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0 / 75
A BANK -FOR ALLTHE
1 PEOPLE. .
The convenient location of this bank in the heart of the
business district,' the facilities it affords in all branches of t
modern banking and the individual attention . given by ita
management to the personal requirements of each customer,
make it an ideal banking home for people in every walk of
life.-'";- ' ' '
.. Checking accounts are received in any amount and 4 per
. H-.. , ....: ' i - i ; - !
cent compound interest is paid un savings. 1
1 " :HvrnijfT3
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES
Has since 1894 given "Thorough Instruction under positively Christian
influences at the lowest possible cost." ? i - W
RESULT: It b to-day with its faculty of 32. a boarding patronage of 328,
Its student body of 400, and its plant worth $140,000 --.
THE LEADING TRAINING SCHOOL FOR GIRLS IN VIRGINIA
$150 pays all charges for the year, including table .board, room. llghte, steam
heat, laundry, medical attention, physical culture, and tuition Id all subjects
except muaio and elocution. For catalogue and application blank address,
REV. THOS. ROSSER REEVES, B. A., Principal.
, . . BLACKSTONR. VA. ,
EAST CAROLINA TENUIS T
A State school to train teachers for the public schools of
North Carol ina. ' Every energy is directed to this one purpose, j
Tuition sfree to all who agree t6 teach.- Fall , term begins Sep-'
tember 2, 1911. For catalogue and other information, address.
ROBERT H. WRIGHT. PRESIDENT, GREENVILLE. I i
On of h fsw colle- for woman in tha South that confer an A. B. dear represent
Ins four reus of genuine college work according to th Standard College. . "
Diplomss swarded in the School of Elocution, Art and Music , ,
Library faeilitUi excellent. Syatematto trainuur iii Physical Education under director.
Court for basket-baltand tennis. : : s
Boarding Club, where, bj about half an hour ofdsily domestic service, students aav from
152 to $66 a year. . . '-. i-. '' '
Students Dot offering the necessary units for enters nee may prepare in Meredith Academy.
. Belters! to be the cheapest woman's callage of its grade in the South. - '
. For aatakaT, Quarterly Bulletin, or fuller lnformrtion, address. ' ., .-i.'
RICHARD XILMAN VANN,
niMPUAM ' ahajvlllo, N. O., ha
"" tian run
B nn un TBI TIDH..T 1
uain Tla TICKET irci.1 a..v-.vlicrc
Specifon, lit not convinced that ilsralrs ifCNII
FIRE WALL, srethe BfSTf. i "Hli T-. Action,
IT8S Scad ior Catalogue ur ig uu J rtt
. TRINITY COLLEGE
1859 V T v 1892 , V - 1910-1911 .
. . Three memorable dates: The Granting of the Charter for Trinity College;
the Removal of the College to the growing and prosperous City of Durham;
the Building of the New and Greater Trinity. ,
Magnificent new buildings with new equipment and enlarged facilities.
Comfortable hygienic dormitories and beaufiful pleasant surroundings.
. ' five departments: Academic; Mechanical, Civil and Electrical Engineering;
Law; Education; Graduate. For catalogue and other information, address. .
' , J R.; L. FLOWERS, Secretary, Durham, N.C
Trinity Patk School
' " '-'''' ' ESTABLISIIKD 1898 .' ,'
. " . . . . . . - - , ' ' . ' - .
Location ideal; Equipment unsurpasseit V"1-'
StudenU have use of the library, gymnasiun) and athletic fields of Trinity
College. Special attention given to health. A teacher In each dormitory looks
after the living conditions of boys under his care. -: '
Faculty of college graduates. Most modern methods of Instruction. '.
Fall term opens September 13. " ' e
For illustrated catalogue, address - ' ' ,. T -'
W. W. PEELE, Headmaster, Durham, N.C.
THE NORTH CAROLINA
St2ta i:ctiTiHl and Enduslrial
!'aintainfd by the Stale for the Women
c ! North Cart lina. Five recular Couiscs
I i Ug to Degrees. Special Courses for
t ;at hers. Free tuition to those who agree
to become teachers in the Stato, Fell
i saion begins September 1.1, 1911. For
catulogue and other information atldiesR
J'JU'JS I. FC'JSI, PicuJcnt,
s i f
nrrtnrcd GOVS for Collar and r Chrlav
IIO vrnrs. and ALONE in tha U. 3., oilers a -
vHthin IGOO miles to any parent wh, on in-
fTOBY brick rooms, separated by r parapet
Ventilntinn nnd safety BRainstJf IHB,
tC L R. IINCHAIs. SsaL. H. r. U. Ne.
THE N0TR1I CAROLINA
COLLEGE OF 1HIID
THE STATE'S INDUSTRIAL COLLEGE
Four-year courses in Agriculture;
in Civil, Electrical, and Mechanical
Engineering; in Industrial Chemistry;
hi Cotton Manufacturing and Dyeing.
Two-year courses in Mochanic Arts and
in Textile Art One-year course In
Agriculture. These courses are both
practical and scientific. Examinations
for Bilminmon are held at all county
seats on July 13.
For Catalog adilrcHS -
Y tr " Y N. c
SANDY'S SCRUPLES. ,
They Almost Kspt tha Tourists From
:. letting the Boat. ,
A couple of tourists staying at a vil
lage wblcb Is In close proximity to a
well known, Scottish loch bad a fancy
one One Sunday to go for a row on ths
loch. They accordingly sallied fortt
In search of the boatman, wbom tbey
met JUHt leaving bis bouse, dressed in,
his Sunday best and carrying a Blbls
under bis arm. v v
"We want to go for a row," said one
of the tourists. 1 - ' "
"Dae ye no ken It's the Sawbatta?"
answered Sandy, "Te'll no' get a boat
fra me the day, forby I'll bae ye tae
ken that I am an elder o' the kirk."
"Yes, yes," expostulated the tourists,
"that's all very well for you, but we
don't require you with us. You can go
to church; we can row ourselves.'
"Aye. aye." said the elder, "but Jlst
thtnk whit the nieenlster '11 say."
."Never mlnd'tbe minister," was the
reply; "be will know nothlng'about It
We will pay you well." V
; "Ah, weel." said Sandy, "I'll no let
ye the boat, bit I'll tell ye whit I'll
dae. Dae ye see yon wee boatle doon
among the rushes? ; Weel, she's ready
wt the onrs Ipslde. Jlst ye gang doon
there aq row oot tae the middle o'
the. loch, an' I'll come doon tae tha
bank an' swear at ye. Bit never y
mind; ye Jlst. row on an' fll call for
the money on Monday' London
1 11 1 .
Impromptu Ceremony In Whloh
King Georg IV. Figured.
That was a curious sort of Impromp
tu coronation -In which bis majesty
King Wllllnni IV. of England ACT red
Things did not go very well with Earl
(Drey's government after the second
rending of the first reformed bill bad
been carried by a majority of one In
1831, and one Friday In April tbej
suddenly got the king to go down and
prorogue paWlament In person. Some
body went off to the Tower to fetch the
crown, agd with a scratch body of at
tendants bis majesty drove down to
the house of lords. ' What happened
there Is described In Grevllle's mem
oirs. .The king ought not properly to have
worn the crown, never having been
crowned, but when he was lu tho rob
fng room be suld to Lord Hastings:
"Lord Hastings, 1 wear 'the crown.
Where is It?" It was brought to him,
and when Lord Hastings was going to
put it on bis bead he said, "Nobody
shall put the crown on my head but
myself." He put it on -and then turned
to Lord drey and said, "Now, my lord,
the coronation Is over."
The crown did not fit very well, we
are told, but the prorogation was suc
cessfully effected. London Chronicle.
If anybody 'ere asked to suggest
why the soup plate was made broad
and shallow the(almost certain answer
would be that 'such an arrangement
facilitates the cbollng of the soup to a
temperature comfortable to the mouth.
We believe tbut utilitarians drink tea
out of a saucer for the same reason.
While that may be the explanation of
the peculiar shape of the soup plate,
the advantage Indicated Is surely In
significant compared with the obvious
disadvantages which may probably
arise from exposing so large a surface
of nutrient fluid to the air. Roup
shoqld be served In a cup, a low broml
teacup, and the method, which la be
coming more usual. Is hygienic. Too
deep a vessel would be an' error on the
other side. Its advantages would le
canceled by lrs creal drawback. Wa
should miss Rome of the delicate fla
vors of the soup. London Lancet
Walter Prft-bard Eaton, the dramatic
critic, believes modern dramas are too
elaborately staged. Id "The Question
of Scenery" In the American Mttga-
cine 4) says: . ' L- '
"After all. It was not the Elizabeth
ans .who were stupid because they
could enjoy tbe drama on a Wire stage.
It Is we who are stupid because we
cannot en toy the drama unless the
stage Is littered with realistic" acen
ery. We have no faith In our own Im
aginative powers. It would be a good
thing for tbe drama If all scenery
were abolished for tbe next ten years.
Having leurned to get along without
It, we would perhaps keep it In its
proffer place for awhile after It re
turned. Ita proper place Is as a pic
torial and snggestlve background to
the actors and the play and nothing
but a background.", .
Ruined by Jesting.
The Antloi benes themselves -brought
about the ruin of the beautiful city of
Antloch, the ancient capital of tbe
Greek kings ox Syria. These people
were famous for their biting and scur
rilous wit as welt ns their Ingenuity
In devising nicknames, When the Per
sians under Chosroes Invaded Syria In
K18 the Antlocbenes could not refrain
from Jesting at them.. Ample revenge
for Jtbls was taken by the Persians,
who totally destroyed tbe city.
. Would Do His Own Biting.
The British gentleman new to our
shores stepped np to tbe cigar counter
And requested of tbe "dark" a cigar. ''
"What will you have, a bit clgarr
asked the "dark."
"No; I'd rawther bite It myself," re
plied the ' Briton. - San - Froacisco
Cbrohlde. . ; . -
- Men Are Bsaoons.
' Every man la the center of perpetual
radiation like a luminous body, ne Is.
as It were, a beacon which entices a
ship upon (be rocks If It does not guldi
It Into port AmfeL
F. S. Rex ford, 615 New York Life
Bfdg., Kansas City, M., says, "I had
a sever attack of a cold which settled
in my back and kidneys and I was in
grat pm from my trouble. A friend
recommended Foley Kidney Pills and I
usttd two bottles of them and they hvo
done ma a world of good." F. S.
The $,",0.10, 000 subway contract in
New Ycik wbs awBi'il'i to tho lirouk-
Lang Training and a CeaselessGrnnd
of Hard Work Aro Thsirs. . ' ;
The modern Imperial' ballet schooli
of St. Petersburg and Moscow are un
dcr gnvernnieut control, forming, .Witt
the. theaters and dramatic schools, a
department of the ministry of the
court. ' I'upfls, both male and. female,
are entered at the early age of tea
years seldom older. After the neces
sary 'nomination has been obtained
by no means an easy matter, nowa
daysa stringent examination regard
lng health, strength, beauty of form
and ' natural gracefulness has to bi
passed before the child la finally ac
cepted. ' From the 'time it becomes an
Inmate, tfie whole of its education,
secular and artistic, Is taken in band,
and some, years of training are neces
sary before It Is considered ripe to ap
pear In public. ; v
- The dancer's life is a ceaseless round
of hard work. : All, even great artists,
when at home take regular dally
lessons in addition to the dally re
hearsals for the next performance
whirh are demanded, however old and
woll known the ballet Thus an aver
age of five to six hours' dancing a
day Is rather the rule than the ex
ception popular ballerinas in demand
at charity performances and artistic at
homes often dancing as much as eight
hours in the twenty -four.
'Trained artists are kept to design
(n every detail of period and subject,
the dresses, scenery and accessories a
task obviously requiring much imagi
nation and much knowledge and often
as many as 100 personages appear on
the stage at the same time. Even the
orchestra leaders qualify especially for
ballet music, having no place In the
orchestra at any other time. London
World. ' ' '
Our First Steam Warship.
: The Fulton, which at the time of her
construction in the early thirties was
classed as a "steam battery," was the
first United States warship that was
uiropelled by steam. She was built un
der the superintendence of Commodore
Matthew Galbraith Perry and at the
time of ber completion in 1837 was re
garded as one of the world's wonders
by way pf naval architecture and pow
er at sea. The Fulton was the cause
of no little speculation on the part
of ljuroponn powers, for nt that time
she, was'looked upon by othe nations
as all but invincible. When this won
der of the sen was put In commission
Commodore Perry, then holding the
rank of eoamander, was put In com
mand of her, and he presently came to
be colled tae "father of .the steam
navy." The Fulton was built pri
marily for Jefeuse of New York har
bor, but she served" as well to demon
strate the practical utility of steam
power for warships. New York Times.
C ASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
Thfl Kind You Have Always Bought
Miss Daphne Armstrong, of New
York, rescued her colored maid from
drowning at Fairfield Beach, Conn.
For summer diarrhoea in children al
ways give Chambei Iain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Kenwdy a d castor oil,
and a speedy cure is certain. For sale
by all dealers,
For Tosting Gold.
Tho add used by Jewelers for tosting
gold is extremely powerfuWiud has to
be very carefully handle a. To pre
vent any considerable quantity of the
acid being spilled a specially construct
ed bottle Is employed. The stopper of
this is Hindu of glass and contains
long pointed glass rod which passes
down the center of the bottle. When
an article of Jewelry- la to be tested
fthe stopper is simply removed, nnd
the article Is touched with the point of
the glass rod 'td which A very slight
quantity of acid has adhered.' Gold Is
uot affectod by the acid, but Imitation
metal turns green." -
Never leave home on a journey with
o it a bottle of Chnmberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. It
almost certain to be needed and cannot
be obtained when on beard the cars or
steamships. For sale by all dealers.
When a Soft Drink Is Hard.
"You are arrested on a very aerloua
choree. my trood man, began tbe
court, looking at the man severely,
"Yon are accused of getting' Into I
fight and hitting the complainant over
the head with a bottle. Wbat hava
you to say for yourself 1"
"Your honor, I didn't mean to hurt
htm. I never thought that It would
hurt him very much, 'cause the bot
tle contained nothing but a soft drink."
returned ' the prisoner. Milwaukee
Free Press. ; . . ,
CASTOR I A
In her book JVoinan and Labor"
Olive tu bMner elves an amusing Illus
tration of the fact that it Is not the
amount of mouey A itcrsnn has which
make him or her a p:itnslto on boc1
ety, but the way It is uwd. '
"The wife of an Amerh-arf million
irlrc," says Mrs. Schroiner, "was Visit
ed by a woman, the daughter nnd wld
ow of a small professional man. i She
stutcd that hIiit was in need of both
food and dutblng. The millionaire's
wife pave her n leg of mntton and two
valuable drencs. ' The woman pro
ceeded to whine, though In vigorous
health, Ihut ilie bad no on to entry
lU-m homo for her. The American,
the (leweiidant of generations of able,
lalmi-lng. Now ICngluud rurltan wow
en, tmked the leg of mutton under
me am and t ho bundle of clothes un
Her tho otlw:r and walked off down
thn city street toward the woman's
(lwrlllnir, followed by thtt astouhibed
DIRECT LINE TO ALL POINTS i
NOBTH. SOUTH-EAST. WEST.
Very Low Bound Trip Bates to all
. Principal Besorts.
Through, Pullman to' Atlanta, leaves
Raleigh 4:05p m, arrives Atlanta 6:35
p m, making close connection for and
arriving Montgomery following day af
ter leaving Raleigh 11:00 a m, Mobile
4:12 pm, New Orleans,8:30 p m, Birm
ingham 12:15 noon, Memphis 8:05 p m,
KanBas City 11:20 a m, second day and
connecting for ; all other points." This
car also makes close connection atSrlis
bnry for St. Louis and other Western
points. " ' .
Through Pullman to Washington lea
ves Raleigh 6:50 p m, arrives Washing-
on 8:53 am, Baltimore 10:02 a m, Phila
delphia 12:23 noon, New York 2:31 pm.
this car makes close connection at Wash
ington for Pittsburg, Chicago and all
points North and West and at Greens
boro for Through Tourist Sleeper for
California points and for all Florida
Through Parlor Car for Asheville
leaves Goldsboro at 6:45 a m, Raleigh
8:35 a m, arrives Asheville 7:40 p m,
making close connection with the Caro
Una Special and arriving Cincinnati 10
m, following day after leaving Ral
eigh, with close connection for all points
North and Not th-West.
Pullman for Winston-Salem leaves
Raleigh 2:30 a m, arrives Greensboro
6:30 a m, making close connection at
Greonsboro for all points North, South,
East and West This car is handled
on train No. Ill leaving Goldsboro at
10:45 pm. -
If you desire any information, please
call. We are here to' furnish informa
tion as well as to sell tickets.
H. F. CARY. J. O. JONES.
G. P. A. T. P. A.
Washington, D. C. Raleigh, N. C.
A Marvel of Irlssct Mechanism.
The sting of a certain Indian fly of
fers as marked aitexawple of design
In nature as can well be Imagined.
When seeu through a magnifying glass
U found to be composed of three
sharp blades folded into one with
their rutting edges outward and run
ning down to one flue point. When
the tly Inserts this up to tbe hilt In its
victim the three bludes fly apart, and
theu It Is seen that each Inner edge Is
beautiful saw, worked by six sep
arate muscles, so that when' with
drawn the Instrument rips its way out
with u gusli of blood. But now comes
tbe most curious provision of all. It
would not do to fold up these blades
with the blood adhering to -them, so
each blade Is provided at its base with
a due brush of hairs growing out of
an oil gland, which provides an anti
septic secretion to keep the blades
Careless, an Usual.
The great baseball player's wife had
never seen n game, but he finally per
suaded her to view one lu which he
wus to play.
Lie was doing lils best, of course.
One strike had been called ou him,
and, as usual In baseball anecdotes,
two men were out and the bases were
full. Our hero was gathering his
strength for tho swat he wus going to
give tho ball.
And the ball cnnie. He knew It wag
bis as the ball started, and with
mighty crack he lifted It Into space.
Dropping hl bat, he sped for first.
and ere tho roar of applause burst out
a slight woman In tho grand stand
rose and called:
"Will, come Imck here and put that
bat . where It belongs!" Buffalo Ex
press. Children Cry
. FOR FLETCHER'S
Insane English Monaroha.
George III. Is the only British mon
arch who in modern times-has been
placed under restraint and deprived
of his authority because of Inanity,
though similar met.su res were at one
time contemplated with regard to his
son, George IV., the monarch Who
has been described as "a bad son, a
bad husband, a bad father, a bad sub
ject, a bad monarch and a bad friend"
aud a hose conduct while on the throne
was characterized by an eccentricity
which bordered on lunacy.
The tusaulty of George III. was real
ly brought about by tbe dangerous
illnt-es of bla youngest and favorite
child. Princess Amelia.) The unlikeli
hood of her recovery preyed, npon hint
and hastened tho attack of mental de
rangement which Incapacitated him
from reigning, nitbough he naa pre-
vlously Buffered from this malady. TU
died hopelessly insane at Windsor after
loving bis sight as well aa hi sense.
Pearson's. . . .
! Tha Diffrnc, , , "
It was at an afternoon concert, and
In the stalls sat a smartly dressed girl
ana tue young- man woo aeemea uer
the most precious Jewel of tbe uni
verse. -Behind (hem sat a couple of
the tpe of concert goers who came
rather to discuss, tha audience than
listen to the music. . '
"Look at that girl Just in front of
us," commeutcd one in a, very audi
ble whisper. "She's shop assistant at
L'a. I should llko to kunw wbat busi
ness she has at a gathering of this
sort. And Just look at her butt Bha
served me tbe other day with the on
I am wearing, and I suppose she per
suades herself that there la no differ
eur between It and mine. I never"
I The (ilrl Lu front turned with a. crim
"Oh, yea, madam, there' a differ
once," ahe said quietly; "mine la paid
Sprains require careful treatment
rveepqui una appiy MiamDerlaln's
Linim-'iit freely. It will remove the
I'fu-is o a hi iilthy '.condition. For sni
Bond Uection Farm Life School No.
, , i Seven Township. -
Wtlereas, one-fourth of the free-holders
of No. 1 township havfng certified
their intention to apply to the Board of
Trustees of the County : Farm "Life
Schorl to have tho said school located
in the seventh township; . v.
And whereas, the said one-fourth of
the free-holders of No. .7 township,
presented a petition to this Board, ask
ing that an election be held in No 7
township, at the regular polling places
in said Township, on Saturday, August
5th, 1911, for the purpose of voting a
thirty year bond issue in the sum of
$10,000.00 of said N6. 7 township. Cra
ven county, bonds bearing 5 per cent
interest, and for levying and collecting
on all the taxable property and polls in
said township, sufficient to provide Tor
the payment of interest on said bonds
and creatng a sinking fund, for the
payment thereof, for the purpose of
offering the samo under the provisions
of section 9, as afores'iid, to the a;d
Trustees of the County Farm Life
School; provided said County Farm Life
School be located in tho seventh town
ship. Now Therefore, it is hereby ordered
that an election be called and held in
No. 7 township. Craven count?, at the
regular polling places in said township.
on Saturday Aug. 5i.h, 1911, during the
hours on said day as prescribed by the
general laws 'governing new registra
tions, at which election those favoring,
the issuing of said township bonds, and
the leving and collecting of 'such a tax
for said purpose Rhall vote a ballot on
which shall be written or minted the
For County Farm Life Schools,"
and those opposed, sha I vote a ballot
on which shall be wi ilten or printed the
words. "Against County Farm "Life
Ordered Further, that for the purpose
of holding such elections, Mr. H. C-
Wood" is hereby appoint! d Registrar,
and Messrs. J. vy. Conner and J. A.
Mdler ate her,;ly appointed poll hold
ers. At the close of said election, the
Registrar and Poll holders t-hall ceitify
the returns st said election to the
Board of County Commissioners, at
their next regular meeting after said
election, in the same m mner and gov
erned by the said laws as such election.
officers are rcqneated tocettify election
returns in any general election.
By order of the. board, this July 3rd,
S. 11. FOWLER,
Clerk Board of County Com.
Bond Election Farm Life School No,
Whereas, one-fourth of the free
holders of No. 1 Township having certi
fied their intention to, apply to the
Board of Trustees of the County Farm
Life School, to have the said school lo
cated in No, one township
And Whereas, the. said one-fourth af
the free-holders of said No. one town
ship, presented a petition to this board
asking that an election l ehrld in No.ore
township, on Friday, August 4lh, 1911,
under and by virtue of Section 9, Chap
ter 84, Laws of Id 11. for the purpose of i
voting a thirty year bond issue in the
sum of ten thousand dollars of said No.
one township, ('raven county bonds,
bearing 5 per cent interest, and for
levying and collecting on all thetaxable
property and polls in said townthip suf
ficient to provide for the payment of
. interest tl ereof , for the purpose .of 6f
ering the same under the provisions of
section 9, as aforesaid, to the said
Trustees of the County Farm Life
School, provided said County Farm Life
School be located in No. one township.
Now Therefore, it is hereby ordered
that an election be cal'e I and held in
No. one township, Craven county, at
the regular polling places in said town
ship on Friday, August 4th, 1911, dur
ing the hours on said day as pi escribed
by the general laws governing new
registrations, at which election those
favoring the issuing of such a tax foi
said purpose, shall . vota a ballot, on
which ulnll be written or printed the
'For County Farm Life School'nnd those
opposed shall vote n ballot on which
shall be written or printed the words
"Against County Farm Life Schools."
Ordered furl her, that for tho purpose
of holding such flections, the following
were appointed Registrars und Poll
Vanceboro Prccinct-IT. C. Butler,
Registrar, and McRay Dinkina and A,
R. Whitford. Poll-holders.
Maple Cypress "Precinct M. F.
dridge. Registrar, E., F, Adams, J
Huff, Poll holders. . ' '.
At the close of said election,
"egistars ana pou-nomers snnu crrtny
the returns 1 of aii election to the
Board of County Commissioners at
their nest regular meeting after said
election, In the same manner' and gov-
erned by the said laws as such election
officers are rf quested to certify rctuniB
in apy general election; '
By order of the Boar.t, this July 3rd.
P. II. FOWLER.
. ' Clerk Moard of Commissioners.
"1 beg pardon," said the new ar
rival, "but It swms to ,me It'i exces
sively warm hero."
. "Eh! What?" snorted patan. "Evi
dently you forcet whero you are. 'XTda
place Is meant to bo warm."
"Quite so, but there's stu h n thing; ns
overdoing It" Catholic Standard and
Eager For Information.
An American tooka friend, an F,"ir-
llshman, to a theater. An actor In tho
farce, about to do the di-lnn act, ex
claimed, "Please-, donr wife, don't bury
nie In Yoiikers!"
The KiiKllMliumn turned to bin friend
nnd mild, "I Hiiv. old '!i:i, mb.it a
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. ....
The andarjiensdhavinc duly qualified as sdmln
Istratur of Noah CKoaotree deccawd. notifies U
Priraoiii to whom hs was indebted or have claims
against his Mat to preset the me to the on-.
dersiifne t admitiatratpr for payment on or before
the 21st, day of July 1912 duly authenticated or
.tliia notice will be plead in bar of their recovery.
All persons indebted to the deceased are requir
ed to make immediate payment to tbe undersign-' '
" 3. If, EOUNTREE.
' Administrator.' .
R. W, WILLIAMSON, Attorney. - v
MORTGAGE SALE. , -
By virtue of power of sale contained, in that
certain mortgage deed executed by Sussn J.
Hymen on the 90th, day of August. 1911, to the
undersigned, mortgagee, which mortgage deed
is recorded in book number 160, page 21, in the
office of the register of jieeda of Craven county,
the undersigned, will on the 14th. day of August.
1911, at the court house door in New Bern at 12
o'clock m, on said day, sell to the high test bid
dipr for cash the following discribed tract of land,
Ljing on the south side of Neuse river, and on
the west side of Clubfoots Creek, in number five
township, in Craven county. Noitli Carolina,
containing 87 acres more or loss ad being th
name land conveyed by deed from Isaac Carter. :
Martha Carter, Nancy Uoora, Benjamin Martin
and Mary Martin to John Bell which deed is re
corded it book No. 141 page 66. in the office of tha
I rcKiaUT of deeds of Craven county.
July 13th. MIX. t
JOHN S, GARRETT,
MORTGAGE SALE'OF LAND.
Pursuant to a Power of sale contained in s ear-
tain real estate mortgage executed by Asa Ipook
to William Speight, bearing date the 1st day of
January. 1908 and recorded in the records of Cra
ven county in book No. 168, page 476. 1 will sell at
the court house door in New Brn. N, C , on Men
day. the Mth day of August 1011 at twelve o'clock
M. to the highest bidder lor cash, all the follow
ing described property as conveyed in the niort-
Kagt! alToresaid, 1st tract beginning at a msple on
the main run of Broad Creek, and running thence
a Btraight line to a ditch, thence wth said ditch
to Alice Gaskins' tine near the roud leading from
Cross Branch to Gum Swamp; thence with Alice
Gankins' line to Staplelord'a line thence with Sta
pleford's line to the ruu of Broad Creek then up
and with the creek to the beginning, containing
15 acres more or less. 2d tract beginning at a
pine on the Walker road and running S 16 E 64
poles to Joseph Wiley's line, thence with ssid lina
to the road that leads from Cross Branch to th
Walker road, thence with said road to the begin
ning, containing 9 acres more or less. 3d tract
beginning at a stake in the Gilbert Gaskins line
on the Walker road, thence with said line N!7W
82 yards, thence N 73 E 66 1-2 yards, thence S 27
EC'J 1-2 yards to the Walker road, thence with
Raid road to the beginning containing ons acre.
. WILLIAM SPEIGHT.
July 14, 1911.
NOTICE OF SALE EXECUTION.
North Carolina I j th g p. c t
Craven County ' wmw
J. at. Arnold
vs. ' ' .
A A. Cay ton.
By virtue of executions directed to the under
signed from th Superior Court of Crsven county
in the above entitled action. I will on Monday,
the 7th. day of August, 1911 at twelve o'clock
at the j.ourt house door of said county, sell to th
highest bidder for cash to aatiaf y said execution
all the right, title and into: est which said A. A.
Cayton, the defendant, ha or had on the 12th
day of December. 1906, in the following doscribed
real estate, to-w it:
All that certain tract or parcel of land situate
in No. one township. Craven county. N. C, ad
joining the lands of Alonsr Miller, T. D. Willis
and others branded as follows, vis- Beginning
at a stako near a pin stump on the side of th
New Bern public road, it being th beginning
eorner in the deed of A. A. Cayton and wife.
Julia, to T.D. Willis and wife. Cora, dated 18th.
September, 1909. and reentered in the office of -of
the Register of Deads of Craven county, N. C
in book 177, page 126 and running theno with
said pulic road to th naw public road near th
residence of N. P. Willie; thence with th said
new public road to a stake in Alonzo Miller's
line; thence with the said Alonzo Miller's lino to
a stake in th line of T. D. Willis and wife;'thenc
with ths said Willis line to a stake on the pubii
road, th place of beginning; containing ten
acres, more or leas, and being a part of th tract
of Und known as lot No. on which was allotted
to Alexander Caytou in th division of lands of
W. R. Cayton, dee'd., which diviaion is recorded
in said ofllce ia book 142. page 287. ' - "
This 8th. day of July I9IL "
. 1. W. BIDLLE.
Lake Drummond Canal & Water
- ; Co.
Lake Drummond Transportation
Lake Drummond Towing Co. -
An Inland Route, Protected from Storm.
Nine Feet of . Water Minimum Depth
.. , Always. -Quick
Transit for Traffic Prompt
' Towing and Freight Movement. -For
tolls, towing and freight ratea
apply at office in Seaboard Bank Build,
ing and at Deep Creek Lock, Va. '
M. K. King. Pres. J, A. Mitten, Sec.
J. B. Baxter, Supt.
J. T. Whitehunt, Traffic Manager.
Norfolk Office Bell Phone 621
Instead of Liquid
many people aro now Ufiin
Paxtine Toilet Antiseptic -
Tho now toilet (rcriulcido powder to bo
diHHoIved In water as needed. '
For all toilet and hyjrU'iiic uw.s It Is
bettor and more e-onoiiiieuu '
To cleanse and whiten the i? i
teeth, remove tartar and
To dialnfiHst the month, de
stroy dlseano perms, and
purify tho breath.
To keep artificial teeth and
bridge work clean, odorless
To remove uleotino from 1 1 10 1
mirify tlio breath nfii-r miu1
I'd erad',uto pernjd r:i I m hi lu
iidi un by Kpiiti;' l.uM, i ii
Ill : ii 1
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