North Carolina Newspapers

    No. 2
NEW BERN CRAVEN COUNTY. N. C, FRIDAY APRIL, 7,' 1911 -SECOND SECTION
34th. YEAR
D11IER5
III SESSIOI!
Number of Important ' Matters
- .Brought Before the Board
Yfcsterday. .
Hit SCHOOL DI5
Yesterday, morning the Craven
. i County Board of County Commissioners
met in this city in regular monthly
. aion. f'y't
;The first matter brought' 'before the
hoard waa a pepitlpa. frmn Jfr-W. fl.
Osteen ask tag that the hoard tflow her
a certain amount each month for the
v maintenance of her family, her husband
being' a paraletlc The board allowed
,' her $5.00 per month. Mr. Wm. Dunn
' ' brought up the asaesmenta of the taxes
: on the Norfolk-Southern warehouse.
- This matter however waa put aside for
the time being. ' . , V.;f;;N'
Mr W. S, Dunn, of Bridgeton ap
, peered before the board and asked that
' be be relieved of payment of his taxes
on account of being physically unable
to work. Tbe bosrk ordered that he be
- relieved of paying hie poll taxes. ',' .
' . Mrv T. S. Holton appeared, before the
board and asked (hat he lb allowed to
build a fence across the Cedarville road
and that this road be ordered closed.
Tine matter was continued until the
next meeting but Mr. - Holton wsa.1-
j owd to put a fence across the road in
.'" IDS IIIH-Illlllir. " .,;-. V1 , :
:.. The following jurors were drawn for
the May term of Superior Court for tbe
trial of civil casesr ' : V. r ' I.
D. W. Franks, M, C. Adam. W. H.
Piemen, Sara Ipock, G. W. Borrow, 0
R Purifoy,.Theodre" Willis, W. L.
' Gilligan, J. N. Pate, G P. Tlppett. J.
M. Kiggs, O. T, Waters, D. H. Heath.
: Hnirh I.ind. K. A Beamnri. B. S Guion
J Q Ad tms, J. E. Barber, C. J. Brio
son, 8. J. Hudson. Joseph Stephenaon,
O. L Wetherington, Clyde Eby, B. E
Dod'ey. W. F. Aberly. G. W. DeBruhl,
W. E. Gaskins, J. S. Hill. S, B. Car
penter, J. B. Paul, John W. Hudson.
Fred Bellangier, W. G. Cuthrell, W. F.
Richardson, Philip Howard, L M Daw,
Z S Butler, J. M, Mitchell, R H Laugh
inghouse, Abner Wetherington, A N
- Whitford, W, O Gutherie, W C White,
U. B. Harrington, a. ci. rurtroy, k u
J 0 Hawkins, A B" Willis, R C Russell,
: Alonzo Hill, Geo. N Ives, J F Purser,
B C Whitford, J E Atkins, C B McCoy,
J E White, Walter Glover, J L Robin
" son, A C Rawe. C E Forrest, J M Reg
ister, W D Stapleford, Hugh Lane, J
C Whitford, T J Bellinger. Dan Gas
kins, W 0 Register, W P'M Bryan, N
H Gaskins. ., - " ' -
The next matter brought before the
board was a petition from W F Taylor
and Benj. Bryan of No. 6 Township ask
big that they be relieved of paying poll
tax. this request was granted!
Mr. A. E Stevens ' appeared before
the board in behalf of the-Neuse Train
. Traction Company and asked for a right
of way for a street railway on Trent
' road from the city limita to' the eross
- ing of the Atlantic Coast Line Railway
Company for a period of fifty years.
The petition was granted. -
. On motion J. A. Miller ' and Amos
Conner were appointed road supervisors
In No. 7 Township. . 7
The following list fakers were ap
pointed, 9th, Township R, B. Lane. 3rd.
township T R Lane, 6th, township J B
Morton, 6lh, township vT E Haywood,
" 7th, township H C Wood. 8th, township
AH Bangert, E E Harper, L S Wood,
Mr. Won. Dunn appeared before board
in the interest of the Central Highway
Commission and asked that tne hoard
assist the commission in building ths
. road. Tbe board aggreed' to help them
as much as they were allowed by the
law. This road, it is estimated, will
cost about $50 per mile and as there Is
. about fifty miles of it in this county
the approximate cost wiU . be about
$2500. - -', . '- C'
The board decided to purchase six
mules and a number of wagons and
plows to be used in working the roads.
Mr. C. D. Brsdham was delegated to
sro to Norfolk or some other suitable
eity and purchase the animals.
TRICTS PETITIOH
To Hold Elections and County
Vote ou Farm Life '
, SchooL
: Monday waa the first of the month
for county board of education to meet
for business and it we a busy one,
Particularly in tbe matter of districts
seeking electione to vote for- special
ecbool ttx, five seeking thiV Croatan,
Bellalr,; Sprmr Garden, Ernuf. and
Clarke, The elections for these will be
May 13th and 18th. With these five dis
tricts carrying the tax, there will be
seventeen dhtricta , in Craven' county
having voted for the special school tax
a splendid showing. r ' ? ;
Ths board waa petitioned by the Far
mers Educational and Co-operative
Union ef Craven county that it should
petition the County Commissioners to
call an election- for the voters to ex
press their, wishes at the polls in the
matter of establishing , a Farm Life
School in this county, the State to give
anr-ually $2,600 and Craven county the
same amount This was granted by
the commissioners. :
Good Stoves cook good
meals. . Bucks are the Best
Call and see "our line of
Cooks and Ranees. J. S.
Basnight Hdw. Co.. 67
Front St.. Phone 99.
v Serious lire at laGrange.
The little town of LaGrange which
had such a disastrous lire a few weeks
ago had another last Sunday night.
Three wooden buildings belonging to
Miss Lula Wafers were burned. The
three buildings were valued at $2,000.
No insurance. The office of the La
Grange dentinal was completely gut
ted. The fire waa evidently incendiary.
CRAVEI1 FARMERS i
WANT SCHOOL
Farm-Life School .t Teaches Prac-
tical Farming Meth
' , ods. "V. ';.
The Journal yesterday asked Repre
sentative R. A, Nunn about the pro
posed Farm Life 8chool for Craven
county and he had the following to say;
The establishment of Farm-Life
Schools" has for many years been discus
sed by the thoughtful farmers and the
leading educators of North Carolina.
The late Cbas. D. Mclver, Dr. F. A.
Aldeiman, J..Y. Joyner and others in
augurated the revival which met with
wonderful development after the elec
tion of Chas. B. Aycock as Governor.
Since 1900 the progress made in our
public schools has been remarkable. We
have lengthened the term, have built
hundreds - of new school houses, have
provided better teachers and have es
tablished training schools in order that
the teachers themselves may be bettei
orenared for their work. The Stale
University , has been provided for as
liberally as the resources of the State
would permit. The State Normal school
from a small beginning ha, within the
past few sears become a great, institu
tion. The Indians and the negroes have
been provided with schools, and money
has been appropriated to maintain them
But in the general educational fysiem
we have not provided schools that are
situated where the great agricultural
class may receive the benelUss as many
other States have done While we have
agricultural and mechanical colleges for
white and colored races, these institu
dons are situated in Raleigh and Greens
boro and only a very small pr cent of
tbe boys have an opportunity of attend
ing them. Only a small per cent of the
boys of this State ever reach the Uni
versity, A & M College at Rale'gh, or
any of the other colleges in the State or
elsewhere. Only a pnvill per cent of
the girls ever reach the State Normal
School at Greensboro, or any of the
other higher schools for girls in North
Carolina or elsewhere. The gap in our
IooMsa In FottXtfOttJeceipta.
' The report of the local post office for
the past month shows that the receipts
were $3,078.28. For the corresponding
month durinsr laiO the receipts were
$ 2.245.42. This shows a very credits
ble increase for this year of $832.86. -
. Notice. -
The Belgradeachool will give two
plays, "Tbe Deacon's Trlbalations"
and "A Nigger Night School' Friday
night, April 7. Admission 25 and 16
eenta. ' -
get up before day to feed 'and water
the stock and look after his farm work
all day and retire at night to an ill fur
nished house, badly lighted and without
a rurning water supply and as Jong as
it is necessary for the products of the
tarn, to be hauled for mHes over miser
able toads; that farm life will not ap
peal as strongly to the average boy on
the farm as life in town where he may
have, at nominal expense, the modern
comforts of life. As long as a farm
hand receives less for his work and at
the same time has to give mote time
than tbe mill hand, ; er jemployeea of
lumber concern, or. the- employees of
railroad cpmpaoieejy thueboys born on
the farm will naturally leave the old
place and seek employment with the
lumber companies or railroad compa
nies where his hours are shorter and
hia compensation greater, 1 ,
"I know of a farmer In one of out
counties who owns land worth some
thing like $100,000. For more than fifty
years he has walked a quarter of a mile
for drinking water. ' He IrVes as uncom
fortable as can be imagined; every one
of his boys have left the aee and gone
to work for lumber concerns and rail
road companies where they can escape
the unnecessary hardships of living im
posed on them by the old man at home.
One of his boys learned something about
putting pipes together, ami having made
enough money out of the railroad com
pany to buy a little piece of land, erec
ted a house and equipped i with tubs,
pipes and faucets, and, haying enough
energy to look around,, located a water
supply a few hundred yards away from
the house, laid fcipes between the house
and the water supply, and; toy gravity
supplied himself1, with very little ex
punge, with an- unfailing supply of good
water. His houie is . pais. ted and at
night it is well lighted. He lives more
comfortably on tffe farm than the aver
age man lives in town. By resding the
bulletins furnished free from the State
Aericultural Department, he has be
come a p-acticil farmer, w'uh an ex
pert knowledge of how and when to do
thiiign. He U making money.! By im
proving his place and making a succest
f his operations he has greatly enhan
ced the value of, all the lands around
him. One good farmer in 'a neighbor
to(1, meeting with success, will net on
ly improve the method of farming, bu
ill also raise the value of Jill the landt
:r OF SUCCESS
Hence Demand . Besignation of
Diaz. Will Fight Until Se
I cure This. '
Madero's Camp, Near Chibuabua,
April 5 A declaration that all talk of
peace la futile as long as President Disz
refuses to resign and that the Cabinet
changes at Mexico City have served
only to convince the insurrectos of their
Ultimate success was made by Francis
co I, Madero, Jr. the provisional Presi
dent, in an interview.
The interview, was an amplification of
one which he gave a few dsys ago.
Madero declared he waa confident of
"the final triumph of arms in the over
throw of Disz."
In all Northern Mexico, he said, the
insurrecto movement was spreading un
til now the Federal troops were con fin
ed to The garrison towns, "at which
the insurrectos were preparing to strike
a decisive blow."
Referring to his father and Gustavo
a.. Juadero, nis brother who were re
ported to have initiated peace plans
with Finance Minister l.imantour with
a view of ending the war, the insurrec
tionary President intimated strongly
that they had no authority to act for
him and he would not accept any pro
posals which were not addressed direct
ly either to himself or to Dr. Vazquez
Gomez, his confidential agent in the
United States.
AGEII OFF
War Veterans Share Greatly Be-
duces The Congressional Pro. ,
rata Spoils,
Washington, April 6 The patronage
of the House, cut down by tbe action
of Saturday's caucus bom $744,000 a
year to $562,000, must suffer further
depletion before the special committee
can begin parcelling it out to the con
stitutors of the winners at the Novem
ber election.
After the committee clerkship and
additional help have been deducted
from the total the old soldiers' roll
must be included, for the veterans of
the civil war still serving in Congress
have to be retained, politics or no poli
tics,
This brings tbe total patronage avail
able for distribution by the members of
the House outside the chairmen bf the
fifty-six committees to just $266,689.25,
not a huge sum when it is considered
that there are 171 such Congressmen
about $1,600 per man. The Republicans
uped to distribute more
each.
GREAT BniTAlfl
APPROVES TUFT'S
..M .""""aoundbiBu-Tha SUWhe established
common public schools and tTOTrtglTOr t""" .vTc,-, .j i.
PILES CURED III 6 TO 14 OrYS
PAZO OINTMENT is guaranteed to
cure any case of. Itching, Blind, Bleed-
Police Court News.
'
i The noon session of the Mayor's court
waa rather larger yesterday than ususl,
Some of the cases disposed of being car
ried oyer from Monday, :
Gerry Hawk, and a young roan by
the name of Boone, were up for fighting
It was self-evident from the appear
ance of the two defendants that some
body hsd been "scrapping," and neith
er one denying the fact, the Mayor im
posed a fine of five dollars upon each,
with costs. It developed in course of
the trial that there had been two round
foueht. with an interval of two hours
between So they were taxed, with tbe
costs in another case,
Three or four young negroes likewise
contributed $5.00 each and costs for be
ing "crsty drunk" as one of the wit
nesses defined the, charge.
Another negro waa charged with cur
sing an old man, which was finally ad
mitted, but the offender declared that
be did not mean to give any offense,
and "just carted the old man for fun."
It turned out that the negro la slightly
nop compos mentis. So the Mayor
warned him to hereafter obey ' the in
junction of the Bible and. "swear not
at all." ' ' ' '
fir at Bridgeton.-
7 sssawwsesB
Shortly after .1 o'cloek yesterday
afternoon the home of Mr. J. W. Brooks,
Ing or Protruding Piles iq 8 to 14 days located near the Blades Lumber Comp-
or moniy refunded. 60c
Shipping Newt.
The schooner Grace G. Bennett, Cspt.
S. H. Lamora, has arrived with mixed
cereo. and will load with lumber for
Washington, D. C. ' . ."" ...
The schooof r Thos. J. Ehyrork, Cspt
Wm. Inslev. Is fcsdinsr lumber at the
Neuse Lumber Cos. Kill, for Baltimore,
Maryland.' -
.The schooner Philip U. Brooks dipt
John Munford, is dweharging fertiliser
for Martin & Co. and will load lumber
at Moiehcad forew York.
. Tbe Bare VuU'nO has arrived from
- Baltimore. !.U., with a load of gravel
for ilulitui r & Ci x.'
The sth r CUrence Holland Capf.
EJ. Jar.ei, I tisafor V siMrion,
D, C, La.' 1 V-h lumber.
institutions of learning. This gap: has
nartlv been fi led in the towns of tbe
State by the establishment of high
schools, but only in a few communities
of the State have good schools been es
tablished for the people outs de of
towns.' The Farm Life Schools are in
tended to mend this gap in our educa
uonal system. In advocating the es -lahlishment
of the Farm Life Schools,
it is not intended to admit in any way
that the schools which webavflfnil -d to
accomplish their purpose, on the othe
hand, the men and women who -have
been,' and are new advocating the Farm
Lift Schools, desire to see all the other
ichools of the State improved and bet
tered by lengthening their terms ar.d
their school property improved and add-
d to. As most of the property end
most of the people in the State live
outside of the towns of the State, it ne
ceasarily follows that all the public
schools are supported in a greater d
gree by the people living outside of the
towns, and it is only fair that the coun
try people should have such schools as
they demand, if there be any necessity
or good reason why the same should be
established. . The State Association of
Farmers is earnestly advocating the es
tablishment of Farm Life Schools. Its
representatives led by Dr. Alexander of
Mecklenburg county assisted by Dr,
Hill, President of A & M College at
Raleigh, and by the State Superintend
ent of Public Instruction and other pub
ic spirited men of the State, appeared
before the General Assembly of 1911
and advocated the bill providing for th
establishment - of Farm Life Schools,
and the members of the General As
sembly were convinced that such schools
were very much to be desired, and the
bill, after careful consideration, was
passed and the same became a law. The
law provides in substance that such
school may he eatabiuhtd in a county
the people now whom will provide
suitable site and equipment consisting
of building and lands worth not lea than
$26,00, and in addition thereto provide
fund of not less than $500 per annum
for the support of the school. . 1 Upon
such provision being made by thepeopt
of a county, the State will ; contribute
$2300 per annum to assist in the mala
tenance of the school. It Is propone 4 to
teach In such schools not only the rudi
ments of education, but practical farm
ing methods. Tne science of living id
the eountry is to be taught. The bes
several test farms in tbe State, and hi
every locality where these test" farms
have becnestablished the methods of
farming in the whole section has been
changed. Vanderbilt operates a farm
Buncombe county. He keeps fine
stock. Hehaa experts for the dairy
and experts to look after the chickens,
hogs and crops. He employs several
hundred men who are carried into his
property by special train. In the few
years he has been conducting this farm
the method of farming and running
dairies and of raising chickens and hogs
have been improved troughout that sec
tion, and it is not unusual to tee better
crops outside of Vanderbilt's estate than
may be seen at the same time on bis
lands. What has been done by him in
Buncombe county, may be done on a
smaller scale in any county;
"It is the purpose And intent of the
promoters of the Farm Life School to
carry the information and instruction
to many boys on the farm rather than
to carry a few boys from the farm to a
few schools located at central points in
the State. It does not mean that every
boy or girl who attends one of these
schools shall be shut off from all other
occupations in life except the occupa
tion of farming, but it is believed that
the trend of the people away from the
farm and rural districts will be In a
measure stayed by the improvement to
the methods of the work and the man
Atlantic Hotel to be Improved.
It is learned that the Norfolk-South
ern Kailway Company are making
extensive preparations for repairing
ind improving the Atlantic Hotel at
VIorehesd City before it ie thrown open
o the public for the season in June.
The owners hope to make the next
season one of the most successful in
the history of that popular hosekry.
Rheumatism Relieved in Six Hours
' -Dr.
Detchon'a relief for Rheumatism
usually relieveaaaverest, cases in a few
hours. Its action upon tbe system is
remarkable and effective. It removes
at once the cause and the diseasii quick
ly disappears. First dose greatly bene
fits. 76c and $LO0. Sold by Bradham
Drug Co.
Weather and Rainfall March
The following completes the weather
report for March, the first 16 days hav
ing already been published . in these
columns. Tbe temperature la msximun
and minimum, with rainfall on the days
as follows;
March 17-65-25
18- 48-22
19- 59-28
20- 73-33
21- 71-45 .47
22- 71-44
23- 74-42
24- 68-29
26-60-26
26- 62-87
27- 67-64 .76
28- 60-41 .03
29- 68-42
y 30-73-44
31-68-34
Total rainfall for the month was 4.61
inches.
Proposition. For Anglo American
Arbitration Treaty. Ger
, mauy's Sea Outlet. -
London, April 6.--American Ambas
sador Reid la receiving for presenta
tion to the State Deparment at Wash
ington numerous resolutions adopted by
city and borough councils of the United
Kingdom approving President Taft's
suggestion for an Anglo-American ar
bitration treaty to cover every dispute.
Sir Oliver Lodge, writer and princi
pal ot the University of Birmingham,
in a long review of the possibilities for
universal arbitration, holds that while
everything arbitral should be arbitra
ted there are certain things which no
nation would consent to submit to ar
bitration.!
For instance, he does not' believe the
United States would agree to arbitrate
the matter should a European power
be unwise enough to interfere in the
event that difficulty arose between the
American government and Mexico. Sim
than $2 60oilarly England would never except ar
bitration abould a foreign power insist
upon home rule for Ireland, or if France
desired to arbitrate an issue in Egypt.
Touching upon the position of Ger-
Jones painted his house last year. I many, Lodge foresees in the near fu-
It looks dull, dead, no life to it I 1 turt the question of a German outlet to
Smith painted his house 10 years Bgd, the Mediterranean ocsupy ing the cen
It looks clean, nice, and don't need re-It re of the stage in world politics. This
paint ing,fecause he used L, &M. Patot,! he also considers outside tbe poBsibli-
and added three quarts of Oil to eacbjty of arbitration, as he believes that to
gallon. j 1 secure such an outlet has been a long-
The Oil gave life and preserved it. I standing secret policy of the German
Besides adding the Oil reduced its I government. In navy and military cir-
cost 40 cents a gallon less than . other! clea tbe suggestion has been advanced
paint J more than once privately that the real
Thirty-five years use in N. A. &S. A. 4 objective of' the German navy is the
Our agents are: Gaskill Hardwire & I Mediterranean, not tbe North Sea, Oli-
House of Jones.
Mill Supply Co., New Bern, N. C.
New Store Nearlng Completion.
The finishing touches aie now being
added to Mayor C. J. McCarthy's new
store on Pollock atreet When eonr
pleted this buUdlng will be on Jt Jthe
most modern of its kind in the city. ; In
the centre of the lower floor is a tmhll
fountain. Directly above on the .ceil
ing is a star, fashioned from vari-eolored
electric lights. Tbe counters are placed
around on the aides of the building
and there is ample room for a large
crowd. i 1
Mill Accident at darks, j
- " 1 ...'! I
Word comes from Clarka of a de
plorable accident , happening -; there
wherein Mr. J. M. Register waa -sen
ously and perhaps permanently injured.
Mr. Register owns and operates a wood
working plant at that place, and was
f AMlino lumber to a small circular saw
f ,r
when the accident occurred. From what
waa Warned, Mr. Register's sleeve must
have been caught by the revolving taw.
Anvwav. his arm waa terrible locerat-
ed so much that it la feared tha h'mb
will have to be amputated. .,: )
Mr. Register has many friends in
thecitv and elsewhere who wil be
vejr now openly voices the same idea.
suggesting that upon the death of the
Austrian Emperor Germany will mane
a great effort to secure a seaport on
tha Adriatic with a territorial connec
tion with Gormany. . j ...
The new German Navy, the writer
contends, is intended to overs we Italy
i and France in order that the operation.,
may be done peacefully in spite of their
protests. In such an event he main-
taint that Great ' Britain should keep
her hands off and np.t attempt ' to curb
Germany's just colonial ambitions.
VOICE OF f HE PEOPLE.
- THE RECORDERS COURT.
Isn't it rather strange that the pro
position for the establishment of a Re
corders Court here should meet with
such enthusiaatie opposition from cer
tain quarters, when it is a known fact
to all who have investigated this mat-.
ter, that these courts are sow in oper
ation, or will be in operation in the next
few months, in Elizabeth City, Wash
ington, Aurora, Belhaven, Wilmington,
Fayetteville, GoWaboro, Plymouth,
Terboro, Rocky Mount, Henderson,
Nashville, Durham; Burlington. Monroe
Sabsbury.MouQt Airy, Charlotte, Ashe
ville, and other .placet, and are saving
pained to learn of thi. grievou. Kf.iZZ
tune overtaking him.
iastic opponent of the Recorders Court
in the County of Craven, uses as an ar
gument the fart that Craven county did
without this court for two hundred
years, and thus could do without it
many yean more, ' However, when ha
Leva of Trass,
We find our moat soothing compia
lonshlp In trees among which we have
a . . in 1 1 1 1 ii. mi ill i- ui t taaa.il a vus - up
Don t wait :or tne rusn.i hnv n,anlaA w. iM ..Min.t them.
c--- rAarB .o- V nrnnt. snd the never betrav our trust they lo winusuuucaiiy lupponea we propo-
JUKIIUIUUiiwiiwv. Jw'"r" I T,-,., I V ' .... llt-,- In.M.u, th hnttmof the
I Vila IIIVU IVUS w .u- - - l nUlt-lU US irUlU IDV -HJBBB BUU ItVW WW w -.w-.-- w--r
ker and profit of living on the farm. I ly executed I10W Dy US anai-ain. their spring welcome is a new Icitiaenship of New Bern by issuing
The cost of such a school would be very I vQll can secure CarDenterS I Wltn WD,cn never taMg ,t nnnw I bonds to tht amount of $160,000, and
small. Few men llvlntr in this county K - ...... 1 'I they lay their beautiful robee t iDavlmr tht streets, he did not refer to
- W fl VJ.M..A.-v s 4 . - m m ' '
J O. oasuiKUl nuw. ui iroet in autumn; in winwr luey mmuu .. kj,w Rern naj jone with
. . . . j . ,
any a mill at uriugeion was aesiroytu
bvfire. At the time the fire was dls
covered the wind Waa blowing a gale
and had soon fanned the flames to such
an extent that it was impossible to save
the building althrough an engine andmetho(i 0f farmlnir tht lands and the
hose wagon was sent over irom inisr, of producing crops from the Unds is
The building was valued at $00 .to be taught. It it 'ui
wid take tha timt to figure out the in
dividual cost to themselves for the
amount which it will cost them. Tbe
money can be raised by submitting tbe
question of special taxes to tbe people,
and by private subscriptions. It will
py any land owner to tell off a part of
hia land and give tbe proceeds for such
a school, because the establishment 'of
such a school will greatly enhsnce the
value of the land retained by the own
er. The people who live In towns eaa
make no better investment than taxing
themselves to build up and make pros
perous the lands lying In tht eountry
outidde of tbe towns, beeaust In the
last analysis, in this State, which la al
most wholly agricultural, the property
of all the people depends almost entire
ly upon prosperity of those people who
till the soil.
but only $1000 insurance was csrried on
it There was no Insurance on the
furniture. ;t ' ;
PIUS ! PILES! PILES I !
Williams' Indian Pile Ointment will
cure Blind, Bleeding and Itdiing Piles.
It absorbs the tumors, allays itching at
once, acts as a poultice, gives instant
reliof. Williams' Indian Til Ointment
U pT" ared for Pils and Itching of the
piivk'.s r Fo'e by drurglats, mall
61e andll.O;). Williams' MTg,
C:an 1, O.
Co.
usless to mention
the benefits to flow from such training,
because any intelligent person knows
that anything that wl.l make -farm life
more attractive and living in the coun
try more comfortable and ths work of
the farmer more profitable, wid add
materially to the wealth of the State
and the hapi-byss of its cjti-ens.
"Without entering into an extended
discussion of the rea-ohs why so many
of the old time plantiti'Mis bsvs been
sbandonod and permitted to run down,
It miy be plainly understood that so
long as a by on the f.r,n is required to
. . Farmers, Attention. ;
,',..". - - iuz
All of ths farmers of Craven county
and their friends are invited to meet at
the court house in New Bern Saturday
April 8th at 11:30 a. m.
Hon. 4. Y. Joyoer.'Statt Supezuttn-
dendent bf Public Instruction Will be
present and will address tbe meeting.
He will explain the object of the Fartn
Life School, show its bensfiu sad tell
us bow we esn see-re one for this coun
ty, - .
The county teaohers art c ..ally In-
vitod to be present
D. P. WIUTFCr.D,
rres. Coutiiy Isrmsrs' Union,
and wait emblems of patience and f
truth, for they hide nothing, no even
Hia HttU leaf hnda which hint to DS
of hope, tbe Isst element lu their triple
symbollsn- Dr. O. w. Holmes.
. i'
Abeve tne vuitar uf. - .
Until 1870 It waa against tht law
and sacred custom for any subject to
I look at tbe emperor of Japan. 1 Hia
political advisers and attendante sayf
only bis back. When he first left .the
palace the shutters of all tne..pcva
S. Front SU Phone 99. r.
Jurors Drawn For April Term u.
circuit and District Court.
Tha following list of jurors wss yes
terday drawn to aerve at tha next term
of the U. S. Circuit and District Court
convening in this city oh April 26th.
with Judge H G. Connor presiding.
Pitt county-W E Tucker, Greenville,
R. F. D. Wm. McArthur, Greenville, 1 had to be drawn, and no one 7 i 1 .R
RPD.WS Blount Avden. R L Davis. I mltted lo tbe atreeta. Bvem y
L L Klttrell, Wintervllle,
Jones county -R B Parker, Trenton,
A J Collins. Msysville.D B Heath Com
fort E B Isler, Cadiz,. Enoch Noble.
Craven count? -Tboe. II Davie, W F
Crockett, L H Cutler Jr., C E Foy, W
R Barrlngton, C W Munger, G V Rich
rdson, E E Harper, S R Street
I-nolr county Henry French. J H
Mewborne, D M Stanton. , " .
Pamlico eounty-W J Swan, Ben
Willie Heary Carrswsn. J C Muse, M
N Jones, Clsud Hasklns.
Wavne county John Herring, MC
Eornegsy, W B Glisson, K D Smith,,
Carteret eouoty-Gso. A Willis, Jr. C t
Wallace, Harvey Hancock, A X Willis,
John Forlow. .
Onslow county C G Cox, R P Ilin-
ton, John M Francks, Geo, H Bender,
Ralph Bender,
Greene county R A Hardy, Lemuel
Aldridee. W H DalL Andrew Jones, W
J Jordan,
Eeaufort county W W Hooker,
Henry Koye, C S Dixon,
Bve'
tvhen the emperor has the prtvt; ; of
driving through the ttreeU-l'. n'-ope
of hia subjecta, It it not eet, re
i . - ,!-. 4 t .
qoil ptuvmr w m -s ;
KKperleeee. -J. '; ''.
"Experience Is the best ttather
quoted tbe wist guy. . :. ? rr
"Yes, but her cbargee are- r'"fcty
high.", added tbe simple asog r v-
fielphla Record. . -ii'
" ' 1 ' -i
' " Nsitorelly. ' ' ; v
I beard he was la baA eia
ber family. Is thst truer 'f ' t" !
Draw your own conclusion. ; It vra
a centless marriage." Baltimore X: -lean.
':.'.. " :
nenith'lles In labor, and f rs U rt
earthly royal road to it bat
tolL-WendeU TbllMpt. I
out7 paved streets for two hundred
years, tad thus could do without them
tor many years more. .,
This is an age of progress. The crim
inal courts of Craven county are block
ed for tbe trial of misdemeanors that
would be disposed of by the establish
ment of this court, Witnesses who
heretofore hava to tit around the court
house one solid week to give testimony
in torn misdemeanor and have their
witness ticket paid by the county, under
the new system, would only be taken
from their work an hour or two at the
most Instead of having to serve on the
grand jury 000 ' Week, the grand jury
would be done with its work in two days.
There hat been some objection , to the
establishment of the court that the fit-
izentmp wouu om mien cnueu uu i
serve on juries in this court. Tho bill
provides that the pl iintil or the defen
dant shall have tht right on trial by
jtury juqt tht ssmt ts he now has be
fore a tn;istrate, and sny one who is
famUki with t! sd.Unijt ration of jus
tice at present in Craven county, kaows
tl-t there is not a msgufrata in tl'i
cou-ty who bes ba 1 tn jury triula l i
te Is styssr, TL rs U not
Hubby An4 what c'i tht r
Wfey nt said, "Put oi:t J
ioe." Huhhy III t' ! '
Ovsnrt. '.. '
r 1
aii'--ient; it is e""! 'y got'
if E-e dl t',-nt f- 1 1 a v'
Bvtlle to s't ea t' a j y. 7:
tf t' t 1 i . .'1 c
l' X it i a 1 t - i 4 '
1 rv-r t ' ' ' v ;. 'i - i
t' '
: to t' j
n 1 1) to
t
1 r
1
y
    

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