North Carolina Newspapers

    1 tl
No. (3,
29th YEAR
. t
. ' f
That is what a commercial of checking account in this
Bank means. ,
You put your money and your confidence in this . Bank and
do your business here.
This Bank, in turn, stands behind you with its confidence,
, ita business counsel, yes, and its money, also, within the limits
of safe, and careful banking.
;. No business man, no farmer can afford to overlook the ad
vantages of such a partnership.
1AMES I. BLADES, Prstldsnt. J:
Events of Past Three Days
Tersely Told For Jour
nal Readers.
Industrial, CoimueiTittl, Social, Religi-
ong, Criminal and Political
Happenings Condensed in
Few Line.
Washington, Nov. 16. It has been
discovered that a number of school chil-
- dren who have been found und-r the in
fluence from intoxicating stimulants
get their liquor from candy A very
' popular sort of a candy known as wine
drops which contain some light wine,
others contain rum and are highly inj
toi testing. The authorities have been
investigating the matter and have put
a atop to the sale ot the confection. -Merlin,
Nov. 16. An unknown roan
attempted to kill the Baron Von Stern
berg, brother of the German Ambas
sador to the United States. The as
sailant gained an audience with the Ba
ron aad sprang at his throat, and would
have succeeded in choking him had not
there not been timely assistance. The
man waa arrested but his. motive was
Raleigh. Nov. 16. William N. Hutt,
of the Maryland Experiment Station,
succeeds Prof. H. H. Hume, as State
Horticulturist in the Department of
Agriculture. Prof. Hutt has had wide
experience on education and field prac
tice especially with apples and other
fruit in Canada and the northwest and
the mountains of Maryland. A good
start in horticultural work haa been
made under Prof. Hume.
' Raleigh, Nov 16 Insurance Commis
sioner Young has cancelled the license
of the People's Benevolent and Relief
Association, the oldest colored insur
ance company in the "State. E. J.
Young is president The Commissioner
petitioned Judge Webb to appoint a re
ceiver ahd have the affairs of the com
pany as the business has beenffon
ducted in utter disregard of the law
and Interest of negroes who are policy
holders. ' . .
St Louis, Nov. 17 Teller Dyer, son
of the United Stater District Attorney
was arrested this morning on tne charge
of the embezzlement of $61,200 from
the sub treasury here. '
Raleigh. Nov 17-United States Mar
sha) Dockery made reply, to sheriff Sted
man today in the matter of the care of
the Federal prisoners in the New Han
over jail. He asserts that salk pork
and meal was the only food furnished
and proves it by letters from the jailer,
J. S. Cappa.
New York, Nov. 17. The famous
tenor, Caruso, was arrested last night
on complaint of a woman who stated
that the great singer had repeatedly in
sulted bar, the charge being disorderly
and indecent conduct : Caruso . was
prostrated by the affair and unable to
attend court, being a sufferer on ac
count of sciatica. The woman making
the charge did not appear against the
defendant and she gave the wrong ad
dress. There being no one to press the
complaint, the defendant was dis
charged. It la thought th it the whole
affair is persecution.
Colon, Nov 17 Heavy rains caused a
landslide on railroad making it neces
sary for the Presdential train to take a
Oil SMKilMIl
: Wm. B. BLADES, V-Prttldant.
different route. Vhe President has in
spected everything here and the party
will leave Monday.
Wilmington, Nov. 17. A wreck oc
curred on the Atlantic Coast Line road
at a place nine miles from here. One
coach was overturned. , Conductor W.
L. Joues and sixteen passengers were
hurt, none fatally. Norwood Spicer, of
Goldsboro, was among the injured.
Capetown, Nov. 17. D. Ferriers, the
leader of the Boer raid was arrested
today by the Colonial Patriots with all
his followers.
Princeton. Nov. 17th. Yale played
Princeton at football . today. Neither
side scored,
Seattle, Wash., Nov. 19 Forty-one
lives were lost when the Puget Sound
steamer Dix went down after being ram
nwd by the ateamer Jeanie at the point
early this morning. Of several women
aboard only one girl, fifteen years old,
was sayed. The Dix was on her way
from Seattle to Port Blakely. The
Jeanie waa loaded with iron ore ennoute
from Smith Cove to the welters at Ta-
coma. Thejnisundeintanding of signals
caused the collision. All the passen
gers were in state-room when the crash
came and many never gained the deck.
Minneapolis, Nov 19 The American
Federation of Labor makes open de
claration in favor of granting suff rage
to women.
ABheville Nov 19 Excessive trains
have fallen in the mountains with 1 and
slides and washouts. Many wires are
down. There haa been no train l'jrom
Murphy in two days.
Buffalo, Nov. 19th. Rev. Algernon
Crapsey, of St Andrews Episcopal
church, after trial has been put out for
Elpaso, Tex. Nov. 19. The severest
blizzard ever known here, is raging.
Snow haa been falling: for 24 hours.
Great damage has been inflicted on live
stock on the ranges. Much suffering
is caused among that inhabitants.
New Orleans, Nov. 19th. Abnormal
temperature conditions prevail, the
temperature rising to nearly ninety de
grees today. The weather causes fear
of some storm to follow.
Washington, Nov. 19 President
Roosevelt has signed the order putting
all t he work, and the government of the
Panama Conal, under the control of
Chairman Shonts of the Canal commis.
sion. : ". , ,
Chicago, Nor 19 Ex-convict Charles
Hanson today shot policeman Fltz-
patrick, whose , brother Hanson had
murdered. ; Hanson was attempting a
holdup, after blowing open a safe, and
was met by Fitzpatrick. The police
man mortally wounded Hanson as he
fell : ..- ; .'.v..
Paris, Nov 19 Madame Calve the
great actress haa given up the stage
and will marry a millionaire American
artist, whoae name is kept si secret.
Joshua Simpkini
The rural comedy melo-drama. Josh'
I us Simple ins waa played hut night to a
crowded house. There were some fair
passages in the play wbich were well
presented, and a few of the actors gave
good satisfaction, but as a whole, the
show waa no better than it ought to bo
from a merit atandpoint
The real attraction was the music
The rube band had a great make-up
and discoursed some lively music on the
street at noon.The orchestra was a very
fine feature, and there have' been hut
few shows in the New Masonic that
bsve bad better orchestral and band
Chapped bada are quickly cured by
applying Chamberlain's Salve. Pricv
16 cents. , for sale by Dav'a Pharmacy
and F S Daffy,
A Double Jointed Wedding,
Two Brothers Married to
Two Sisters.
The Old Iron And Steel Work Plant
to Be Dismantled And Machinery
Returned to Pennsylvania. 20
Young Men in Pharmacy.
Class. Lecture by Dr.
Special Correspondence.
Greensboro, Nov. 16 The annual chry
santhemum show, which has come f bs
an event of much interest to the people
of Greensboro, opened thia morning at
7:30 o'clock. The show is held in the
dining room of the Guilford hotel. A1
large number of .the lovers of flowers
have entered the contest for prizes.and
many beautiful plants are exhibited.
Valuable prizes have been offered for
the persons exhibiting the finest plants.
In connection with the show a number
of booths are conducted at which hand
some pieces of fancy work is on sale.
Register of Deeds and Rev. A. G.
Kirkman, did the marriage feat of his
lifejyesterday afternoon by uniting two
brothers and two siaters in matrimony
bonds at one and the same time. The
parties were: Mr. Warner L. Jones to
Miss Ella S. Miller, and Mr. Settle W.
Jones to Miss Jennie S. Miller. The
ceremony was performed nt the home
of the brides uncle Mr. D. L. Miller.
near Hickory Grove church, in Friend
ship township and was witnessed by
some twenty or thirty-five relatives and
neighbors of the young couples. The
brides were beautifully attired. After
the ceremony had been performed the
party was invited into the dining room
where an eloquent repast was served by
Mrs. D. I. Miller and Miss Mable. Mil
ler. The brides were originally from
Pennsylvania, but have resided in this
county for several years. Their father
has been dead for some time and their
mother died last year.
Soon after the young ladies went to
live with their uncle, the Messrs Jones
who live near there, began to pay them
attention, the double-header marriage
ceremony yesterday being the result.
One of the most interesting features of
the ceremony is that the older brother
got the younger sister and the younger
brother got the elder sister.
Parties here, who are acquainted
with Nat Crump, the Davidson county
outlaw, who shot Clay Scrubs, and
later fired into another crowd of white
men, putting riflle balls through two
mens hats, are suggesting that the ne
gro who killed the Asheville police of
ficers, and two negroes Tuesday night
is Crump, and not Will Harris. Crump
like Harris, escaped from the
penitentiary, but unlike the Mecklen
burg outlaw, was open and bold in his
lawlessness, and always a crack shot
with a rifllo, After breaking out of
the penitentiary, Crump j went back to
Davidson, but a reward of f 1,000 for
his capture offered by Clay Scrubs
caused him to go west, and the last
time heard from, Crump was some
where in the Asheville section. As an
evidence of Crumps fine workmanship
with a rifle, a gentleman here from
Davidson relates that in Crumps last
villianous was waylaying of a party of
men in a buggy, he declared he had not
wanted to kill them, but only scare
them and so simply shot through their
hats, just above the head. That is
where two of the men found the
damage done.
The plant of the Empire Steel and
Iron Works, which is situated north
of city, is to be torn down and the ma-'
chinery shipped to Pennsylvania. Work
was stopped at the plant three years
ago owing to the lack of ore in this sec
tion. The ore beds at Ore Hill fur
nished the Bupply for a long time. The
land on which the plant is located will
not be sold.
The twenty young men who for the
last few months have been studying
pharmacy under B. F. Page, have com
pleted the course, and will within a few
daya try. their fortunes before the State
Board The examination will be hold
at Raleigh next Tuesday. French Hun
ter, one of the students, whose home
is in Atlanta, Ga., 'stood an examina
tion before the Georgia board a few
da a ago and made the highest grade
of any in the class.
On next Monday night Dr. Henry E
Shepard, of Baltimore, and one of the
recognized literary lights of the age,
will lecture at the Smith Memorial Hall
here, under the auspices of the Wed
nesday Afternoon Book Club.
Duffy's Dead Shot Chill and Fever
, Cure
is a splendid medicine. - 6 or 6 doses
will cure any case of chills and fevers.
No Cure, No Pay. . For sale by all
drugglits and country storos.
An Event Which Will be
Largely Attended by Many
Prominent Men. 1 ; '
(Special Correspondence.) -
Greensboro, Nov. 17. The memorial
exercises to be held in the auditorium of
the State Normal & Industrial College
in this citj next Tuesday, over the
President of the College, the late Dr.
Charles D. Mclver will be an event of
more than State wide importance. The
railroads generally have made reduced
rates of one and one-third are plus 25
cents for round trip, and from letters
received by acting Bresident Foust,
there will be a large number of leading
educators outside of the State in attend
ance. The principle address will be made
by President Alderman, of the Unive.-
sity of Virginia, and Dr. Wallace But
rick, of New York, Other addresses
will be by President Venable, of the
North Carolfna University, President
Winston of the North Carolina A. 4 M.
College State Superintendent ofv Edu
cation J. Y. Joyner, and Dr. J. E.
Brooks, representing the Guilford Coun
ty University alumni Association and
Ex Governor Gharles B. Aycock
Among prominent out of the State
men who have written of their coming
are: Superintendent of Public Instruc
tion, Martin, of South Carolins; Presi
dent Thompson, of South Carolina Nor
mal & Industrial College, P. P. Claxton,
of University of Tennessee and Walter
Paee, of New York.
A 1 3 Year Old Child Wife Oi
16 Year Old Boy. De
sorted And an Object
ot Charity.
(Speciai Correspondence)
Raleigh, Nov. 17-Today the little
girl-bride, Amanda Carter, who is evi
dently but little over 13 years of age
was sent to her mother, whose home is
Ty-Ty, Ga., the Sunshiners having rais
ed the money to pay thn railway fare.
The little creature was departed by belt
boy-husband, who seems to have been
but a little over 16 years of age in this
city about 2 months ago and has been
most kindly cared for since -by new
friends who .become attached
to her. Her case is a very sad one.
Little and young as she is, yet it seems
that she was regularly married by a
minister in the house of her mother to
a boy who attended school and who, it
is said lives in Boston. She says that
he claimed to have been born in Cuba.
She has never heard a word from him
since he left her. He told her she would
never see on hear from him again and
that he was going to Richmond. The
child is so small that her head barely
comes to the shoulders of an average
girl of 12 years of age.
A & N C Trains Now Crossing
to Beaufort.
The first train to cross the bridge be
tween Morehead City and Beaufort,
passed over Saturday afternoon at four
o'clock. This item at first thought
conveys but very little information, but
on reflection can be considered of the
utmost importance. Over fifiy years
ago the good people of this section
taxed themselves to build a section of
jftilroad to connect the mountains of
North Carolina with the Beaboard. The
building of the A & N C road from
Goldsboro to Morehead City accomp
lished a part of the desired purpose but
not quite. :-
Beaufort is the capital of Carteret
county, a registered seaport town with
fairly good harbor, traffic as passen
gers heretofore have been transported
in an uncertain way between the two
towns. The completion of a track
across that channel means great things
for Eastern North Carolina. Cape
Lookout is one of the finest seaports on
the AtUntic coast and will eventually
be a great government coaling station,
as well as an outlet for the shipping of
Condensing the News of the World
"The World at Large," in the Met
ropolitan Magazine, is a tremendous
time saver, and it Jannot help being
popular with the hurried man of bus!
ness who scarcely has time to read hia
morning and evening paper. This de
partment condenses for ifs readers ev
cry month the news of the world, and
presents it in tabloid form strikingly
illustrated. The material and illuatra
tions which go Into this department are
gathered from the four corners of the
globe. When a bui y man has so much
trouble to read one newspaper a day It
ia very comforting for him to have
somebody eta read all of them and pick
out for him all that he wants to and
ought to read, but which he never has
time to choose f himself.
m e
Fresh lot of frankfurters and country
hams at Oaks Market.
Change of Date for Annual
Meeting of Tobacco Grow-
ers Protective Asso'n.
Arrangements Being Made for Poultry
Show. Farm of W. C. Bain Con
ducted on Modern Principles
and is an Interesting Place
to Visit.
Special Correspondence
Greensboro, Nov. 19. Secretary of
the State Audubon Society, T. Gilbert
Pearson, returned last night from
Washington, where he had been in at-
ten lance on the annual session of the
American Ornithological Association.
There were over three hundred dele
gates present from all parts of the Uni
ted States and the session lasted three
days. Professor Pearson gave a lect
ure on the colony bird of North Caro
lina. The subject from what the Wash
ington papers had to say about as well
as the lecture, was one of the most in
teresting of the whole series. The col
ony birds are those on the coast, which
nest in groups, are principally the
laughing gull, and black skinner and
three species of terns, locally called
Professor Pearson showed that when
the protective work of the North Caro
lina Associatien began in 1903, there
were only 1,700 eggs in all those colo
nies. By protective care fur the three
years, the number of young birds (not
eggs) have reached in 1906 10,000
There now fifty wardens actively at
work in North Carolina.
Before the North Carolina Farmers
Protective Association adjourned Fri
day night, Winston was selected as
the place for holding the next annual
sea- ion, and the date was changed from
November to the second Friday in July
This date was selected, so that the as
sociation might be able to meet before
the beginning of sales of tobacco, in
order that any recommendation it
might make in regard to the policy of
marketing tobacco could be put into ef
fect before the Trust had gobbled up
any of the crop The association pass
ed highly eulogistic resolutions on the
work of the retiring president, John S,
Cunningham, and i nanimously elected
him as Chairman of the State Board of
At a meeting of the stockholders and
board of directors of the Weekly Tar
Heel here Friday night at which 14,200
of the $5,000 stock of the corporation
was represented, E. Spencer Blackburn
was re-elected president and Jonn
Crouch secretary and treasurer and
managing editor. The new board of
directors is composed of E. Spencer
Blackburn, John Crouch of Greensboro,
J. E. Jones of North Wilkesboro, J. O.
Oorsett of Spencer, C. J. Harris of
The report made to the directors by
the secretary and treasurer shows that
the paper is making its way with grati
fvine and encouraging) financial sue-
e ess. it is unuersiooa mat air. bibck
burn will in future devote a good deal of
his time in active assistance to editor
and manager Crouch in the conduct of
the Tar HeeL
Mr. J. S. Jeffrey, superintendent of
the Poultry Department of the State A
& M College at Raleigh, and secretary
of the North Carolina Poultry Associa
tionis here completing arrangements
for the holding of the North Carolina
Poultry show, which will be in Greens
boro January 8th-ll. The large Neese
building and auditorium on East Wash
ington and Davie streets, has been secur
ed for the exhibition,
Mr. W. C Bain, President of the Cen
tral Carolina Construction Co., besides
being a building contractor of more
than State reputation, is a model farm
. . a . I
er. tin ma iarm two muea iron ui
city he has a fine herd of cows and runs
a model dairy. Thia morning he was
speaking of having just completed hous
imr his corn crop from a fifteen acre
tract He did not aeem to realize what
a good farmer he waa until this corres
pondent divided the gross amount ot 900
: . . , i i. i a- j i
DUBhelB ne naa maae, oy 10, anu iniurni
ed him he had narvestea ou nusneis to
the aero. Asked aa to how he planted
the cultivated the crop, he replied rather
uie cmuTai p, t-
carelessly, "oh I plantedlt in rows four
and a half feet apart, twenty inchea
apart in the row. I never ploughed It
.ii K..t run m weeder across it until
- -
1 ..4 l.!k .War f lt.t Atll- -
11 WM RUUUb AIIOV illgll, WGH . IKM4 VU,-
tivatora run in it just to keep the sur-
face good and broke up Jjand the weeds
out "I had the land well prepared and
had grown wheat and peas and clover
like all tne outer tana i piani, ana oi
course nauioa manure irom ine Darn
While not too many, there ars
many just such farms and farmers in
Guilford County, and the yielding capa
city of this red loam soil under Intel Ii
gent treatment ia something really re
Found Near Raleigh Among
Negroes. Supreme Court
Opinions Wednesday
(Special Correspondence)
Raleigh, Nov. 19 The health officer
had a busy day yesterday in a negro
settlement near the Seaboard Air Line,
in the northwestern part of the city he
found nine cases of smallpox and five
suspects, all of whom were hurried to
the pest house, in which there wore al
ready two cases. Today another case
was brought in, a negro, from 42 miles
north of the city. The negroes say they
caught the disease from a negro- named
Tom Clcgg, from Durham.
It is said that some of them have been
sick two or three weeks. The officers
were today looking for more cases In
the northeastern part of the county,
not far from the line of the Raleigh &
Pamlico Sound Railway it is said that
there are other cases. The total num
ber of small pox cases in the pest
house ia now 12 and there are also five
suspect1?. Only one is white. The pest
house is a mile south of the city and
far from any road.
The Supreme court will next week
hear appeals from the 13th district. The
court will not sit tomorrow but will call
the docket Wednesday. The court will
file opinions that evening among these
will be the long- expected one on the An
fon county lynching case.
Pep-Tono the ideal drink.
brace? and refieshes.
Farmers Convention
Great preparations are being made
for the farmers convention at the skat
ing rink Thursday night. This is ex
pected to be the fun event of the sea
son as all skaters are requested to come
attired as typical farmers or country
maids and tne one that is considered
the best will be present d with a pair
of roller bearing skates or a silk um
brella. The K. of P. Band will be
present and furnish music during the
Also every person entering the rink
will be presented with a coupon number
and on Thanksgiving eve the person
holding the lucky number will be handed
out a nice 20-pound turkey.
Extra Fine NativeBeef at Coast Line
Death of Rev. J. S. Johnson.
Rev. Dr. John S. Johnson, one of the
best known colored Baptist ministers
in the State died suddenly Sunday morn
ing at the age of 73 years. He had
been a preacher for more than 40 years
and during that time had baptized 3,500
persons. He has been associated with
many church enterprises, and built the
"Star of Zion" church here which is
one of the largest colored Baptist
churches in this section.
Fine lot of quail at Oaks Market
Superior Court Convenes,
After an intermission of a few weeks
the second week of the fall term of
Superior court for the trial of civil
cases began yesterday with Judge
Shaw on the bench. The only case
tried was that of J C. Green vs R. P.
Williams et als. The case arises from
a boundary line dispute of a tract of
property on Craven street on which
Mr. Green is building a plumbing shop.
The esse resulted in non-suit.
Memorial Services
Memorial services in honor of the con
gregation of St. Peters church, Jwho
have died in the internal of the last con
ferenceyear, Nov 15, 1905 to Nov. 21, ! .
19( 6, will ,le held Wednesday evening, MacKiy'S Mac-N-dini
Nov. 21. cures all headaches, etc, does not de
A neat impressive program memorial press the heart, 10, 26 and 60 cento a
izing the occasion are being circulated, bottle at druggists, 6c doaea at feua-
Fine Veal at Coast Line Market.
report of the condition
- - of ..;..:
NOVEMBER 12TH, 1906. '
Loans and discounts. $ 188,453 34
188,453 34
600 00
10 50
436 00
1,876 00
Overdrafts, un
secured North Carolina
Premium on bonds
Furniture and fixtures...
Demand loans.......
jjufl frQm
banks and
Cash items
?ld coin ..:
S vercoin, including all
, minor currency . ...
National Bank notes and
other U. S. bonds
Accrued interest receiva-
21,829 88
, 708 98
1,370 78
8,396 00
1,694 50
. $225,349 23
State of North Carolina
vaunty oi craven
. G pedleton.
Cashier of the
above-named bank, do solemnly swear
h 8tatement is true to the
"r ; i ij. . a i.-iu
hnat of mv knowledge and belief.
President Gannon's Private
Car With Party on Board
Have Distinction of Be
ing the First Pass
enger Train in
the Coast
Sunday morning President F. 8. Ghm
non, of the Norfolk & Southern ar
rived here with his family and a small
number of invited guesta In his private ..;
car. They first made a trip over th
P. O. & W R.oad to Bayboro and apoa -
returning put on an A. & N. C engine
and went down to see the big new tree-
tie uniting Beaufort and Morehead City.
Passing over it to Beaufort they war
the first passengers to ride over the '
They were received at Beaufort by
crowd of residents of Beaufort and Car- .
teret county numbering at least fifteen
hundred persons who were delighted at
the sight of the first steam horse with
in the confines of their city. oOduc-
tor Charles Case had charge of the
train, and Mr. John Whitford was en
Into each life some ruins must fall,
Wise people don't ait down and bawl;
Only fools suicide oi take to flight,
Smart people take Rocky Mountain
Tea at night
Remaining in the Post-Office at New
Bern, Craven County, N. C , Nov. U
men's list.
B Levie Butler.
C G H Carmack, J A Cox.
E Carl L Edwards.
F-C E Fant.
G Henry Gorham, Willie Grant,
John Granger. John J Galvire.
H Hasty Hardiaty..
J John Jones, J J Jones, 3 - A
L George Louis.
R-W F Rich.
S John Smith, Sam Simons. ...
W-J T Winfield, M F Wetherington, .
Arthur Ward, Louis Washington, Duma
White, Onner Williams, Alex Wat
son. Y David Young.
A Miss Nettie M Allen.
B Miss Jennie E Bo we.
ftMiss Bertha Cannon, Mrs Bertha
E Mrs Marinda Elly, Mrs R A Ed
wards. F Mary Freeman.
H Mrs Tef her Henderson.
J Miss Fannie Jones (2), Miss Mary
Jones, Snellen Jones.
L Mrs Margaret Laaaiter.
M Milly Moore, Mrs Lilian Matron.
P Miss Fannie Pugh.
R Mrs Lucie Roberta.
S Miss Lizzie Smith, Daisy Sim
mons, Miss Blanche Smith, Carrie B
Sneed. .
W-Mollie Whitly, Mrs Elizie Whit,
Mrs Sudie G White, Mrs Eliza White.
The regulations now require that (1)
cent ahall be collected on the delivery
of each advertised letter.
P. M
Leave your orders for Thanksgiving
turkeys at the Coast Line Market We
are prepared to fill all orders. '
Capital stock...... $ 67,640 00
Undivided profits,
current expenses
taxes paid
Time certificates of de
posit Deposits subject to check
Due to banka and bank
ers Cashier's checks out
standing Savings deposits
Accrued interest due de
positors. ..
164 7
S,S?5 00
92,657 61
y 6,433 83
67.4CS S3
615 00
Subscribed and sworn to bif .re me,
this 15th day of Novembr, 1" ...
Notary I 1! j.
Correct Attest:
Wm. Ii. '
J. V.tU

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