North Carolina Newspapers

No. 34
34th. YEAR
Cr 4
Loss Estimated At 130,000. Start
' ed Id Prioting Office. About
. $10,000 Insurance.-
Wsshington.N. C. July 27 At an early
hour this morning one of the most dis
astrous fires in several yearsN was dis
covered in the press room of the Tide
water Printing Company. r This eomj
pany was located right In the Morton
., building right in the business district
of the city and despite the heroic ef
forts of the fire company it was soon
seen that the entire building was doom
ed to destruction. V
v The flames had gained considerable
headway before I hey were discovered
and within' an hour's, time the entire
building had been' gutted and .only the
outside walls were left standing.
, The building was owned by Messrs
Charles L. Morton and was occupied by
the W. B. Morton Furniture Co,, -the
Tidewater fruiting Co. W. M. Kear
Real Estate Co. and Dr. l L. H. Mann
dentist. The property valued, as near
ly as can be ascertained, 'was about
$30,000 and the insurance only about
$ 10,000. , " .
Ravaging The Country.
Teheran, July 28 '-Turkish tribesmen
who are following army of the ex-Shah
Mohammed, are ravaging- the country .
There is great alarm felt here.
. Have you neglected your Kidneys?
Have you overworked your nervous ays
tern and caused trouble with your kid
neys and bladder? Have you pains in
- bins, side, back, groins and bladder fl
Have you a flabby appearance of the
face, especially under the eyes? Too fre
quent a desire to pass urine? If so, Wil
. hams' Kidney Pills will cure you-at
Druggist, Price (jOc , Williams' M'f'g.
Co., Prop., Cleveland, O.
Protest Against Cotton Schedule.
Charlotte, N. C, July 28' R.- M.
Miller, Jr., chaitman of the tariff com
mission of the American Cotton Manu
facturers Association, gives out the
following official statement on behalf
of the association protesting agamBt
the proposed reduction in the cotton
' tarifT schedule; 3i.V f
"The so-culled Underwood bill ou the
revision of the cotton tariff schedule is
bill framed apparently solely in the
interest "of the importer and foreigner
' wholly unfair and unjust to us ignor-
.. ing entirely the interests of the Ameri
can cotton manufacturer and the Amer
ican laborer, and if enacted into law
will "turn cotton mills of our country
into soup houses.' ' : ; '-"; ' ,
''Based upon today's prices of cot-
- ton yarns as best that I can figure, in
order that the manufacturers ot this
country may meet the ' reductions in.
- the proposed schedule andytd compete
with imported yarns, -it wi II necessitate
a cut somewhere from 25 to 50 per
cent In the wages of our cotton mill
operatives, ; Thin means pauper wages
in Europe. Will American labor siattl
for it? ' American cotton manufae.urj
protest against it," ; ' .
Trunks and Suit (Cases. .
Big shipment just arrived. 1 have
the Rountree Roller Tray for ladies,
beautifully finished, heavy traveling
Trunks, Suit Cases in different colors.
. ; J. S. MILLER, :
At the Atlantic Hotel.
Morehead City, July 27.-Mrs. H. I.
Barr, of New Bern, who was one of the
most admired young matrons in the At
lantic Hotel, left yesterday after a
, week's sojourn. ' .
" Among the guests from New Bern
registered the pait week ' were Dr. N.
M. Gibbs, Messrs R. Hancock, Jr and
H. R. Bryan Jr. F. G. Smith, C. T,
Ward, Claude Marshall, Mr. and Mrs,
R. Hunter Smith, Miss Henrietta Han
cock. ' .
- One of the most brilliant affairs of
the season was the military ball given
by the Atlantie Hotel complimentary
to the second Regiment North Carolina
National Guard and the Naval officers
from the Elfreida which is anchored in
the sound.
There were two grand marches, the
' first representing the army; was led
by Captain Pridgen and Mrs. Pridgen,
of Lexington. The second representing
the Navy, was led by Lieutenant A. T.
Willis, of New Bern, with Miss John
son, of Norfolk. -. ..
Among others from New Bern tak
ing part in the grand march were Mrs.
H. L. Barr and Cap. Ton; C. Daniels.
The Philadelphia Lawn
Mower will make your, lawn
have a decent appearance
when properly applied. ' J.
S Da:ni;ht Hdw. Co.
" - ''-,'.fi-iT"i,,t V- '-'" -' . '
Excursion Train . Collides 'With
a Freight at Hamlet With
. 'j- Fatal Result.
Hamlet,, N.' C, Jluy ' 28. An excur
sion tram from Durham, on the Sea
board Air Line Railway bound for Char
lotte, tusbed head-on into a freight
train in the; yards of this jilace at 10:30
a, 'm. yesterday, instantly killing seven
people -and -wounding forty. ; ; Xv.
i. The train which rau into the' freight
was a negro excursion train. - All the
dead and practically the injured are ne
groes. i-.-i'C''':
It is said .-, that the ., collision was
due to a misunderstanding of orders..
The engine pulling the second section
of train 33, carrying a colored excursion
from Durham to Charlotte, ran into the
rear end of a freight train, which was
atati ling on the main line in the yards
at Hamlet, on the time of an overdue
train, and that while this was due to a
misunderstanding of orders, it was not
known at the time who was to blame,
whether the train crew or the yard
The collision occurred between ten
and eleven'-o'clock,' and little informa
tion concerning it was received at the
company's offices in Portsmouth at 3
o'clock. It was said, though, that none
of the train crew Was injured, and that
all the. negroes who were killed were
either on the platforms of the cars or
Uhnding up iosi-fe. ' '
Advices received at the office of the
superintendent of transport ition from
Hamlet, shortly after thre? o'clock sta
ted that seven had licen killed and for
ty injured all, negroes. The injured
had been hurried - to Cla'lolte, where
they were placed in a hospital. Many
were only slightly bruised. i
It was also stated that it was a head
on collision and that ths pilots of both
engines were demolished and ' three of
the passenger cars damaged. Because
the excursion train was making only 10
miles an hour the loss of life was dot
greater. . , .
LOST, Strayed or Stolen-Two cows,
one red with white back, the other
black and white; marked smooth crap
right, and two slits in the left ear,
Been gone 6 months. Any information
may be sent to C. M. Eubank, Maya
ville, N. C. '''
Seaside Resort Destroyed.
: New Haven, Conn., July 28th. Mo
maguin Hotel and Hoyt'a bathing pa
vilions, were destroyed by fire today
with a loss of $50,000. Mrs. R. H.
Callaham is proprietor. Her child was
rescued from the burning building with
great difficulty. . 1
Big Wreck on Western Road.
Kansas City. Mo , -July 28th. The
wreck on the Chicago & Great Western
passenger train caused by ai open
switch. The engineer was killed and 8
injured, 5 1 '
Loan Fund.
Vhe Alumnae Association of theS'ate
Normal College has set itself the task
of raising a loan fund of fifty thousand
dollars, to be 'known as the Mclver
Loan Fund, in honor of the man who
not only endeared himself . to every
student and friend of the Normal Col
lege, but did such a great and lasting
work for the cause of education in gen
eral.' .V V: . ':
Tlii work was inaugurated in the
summer of 1906,
during 'which time a
field secretary began the organization
of alumnae associations in the various
counties of the Slate. For two years
Miss Etta Spier gave her entire time
to this work with the result that now
there are fifty counties organized and
twenty-two thousand two hundred and
eighty dollars pledged for the fund.
The amount to be contributed by the
county is left with each county associa
tion, no assessments being made. A
separate account is kept of the money
derived from each county. This money
will be used by - young women of that
The use of this loan fund will be by
strict buainesi arrangements. A young
woman wishing to borrow money for
her college education makes a written
application and gives her note in legal
form. The loan mutt be repaid as soon
as possible, tbe Interest beginning the
Septemter after leaving college.- As
partial payments are made they will he
put back in the fund to be used over
again. ,
A large proportion of the money al
ready raised for the Mclver Loan Fund
hai been contributed by members of
the association,' but to accomplish our
purpose the assistance of the poople of
the stale required. This assistance has
been freely and heartily given wherever
the movement his Iteen inaugura'ed.
Men and women of influence in every
community have been enthusiuitlcally
interested in the establishment of the
Mclver Loan Fund.
Hands Off Or Fight France May
J Intercede. Stock Market; ,
.-'( ... .; t Unsettled. . . -
' London, July' 28 Great Britain has
delivered an ultimatum to Germany on
the Moroccan situation. ; She demands
Germany to keep hands' off or fight.
Hurried preparations are being made at
the Wool-Wych 'arsenal in the North
Sea. The fleet has . been ordered to
coal. ,? - - . "' ''
Berlin, July 28 The Foreign Office
denies it has received the British ulti
matum. The return of the Emperor
is anxiously awaited, V'- . ;',,';
Paris, July 28. The French Cabinet
is conferring with President Fallieres.
It is expected that France will relieve
the tension over, the Moroccan situa
tion between England and Germany.
London, July 28. A slump in the
stock market because of the Moroccan
crisis, caused two failures today,
Will sell the balance left over at the
following prices. Genuine : Porcelean
lined Lenard Cleanable, -, the (25 (0 ' at
$22 50, the $35 00 at 30 00, the $40 00
at 35 00, the 45 00 at 4 00. The above
prices are the lowest we ever offerd
this class of goods at ' Everyone car
ries guarantee that they will do all you
expect any refrigerator to do.
Fifteen ' Skeletons round on Maine.
. Havana, July 28 -With the finding
of some more bones, approximately 15
skeletons have been recovered 'from
the wrecked Maine. The remains of
59 men Bra still in the wreck, but most
if not all, were In the part of the bat
tleship which was completely destroyed,
and it is doubtful whether many more
skeletons will be recovered.
Canada Opposing Reciprocity.
Ottawa,. July 28. The opposition in
Parliament continued its attack 'on re
ciprocity until 12:30 this morning, It
is expected that Premier Laurier will
makes statement today defining the
government's position. ;
Insurgents S2lze Custom House.
Cape Haytien. July 28-The insur
gents have seized the customs bouse
at Jackmel, All southern Haiti ia now
in revolt.
Encouraging Crop Reports,
. In looking over the growing crops in
this section, Mr. J. R. Ball, a local
cotton broker, stated to the writer yes
terday that while on a visit to Mr,
Graham Richatdson's farm at Uelhir a
few days aeo he was shown a section f
62 acres that will yield at least 100
bales of cotton. He alio stated that
the yield of corn on the farm would be
about 15 bushels to the acre. This is an
exccllen t . showing and demonstrates
the fact that Mr. Richardson thorough
ly Understands the art of farming and
also that the present year will be one
of ihe best crop years sll over tbis sec
tion that there has been in many yearr.
Remember we are complete house
furnishers, can, give you prices on
Ranees of the best Quality, such as the
1 Favorite Ranges. Cook Stoves from
$6.00 to $20 00, Ranges - from 25.00 to
$60.00. Give me a chance at your stove
wants. .... . - 1 " '
J. S. MllXhK.
North Carolina's Apple Crop Short.
Raleigh, July 29. -While the spple
crop in quite a number of the western
eountiesis quite full the estimate is
that taken the stats over there will be
not over a 80 oer cent yield. In the
Bushy Mountsin region it is fine accor
ding to reports brought in by Assistant
Horticulturist S. B. Shaw, who Is
just back from that section.
Tiny Rapublios.
Klein-Alp Is a diminutive rcpulty
tucked away between SwlUerluud aud
Fruuce. Only In summer U tlio re
public inhabited and then by miners
and cowgirls. There Is one hotel, closed
during the winter. Another little re
nubile Is In Trrol, between Austria
aud Ituly, and in long gone years wus
uuder the Jurisdiction of first a king
and then an emperor. But in the ad
justment of frontier lines the state' of
Vul dl Veutino was In some way over
looked, and it promptly organized It
self into a Ulllpntlan republic. It has
now about 2,0K) Inhabitant living tn
six villages. Neither Val dl Ventlno
nor Kleln-Alp has any tuxes. There
are no officials or compulsory rnllitary
services. The only industry of Val dl
Ventluo, aside from the farming
small fields, Is charcoal burning.
Raw Wool Duly Ia Keduced to 35
Per Cut Ad Val- '
t rem-. . . :
Washington, July 28. A compromise
wool bill offered by Senator I-a Follette
of Wisconsin, a modification of both, his
own and the Houce bill, was passes' by
the Senate, 48 to 32, through the tijiion
of Democrats, having secured a record
?ote on the original J Undrwoo44ill,
joined with the Republican , insurgent
forces. ( The measure adopted ; reduces
the raw wool duty to 35 per cent, ad
valorem,' and correspondingly reduces
the duties on woolen articles. . :" '
. The ''regular",. Republican members
of the Senate finance '' committee an
nounced that because of the carrying
out of the Democratic-Republican in
surgent wool program they would re
fuse to serve on the conference com
mittee 'between the f wo house's.
There is some doubt as to what
course the House Democrats will pur
sue with regard to the compromise hill.
House Leader Underwood several days
ao served notice that the House would
not accept the original La Follette hill.
' Although President Taft has made no
definite utterance to that effect, it has
been Btrongly intimated at the White
House from time to time that he might
feel called upon to -veto a wool tariff
bill, passed in advance of a report on
that schedule from the tariff board.
The passage of the bill came after a
defeat of the Underwood House bill,
44 to 36r on almost a party vote;' and
after the original La Follette substitute
had been voted down with only the ' Re
publicart insurgents in its favor. ' Hav
ing secured a vote on the Underwood
bill as passed by the House, the Demo
crats then supported a motion made by
Senator LaFollette to reconsider the
vote by which their bill was defeatel. j
As soon as the motion to reconsider
had been carried, LiFollette offered
his compromise. He said it represent
ed a reduction of the duties in his pre
vious amendments. Democrats accept
ed it as the best that could be obtained.
The Democrats were unanimous in tljjfr
support of it. " " ' ' ;
We can't . keep the mos
quito and ' fly out of your
yard, but we can furnish you
with the material to keep
them out of your soup and
bed-room. Cost nominal. J.
S. Basriight Hdw. Co.
July 27 Summer visitors are still ar
riving but ' our accommodations for
them are ample. - ,
Recent rains have materially benefit
ted crops in this section. Cotton i- es
pecially fine. .- ,
Mrs. Lily Bell and Bon'. Earle, and
Miss Gertrude Barnes of Pollocksvllle;
are spending the Summer here.
Captain Ramp Jone caught the prize
drum fish of the seas jn. It was al
most as big as a sturgeon.
Mr. W. J. Moore, the genial propriet
or and owner of Swansboro's new hotel
is preparing to huilja fish oil and scrap
factory, a'so a gnstmill and ginnery
Mr. Moore says that bis "mission in
this world is to assist his fellowman,"
and he is certainly doing it. '. .
Mr. Pite Smith ia our biggest farm
er, His Hammock f arm is- at K-asi a
mile square cleared located opposite
Swansboro, rigl.ton the water, a beaut
iful p'actv His land is extremely fer
tile and his crops bountiful.. He is con-
templating the erection of a large wind
mill to operate a grist mill and cotton
gin. -
Mr. Lony Stanly the ' mail carrier
from here to Maysville, makes a trip.
regularly, every other Saturday : to
Morehead City. We suppose his con
tract calls for that service, or maybe
there is some attraction at the other
end of the sound, not mail, but female.
Mr, and Mrs.' E W. Sabiston and.
Mr. C A, Petteway of Jacksonville,
nere visitors here last week, , '
, Col, S. B. Taylor and Mr. Leinster
Bocks of Catherine Lake. Mr. Richard
Jarman of Verona and Mr. J. B. Mur
rell of Gum Branch and Mr.. Leon Hum
phrey of Jacksonville are recreating
here. ' :; . ;.
: We wre sorry to learn of the death (
of Dr. Farneirs wife at No River,
She was only sick two days. - '
Dr. Blount will set up his office in
the room above Canady and Willis's
dru; store. We have a healthy town
but there are two drug store here.
Mrs. Nancy Wo. ten of Fort Larn
well, is visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Tobe Jones, of this place.
Mr, Henry Odum ' and the General
spent lint Sunday wiin Mr. Stephen
Winberry at ltear Creek, and called
of also at Mr, Green Hatsells.
Each War Outrage Reported Aud
Charged Up. Aggregating
Over 132,000,000 Dam-
1 - ages.
Washington, July 29-The United
States Government is in the most ad
vantageous posi' ion possible : for ' the
collection of its damage clams against
the Mexican Government as a result of
the yevbl'utlbfl,i according' to the belief
expressed here today by Henry Lane
Wilson, the American Ambassador. He
said he expected that the American
claimants would receive prompt and full
In every instance in which complaint
of damage was mnde by tha Americans
in Mexico, the ' Slate Department,
through the Ambassador, . entered pro
test against those responsible, asked
for protection and reserved all rights in
the matter of asking damages. These
cases, of which there are a very lurge
number, are now being assembled in
the office of the solicitor; No attempt
has yet been made to present a bill for
specific sums. ,
Mexico has a surplus of $32,000,000,
but it is doubted whether this sum will
prove sufficient to pay the damages.
Road Supervisors and overseers for
No. One Township will take notice that
they are required by law to meet at
Vanceboro, Saturday, August 5th, 9
o'clock a. m, to attend to working
the public- roads in said township
and to attent to any other business
that may come before the meeting. By
order of Chairman. .
An ExlMng Hunt.
Pollocksville, N. C. July 27-0ne of
the most exciting and splendid fishing
and hunting trips of the reason were
enjoyed by Messrs Newton White, F.
M. Taylor and Paul and Allen Bender of
Pollocksville' near the upper Mill creek
Those merry hunters had not reached
their hunting groundu when one of the
splendid hounds that were under chain
by Mr, Taylor gave signe of seeing
game. Mr. Taylor looked up saw coin
ing directly at the party a ferocious
bear, Mr. Allen Bender open d fir
wounding bruin who charge on Mr.
Bender, but was met by his magnificient
be ar dogs seeing the yarty turn back,
then charges on Paul Bender and Nute
White who scares him off not having
either of their guns loaded. They put
more dogs on-him and the fight was on.
Wewitness the charge until bruin makes
a stand and Mr. White and Allen Bender
goes up. to see the fight more closer.
When unexpected bruin angred makes
a charge at his human apponents. They
fired at him but missed the mark, Mr.
Whit 3 fired again hitting bruin in the
mouth, he fell heavly on the ground,
but comes again. This time Mr. Ben
der put a bullet through his brain and
bruin fell st our feet.
Wo now go fishing and make a good
catch. We also caught a specular spe
cia of aligator on a large hook baited
with a piece of bea-v Mr. Paul Bender
used his Winchester twice on him and
we now have his bide to mount. It was
a sight to see the q lenity of pearch of
bear liver, wild honey and coffee those
hunters put away. We sure had a good
appetite, and this hunt as well as this
supper will be remembered always Be
remembered of the many good catches
of fish on Trent river and Nueseand the
creeks lakes and lands also the splendid
bug of quail, turkey, bear, coonoposom,
squirrels and many other game common
to this country that can be baged or
c au(;ht in tl e proper season shows that
Eastern North Carolina is truly s sports
mans para dies and cannot be nurpassal
or equals J. , t B.
They Insisted on, Brevity.
The Bpurtuns were distinguished for
the brevity and conciseness of their
speech. On one occasion during a ter
rible famine the Inhabitants of on Is
land in the Aegean sea sent sn am
bassador to Sparta, who mnde a
speech Imploring Its aid. He had
hnrdly flnlKbcd before the Bpartans
sent him bar those' words', "We did
not nnderstui'l the end of your speech
aud have forgotten the beginning." ,
The poor, starving people chose an
other spokesman and impressed upon
him to make his request briei as
I .... , i . ,.,. . .... I. , 1 1. Kim
pOHSlDie. lie luemuiw tw wnu
a quantity of sacks, bnened one be
fore the assembly and said simply,
"It Is empty; fill it." '
The sack was filled s well s? the
others, but the chief of the assembly
said as he dismissed the ambassador,
loaded with 'meal: "It wasn't neces
sary to Inform us that the sack was
empty. We saw it ourselves. Neither
was It necessary to request us to nil
It. . We should '.have doue It on our
own . account Be less long winded
next time."
The deposed Shah of Persia paid t25,
000 for his trannportation on an oil
steamer into his country.
Raleigh, Charlotte aud Southern
Railroad Co.
, porarily.
The incorporators of the . Raleigh,
Charlotte and Southern Railway Com
pany held a meeting -here Friday in the
assembly room of the chamber of com
merce and formed a temporary organi
zation. They agreed to give E. Csrl
Dunc'ati, of , Raleigh .banker,- and, for
mer receiver for the Seaboard Air Line
railway, ah option to purchase the fran
chise with satisfactory pledge that the
road would be built. V ' .: '
The meeting of the incorporators was
an enthusiastic one and there were
present 16 of the 20 incorporators, the
other four voting- by proxy. Two ses
sions were held and an hour taken for
dinner while matters brought up in the
morning session were being arranged
by a committee. Both sessions were
The Raleigh, Charlotte and Southern
railway -was granted a charter at the
last session of the general -asseml ly of
1911 and is contemplated for traversing
the territory between Charlotte end
Raleigh via Pittsboro, . Asheboro and
Albemarle. The temporary organiz
consist of J. D. Ross, of Asheboro,
chairman, and W. L. Mann, of Albe
marle, secretary. '
The following were present: , From
Cnarlotte, C, O. Kuester R. S. Alex
ander and others. From Pittsboro, H.
A. London, Arthur London, Bdnnett
Nooe, Fred C, . Williams, Leon T. Love,
Fram Asheboro, D, B.f McCrary, Mar
vin. Kearns, O R.vCox, J. D. Ross and
C C. Crawford. From Albemarle, S.
H. Hearne, A. L,. Connell, R. T. Smith.
L, A. Moody and W. L. Mann.
The meeting adjourned subject to the
call of the chairman. ,
Series of Mectines at Kilt Swamp,
The Journal is requested to announce
that a protracted meeting will begin at
Kitt Swamp Church this coiinty. Tues
day night, August 8th, to be conducted
by Rev. Charles C. Wise. A cordial
welcome will be extended to all.
"The Smallest Pension.
Great Britain's penxlon syHtejn is as
liberal as may be considering tbe vast
number of persons carried on both tbe
military and tbe civil lints, but in one
case tbe record for smallness of pay
ment has undoubtedly been establish
ed. Various, factors enter Into deter
mining the amount to be paid sailors.
and these factors so combined ngalnst
one old salt that It wus found that he
could draw a pensiou of not any
more than fourpence 8 cents a year.
Promptly on each quarter day there
comes an official communication trans
mitting tbe amoant due in the form of
postage stamps, and he is granted
leave of absence in order that be tuny
convert tbis into money at tbe post-
office. Tbeu. after tbe proverbial man
tier of sailors, he promptly proceeds to
"blow" the entire amount New York
Social Event at Brldgeton.
Wednesday evenintr July 24t'i
monthly League Social meeting was
held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. N. M.
Farrow, on Church street. The League
meeting was indeed in the house of Its
friends for every member of Mr. Far
row's family are energetic Leaguers.
This social was under the direction of
his daughter, Miss Lena lorid, Third
Vice President of the League, She
succeeded admirably in making the
evening one of rare interest and delight
to all present. t
Beautiful Japanese lanterns hung
about the entrance to the home, an )
shed their bewitching and attractive
light as if speaking the warm and hear
ty welcome awaiting each attendant.
The parlor and dining room Decorations
were aplen lid In design and attractive
ness, displaying the decorative skill and
artistic taste of those in charge.
Music, vocal and instrumental, reci
tat tors, tharades etc., were much en
joyed. - Next came delicious and dainty
refreshments serve 1 by the hospitable
hostess. .An event of exciting interest
was the cutting of the cake which con
tained the coveted ring. ' Fortune fa
vored Miss Lucy Jones who was the
lucky winner. . : i '
The League is growing, we hope to
see all of our young people enlisted in
the League work, ' .
The Social wa well attended and
thoroughly enjoyed. '
Those present were: Misr-es Rosa
Thomas, Nannie B, Brineon and Lucy
Jones, of Keelsboro; Florence Jones, of
Swan Quarter; Maggie Campbell, Nets
Price, Geneva Parker, 'L die Parker,
Mabel Pugh, Lou Bryan llayliss, Miss
Hardison, of New Bern and Lena Bond.
Messrs H. W. Wyatt, A. M Tingle, J.
N. Tingle, J. C, Brooks, Fred Newman
Andrew Purefoy, Judon Bsyliss. W S,
Bond. Charlie Potter, S. I), Parker,
Rev. and Mrs. J. M, Wright and John
Monroe, Jr., Flora Mason and Sudio
Fleming. ,
Encouraging Report s as to Condi-
tions Contribute to Depress-
v ion of Cotton.
s New York, July 29. Cotton has been
depressed by persistent Southern sell
ing of the new crop months on general
ly improving weather conditions on the
one hand an on the other hand has at
tims shown slight rallies on buying by
trade Interests) .spinners,- bull support .
and buy inir by traders in favor of an ,
upward reaction either to create abet
ter selling basis or for other reasons.
The net 'result of the week has been a
decline of 7 points on July and of 67 to
9o points on other months,- -mostly on
the.far, off positions.. Many are await-.,
ing the government report of next week.
It is' ex pec ted to be very favorable by'
the trade at largealthough very many
claim .that the almost perpendicular
drop in prices has fully discounted a
very bearish report. ''A. condition of
around 91 is generally anticipated. Crop
and weather advices in the main have
shown distinct improvement. There are
expectations of a heavy August move
ment of new cotton and ttpot markets
in the south have been weak of late.
New OrleanB, for instance, dropping
three-quarters of a cent on spot cotton
in one day. ' The curtailment of produc-
tion has shown no a latemeot, the de
mand for cotton yarns has been Bmailer
and spinners in many instances hive
withdrawn or lowered the limits of
their buying orders. In a word, the
bears at the moment seem to have the
prestige and most of the profits. With
the ontinuation of the present gratify
ing crop prospects and with the Soutn
steadily selling, many are inclined to
look for still lower prices, ..-W!V
With the critical month of August,
often fraught with danger to the grow
ing crop, to be passed through, there
are those who feel that for the present
at least prices have declined enough.
Then,' too, some unfavorable crop re
ports have come in.
' . . . J
Three big features of next Sunday's
New York World that should not be
overlooked are as. follows: The - words
and music of the now, great song hit"i
of '-The Hen Pecks" which starts play
ing r.ext week at the Broadway Thea
tre, New York city; a complete detec
tive story, V A Modern Delilah," by E.
Phillips Oppenheim, America's "Conan
Doyle," andv "My Adventurers With
the Queen of the Counterfeiters and
her Gang," by Chief Flynn of the Uni
ted States Secret Service.
To make sure of getting them order
the Sunday World in advance. ,
The compromise . Wool bill was re
ceived in the . House from ' too Senate
amid cheers. , ,
, Notice to Mariners.
'V . , . . twin
Ocracoke Inlet Teaches Hole Chan-
nel, into Pamlico Sound nine-fo it shoal
light to be established about July Slat.
It is to bo a, fixed red post-lantern
light illuminating entite horizon, 15 ft.
above water, shown from a 3-pile hori
zontally slatted structure, . with white
and black perpendicular stripes, in nine
feet of water, to mark' mid-channel en
tering Ocrake Inlet from the Sound, in
place of nine-foot shoal buoy, P3 2d
class can, which will be discontinued on
the same date.
Pamlico Sound Sheep Island Slue
light to be established about August
10th; 1911. ' It is to be a fixed white
post-lantern light, illuminating entire
horizon, ,15 feet above water, shown
from a black S-pile horizontally
slatted structure, in 7 feet of water, to
guide vessels from the Sound into ths
anchorage off Portsmouth, N, C.
Paul Geidel, who was arrested in New
York for the murder of William H.
Jackson, confessed the crime.
Thai's the Ouly Way to Cure Dan
druff, aud Parisian Sage ia tbe
Only Killer,
Parisian Sage soaks into the scalp,
and when it reachei the roots, of the
hair it not only kills every dandruff
germ; but it supplies the hair with just
the right kind, of nourishment to put
vigor and strength into it and make it
Paris'ai faga is the most di.-liuht.ful
htur drnMging in the worlj and is nut
sticky or greasy. Use it one week an J
you will never give it up.
Parisian Sage is guaranteed by I - !-
ham Drug Co., to stop f
cure dandruff: kep Imir
to stop itching of ilia s
back, i'lico M cents t
The giil with lite AO
liii-g 1
-'every Utile.

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