieve him. ,
Pittsburg, Nov 12-Robberies and
murders are becoming numerous here.
Within the past 48 hours there have
heen three persons killed by burglars
and hold up men. They entered the
house of Mrs. Jean Mitchell aged 19,
captured her and nailed her hands to a
sink with large spikes. She was found
in an unconscious condition and is now
not expected to live.
Her husband is
Raleigh, Nov 12. Auditor Dixon says
the State will . make a fine financial
showing at the end of the present fiscal
year and that there will be a balance of
$300,000. . ' .
When you're broke the girls are shy
They turn and fly as you come nigh
Brace up old man, show some pluck
Take Rocky Mountain Tea;t'wlU, change
For sale by F. S. Duffy.
The Remains of A Noted Jurist
To le Taken To Philadel
Raleigh, Nov. 10 The remains of
Judge Wilson of the United States
Supreme court have for a great many
years been in the Johnston private cem
etery at "Hay", near Edenton. Last
January your correspondent was there
and found that the noted Dr. S. Weir
Mitchell of Philadelphia had just been
to the place and made some photo-
graphs, he and others being members
of the Pennsylvania Commission to re
move the body to that state. The grave
is not marked in any way. It had been
expected that Governor Glenn would be
present when the remains were remov
ed, but , he ' may not able to do so am)
in such a case may be represented by
Lieutenant Governor Winston.
Crops are nearly all gathered in.
Some cotton still in fields. Pickers
want work, negro men in timber woods,
women and children refuse' to work.
Fire destroyed cabin of John Jones,
negro, who lived about hair mile from
here this morning about 10 o'clock.
Everything consumed. Tonight cart
and wagon loads of clothing and house
hold goods sent to family, richer than
they were before.
Chills and colds epidemic, many
Mr H M Wetherington onu of the
most enterprising and successful farm
ers In this section has rented out his
form and will take charge of the busi
ness end of the Enterprise Brick Co. at
This section and out to Ft Barnwell
was visited Sunday with a violent storm
of rain and hail. There was a good
deal of thunder and lightning.
DEATH OF OLD SOLDIER.
Oldest Inmate , of the Soldiers
Home Passes Away! Had
Three Sons in War
Raleigh, Nov 10. The oldest inmate
oj the Soldiers Home here is dead. His
name was Bunn and be was from this
county. His aga was 97 years. He snd
three of his sons were in the forty
seventh N.. C. Regiment and served
throughout the war. Two of the sons
are now living. Another inmate of the
Home is 95 years old. In 1835 he was
a member of the force of troops which
escorted a large portion of the Cherokee
nation of Indians from the North Caro.
Una mountains to the Indian Territory.
Pep-Tono stays in the memory by reas
on of surpassing quality. ..
Theatrical Event of.the Season
Considerable interest is centered m
the forthcoming engagement of Flor
ence Davis, supported by Elliott Dexter
in "The Player Maid" next Tuesday
night, Nov. 20th at the New Masonic
Opera House, owing to' the fact that
Miss Davis will present this excrucia
tingly funny comedy in this city with
the same strong cast, magnificent cos
tumes and elaborate scenic effects that
have been utilized since its initial per
formance. Manager Kehoe was indeed
fortunate in securing this attraction
and there is little doubt but that it will
prove the theatrical event of the sea
son. The play itself has a well defined
plot, but an exceptionally funny one.
Ludicrous situations follow each other
in rapid succession so fast in fact that
one has not stopped laughing at a fun
ny incident when something- else oc
curs that causes a roar far greater
than the proceeding one. It is said
that in the second act of "The Player
Maid," where Miss Davis tears up fur
niture, bric-a-brac, etc., in her attempt
to horrify the staid London nobility,
she has given to the stage one of the
funniest scenes in the history of the
drama. "To laugh is to live to frown
is to die."; All the world enjoys a good
hearty laugh and that is the natural ri-
suit from a visit to "The Player Maid."
As an artist, Miss Davis has few equals
and unlike many others, she never
stoops to horseplay or buffoonery. Her
knowledge of stage technique enables fund required to meet the annual in
ner to get real unadulterated fun out of terest and provided a sinking fund for
the situations. Fun that sparkles and the payment of the principle of the
goes with a vim and snap and such op- bonds when they fall due. There is not
portunitiea she has to display her tal- 'a cent of increase of taxes, and will be
ents. Miss Louise Mallory, who wrote
'The Player Maid," has been most lav -
ish in the matter of funny material, people have good roads and good
both in lines and situations. Bristling schools with all their attendant helpful
with wit, telling a coherent story ex- ness, comforts and benefits without the
pensively produced and enacted by the cost of an extra dollar, and those ben
present company, "The Player Maid" efits are transmitted to future gener-
should have a long and prosperous life,
in fact become a staple in theatricals,
; - - ' ' - r;
cures all headaches, etc does hot de-
press the heart, 10, 25 and 50 cents a
bottle at drugginta, 5c doses at foun-
Prominent Farmer Chosen To
Hoard of Education A
BOND ISSUE METHOD
VS POPULAR VOTE.
The Former Hits ftet-u Tried and has
Signally Failed to Meet with Snc
cess. Popular Vote on Road
Improvement Has Proved
Most Satisfactory way
to Secure Means for
ment. Special Correspondence .
Greensboro, Nov. 10 Congressman
Blackburn, was here last night to at
end a meeting of the Board of Direc
tors of the Tar Heel "Publishing Com
pany, of which corporation he is presi
dents There was nota quorum present
but it is understood ; that Mr John
"rouch, the Congressman's private
Secretary who has been managing the
paper for several months most success
fully will be continued in the manage
ment Mr. Blackburn left on a mid
night train for Washington. He declar
ed that heWould contest the election of
Hackett to Congress, if the certificate
of election was awarded him. He says
that he can establish the fact that gtosa
frauds were practiced by Democratic
election officers' in several of the back
districts in many of the counties, and
declared that the returns from h;s na
tive county of Watauga were still held
back and had not been forwarded.
At a meeting of the County Board of
Education last night, Hon. John C. Ken
nett, a farmer of Pleasant Garden, was
elected a member of the Board to fill
the vacancy caused by the resignation
of Prof. J Allen Holt, elected to the
State Senate. Mr. Kennett has been
one of the most active champions of
public education m" the county, having
at one time taught in the public schools.
He has been enthusiastic in the various
campaigns or the districts lor local
school tax, his speeches greatly aiding
the carrying of each election in favor
of the tax. He has represented the
county in the Legislature with great
ability and has filled other positions of
honor. To be a member of the Board
of Education of Guilford County, is con
sidered one of the most honorable po
sitions in the county, and the new mem
ber will make a worthy successor of
Prof. Holt, who held the place for 29
years, tie will De a nt associate ior
Prof. W. T. Whitsett and Mr. Charles
H. Ireland, the two other members of
the Board. This Board now has the
administration each year of nearly $60,
OQO for the county schools alone.
The failure of the good roads bond
issues to carry on a popular vote in the
progressive counties of Mecklenburg
and Waka, emphasizes again the fact,
that Guilford is the only county
in the State if not in the South,
that has by . a voluntary popular
voe, voted affirmatively for a bond is
sue for good roods. Not only did this
county vote a bond issue of $300,000 for
macadamizing the roads, but the ques
tion has not been made the subject of
political agitation or demagogery al
though since the work began, two hot
political campaigns have been waged
and two elections held In the county. The
board of highway commissioners are
administering the fund, and having the
road work done and there has been no
serious kicking. The bonds are negoti
ated as the needs require, not exceed'
ing $65,000 per year, and the county
affairs are in such' condition, the last
bonds brought a premium of ten cents
on the dollar.
Since Guilford voted bonds, and be
gan extensive permanent road grading
and building.the contiguous counties of
Forsyth, Alamance and Rockingham
have made futile efforts to provide bond
issues by popular vote. It has already
been demonstrated in Guilford, that
tha InppMQA tn IKa ftpllitifr tit tftvlnff
values of real estate on account of bet-
j ter roads and better schools provided
. by bond issues or- special local school
. tax, more than .effect the necessary
to meet all the final
, obligations. The actual result is, the
ations at no practical expense to the
! It seems difficult to get farmers and
the general public elsewhere to see
ki. tM. Thi ohieet lnn In
Guilford, which has now fifty miles of
splendid roads completed and four forces
at work on more. Is such, that will be
no trouble in getting another bond Is
sue voted, when the present one is used
up. It is everlastingly to the credit of
both the Democratic and Republican
political organizations of Guilford coun
ty, that they joined forces for the good
of all, as organizations on these ques
tions of better roads and better schools, '
sternly knncked any demagogue in ei ther i
party, who showed the least purpose of
trying to get office by discouraging pub
lic progress, or appealing to the natur
al kicking nature of the average
Vole For County Officials
We give below the vote for county
officials as registered last Tuesday. The
figures represent the majorities.
Vanceboro-Watson, Clerk, 147; Lane,
Register of Deeds, 149; Fulcher, Sur
veyor, 182; Jones. Coroner, 183; Biddle,
Sheriff? 148; Ernul, Treasurer, 138;
for Commissioners, Foy, 144; Wads-
worth, 147;' Harvey, 132; G. V. Rich
ardson, 154; M. Gowan 131.
Maple Cypress Clerk, -40; Register
of Deeds, 39; Surveyor 48; Coroner, 48;
Sheriff, 40; Treasurer, 40; Commiss
Truitts. Clerk, 70; Reg of Deeds, 64;
Surveyor, 70; Coroner, 70; Sheriff, 64;
Treasurer, 63; Commissioners, 70
Bridgeton Clerk, 34; Register of
Deeds, 36; Coroner, 32; Sheriff 34;
Treasurer, 32; Commissioners, 32.
Dover Clerk, 90; Register of Deeds,
92; Surveyor, 105; Coroner, 105; Treas.
102; Commissioners, 90 for Foy and
Richardson; 88 for the balance.
Cove Clerk 53; Register of Deeds,
53; Surveyor, 0; Coroner, 82; Sheriff,
5?; Treasurer; 53; Commissioners, Foy,
61; Wadsworth, 49; Harvey, 61; Rich
ardson, 29; McGowan, 61.
Ft Barnwell Clerk, 74; Register of
Deeds, 94; Surveyor, 90; Coroner, 90;
Sheriff 56; Treasurer, 74; Commission
ers, Foy, Wadsworth and Harvey, 78
each; Richardson and McGowan, 75.
Taylors Store Clerk, 7; Register of
Deeds, 7; Surveyor, 11; Coroner, 11;
Sheriff, 7; Treasurer, 7; Commission
ers. Lees Farm Clerk, 46; Register of
Deeds, 46; Surveyor, 49; Coroner, 49;
Sheriff, 46; Treasurer, 46; Commission
Thurman-Clerk 13; Reg. of Deeds,
9; Surveyor, 18, Coroner, 18; Sheriff,
13; ' Treasurer 13; Commissioners, 13.
Clerk, 86; Register of Deeds, 86; Sur
veyor, 87; uoroner, by; sneritt, Ho;
Treasurer, 84; Foy 86; Wadsworth, 84;
Harvey, 85; Richardson, 86, McGowan,
Clerk 133, Register of Deeds 133,
Surveyor 142, Coroner 142, Sheriff 133,
Treasurer 131, Corns. 133.
Clerk 105, Reg. of Deeds 105, Sur
veyor 108, 1-oroner ius. sneritt iu&,
Treasurer 105, Corns. 104.
Clerk 85, Reg. of Deeds 79, Surveyor
87, Coroner 87, Sheriff 79, Treasurer 79,
Clerk 16, Reg. of Deeds 16, Surveyor
18, Coroner 18, Sheriff 16, Treasurer
16, Corns. 18.
Tisdales -Clerk, Reg. of Deeds, 8!
Surveyor, 8; Coroner, 8; Sheriff, 7;
Treasurer, 8; Constable Foy, Harvey
and Richardson, 7; Wadsworth and Mc
Beach Grove Clerk, 26; Reg. of
Deeds, 26; Surveyor, 126; Coronner, 26;
Sheriff, 26; Treasurer, 26; Constable,
Gum Raw All candidates received
8 votes. No opposition.
Jasper: Clerk, 83, Reg. of Deeds,
96, Surveyor, 96; Coroner, 96; Sheriff,
10; Treasurer, 86; Corn's 83; .
Thank-Offerings to Our Orphanages.
The work of the orphans' homes of
North Carolina is regarded highly by
our people, and these institutions are
worthy of heartiest support. We can
see something of the good they are ac
complishing, but the far-reaching, ever
widening influence of their work we are
not bow able to fully know and meas
ure. The; are being greatly used of
God in the betterment of lives, in the
salvation of souls.
Thanksgiving Day has been adopted
by our people as a time of special effort
for and gifts to the orphanages of the
State. Can we in a better, more fitting
way express our gratitude to the Giver
of all good than by "helping in the care
and equipment for life of these home
less children? Such a method of ex
pressing thanks to God appeals to us,
and, surely, it is pleasing to God.
The aid received by the orphans'
homes of North Carolina at Thanks
riving is a factor in the maintenance
and improvement to their work,
May the observance of Thanksgiving
Day this year be even a greater means
of honoring God and blessing mankind,
New Bern Fishermen Return,
Messrs. L. J.Taylor, Ralph Gray and
J. L. Hartsfield returned Friday night
from Beaufort where they spent about
six hour that day enjoying the great
fishing outside of ' Beaufort bar, borne
seven miles, l ne new Hermans repon
the arreatest six hours flBhinar of their
lives. The weather was beautiful and;
the fish came aboard as fast as they
could be hauled in. often two at a time.,
(The New Bernians caught over four
hundred pounds, mostly trout, the rest
being small fish. , Several shark were
NEW ELKS BUILD-
Senalor Daniel of Virginia
Will be Orator at Lodge of
Sorrow. Teachers' First '
Quarterly Meeting. In
teresting Discus -sions.
Greensboro, Nov. 12. Workmen this
morning began excavating for the
foundation of the Elks,' Home, on the
lot recently purchased by the Greens
boro lodge at the corner of Greene and
SycBmore ptreets, just to the rear of
the Benbow hotel building, and in the
heart of the city. This building which
was planned by architect Western, of
Greensboro, and to be constructed by
J. C. Morris & Son, of Greensboro,
will be completed next spring and will
be a model modern fraternity home and
club house. It will be ttiree stories of
stone, steel ancf pressed brick, and will
have all the equipments of parlors, read
ing room, lodge room, auditorium and
offices, baths and gymnasium that go
to make comfort and convenience. It
will cost when completed and finished,
about $50,000. The lodge of Elks here
has over two hundred members of the
best people in the city as well as the
B. P. O. E , and much of the credit for
this magnificent enterprise is due its
present Exalted Ruler, Mr. David Drey
fus, A committee on the laying of the
corner stone has been appointed, and it
is said that a splendid ceremonial and
banquet will be had. The corner stone
exercises will probably take place at 11
o'clock on the night of December the
Committees are also arranging for the
celebration of the meeting of the Lode
of Sorrow on the afternoon of the first
Sunday in December, at which time
the noted orator and statesman, Hon.
John W. Daniel, of Virginia, will deliv
er the memorial address.
There were about one hundred of the
teachers of Guilford county present Sat
urday, when president Foust called the
first quarterly meeting of the Teachers
Association to order. The principle
topic of dibcussion was the "Township
High School and its Object."
There are now in the county 25 of the
public schools with the high school
course taught specially, and the discus
sion this morning, in which Dr. W. T.
Whitsett, Superintendent Swift, of the
city s.hools, Superintendent Foust, of
the county schools, and Prof. O. W.
Woolsey took leading parts, was as to
whether these schools should be con
ducted as preparatory for college course
or as training for the making of an ed
ucation sufficient for a life's develop
ment and work. The unanimous agree
ment was that these schools should be
run on the principal that when a girl or
boy completed the course, an education
sufficient to carry them through life, as
well rounded citizens and well equipped
mentally should be the object of teach
ers, the preparatory college course be
ing simply an incidental of the train
ing. For the purpose of uniformity in
the county school system, it was also
resolved that the "Old North State"
copy book be adopted in all the schools.
Death of Mr. Thos. Walter.
Word from Washington.N. C Sunday
told of the Budden death in that city
of Mr. Thos. Walter, son-in-law of C. C.
Clark.Esg. of this city. Mr. Walter had
heart trouble for some months, but
his death was unexpected- In response
to the message, Miss Mattie Clark and
Mr. W. W. Clark, left Sunday p. m.
Duffy's Dead Shot Chill and Fever
u a spienuia meuicine. o or o aoees
will cure any case of chills and fevers.
No Cure, No Pay. . For sale by all
druggists and country stores.
The Princess of Paris
The intrigue and mystery of the
French court prior to the French revo
lution was very finely portrayed in
splendid acting at the opera house last
night. The play "Princess of Paris",
was one which does not appeal to the
popular idea of a drama yet it was high
ly emotional and the climaxes sufficient
ly expressed to create applause. Miss
Rose Mayo as Princess Hortense De
Mauprat, whether m the role of prem
iere intriguante or as a lover was be
yond doubt one ef the most brilliant
actress es that has been seen here. In
her support Frank Edwards as Morande ;
C. W. Beach, as ;Beaumont, and Jelli-
son as Rocuet were admirable, and the
entire company was composed of super
ior talent. The play was as deep and
as finely played as was "Monseiur Beau
caire" lost year. Particularly attract
ive and appropriate was the scenery
andJcoBtmues. . Perhaps there has been
no play ever : presented here wherein
the plotting between the military and
nobiijty 0f France was so clearly shown,
Any thin or undeveloped girl or wo-
man will be benefited -by taking Hol-
lister's Rocky Mountain Tea. It is one
of tho greatest known remedies for
making people strong, healthy and well,
Tea or Tablets, 35 .cents. For sale by
Catholic Church Property Be
lieved to Be Fired by
LAST DECISION OFTEXT
Work Being Rapidly Pushed on Back
horn Fall Power Plant. Rail
road Men on Inspection
Tour. Protest on In
adequacy of A. C.
Raleigh, Nov. 12. -Engineer Burtoa .
of the Seaboard Air Line and a young -
woman whose home is at Mackai'a
Ferry, in this State, were arrested at a .
boarding house here yesterday upon a.
warrant sworn out by Mr. ' Frailer of
Norfolk, who stated that Burton had
three years ago married his daughter,
had abandoned her and had taken this
girl with him from Mackay's Ferry to
Norfolk, promising to marry her and
thence going to Bluefields, W. Va., and
from there coming to Raleigh. Burtoa
having repeatedly promised marriage.
The persons arrestod were taken to the
station house and locked up in cells.
Later a young man of this city, hearing'
of the case very kindly went bail for
the young woman, who is only' 23, and is
of a good family and she was taken to a
boarding house. There was a bearing
at noon today before the police justice. '
Frazier said that he would take the
papers in the case to Norfolk to be need
in securing a divorce for his daughter
Burton had been here for a couple of
months or more with the young wo-,
wan, passing s man and wife. Jus
tice Badger fine Burton $150 and costs '
and the woman $50. - But upon earnest
Dleas bv attornies on both aidea and bv
I several prominent gentlemen remitted
uv uuo wn wiMigmuHiw wm wmnam
for her to go to Richmond tonight
where she has an uncle and other rein- '
tives. The police justice found that
both were guilty of fornication and 1
adul ery. Unbounded sympathy Is ex
pressed for the young woman who says
she was deceived by repeated promises
of marriage. ' ' - ?.
Late last night there was a fire in a
small dwelling house on the premises
of the Roman Catholic Church here. ;
The roof was burned. The inmates did
not know of the fire until the firemen
awakened them. Two months ago there
was a fire in the same dwelling, and a
few days ago it was discovered that in
an adjoining house fire had been set.
kerosene having been used freely pour
ed in the interior of the building, the '
discovery of this fire having been made
in daytime and no damage being don.
At noon today the State Text Book .
Commission met to pass upon the re
mainder of the books for use in the
public schools which weie not adopted
in July, these being the North Carolina -
History, a book on pedagogy and on
There are now thirty men at work on
the Buckhorn Falls Power Plant on the .
Cape Fear River and in a few days the
number will be increased to 200. The
work will be pushed with the greatest
Yesterday Mr. Oppenheimer and oth
ers prominent in the affairs of the Ral
eigh & Pamlico Sound Railway and its
kindred roads which are being merged
spent several nours nere, tooKing at
Raleigh and going out to the place two
miles west of here, where the construe-.
tion force is at work building a line into
the city. '. , , ' " ,
The Corporation Commission and Its
Secretary go to Williamston, Martin
county, tomorrow to investigate com
plaints which are made by the people
living on the railway between Plymouth
and Scotland Neck, these complaint -being
that the passenger accomoda- -
tions are inadequate. This route is via
Parmale, which is one . of the most im
portant junction points in the country,
it being considered impossible to get
anywhere in northeastern Carolina
:l . : 1 T !
A great big nickle's worth in every
oottle of Pep-Tono.
Fresh all pork sausage and pigs feet at
Oaks Market. 'm-
Chapped hada are quickly cured by
applying Chamberlain's Salve. Price
5 cents. For sale by Davis Pharmacv
and FS Duffy,
If you like coffee but dare not drink
it, try.Dr. Shoop's Health Coffee. It
is true that real coffee does diaturba
the stomach, heart and kidneys. I t
Dr. Shoop's Health Coffee has not a
grain of true coffee In it Eeir z n j
from parched grains, malt. etc.. it
forms a wholaome food-like d.' ':, y t
having the true flavor of CV.l J ;
KcchaCo!Tee. "I,!a.lein a i
Call at our store for a f t
Sold by J. L. McDanii'.
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