ii i ii
NEW BERN. CRAVEN COUNTY. N. C, FRIDAY DECEMBER 28, 1906 -SECOND SECTION
Although this Bank has been in business but a few months,
it has already developed a large amount of new business. '. 1"
, This is the main function of a bank, to gather together the
money of the community that otherwise would be idle in the
bands of its owners, and keep the bulk of this money: in circu
lation by loaning it to those who will use it to add to the pros
perity of the city. , ... ,
v -It is our hoperdurmg the 'coming " year,- to carry out this
purpose With benefit to our customers and to increase the use
fulness of this Bank in a large degree. -
kcqekt of the
The Beautiful lied and White
City to Remain as a Monn
, incnt to Gonitis and
(By Silas E Snyder)
Norfolk, Va. Dec 27 When the glor-
. tea, the display, the pomp and circum
stances of the Jamestown Exposition
to be held near Norfolk, Virginia, have
passed into the realm of dreams the
beautiful Colonial City will still stand
an enduring monument to Virginia's
enterprise and energy. Hardly a visitor
to other Expositions has-turned away
without regret in his heart that so
mui-h heauly of architect and landscape
fust be destroyed. : ,'he exposition as
a whole is always the greatest exhibit
at these wonderful creations of man's
genius, and it is painful after seeing
their glories to know that they must at
last be turned over to the vandal and
perish from the earth to live ' thenee-
. forth only in picture or in memory, -
- When on the night of October 31t 1904
"Tresllent "TraiOTsTurned out forever
the lights that made fairyland 'of the
Louisiana Purchase "Exposition, the
assembled multitude turned away with
sobs in their hearts for the occasion had
In it the sadness of death. Cardinal
Gibbons, of Baltimore, when in Norfolk,
the nlli-T. d'iv j protested against this
s.u'.nfii-iMif beauty and genius. He said:
"You have departed from the ways
of other expositions especially in your
buildings. I have always thought it
vandalism to destroy created beauty in
the form of either landscape or buildings
Other expositions have constructed but!
to tear down and leave a void in the'
heart and mind of all who have looked
Make of this a permanent park, which
will stand as a monument of what the
Jamestown Exposition seeks to com
memorate. Other expositions passed to
forgetfuiness. Let this one be an ex-
eeption. Your beautiful grounds and
quaint buildirgg will be a source of
pleasure to tl ousands long after the
. Expositor. closes its gates."
And so it shall be. The Colonial City
la not to be given over to. the wrecker
and the vandal when the gates are
closed in the night of' November 30,
1907, but will endure to delight and in
struct posterity. It is to be permansnt
and this was early decided upon by its
projectors. The plsn adopted U a thing
new is the history of expositions and
an outline will be of interest. The
grounds upon which is located the ex
position was bought outright and is
owned in fee simple by the Jamestown
Exposition Company, incorporated. It
is the most desirable and best located
parcel of grounds in Tidewater Virginia)
and must soon become immensively val
uable as terminal property for railway
and marine interests. Already it has
appreciated materially in value since
the Exposition began to be exploited
and adjacent property, too. has ad'
vanced, so that the Exposition stock'
holders already see dividends in pros
neck All of the utilities including,
water, electric lights and the sewerage
system are buill for permanency atd
will be most complete in every way.
All the stste buildings, tlie shops of
the Arts snd Crafts Village the 'great
Administration building and its .asso
ciated structured and the beautiful
piers extendi ng 2400 feet into Hampton
Roads are built to stand for ages, and
the water front boulevard landscape
architecture, flower gardens and parked
squares are aft designed with the idea
of permanency. Some o' the greatest
exhibit structures will be demolished in
time, but their removal will not not
mar the "pictures"; in truth their ab
sence may accentuate its beauties.
It is certain that this Colonial City
will be the show place of Tidewater
Virginia for a generation or longer. It
will have all the utilities ..J conven
iences of a city within itself and in fact
it will he the nucleus of a new city to
take its place among the progressive
miinic:pilitiea of the tidewater di-
t '. t.
1 State that desires to erct a
buiUin.? on the expo-' :n p -..! I h 3
the 'i inn of (turdm ': f i " !.-
structure or it may build a temporary
one providing it be removed within six
months after the exposition - closes.
In this latter case no rental is charged
for the ground occupied and in the for
mer case a very, reasonable price is
fixed.;;1. ;' ' i-
In every case, almost, the states will
erect permanent buildings.
After the Exposition the states may
sell their buildings and grounds to the
Jamestown Exposition Company, who
will undoubtedly get first call on the
property, or- to private individuals or
companies who may want the property
for residences, hotels, resorts or other
purposes, as all these state buildings
will be perfectly built and finished and
provided with, every convenience so
that they will be ready made residences,
hotels and club houses aud in many
Coses ready furnished too. f
The club house idea is a popular one
as almost any one of the states and the
smaller exhibit buildings, like thoe of
the Arts and Crafts Village, would
make ideal quarters for boating yacht
ing, automobile, outing and social clubs
and purchaser could be found to day
to take'' them at twice their cost to
build. .V , -r
: The Rr Bat boulevurd, which the mu
nicipality Norfolk and Princess Anne
ett'..-.ly te-V'uifeg at coat ef $200,000
to connect the city with the exposition
grounds, will be an important adjunct
It will be seventy to one hundred feet
wide and seven miles long embellished
with flowers, shade traces and lights
and arranged to provide accomoda tions
for speeding horses, for automobiles
and fur pedestrians. This boulevard
will be a great factor in popularizing
the grounds as a resdrU Letui rejoics
that one dreim city is to endure and be
made a fixture in the world of reality.
Will Receive Large Amount
of the Legislatures Atten
tion. Special Correspondence.
Raleigh Dec 27 It seems that the
next Legislature will be pressed to
push the matter of immigration to
North Carolina, following the lead of
South Carolina where the movement
seerae to be so successful. There will
also be a very earnest effort to seenre
immigrants from the northwest snd
the north, particularly Englisn, Gentian
and Scandinayians, who have been in
the country long enough to become
somewhat acclimated and to know e-
nough of the language to make them!
selves understood. It is the opinion ef
many observant people 'that this class
is more desirable than those from
abroad, as the latter will have so much
more to learn in every way. The New
England states are now congested with
foreigners, and out - west the good
land has to a very great degree been
taken up by homesteaders and great
numbers of the people are pouring over
into Canada. - If thss movement could
be divorted southward it would mean
a good deal. Governor Glenn feels
North Carolina , made a
of a million , sturdy
imigrants. A concerted movement,
. liberal advertiseing and active who by
Ml L J I T.
agents will mean a great deal. It is
Governor Glenn's desire that Secretary
Bruner of the Board of Agriculture
shall make a tour of the northwest, il
lustrating North Carolina by a display of
veoouices and perhaps by atereopticon
views and by the very free distribution.
It seems to be quite evident that the
people cf the state want to take hold of
this nutter at last. It is felt batter to
get a few imijrrants in each locality,
let these see for themselves what the
out-look is and then attract their
friends here. In most cases this is
found to be productive of the bast re
sults. Today the city engineer was getting
the levels for the Masonic Temple,
workon which U to begin In 3 months
all the arrangimcnta for construc-
tion naving been competeti,
Fr.m out the ashrs of the past,
Tlie looms a wotnlrous sun,
An 1 i!1 the ;!.! ! ,m of ) . r worth
Ar.'-'-'y i-t 1 1 ; V lj V ,..
WORLD Oil A WIRE
VWith The Uttermost Parte
- of The Earth.
Handed to The Journal Readers In
Condensed But Accurate Form.
Almost Every Part of The
Globe Represented In .
v ';.-'; ' News Items. ,;",
Washington, Dec 24-The U. S. Su
preme court has ratified the decision af
firmed in the decision of the North Caro
Una case of Gatewood vs State from
Durham, holding that the State law
prohibiting the dealing in futures is
not contrary to the provisions of the
New York, Dec 24th.- Mrs. Mary
Kuhn, the Philadelphia heiress who has
been missing for several months,, was
located at a hotel in this city. She had
just arrived from a visit to Ire'and.
Tampa ' Fla. , Dec 24 Freezing
weather here and one of the coldest
days for 10 years, mercury, 26 degrees.
New Yort Dec 24 Yesterday was
the coldest day of the winter, the mer
cury registered 8 degrees above zero.
Norfolk. Dec 24 In the destruction
by fire of the farm house on the Granby
estate two women and their two chil
dren were burned to death. Their hus
bands escaped although dangerously
Paris Dec 24 France and England
have signed a treaty which is regarded
sea a daoiaW artina sgaiiws Cennany, 1
It emraces plans for co-operation on
Und and sea in case either one of these
powers is attacked, It provides that in
war or peace they will stand togeter.
Raleigh, Dec 26 A strange fact re
garding the flagman Witherspoon who
was killed here yesterday in the Sea
board Air Line wreck is that neither his
full name nor the Ideation of his home
can be ascertained. It was found that
he had a sister, Mrs. Love, who lives at
Rocky Mount. : She ordered the body to
be ahipped to Sumter, S. C, and it
was sent there tonight It was found
that Withersposn entered the service
of the railway at. Richmond and was
thought to be a Virginian. He had
been drinking and a partially filled bot-.
tie of whiskey was found on him.
There were three other men in the ca
boose wish him but they escaped un
harmed and have disappeared.
Raleigh, Dec. 26. Two cars of phos
phate consigned by the Caroleigh Phos
phate Mills to Florida were destroyed
by fire this morning. Loss estimated at
Meridian, Miss, Dec 26 - Although
troops have been suit to Scoobia where
a negro uprising is reported there is
apparently no need of their being there
and Governor Vardaman will recall
them. The report that four negroes
had been killed is without foundation.
The sheriff has control of the situation
and haa no fears.
Raleigh, Dec 26 Governor Glenn has
appointed Joseph H. Weathers director
of the State School for the Blind, Vice
C. B. Edwards resigned.
Raleigh, Dec 26 State Auditor Dixon
State Treasurer Lacy, F. B. Arendell
of .Raleigh, F. Dilling of Gaston and
Conductor Moss of the Southern Rail
way compose a hunting party who
went today to Carteret Lodge, near
Newport, Carteret county where they
will be the guests of Mr. Hewett, Sup
erintendent of the lodge.
London, 27th. The Russian Consul,
stationed here was found dead in his
bed this morning. He had been shot by
aome person as yet unknown, while
asleep. ' ' - ' : ,
New York, Dec 27th. News from
Kemper county, Miss., state that civil
and military authorities have spotted
five white men who led the attack on
negroes. They hsve been identified as
outlaws and of good patronage.
Sonora, Dec, 27. The Yaqui Indians
are again on the warpath. They have
attacked two stations end killed eii;lit
F ': IVc 27 -A nnn l.".
lard hotel. Washington D. CV and who
said be represented Nw Yorkers, hold :
na tl,. km. iLltaA A..m n . !
Illg lo V me UUIIUO UDWWI UUlKrjj
construction days and known as special
tax bonds and which Were repudiated
by the people of North Carolina in 187V
visited the SUte Treasury to obtain in
formation about these i bonds and inti
mated that if the ' SUte did not act
favorably by taking u i the bonds, they
would be given to some State so the j
latter could sue for thtm.V He was told
positively by Treasurer Lacy that these
bonds would never be baid. '- ,
Washington, Dec 27j Admiral Nichol
son naaftresettsee , t! jLy nited .States
with a sworj once t life property of John
Paul Jones given himy Willie and Allen
Jones of North Carolina and given by
John Paul Jones l Theodosia Burr.
The sword has a very) interesting his
London, Dec. 27 A Hizzard. began
here Christmas eve aid is still in prog
ress with unabated fury. The storm
extends over England and Scotland'
Many have frozen tojaeath in Scotland
Havana Dec. 27.rTlovernor Magoon
states that there are no disorders in
the SanU Clara province.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred J.
Hardison on Hancock street was the
scene of a pretty weeding yesterday at
half past nine o'clocli when their daugh
ter, Miss Annie, was made the wife of
Mr. John C. Hewitt f Kinston. The
room was attractivtryfaecoratea in
bamboo and mistletoe . A small party
of friends witnessed) ' the ceremony
which was performed " by - Rev.
Dr. Beaman of the Centenary Metho
dist Church. The bride was attired in
a handsome and becoming traveling
gown of gray chiffon cloth with picture
hat to match. She also wore a brooch
of pearls, the gift of the groom.
Mr. and Mrs. Hewett left on the
train at 10 30 for a few days visit at
Carteret Lodge. Theytt were accom
panied on the Norfolk & Southern Com
pany's parlor car "Vance" by the im
mediate families of ihe&riceand groom
and a few immediate friends who spent
thft.dajrjat.the lodgeA&.-LJw.'W r
Miss Hardison is a bright and talented
young woman who numbers her friends
by the score. For some time she. has
been head trimmer in the millinery de
partment of J. J. Baxter's dry goods
store and has proved herself as pro
ficient in that capacity as in all
others she has undertaken'.
The happy young couple carry with
them the most sincere wishes of their
many friends for a long, prosperous
and useful career. Their home will be
in Kinston and they will be located there
after January 4. They received many
valuable and useful presents.
Big Show at the Opera House.
Manager T. B. Keboe takes pleasure
in announcing that be has secured the
ever popular Williams Comedy Co. for
a week's engagement commencing Dec.
31. The clever company of dramatic
and vaudeville artists is now on its 16th
season with all new plays and a com
plete new vaudeville bill. The patrons
of the New Masonic Opera House no
doubt remember having seen this clever
company last season, and remember
with satisfaction bttw delighted they
were with their performances, and that
the Williams Comedy Co. presents what
is promised. There -are a few new
faces' with the company this season
who are as clever as the old familiar
actor and actresses. ', Ralph Taylor, fun
maker, with his songs and monologues,
is one of the feature specialties. Others
are Kate Williams, the southern favor
ite; Mayme Taylor, coon shouter;
Williams and Williams, champion song
and dance artists ($500 for their equal) ;
'May blossom," the most talented child
performer on the stage today, in petite
specialties; Johnnie Williams, the funny
little fellow with funny little jokes and
buck ,dancing; ; Marie , DeGafferly, in
character and other ' songs. Manager
DeGafferly makes the liberal offer to
cheerfully refund the price of admis
sion to dissatisfied patrons. Surely this
is fair enough and deserves a trial from
the most skeptical and critical Noth
ing is attempted by this company to
amuse by vulgarity or slang, but if you
want your money's worth come out and
oay them a visit Reserved seats on
sale Saturday. -A P N
Christmas Bunch of Disorderlies
The following persons were in the
police court yesterday as disorderlies.
Liquor was either the direct or indirect
cause of their downfall. There were
some,' that might have got there any
way. They were:
E.C. Boyce, $5. 00; Jesse Fuller, $5.00;
Charlie Bell, 13.13; George Ladd, $3.15;
Simon Joseph, $3. 5; Dave Whitley,
$3.15; Moses Pugh, $3 75; David Bry
ant, a walking' blind tiger, was bound
over to court under $200 bond, and John
Bryan was placed under a $50 00 bond
for carrying concealed weapons.
Preaching Services at Ellsworth,
There will be pren'-hing at KI'.MWorth
r' ' y R' ! V' ' !y i,' '.'a Janu-
Song of the Angels Echoes
-.'Through Years and Lives
in Hearts ot Men Today. ,
VERY COLO KEKIVEIt... , '
The Day Was Marked With Every
Expression of Joy and Pleawire
Family Gatherings and Christ
mas Entertainments Were
"I heard the bells on Christmas Day
Their old familiar carols play.
And wild and sweet
Their tones repeat
Of peace on earth, good will to men."
Christmas Day dawned cold but beau
tiful. It was perhaps the coldest
Christmas on record at least as the re
cord for 20 years is concerned, The
lowest point of temperature was 16 de
grees which not only was the coldest of
the season but the coldest day of any
year so early in the season. While the
frost remained in the . air all through
the day it moderated to a great extent
and the chill was really most enjoyable
giving an appropriateness and zest, to
The merchants had a good trade de
spite the fact that there were many
things whicli contributed to an unfor
tunate condition. Some report even a
hetter trade than they expected. There
was a marked increase in the postofP.ce
department of Christmas business both
sending an I receiving packages, show
ing that the Christmas spirit was abroad
in the air. The public demonstrations
in the way of Christmas trees and par
ties were numerous and presents were
bestowed with lavish hand. "'
. THE ELKS CHISTM AS TREE.
Perhaps as beautiful a sight as has
been seen in this city for a long time
was the scene presented at the court
house at noon. The Elks had prepared
a tree which represented the well known
tradition so dear to the children's hearts
but chief of all was the loads of good
things piled on the tables. That alone
was a sight to sUgger most everyone
and the children gave vent to great ex
pressions of surprise and joy as they
saw the great supply of presents. -
The courtroom was filled with a very
different assembly (rem from the usual
crowd there and the place where so
much crime and wickedness has been
depicted was for the time fillad with
merriment. There were at least 500 or
600 in attendance, the children num.
bering fully 350. The K. of P. band
furnished the music and they added
very much to the pleasure of the occa
sion by their magnificent playing.
Following is the program rendered by
Waltz, Song When the evening
breezes are sighing, Homo, Sweet
March Peace Maker.
March Panama Ra.
" Waltz, Song In Dear Old Georgia.
, March Happy Heine. .
March Alice Where art thou Going.
March- Chicken Chowdr.
Just before the exercises Santa Claus
whose other name is Jim Dawson came
into the room and was accorded a gen
erous salute from the children. He
was given the glad hand by almost
every kid in the place.
The exeicises were opened by Exalted
Ruler S. W. Hancock with few and ap
propriate remarks and prayer was of
fered by Rev. J. G. Garth. -Then to
the martial strain of the band the
march of the children began. Behind
the rail ready to deliver , the presenU
was the committee of 12 ladies and gen
tlemen who were kept busy dealing out
presents as the throng passed by.
There were big bags of candy and fruit
toys, dolls, mittens, gloves, caps,
books and many other articles both use
ful and amusing and the children were
fairly loaded down with things before
they reached the exit. Last but not
least they were presented with five
bright new pennies and so their Elks
Christmas was spent one bright spot
in the year. They left the room with
their faces beaming with happiness and
a feeling of gratitude for the kindness
of the Elks in their little hearts.
The noble benefactions of the Elks
did not slop there, however, for they
did not forget the poor people shut up
at home. They caused to be dolivered
many baskets filled with provisions of a
substantial nature which were designed
not only ior a Christmas dinner but for
a long time afterwards.
A very pleasing entertainmenb was
given in the basement of the Methodist
church Tuesday evening. The program
consisted of music, recitations Chriat
' mas trfle and distribution of presents
by Santa Clause.
i the n-"!:;TMAS ckuman.
night was another of. the Clarenden
j Clubs's delightful functions. The mu-
sic was furnished by the K of P band
'orchestra. The attendance was the
I largest of the season. . ;
, f ollowing are the names of those who
l eader: Wra. Dunn Jr. with Miss Oc
tavia Hughes. "
Misses Annie Foy, Dr. A. W. Disos
Nettie Rawlinga, A U Rountree.
Mrs F B Stith, F B Stith.
Mary Rice, O G Dunn, 1
; Ella Jacobs, of Ymington,
Green; ; : T
Bettie Windtey, J S Wahab.
. Maud Smith, W A Smith.
Elizabeth Ellis, J S Claypoole.
, Mr. Turner Def Hollingsworth.
.'Bessie Thorpe, Geo. Henderson, Jr.
v Sadie Whitehui st, Harold Whitehurst.
' Mattie Hani, f Rocky Mount, T B
Whitehurst. 1 "
1 Fannie Green, R E Davenport.
Mary Howland, Dr. N M Gibbs.
Flonie Grant, of Wilmington, A F
Kathryn Street, C Foscue Wyatt.
Miss Connelly, of Maryland, George
Mrs. ES Street, Jr., E S Street, Jr.
Agnes Foy, Dr. Ray Pollock.
Annie Laval, of Columbia, S. C, J P
HenrietU Hancock, E W Dunn.
Mary Emma Street, R F Smallwood.
Sarah Congdon, J A Nunn.
Stags -J V Blades, Harris Lane, W
R Ouion, C O Gnffin, of Kinston,
Tom O'Berry, of Goldsboro, R N Duf
fy, W H Stevenson, Mr Robinson, of
Goldsboro, F C King, S H Eaton, M C
Dill, Mark Stevenson, A J Morrison, J
A Street, E H Gorham, J D Kinzer,
Or. Watson, G E Hancock.
Chaperones: Mrs. Cordelia Whitford,
Mr. and Mrs. H C Lumsden, Mr. end
Mrs. A J Mitchell. ,
LIST OF LETTERS
Remaining in the Post-Office at New
Bern, Craven County, N, C , Dec. 26th
A Bryan Arthur. .
B John Bridekans, C L Bradshaw.
C Jessie Creel.
E Dan Edmon.
G Tom Gardner, W Grambruse.
H-GodfreyHill.' ' .
J C Jones, David F Jones, Cray
on Jones. . ; ' ;
L Rowland Lewis, Richard Larry,
M George Moore, L Moore, C D
Morton, Oliver Moy.
N S W Newkirk Cecils Nixson.
P Solomon Perry, I ParrilL
S Seed Company.
T James A Thompson.
W- -Leonard W White, BiU Wincle,
B MrsH A Bryan.
D Mrs Inny Daw.
E Miss Ella Ebron, Miss Dora Elli
F Miss Affie Fisher.
G Miss Nellie Green,
J Miss Mary James (2), Miss Sadie
L Mrs Burtline Lausie.
- M Mrs Mannie Martin, Mrs Jeanette
P Miss Luceria Pollock.
R Mrs Maurice Rite
T-Miss Georgia Telphere.
V Mrs Janie Vaughn.
W -Mrs Nancy Wright
The regulations now require that (1)
cent shall be collected on the delivery
S. W. HANCOCK,
.. ' Dec, 26
' Mr M. F. Russell of Cherry Point is
spending a week with friends at this
place. ', , )
Mrs J, E. White spent Tuesday night
in New Bern. .-.,.
Mr E. A. Armstrong and daughter
Zippette of Kinston are spending a few
days here with friends and relatives.
- Miss May Lockey of Newport is the
guest of Miss Georgia Godwin.
Miss Nell Buys a trained nurse in the
hospiUlat New York has returned
home to spend Christmas with her pa
rents Mr and Mrs Wm. Buys.
Messrs Clyde Jackson and Fred Bryan
went to Harlowe Saturday to spend
Christmas with friends and relatives.
Mr John Buys and wife came home
from Pennsy lvania,last Friday to spend
Christmas with his parents.
Mr Ford Bryan was the guest of
Clyde Godwin Monday night
Mr and Mrs John Hancock of Cherry
Point are the guests of their mother at
Mrs A. D. Rooks and son Cecil Dunn
were guesU of Mrs J. H. Hunter Sun
. We are glad to know Mr R. Aman has
improved bis stock of chickens by buy
ing some that lay eggs like gourds,
It's the natural food of the
body, scientifically cV;r :1 v'
producing elements, v ' ! '
ows'T rti .!t ir.f. '' I
!. -iT-n. T. i.rT - r.c
CHILD S AWFUL
Screamed with . Pain Suffering
' Nearly Broke Parent's. Heart
Twelve Years of Misery Doctor
Called Case Incurable Helped
froinFirst, and t
SPEEDILY CURED BY
j- "I wish to inform you that your
wonderful Cuticura has put a stop to
twelve years of misery I passed, with
my son. As an in
fant I noticed on
his body a red spot
and treated same
edies for about five
years, but when
the spot began to -get
larger 1 put
him under the care
of doctors. Under
their treatment the disease spread to
four different parts of his body. The
longer the doctors treated him the worse
it grew. During the day it wouldget
rough and form like scales. At night it
would be cracked, inflamed, and badly
swollen, with terrible burning and itch
ing. When I think of his suffering, it
nearly breaks my heart. His-screams
could be heard down stairs. The suf
fering of my son made me full of misery. .
I had no ambition to work, to eat, nor.
could I sleep.
" One doctor told me that my son's
eczema was incurable and gave it up
for a bad job. One evening I saw an
article in the paper about the wonderful
Cuticura and decided to give it a trial.
"I tell you that Cuticura Ointment
is worth its weight in gold; and when I
had used the first box of Ointment there
was a great improvement, and by the
time I had used the second set of Cuti- .
curaSoap, Ointment, and Resolvent my
child was cured. He is now twelve
years old, and his skin is as fine and
smooth as silk, (signed) Michael Stein
man, 7 Sumner Avenue, Brooklyn,
N. Y. April 16, 1905."
Complete External ud Inta-ntl Treatment lor orcrv
Bnmor, I rom Pimplef to Srolulo, from Infancy to Aft,
ooniisttag ot Cutkura Soap, use.. Ointment, 60c., Satol
Ttnt, We. (In form at Chocolate Coated Pilli. 2fc. par rial .
of (,mayba had ot all drugrlrti. A atnyleaet often eiea.
Potter Drug Cham. Corp., Sole Prop,., Bolton.
. aor-llanod Free, " How u Cure Huinon of Childhood.
Sudden Death of Mrs. Bessie Holland
Pollocksville, Dec. 25. Mrs. Bessie
Holland Foy died at ber- home in this
place on Dec 22d at nine"' o'clock' of '
heart failure. Mrs. Holland had been
sick for about one month, but was sup
posed to be getting on finely, and was
apparently doing well up the minute of
her death; she was bright and talking
cheerfully to her nurse, Mrs Bertie
Belt, of this place. When death over
took her, her husband, Mr. Elmer Foy,
thought her all right and was not pres
ent; when the sad and startling news
reached him of her death. She leaves
an infant son oi! about a month old, a
father and mother, a brother and two
s'sters besides a host of fiieiids to
mourn their sad loss.'
' She was buried in the family burying
ground at this place on Monday Dec.
24th at 2 o'clock. ' The burial services
were conducted by Rev. W. L. . Bilbro,
Baptist minister of this county. '
The bereaved ones have the entire
sympathy of this whole community. .
- Dec 22th
This Christmas day has been one of
the coldest day that we have had for
many years. Our people are enjoying
the day everywhere and are happy. We '
have had some bad luck but today we
feel that our lot is not as bad as it
might hsve been.
The school closed Thursday DecJ 20.
The pupils are progressing finely nnder
the skillful management of Niss Mar
garet Everett , '':'' '
Mr E. M undine and family were wel
come visitors of the family of Mr N C
Messrs M I and E B Cannon were
guesU of Mr T B Hall last night.
Mr E J - Garner returned home last
night with a load of oysters.
Mr Guy Garner suffered a bad injury
inflicted by . striking himself with an
We love to think of Bethlehem,
That little mountain town,
To which on earth's first Chr'stmas
Our blessed Lord came down.
A lowly manger for His bed.
The cattle near in stall, 1
There cradled in His mother's arms
He slept, the Lord of all.
Now breaks the latest Christmas
Again the angels singe ,
And far and near the children tlironj
Their happy songs to sing.
All h'eaven ib stirred, all earth is glad.
For down the shining way, -
The Lord who came to Bethlehem
Comes yet on ChriBtmas d. y.
T. P. II.
The meml.' is of V
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