NEW BERN, CRAVEN COUNTY. N. C. FRIDAY SEPTEMBER. J 29. 1911 SECOND SECTION 34th. YEAR 1 PX: r 4 ID WILL .- wportNe Shipyard Does Not .With To Build'Deadnoughts 'Coder flight t Hour Lav.! ' '.- , . . . . . , Newport Newt, Va., Sept 26-Preai : dent Wi'Al'Rost of the Newport Newt Shipbuilder and Dry Dock Company haa announced ithat on account of the eight-hour restriction of the recent na- val acihia olhpany , would not bid for either if the great battleehipe authoris ed by Gonfrese'in Inarch. Mr. Poet in timated 'that fie believed alt of the pri vate sbfpttllldmg planta would refuse to - submit bids for" the same reason. According td Mr, Post, the law au thorizing the. construction of tho battle ships provides 1 hat if the private build er violates 'any pro vision of the eight hour law the appropriation shall be withheld. ? This is the feature to which the loeancombsny objects particularly, Untif 'now il has been understood that thi company confidently expected to build at feast one of the row ships, and that th entire force of the yard would W put on an eight-hour day basis."Ai.''? nv! ' - The government may have to build the two battleships at its navy yards if the Newport News and other shipbuild ing companies refuse to bid for their construction. Should the other com panies-follew the course announced by the Newport News concern, Congress would be compelled to increase the ap propriation of $6,400,000 each it already . has' made, , .'i . " ' " A Good Heater" " You can get the Wilson & Coles wood beater nearly asicheap as iuf erior makes, just consider the amount of fuel you will savf and the life of the heater. '' . J. S. MILLER, : Says It to a Knock-out. 1 The following article in refers oca to Mr. JobivBtdd'e's appointment as Col lector o( Custom at thia port was clip ped from the Raleigh News & Obser ver's Sunday edition: . ' "The hews that John Biddle of New Bern, has been given the recess ap pointment of President Taft as collie tor of customs a the port of New Bern to succeed" Daqp Patrick, has caused much talk among Republicans in Rsl eigh ':' ; : .-'-,'"'' The reason la that Biddle is a State Chairman Motley Morebead follower, and that Dan Patrick waa the choice of E. Carl thioeah Republican National committeeman, Biddle was appointed at the instance of Morehead during the extra session of Congress, but the con firmation; waa held np, so it is said, by the Duncan influence exerted on f riend ly tSenatois. '! The fight has been a hard one be tween the contending Republican fac tions, and a Republican, talking of this matter yesterday, aays it is a clean knock-out toe Duncan, and that it gives preetige.to the-. Morehead faction. He says that a few ynore such knockouts will put to rout the Duncsn faction, that if ie cannot land the effiees the rank and; 'file, of the ReaibhVans will stroll away'irom It aid enlist with Morehead, .And it is knon bowdaar pie ia In the sight of a Republican," . Paint your house with B. P. S rhidiihry mixed paint. J. S. Benight Hdw. Co., Phone $9 for, color cards. , Negro's Foot WUI Be Amputated. Doting a row o"ver the ownership of pair of, shoes near Sellers, 8. C, last Sun Jay fight,, bred Uavia, colored, re served a ldot shot in his right foot at the hands of a unknown negro man. The wounded $a was brought to this eitv MooJay.' morning and placed In 8tewert'a aanltorium 'for treatment. Yesterday It waalearned that the wound was of soch a serious nature that ' the foot would be amputated. Davia waa told by tia assailant, to remove a pair of shoes," nto bief feet He refused to do this s4i t'ift man with the gun fired the whoU Mi of shot into his foor. literally tearlcg it to piecea. isi.,i - - frospccU tor Success of Business Col ' t kje Encouraging. . Professor E, C. Bowersock, of the new Bu,sln-ai College is very much pleased with the Interest being taken In the opening of the school, Monday, Oct. 2J, ; Ths nsmea of .30 applicants for tuition have been already enrolled, and ten or fifteen more are plelged Tbs i. t has decidod to issue a flW SH: t . at reduced rates and i avail themselves of , s will do well to ar i t once. Fr the bene . mot attend in the day I I 'I V.-.m U?, t e v ' t;.rfS I ra-o f t'Uf t t ' t 1. 'id l,i f " D SULTATJ SIGHS .i Attempt Of Italy To Grab Tripoli Kile The Ottoman Empire. Vienna, Sept. 26. All - Turkey is fighting mad. The attempt of Italy to seize Tripoli has awakened the country to the fact that she must fight to main tain her territory, and all classes of Turks are rallying to the support of the Government. . ; All of the reserves have been sum moned to the colors, and the order ex pelling all Italians from Turkish terri tory is in the hands of the Premier, signed by the Sultan, ready to be is sued as soon as it is certain' war must come. The Turkish commanding officers have been instructed to place all of their commands on a war footing. Advices received here say that if Itsly invades the fighting will be most bitter, and unless Italy is able to land mo -e troops than the early reports indicate her com menders think will be needed to conquer and retain Tripoli they are Hkely to be overwhelmed. J No confirmation is as yet obtainable of the report that the Navigazione Generalo Italiana'a steamer Regina Margherita has been seised by Turkish officials at Mersina, Asia Minor, but the report is acceptod as true in Gov ernment circles here: Italy's attempt to acqoira Tripoli by sheer strength has caused alarm here and in most of the capitals of Europe. It is feared that it will open anew the Mediterranean problem just at a time when it seemed certain that it was to be settled. There are 60,000 Italians' in Turkey and their financial interests are very large. Th' Porte, it is understood here has sent a curt message to Italy saying all private property will be considered subject to seizure if any1 armed Italian force shall land at Tripoli. ; Constantinople,. Sejit: 26 The First Army Corps is being mobilized for em barkation to Tripoli to reinforce the 80,000 Turkish troops already , there in readiness to oppose an Italian seizure of the colony. Blank Books, Ledgers, - Day Books, Jourruls, Cash Books M. E. Whitehurst & Co. Mrs. Waters Dead. At the home near Pantego, Sunday night September 24'.h, Mrs.- Julia Anna, tbs wife of Mr. G. H. Water, passed away. , Mrs. Water j Xormly re sided in New Bern. She wss the moth er of Mr. G S Waters, Mrs. T. J. Turner and Mrs. George E. Charlton of thia city, and Mrs. C. T. Randolph of Kinsion. Ths remains were brought here yes terday morning and at 6:45 intheaf ternoon the funeral was held from the Church of Christ and they were tender ly laid to rest in Cedar Grove ceme tery, r " Thomas C. Howard Dead, s The remains of Mr. Tbomss C, How ard arrived here Monday morning from Kinston where he died in a hospital, Sunday, of heart failure, Mr. Howard was a native of this .city and was 58 years of age. The funeral was con ducted by Rav. J. B. Hurlay and the body waa interred in Cedar Grove cemetery.- '. . " ,: ' , t.aman Dlea In Tola City. Sunday night J. G. Moulden, 62 years of age, and a seaman on the revenue cutter "Pamlico" passed away at Stew art's saniturium after a Illness lasting several weeks. Tbs remains were laid to rest in "Cedar Grove cemetery yes terday afternoon. .Rev. B. F. Huske performing the last aad rites. The de ceased waa a native of Hol'and. ; Notice to Box Renters. ' Box rent for quarter begining Oct. 1, 1911, must be paid before that date, The law requires me to close the box unless the rent ie pad on or before the last day of this quart V ' . , J. S. BAS. JHT, P. M. :r DOVER ITEMS, ; Dover. Sept 25. Work on the Cen tral Highway between Dover and Fort Barnwell has been temporarily sub pen ded on account of scarcity of labor, Messrs.. L D. Ilawkins and Frank Grlffln returned from a visit to Berkley and Norfolk, Friday. Mr. W. O. White went to Goldsboro Tuesday to meet his new automobile. I'r. J. B. Griffin and daughter. Miss Li. ie. have returned from - Seven r id noncD vmi uiiulii PRESIDENT TAFT AND WILEYMEET They Will Speak From The Saime Platform to Conservation Congress. Washington, Sept. 24 Considerable interest in Washington at' aches t th? appearance on the same platform at Kansas City, Mo., Tuesday of President Taft and Dr. Harvey W. Wiley, the "watcHdon:" of the natioa'a food; Sec retary Fisher and former Secretary Garfield, of the interior Department. All are to talk on conservation of nat ural resources. This will be the opening of the Na tional Conservation Congress, at which 25 states, including Maryland, will be presented, and the meeting will be the first either in public or private between President Taft and Dr. Wiley since the Executive recently gave tho pure food expert a clear bill on the indictment made against him by cabine t members and other officials Mr. Garfivld in dorsed the stand of former ( hief For ester Pinchot in the fight to get former Secretary Ballinger of the Interior De partment,, out of office. Conservation of every natural re - source, private and public, local and national, will be discussed. President Taft will handle the subject in a gener al manner, describing the administra tion's policy toward carrying out the fight for conservation that was inaugu rated by Mr. Roosevelt. Dr.. Wiley h slated to talk on the conservation of health, as related to the proper use of foodB. Many persons who are anxious to learn the real status of Sec, etary Wil son with the President since the Wiley incident and to learn just when he will leave the Agricultural Depa-tment and how his exit will be brought alxmt, an ticipate that some intimation may be gained from the President's talk, par ticularly if he should follow Dr. Wiley. Don't say "they haven't got it till you ve. tried us. J. S. Basnteht Hdw. Co. Niw Cotton Picker. Mr. C. W. Godwin, of Raleigh, has invented a cotton picking machine which is prenounced a success. The cotton is picked by a rotating and reciprocating finger and conveyed by a fan to a sack. It requires one man to each picker, and with two men at work either four or five rows of cot ton can be picked clean, as the cart moves forward. The man opeiating the picker simply places the mouth against ' the boll and the cotton is twisted from it and with in the wink of the eye, it is in the sack The picker refused to take leaves or trash and only seizes the cotton, pick ing the boll clean and doing this so rap idly that the capacity of the picker is only to be measured by the quick time in which a man can move fro n boll to boll. With two men at work 1 nt week, neither of them having used the machine before, cotton was picked at the rate of one hundred pounds an h ur ' ' . Bedroom Suits. in cheap plain oak just received a car, they are well made and look good, price $ 8 00, $20 00, $22.50 and $25.00, extra dreser at 16.60, $7.50 and $9.00. Beds $2.60, $3 60, $4.60, $0.50 and $6.60, for good service to the parth s that don't feel like investing much in furniture. J. 8. MILLER. Bound Over to Court Under Serious ' Charge. . " George Crockeryham, colored, wss given a hearing before Mayor McCar thy yesterday afternoon on a warrant charging him with entering the home of Randall Williams, sIbo colored, on the night or Sept. 17th and stealing therefrom the sum of $6. 25. A number of witnesses were placed on the stand during the trial and 'considerable time was taken up with the hearing-of the evidence. Mr. Rodman Guion, attorney for the defendant, did all in his power lo clear his clientbut the evlJonce was such that the Mayor found probable cause and bound him over to the next term of superior court without bond. If CipnnlcarvKam ( found iruiltv hv that rf v - body he will face either a long term in I prison or death in the th (trie chair. : PILES! PILES I PILES I Williams' Indian Pile Ointment will cure Blind, Bleeding and Itching Piles. It absorbs the tumors, allays itching at j once, acts as a poultice, gives Instant relief. Williams' Indian Pile Ointment la prepared for Piles and itching of the private parts, Sole by druggists, mail 50c and 11.00. Williams' M'f'g. Co, Props.. Cleveland, O. r l ' n I 'y r 1 T : ey ov. HAILED 1FH0 VELVET H105 EHGUSH COURTi ! M KANSAS Johu Bull Objects to Ilavitjg'-ilis Subject Battered by Amerjj1-, .. t can Negro Champion. 1 1 London, Sept. 27th. The opposition . i ' . i " , ., j-v i aroused by the clergy over the ached- uled light between champion Jack John son and Bombardier Wells, the English title holder, a34umj a legal character t iday when a police court magistrate, upon the public prosecutor's applica tion, granted fix summons against the principals and promoters of the ; fight. This action followed Home Secretary Churchill's decision that the fight would be illegal and announcement that unless the event; was voluntary abandoned, an attempt would be made to stop it.; J as. White, promoter of the match, declares he will test the legality of, Churchill's decision and if the latter is sustained by the courts he wi 1 withdraw from the en'erprise imm-diately.'' White stated that if the match was made im possible in London, it might be staged in Paris The campaign against the tight is based on moral grounds. A Good Oil Heater. Nothing is better to heat quick- with, than an Oil Stove.' I have the Barler whi''h is considered the best, price from $3.50 to 7.50. J. S. MILLER. Cotton Report For 1911 Shows 13, 655,470 Bales. Washington, Sept. 27 The census cotton report shows the total supply for the year ending August 31, 1911, to have been 13.C55.479 running bales, made up as follows: ' ; Stocks at the beginning of the year, 1,040.040: ginning, 12.384,24S. imports. 231,191. Distribution is 7,781,414 hales exported -4 , fi. a 1 7 consumed and 1,' 177.749 stocks helTT Manufacturers' sioeks amoun'ed to 523 441 hales. Ac tive otton a.ind!e.4, 28 871,819, of which 10,877.457 were in Cotton-growing States and 17.094,392 in all other States. A tfusy Man Ha Just Arrived. Good news he brings to New Bern,' a large stock of all kinds of sawed Shin gles on hand. He can and will please you. See Big Hill for lowest prices. The Old Reliable. Millinery Opening at J. M. Mitchell S Company's Store. . Yesterday morning at 9 o'clock the doois of J. M. Mitchell & Company's store were thrown open to admit the immense crowd of ladies who hid come to view the elaborate and extensive d's- play of Fall and Winter, millinery and also the large and varied line of dry goods which was recently purchased on the northern markets by the firm's buy er. ' ; ' , From the opening of the doors until 10 o'clock last evening the scene in the store was ooe of activity. Hundreds of ladies visited the establishment during th-s day and inspected the displav, and were profuse in their praise and with out the least doubt it was the mr-st suc cessful opening in the firm's long care er, , ' . Miss Johnson, tSe head milliner, won the admiration of the visitors by her cordiality; showing them the entire line of millinery hundreds of times dur ing the day and much of the success of the event is due her, . :- '. The store had been attractively dec orated for the ocraiion and the scene was indeed one of splendor. Hidden away in the rear was an orchestra and tho strans of music from this," inter- mingled with the songs of a number of canaries which bad been secured eapec ally for this event, made the occasion one long to be remembered. To enumerate the large number of beau'.iful hats that were on display wouiu tase several columns or npace, but It Is nsedless to say 'ha exhibit was complete in every detail. Hats of all sis es, from the small he'met-shaped cre ation to the large hats closely resemb ing the old but still popular Grains borough, and the trimmings have never before leen equaled. The prevailing fashion tnts season is tor -. small snapea and the majority of those on display were of this order. In tbe dry goods department were found all of the latest dress goods, rib bons and the hundreds. of other acces- soriea that are deir to feminine hearts, In fact this department of the store has never before been as complete as it is at the present time and every visitor spent some time in look in? over these one of the most desirable sites for a goods before her departure. business building in the down town sec- Messrs. J M Mitch l &. Company are tion, and the Messrs Coplon are con to be complimented upon securing the templating the erection of a large two nor vices of such sn efficient corps of or three story brick block in the near R(Ut:uits who assisted Hu m in making future, which will be made ino stores this inhibit a complete siiccchs and bIho for renting purpose. The Oplons u; '.ntlie ability on the purt of the will continue in business at their prs- Taft podgiflg All Issues In Hi3 Kansas Speech s That Will Stir Up Insurgents. Hutchinson, Kan., Sept. 27 There was nothing political about President m -,, "UK ,u c..;.- v ... Tuft's speech at the Kansas State Fair here yesterday. A dissertation on the history of Kan sas and a brief appreciation of Repre sentative E. H. Madison, whosd death last week seriously oppreased the I'res ident, were his messages to the insti gency of Kansas in the biggest sponch he was scheduled to deliver during hiu visit here. None of the big issues of the day were mentioned, nd an acade mic discussion of the troubles of 'Bleed ing Kansas' in the turbulent times of the slavery struggle occupied practical ly all of the President's address. In expressing him grief at the death of Judge Madison the President said: "dig death was a great shock to me. I had not known his long, nor can I say that I knew him inti nately, but I knew him well, enough to know the strong qualities of his mind and heart, his judi cial instinct, his intense desire to be fair, his clear perception - of tho law us a jurist and his level-headedness as a legislator. I extend to his family and to his friends my profound sympathy in their deep sorrow, and hope that the memory of his high standing among his fellow-citizens and the valuo of the ser vice he renflered to them may in ti.ne mitigate the sorrow that has fallen on them." He spoke of the circumstances in which Kansas entered the Union, the bloody guerilla warfare that racked her just prior to the Civil War and her economic history up' to the present time. He then made a detailed statis tical revi of the advance of the State's prosperity. -. -See our line of Coal and Wood Heaters. J. S. Das night Hdw. Co. 67 S. Front St., Phone 99. Dr. Wiley on the Value of Cottonseed Oil. In these days when so much is being said about the purity of food products, and the health fulness of different foods it is refreshing to hear what the great authority. Dr. Wiley, bai to say about cottonseed oil and its pro luct. The quotation given is from an ad dress Dr. Wiley made before the Inter state Crushers' Association in New York last June. "You have a meritorious article, you have learned h iw to purify it and make it palatable anl attractive, an 1 you have everything now but the confidence of the public mid the knowledge on the part of the consumer how to me your product. Put a little effort in that line, and you will see what wonderful re turns you will have. I do not believe there is a man, woman or child in this country, if the consumption of cotton seed oil was common today throughout this broad land, but what would have better health and be a better judge of what ia good to eat, and be happier, by reason of his better health, than he i tcday. eo I am pleading for the ben. tit of the puhlic, I am pleading for a wid er publicity of your product, for cotton s ed oil as a human food." ' - V Keen Kutrer Scissor t and Shears Every pair guaranteed. H E. Whitehurst & C . Hang's Circus Here Yesterday. Early yesterday ' morning Haag's cir cus arrived in thU eitv and the tents j were pitched oul on Nationai ivenue. At n o'clock the free street parade g,ven and lhii WM witnessed by t several thousand people among, whom ( weM a rKa umber of vWtor(l to the cjt At 2 o'clock the first show of the day began. The performance waa very creditable and those wno auw it were Well aatinfie J that they had got their money'a worth, At night the second performance was given and as the first, this wan also well attended. Taken as a whole the show is clean and meritor- j0(Jfc , Important Deal In Seal Estate. , : 1 '. . One of the most Important real es- tate transactors that hss been eonsum ated in the city lately, was the purchase yesterday by S. Coplon & Son, of the lanreing vacant lot on Middle street be- long to J. F. and A. M. Hanlt. This is lb i Postmaster General Accompanied Army Aviator in Flight at New York. ";. New York. Sept. 7th. --Frank H. Hitchcock, Postmnster General of the United States, qualified a an aerial ma l carrier on the L tng Island late yes terday. While a large crowd, cheered vociferously, the Postmaster General took a seat beside Captain Paul Beck, of the United States Army.in Ih9 tat ter's aeruplune at tho Nassau Boule vard Aerodrome, carrying 78 pounds of mail matter. Withiut the slightest mishap the two made a seventy-minute flight to Mineola, where, upon signal, the Postmaster General dropped. 'the mail feack to one of U cle Sam's ' car riers. When the . Postuiatt ; General returned to the Aerodrome he was again roundly cheered and the ' large crowd rushed on the field to greet him. "The time ia certainly coming," said he, enthusiastically, when we must de pend upon the - aeroplane for carrying mail. It is not effective yet but it is being developed in a marvelous way, and I think we shall soon find it prac tical." Another feature of the fourth day of the international meet waa a flight by Lieutenant T. DeWitt Milling, U. S. A., who broke the American record for carrying a passenger, lie and a pri vate of his regiment were aloft for one hour, 51 minutes and 42 3-5 seconis. NOTICE. Ths School Committee of No, I Town ship will hold their regular meeting at Vancehoro High School Building Wed nesday October lltb. 2 o'clock. ' All tochers desising schools in aaid Town s lip will pldrso be present. C, J. Heath Chairman. 2 .' Curtis Hay Dead. ' Maysville, N. C. Sept. 27th, Mr. Cur tis Hay, one of the oldest and best known men of this section, died here this morning at the home of his nephew Mr. K. R. Hay, at the age of 83 years. Mr. Hay has been in declining health for some time and his death was hot altogether unexpected but it came as a great shock to his relatives and friends. The funeral takes place tomorrow after noon 2 o'clock and the body will be laid to rest in the family cemetery on the Hay plantation. An Elaborate Display of Dry Goods . and Clothing. Not before in yeare has there been such an assortment of dry goods ad clothing of every description as ia now oeing displayed at Mr. J. J. ' Baxter's lry goods store. The store's buyer recentlyjvisited northern markets where everything in the height of fashion is m sale, and he purchased a complete 4tock. In the dress goods department thtre ar silks, serges, woolen and bun ireds of other weaves. The men'a fur nishing deportment haa never been ao :omplelt as it now is, and the the price, oo, of all these necessities ia so low that all can nfforiio purchase Don't ''ail to see h 8 exhibit before you buyr Represet.t.itive T. W. Sims, of Ten nessee, will introduce a bill at the next session of Congress to abolish tbs Com merce Court, 1; ., ASBURY ITEMS. Craven c unty, Sept. 27 We are having it quite rainy. We hope to see it fair again so cotton pickers can gt to work. ' . s 'i -t ' We were glad to aes so many at prayer meeting Sunday afternoon. Mi. Guthrie Davis conducted the ptayer meeting. i-Ji-s Our Sunday School is improving, and are also have a very g xxl superintend jut, . - '-. Misses Myrtle, Beatrice and Blanche DsvU were guests at Mr. Geo. Ipock's Sunday. Mrs. Mary Willismston and mother. from Ttxas has been visiting relatives at this plsce. , i ? Mrs Bettie Atkinson from Ta'as, and Mrs. Emma Arnold was at th home of Mrs. G. W. I pock Thursday alter- I noon. ; ( ,''. -i ( Som of th, neighbori w,nt d,er . huntlnl, Saturdsv sf ternoon. i.oorUd e. gra0 j timi but not any sulcata, I Mri- Ca,8i9 Eubanks, and daughter. :hM DM0 spending Clarks meeting. Mr. Herbert Eubanks haa' returned lore from South Carolina. , , . : A crowd of Wintergreen boys were u . . M r A I D I , I ...... . ' . ... I.Q.B I. gVUU.I iu:i . m , V, prayer meeting. Come again t We are sorry ti s;iy Mr. J is very sick. Mrs '". i - ii y r .'. ; t' p'. ' i t ' - A. I AEROPLANE THE DAY OF 1TDDEUEQT Begius on Sunday Evening And ' Continues Through . Monday. When the first stars appear in tho heavens Sunday evening, October 1st, they will usher in the day holiest to the Jew in his entire religious calendar. From that hour until the evening of the following day, Oct. 2d, the devout Isra elite will give himself entiaely to God, and to the purifying of his soul by re pentance. It wilt be a day spent by him in meditation and prayer, with no thought of the world, its profits or pleasures. It is the great White Fast, wnen, aosiaining irom an iooa, irora sundown to sundown, the people of Is rael "afflict their souls" for the sins of r the past year. : ;. . v .'.;'' i' f- Sr' The holy day is mentioned in : the Bi- ble in a number of places; Leviticus xvi -describes the elaborate priestly ceremo nial of atonement; ibid xxiil, 26-32, it appears in the list of festivals where i he "affliction of the soul" (fasting) is :. ordained; ibid xxv, 9 announces that on ' the Day of ' Atonement, each fiftieth " year, the trumpet sound shall usher ia the jubilee year; while' Numbers xxix, 7-11 describes the sacrifices of this so- credday. Froat .these 'references akdv later accounts in the Talmud we can" get a picture of thia Day of Awe as It was celebrated in Biblical times. The holy day on the tenth day of Tishri was observed by abstention from food and drink and by an elaborate ceremonial in w ich the high priest waa the central figure. He besought forgiveness for his own sins and those of his own house hold, then for those of the wider house hold of priests, then for all the people. Of two goats, he slaughtered one as a sacrifice "for the Lord" and set the other aside "for AaazeL" The blood of the sacrifices he sprinkled Upon, tho curtain of the Holy of Holies, to puri fy it from the sins of the people. . . From this Biblical ceremonial which throughout seeks for forgiveness of the community as a whole, the Day of Atonement has been somewhat changed iu Rabbinic Judaism and in the modern service and emphaaizea also repentance and personal prayer for the forgiveness of each individual sinning soul. It com pletes the penitential period of ten days that had begun with the New Year's Day. .:-;;.vv ' The celebration of the Day of Atone-: ment begina in the synagogue with tho evening aervice, called Kol Nidre from its opening formula, which refers to voas concerning the indivinual and his conscience. With its strongly marked melodies and songs, this service as sumed in the course of time a very im pressive character. Throughout the following day a continue us aeries of services is held, which toward the mid dle of the afternoon is htigl teoed in impressiveness by a most solemn com memorative service for the dead. This is followed by the Neilah or closing ser vice in which tbe main ideas of the day are especially emphasieed; repentance eondi Jon ing forgiveness and God's seal ing the decree of man for the ensuing year, 1 he service ends with a solemn invocation of God'a name, the Shema and the seven-fold exclamation, "The X mA II. im flnt " A a m .In.l .f I.a close of the sacred day, the trumpet (sh 'far) is blown once, and the devout , worshipper turns homeward from God'a house with the assurance that in re ward for I is true and sincere repent ance the sins of the past have been for given. ,- ' ..'.. .' Services will be held in the Synagogue Sjndsy evening at 8 o'clock, and Moo day morning at 10 o'clock. The memo rial service, the closing service of tho day will begin at 8 o'clock. Subject: Under Sentence of Death." ? r hotics. '. , ; - i The Bridgetoa public school will open Monday Oct 2d, All pupils are reques ted U be present at the opening, by or- er of the committee. ' ' .Ogleaby-Wood. Newport. N. C. Sept, 27. At the, home of his cousin Mrs. L, C. Carrol, at 8 JO p. m. Sept 14. Mr. George M. Oglesby was united in marriage with Miss S .die Terrls Wood of Riverdale, N. C. Justice L, A. Wilson officiating. The bride ia the attractive and accomplished daughter of Mr. II, C, Wood one of Craven county's most suc cessful farmers, while the groom Is a young man of sterling quxlities and a son of Mr. C T. Oglesby a well known farmer and grower of the famous "Bogup Sound Watermelons." Alter spending Monday a', tl.e home of the grooms parents on li.'gus Soon I, thi low foul!e ,m k ,ho v"li 1 1 J for New Bern where Mr. OJ. ! 'a position with the Nuif.!k-!' iulironj They hnve t 9 good Wu ! s ( s I ri ' t In an an, !: ' a . I exiM-ut- eiit e'nnd, this tnirrliae rMii;' altiveth- i r s:i I: " v y t m i i I . ! . . .. "TTTiTTTi TrRvTHP

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