North Carolina Newspapers

    8
.facrVO
No 61
NEW BERN,' CRAVEN COUNTY. N. C. FRIDAY. NOVEMBER, 3. 1911-SECOND SECTION
34th. YEAR
r a .a. 'fill
1'JOfII'SlTE
HEXTELECTIOn
For PresidentWill Ban to Million.
Six States Grant Unre
- j stricted Suffrage.
: - Washington, Nov. 1 Almost 1,000,
000 women will be eligible to vote for
president of the United States in 1912.
' Tbes women are to be found in the 6
Western States which hav already
(ranted equal suffrage, the number in
each atata who are eligible to vote be
ing about as follows:
' California 500,000; Coloraio. 160,000;
Idaho, 43,000; Utah, 65,000. Washing
ton, 120,000; Wyoming, 35,000; total,
928,000. . .
Those figures are not exact, but con
stitute the best possible estimate until
such time 4a the census bureau gets out
its figures showing the analyiis of the
populatio i bjf sta'ea. It is posible that
before the election in 1912 miny more
etstes may give the wo aen a chance fo
vote for the presi frn'hl candidates, as
the eqlal suffrage campaigners have
such states is Nivadv, Oregon. Kan
fas and Wisc HMMR jMftrkd a trembling
in the balance on th- suffrage qiesti on.
: There are in the Uni ed St.tes to lay
just n I if teen states which haeno fom
of uffrage for .women, al hough eo ne
cities i.-t th '.m have Th) e states ate;
Nevada, Texas, Mhsojri, A-kanias,
Mississippi, Indiana, Kentucky, T n
nessee, ' Al tbama, Florida, Georg a,
South Carol, Njrth Ctrolina, V rjin
U, Maryl nd Pennsylvania, Rhode Isl
and add M- ine.. The other states hive
some form of mo.iifi.d suffragi for wo-
men. '.. ...
Kent icl y was the first tttt in thi-
country, to give wonen tne riht o
vote 1 1 1818 t at state gave the school
suffrage to wid with chid-en o
. school see at d in 1851 Kinsaa- g ve the
schools IT -age jo all women Yeirly
year fro n th- n on, the movement for
woman's -tun rare g iii-fd sire og h th o
ughout the co l itry. but it was alw y
granted in modified form, as tie ri,'h
to vote on schoil mtttTt, loral -ax
qu'sMons, municipal suffrage, etc In
1889 Wywiiig gave th full sutfr.ig to
women, - being th first ita e in the
country to do so Schoal suffrage was
grant d to the worn n of Ne H m i
hire in 1873. by Massachusetts i 1 1379,
by Connse'icut in 1893, and Verramt in
1880. -, -
In itddi'ion (o !he six state in tlis
country which. have given full suffrage
to wotne ', th'-r are mmy cointiie
which have fien a modified form of
suffrage ti women and full suffrage Ins
been grsntt d ths women by the Iile of
Man, New Z island, South Aus'.rai..
West Australi i, and in 1902 full euff
ra?e was granted the women of feder
al) d A'lttralia and New S uth Wales.
'In 1903 Tasmania gave full t ,t suf
frage to women, QueenUnl fo lovtd
the next year, Fin'atd gare fullna io -al
suffrage in 19 )6 snd Norway the fol
lowing year. In 19)8 Victo it pave. lull
Stat suffrage; and in 1911 both homes
of the Ice'andic Parliament gave fu I
suffrage to soirnn.
Taking the states in this country and
- the other nations, whi h have grant' d
foil suffrage to Women. I is fnu d that
full suffrage Is enjoy d by a p pilstlo
of 15,614 617, of whi h nu nuer 6,161,
473, or! about one third, art found in
the states having full suffrage in this
country.' . . ..i
Joseph Pulitzer Proprietor New York
. . World Deal
Charleston.. S. C, Oct 29. Jo eph
Pulitzer, proprietor of the New - York
World, died 61, board his yacht off
Charleston, S C Mr Pu itzer died of
paralysis of th heart, induced by gall
atones, He had b en n poor health for
som) time,. He was on his w y toJekyl
Island, near B?u swick, Ga , wherd he
had a winter home. His wealth is esti
mated at 20 millions. '
ACCEPTABLE
Old man Economy has arrived with a
full lid of tha very beat foreign and
domestic woolens of the vey latest dt-
sign, for your fall and winter suits. Old
man Economy will ssv you from thrs
to seven dollars on suits, everything
b equal. Second, he will make th gar
ment any style that is worn by the best
dressed man. Third will make stiff
front or soft front cost that vill hold
its shspe, and pants just as your ssy
you want thm. Fourth, W put In
lining that will wear with the outside,
and all work guaranteed to be up to
the stnndard American tailoring. Thir
ty odd years experience enable on to
know bow to work every fabric that
full value may be seen so com and
get acquainted with him. Economy
will tell jou how to start a bank ac-
count snd how to raise up a family
with Ims expense. He is stopping for
th season at
. R. SAWYER.
Merchant Tailor,
61 South ricr.t St,
For th fi't tin.e since 1?".3 tl e Poet
"'3 T : 1 1 i.-.'it b',ow s a surahs.
lIFOIWi.
PEKING PAN
, IC
Officials Seeking Asylum For
Selves and Family Among ,-
(Foreigners.
Peking, China, Oct. 30 -Situation in
Poking is becoming worse. A verita
ble panic prevails among the Mancbus
and the Mancba worn ?n -are adapting
Chinese dress. Soma of them are at
tempting to make their feet appear
small by peculiarly constructed -shoes.
Trains that are leaving the capital
for the most put are draws by two en
gines, so heavily are they loaded, the
people sitting on top of their household
belonings. Officials are seeking asylum
for their wives and children among the
foreigners.
Prior to the revolution, the newspa
pers frequently cried out against the
presence of foreign soldiers, but the
natives ere now fleeing to them for
shelter One .report ' fixes tomorrow
night for an outbreak, but the prt sence
of 15,000 Manchu troops against 3,000
Chinese insures the safety of the capi
tal for the present. -
The price of provisions is sti 1 rising
and a large number of foreigners are
entering ths legation quarter. The le
gation gua ds are preparing for emer
gencies. The Americans have sand
bags piled on the corner wall, which is
now under a strong guard.
The American Legation has issued
orders that the women and children 1 v
ing along the Peking-Hankow railw y
and also in the country to the west of
the line shall proceed as soon aa pos
Bible to the coast.
PILES! PILES! PILES!
Williams' Indian Pile Ointment v. il
cure Blind, bleeding and Itching Piles,
It absorbs the tumors, allays itching at
once, acts as a poultice, gives Instant
relief. Williams' Indian Pile Ointment
is prepared for Piles and itching of th
private parts, .Sole by druggists, mail
50c and 11.00. Williams' M'f'g. Co,
Props., Cleveland. O. .
. Committees Are Appointed.
Ltst Saturday aftenn the Direc
tors of the C aven Ounty Agricultural
and Stock Exhibit As ociation appoint
ed he fo owing commit ees:
Commitfe on Agricultural Exhibits
W C Wilier, W F Crockttt. G orgeN
Ives, G L H irdison and C L Ives.
Stock and Ponbry-G T Richardson,
W II Hray, J A Jones an! R A man.
Me-chant ' Exhibits Guion Dinn, C
V McGehee, L H Cutler, Jr., and W A
M -Intosh, ,
Genei at Arrangements of Exhibit
Hall, Exhibits and SuDervision Wm.
Dunn, E B Hackbu n. J B Blades, E Z
R Davis and W C White. .
Entertaining the Givemor S M
Brinson, L I Moore and C E Foy.
On Parsde-TG Hymui, M D W Ste-
vnson and B B Hurst. ,
O Races I E Dsuger y, E W Wads
worth, Bei Wairen, J A M.ler.D P
Whitford ani B 8 Hurst. ...
It was decid d that the word "na
tive" be scroti h d out on premiums 37
89 vnd 40, n page 21 of the pi-erni
urn list book, so now a horse, mare,
coalt, or mule dies not have to be l a
tive" bred to compete for premiums.
New Bern, Take Notice.
Mr. Editor Plesse stop my ad at
once. Smtemy last ad was placed in
your paper my business has increased
so I cannot hardly wait on my custo
mers. Please stop nntil further notice,
One fin mule for sale. "Big Hill,'
the Shingle and Paper Roofing Man
Help Secure Aviation Meet.
The subscription list for the Aviation
Meet has now reached seven hundred
and thirty-eight ($738.00) doling. Thir
teen bsve subscribed 110.00. thlrty-
eigbt for (5.10, five for $1 tO, seven for
$2 50, four for $2.00 three i.undr d sod
saventy-four for $1.00 ard seven for
50 cents.
If there is a man in New Barn who
has not been spproachtd, in reference
to secu- ing bis subscription, -the man
agement dies not know it E 'ery effort'
has been male to see evaiybolv. Un
less a fe s h indrsd dollars la ad ai to
th subscription list there will be no
AvMioo Meet in New Bern. If' threi
fouiths of those who hsve subscribed
for $1 00 will double their subscription
thh will put the subscription Uat up to
on thousand ($1,000) dollars and th
Aviation Meet wM be assured,
Now Mr. Subscriber, for one dollar,
'yoa win ne spproarnai in tne next i w
!! in reference to doubling your sub-
scriptlon, so loosen up a little, double
your subsciption ani b instrumental
in bringing to your city an attraction
STRICKEN
that will drv thousand! of people to fine young orchard Is s'so locat' d on the
New Bern,. November 22d and 23 1, thus lot, also a fine grape vineyard. I will
mating the Agricultural and Stock Ex- sell this place cheap to the proper per
hlb't a great success, giving impetus to son. If interested write to or se me at
movement which w believe will ulti one.
ma'ely mean A permanent fairforNew, J. fi, REGISTER,
Bern J. Ltoa Williums. 1 Clarks, N. C
WHALES OFF
, ALASKA COAST
Four Hundred, the Season's Catch
by One Com pauy Largest
' ' 8t Feet Long.
Seat'ler Oct, Sl.-rWith a hardy crew
of whalers who have just : completed a
very profitable season along the south
east it and southwestern Alaska coast,
the attain whaling vessel. Fearks. of
the Tyre Whaling Company, has ar
rived on the Sound.
The m a'on is practically over and one
by one th vesse's are being laid up
for the winter. The Tyee and Resolute
have already arrived from the North,
and the barge Diamond Head, which
has been with fie fleet, will soon be
sent to San Francisco.
Over 400 whales were captured du
ring the season and their carcasst-s ta
kui to Tyee, Alaska, where the bone
and the oil is extracted and the rest of
the carcasses converted into fertilizer.
The biggest whale of the season was
86 feet long and was captured by the
crew of the Fentress. She gave the
Tyee 's crew a fierce battle bfoie be
ing landed.
FOR RENT.
One-horse farm, adapted to corn and
cotton, fi ie open range, goo j reside ce
and out buildings, wire fence, well
drained, orchard and vineyard, excel
lent water, healthy. An ideal place for
small family who wishes to raise poul
try and stock. Address X, care of
Journal Office.
President Taft Designates The Annual
Thanksgiving Day.
Chicago, Oct. President Taft today
issued his annual Thanksgiving Day
proclama inn, calling upn citizens of
the United States to celebrate Thurs
day the 30th, ' Novemt er next as a
day of Thanksgiving and prayer. The
proclamation reads ss follow :
The people of this land having by
long sanction -and practice set apa-t to
ward the close of each passing year tt
day on which to cease from their labors
and assemble for the pur fx sa of giv ng
praise to Him who is the author of the
blessings they rave enjoyed, it is my
duty as chief executive to designate av.
this time the day for the fulfillment of
this devout purpose.
"Our country ha) been signally fav
ored in many ways. The round of the
seasons has brought rich harvest. Oir
industries have thriven far beyond our
domestic needs, the production of . our
labor are daily find. ng enlarged markets
abroad. We have been free from the
curses of pestilence, of fam'ne of war.
Our national counsels have furthered
the ctuse of peace in other lands and
the spirit of benevolence has brought
us into closer touch with other peoples,
ti the strengthening of the bonds of
fellowship and good will that link us to
the comrades in the univir;al brother
hood of nations. Strong in the sense
of our own right and instd-ed by a
strong sersi of the lights of others,
we live in peace and harmony with the
world. Rich in the prheless posies, ion
snd abundant resources whe-ewi'h the
unstinted bounty of G id hasendoved'
us, we are unselfishly glal when other
people psss oiwa-d to pro parity and
That the great privilege we en -
peace.
j y miy ontinue and that each ciming
year may see our country more firm y
established in the regard and esteem of
our fellow nations it is tl e prayer that
should arise in every thankful hear1
"Wherefore, I Willium Howard Taft,
President of the United States of
America, designate Tbur day, the thir
tieth of November next aa a day i f
tbankt giving and prayer and I earnes'
ly eall upon my countrymen, and upon
all that dwell under the flag of our be
loved country then to meet in their ac
customed places of worship to j tin in
offering praise to Atmigh' v Go I and de
vout thanks for the loving mercies He
has given us, ;.;.; ;..'-"
"In witness thereof, I bave hereunto
set my hand ani caused the seal of the
United States tobe affixed.
- "Done at the City of Chicago,' this
thirtieth day of October in the year o(
our Lord . one thousand nine hundred
and eleven and of tha independence of
the United States of America the one
hundred and thirty cixth.
' By the President.
"P. C. Knox, Secretary of State."
A REAL BARXJAIN
vwing v vna iscij mil uiy uusiuraa i
requires my attention and pretence ail
Owing to the fact that my business
another place, I have divided to place
my house sni lot on tne onritft ins
lot contains 3 acres of the est Jsnd in
the vicinity of Clarks. The dwelling
house h re and modern, ami the out
housei are in lb best of condition.- A
TOBACCO IRIS!
Is Eoasocable. Independents Say
Will Give Trust Greater
Trade Monopoly.
New York, Oct. 31st. The United
States Ci'Ctiit Court, to which was re
ferred by the Uoi'.ed States Supreme
Court the task of pait-iig upon the re
organizU on or plans proposed by , the
America! T biccu Company has begun
that work, i fH "
Dexpite (he widespread' in erest in
the fight being m ide by independents
against the pian proposed on the grounds
that if approve ' the trust will gain even
a yreater monopoly in the tobacco trade,
there were very few in court when pro
c edings began. . : !
Judge Licombe, presiding, announced
that the attorneys of the American To
bacco Com piny would first present their
plans. Following th s representatives
of the security 'hold- rj and attorneys
representing the in!e, n lent 3 and oth
er outside ii te-e U. w II he heard. The
American Tob ceo Company will then
be given an opportunity to answer the
objections of the various opposing in
terests. . K
Attorny-General Wickersham will
be heard after all the other speakers
h tve concluded. L 'wis Casd L ttyard,
of counsel for the Tobacco, Trust, was
the first speaker. He opened with a
general argument for "a sane and rea
sonable plan of a Ijus: meat" and p'ct
ured the "dire disaster" that might fol
low the appointment of a receiver for
the trutt. A reciveoahip, he said,
would fore? the security holders to pro
t ct themselves, and would tesu't in
tie strongest kind of monopoly of the
tobacco business of the country. The
plan under which t ie trust proposed to
reorganize, Ledyard declared, had had
the benetit of tuggf stions from the Su
preme Court, from Attorney-Generd
Wickersham and from other high gov
ernmrnt oflicials,
In the briel fi.ed by Attorney-Gener
al yickt r-iham the right to i tervene
any time within five years, regardlest-
of what d.Siuliiticn pUn ispproved, is
asked. He says i" is impossible to tel
wht tier any plan wl ich might bean-
proved by the court would be satisfac
tory; I ence the request for the right of
inteiver.tion.
The Attorney-General asks that no
one of tha c mpanies into which the
c mbinatton is to be broken up shall be
permitted t) own stock in any of the
other ompanies. .
Further to divorce business interests,
he asks thit the companies be denied
the privilege of having the same offi
cers and dir. ctor ot occupying tne
same offices employ ins; the same c.erks
or purchasing through the sime egen
cies. The government does not object
to each company controlling up to 40
per cei.t. of tie buiiness in its particu
lar line.
See our line of Coal and
Wood Heaters. J. S. Bas
night Hdw. Co. 67 S. Front
St., Phone 99.
Hon. Charles C. Clark.
In tha pasting of the Hon. Charles
i - G. Clark, at h s home in this city, a ly
Monday morning, October n, tnore
is removed a gent!, m in, whose person
ard character are but little known to
those of the pre wot decade. A man of
distinguished presence, a well (tired
mind in l -gal and varie l knowledge, an
oratorof eminnt degree, a natuie posi
tive and assertive. Mr. Clark was well
ea iiDDed for leadership.- These marked
abiliti' a combined with a courtly man
ner, naturally gave him posi ions that
follow in the legal profession; city at
torney, solicitor for tre district guber
ntt -rial appointment, and political of
fices. Amor g the Matont he rose to
the (filce of Fait G raid Master and in
the da s of his active lif took greet
interest in his lodge. Not less active
in religious matters, Mr. Clark has al
ways bien prominent in the Baptint
Chuith of nhich he was a member for
many years. ' ' ' ; ,
Unfoi tunately affl cted physically a
good many years ago Mr. Clark was
forced to give up the sclivit es of hit
profession and lead rather an eiclmiv
and letired life thn' he k pi f a e w th
current events. Ti e death of two sons
within a fe months if 'each other,
& ....... .t ulr t.r I Ma full ar i (
r.i m . u . .v ..... -
fourcor,ii, I fit this losssevei
ly, Wit'iio a few months Mr. Clark
naf uavimcu i.(iiuij a ..imi. i" .
w yof robust suture, pissing quietly
has declined rapidly in tealth. thn' a'
away, surrounded by devoted daughters
and son, whnae loving car made bis
end oi, e of peace and tender election.
This nvirning at 11. o'clock at the
First Bxptist Church ths services will
beheld, ti be followtd by a burial wild
Masonic honors. 'Chrle C, Clark ws
82 yenrs of a,-e. Mi tlett e Clark, a
hister, Mrs, Fannie W titers, Miss Mat
tie Clark, Mrs George Heplnshsll, Mrs.
George B Waters, d.ughiere, and El
ward and George Clttrk, sons, ard the
near family rtlat Vis, surviving.
GRANTED COHSTI
TUTIBN TO CHINA
Providing Parliament Itavision
Existing Constitution, Military
Force For Orders. Killing
Reports.
Peking, Oct. 41 -The Government is
sued its expected edict granting practi
cal constitutional rule for China.
Reports of Har.kow's capture by the
Imperial troops last Frid iy are onfirm
ed today, though it ie said the Imper
ialists' position is now strong, and the
rebels are expected to regain posses
sion of the town soon unless it is de
cided to accept th-3 throne's offer of
concessions t lha revolutionists.
Five hundred rebels -were killed and
1,500 wounded in Friday's fighting.
Th y were enormouly outnumbered,
and suffered a cross fire from the fleet
under Admiral Sah previou ly report
ed captured at the same time the Im
perial land forcts were attacking them.
They fought despeta'ely, end when
they retreattd did so in good oidi r. To
day the loyalists are threatening at
tacks on Wuchang aid Ilabyatg.
The Rev. A. H. Kepler, the Ameri
c in missionary wounded, proves tobe
in a mere serious condition than at first
reported. He was struck in the neck
by a bu'let while watching the fight
fiom the roof of a building in the Japa
neBe concessions. His shooting was un
doubtedly accidental.
The Imperial edict apologizes for its
neglect in not having bowed to the peo
ple's wishes Boor.er. It promises to
exclude the l obility from the new Cab
inet and extends free pardon to all reb
els. The edict, asalreaiy forecast provides
for a Pa linment, revision of ths pres
ent effective Coustitution, the substitu
tion of civil for military me h ds of
maintaining order, responsibility of the
Cabinet to Parliament instead of the
Emperor, and curtailment of the lat
ter's power to a point considerably less
for example, than tnat of the Presi
dent of the United States.
We have a beautiful stock
cf boys Knickerbocker cloth
ing, Shoes, Ha's, etc. Don't
buy a thing till you see our
lines J. J. Baxter.
Took Watch to Pay For Broken Show
Csse.
In tl e police court yesterday after
no n Major McCarthy disposed of a
rase that caused a numhtr of important
phas 'S of the law whith are not goner
ally known to be brought ou',
Tom G mlas, a Greek merchant who
conduct a store near the Union depot,
was trird for fo-cibly Uking away
from Mr. Geo. Langley, of Beaufort
county, a valuable watch to pay for i
show cose the plait t ff had broken.
From the testimony given duting the
trial, it stem? that Mr. LmgW y went
into G'lula's store to make a ptirehiue.
While there heaccidently broke a Bhow
case. He offered to pay what h
thought it was woith, but the Gretk
refused to take the amount and jerked
Mr. Lingley's watch out cf his pocket,
Goulas claimed that the watch was left
with bim in payment of the damage,
however witness claimed that such was
not the case.
In deciding the rase Mayor McCarthy
told the Greek that he had no right to
take the watch, snd that if the young
man whose property it was, wanted to
press the charge, he was in a fair way
of going to the penitent iary.
However, Mr, Ling ley id not care
! (o do this if his properly was leturned
snd the Greek was re'eased, but warn
ed not to let a similar ofTense occur
again,:'. . -.. :
Bedroom Suits.
in cheap plain oak just received a car,
they are well made and look good, price
$18 00, $20.00, $22.50 and $15.00, extra
dre ser at $G.50, $7.50 and $9.00. Beds
$2 50, $3 50, $4.50, $5.60 and $6.60, for
good service to the parti' s that don't
feel like investing much in furniture.
J. S. MILLER.
Early Morning: Fire.
Fire of an unknown orrgin completely
u..,.. ,,A tk. .i motiiM nn Pnllnnlr
. ucD.i- j tv. wav w, awn v. . imvvii . vhuv.
street, owned by Mrs W. f. Rountree
snd occupied by the Ban ington Dry
Goods Company on the first floor and
the Salvation Army hall ou ths secoi.d
floor. ' .
The blote was discovered shortly be
fo e 8 o lock and had gained so much
headway th it the firemen were at first
unable to cope with it. ' At times ad
joining buildings were in danger, bet
by hard work the fire fighters succeed
ed in confining the fir to th building
in which it originated.
The loss is eatimu ed at between $8,-
000 and $10,000. Vh therany it surance
was carried on the buikilng or stock
could not e learned,
HOLD
COTTON
REDUCE ACREAGE
I T ri .. ri 17:
X9 1 litll OOI11UL-I U UOVri UUlB. V lg-
u rea To Show Spiudles Need
All of Crop.
New Orleans Nov. 1. The farmers
of the South must withhold from the
market every remaining bale of the
present season's crop of cotton and fol
low this with a concerted ' and binding
agreement to reducs nsxt season's cot
ton acreage at least 25 per cent, if they
hope to restore the Soutb's great money
staple to a normal price level and re
treive the losses sustsined by reason
of the present low prices. ' ' : ,
This is the plan which the conference
of Southern Governors adopted to se
cure immediate relief from the d pres
sion in the price of the staple.
As a means of securing permanent
relief from such conditions and to guar
antee the co ton farmer 'in th future
against the necessity of glutting the
market with h s supplies in the open
ing of the season, the conference adop
ted resolutions favoiing the establish
ment in every cot'on growing State a
State contrail (d warehouse ard the col
lection and periodical publication ff
statistics bearing upon the world's de
mand for a c msmnption of American
cotton.
Governor Colquitt submitted statistics
relating to the world's -demand for
American cotton of the present crop.
The figures on tha demand of the mills
in this country arc bised on last year's
consumption. The totals compiled
show that i ha spindles of thi world
ill nqui e a total of 13,739,906 bales
of the p-e ent American crop, or ap-
proximii e y the same number of bales
as shown uy the government's estimate
of this season's crop. , i
Governor Co'quitt directed attention
to the fact hat this ii the first time in
he h'sto-y of the country that, figures
showing th; d t.naid for cotton have
ever be'-n compi ed and presented -for
the bem fit of the producer. Accepting
the government's tstima e of a 13,300,
GOO bales en p this season. Governor
Co'quitt di-clme l that the demonstra
tion of a world d-smand for 13,739,000
bales proves conclusively that cotton
today is worth 13 cents per. pound or
more. The average price for last year's
crop wai 14 C) cents per pound.
EMPORIA, .VA., NEWS. ;
November 2d The Fair is progress
ing fine with much favorable circum
stan :es.
, Tueslfiy was the Farmers Day at.
the Fkir.
Tuesday the farmers horses raced at
the Fair. The winoit g horse made a
mile in two minut?s. ,
Officer J. W. Saunders arrested a ne
gro for ( i-iorderly conduct yesterday.
He must have taken begging lessons,
any way, be can beg for freedom.
A large six horned buck passed thro'
town yesterday, he raised considerable
curiou'y, - 1
Tomorrow "Ju-ige Palmer" runs, he
has cheated quite a sensation among th
sport fan -i, and a large attendance is
exptcted. . .. ";,
Every convenient place-in the c ty
has bien cr. ated into a boarding house
snd last night the writer found two la
dies and a child in the rain begging for
a place to stay, . ..
From the amount of arrests in the
list few days it seems as if there will
have to bj a "j.il delivery." :
Tomorrow is Emporia Dsy. The city
is gayly decorated for th occasion. ,
The "Wild West" girls srs some good
acrobatics. i ?-
M. A. T,
Stoves polished and put up
See Basnight Hdw. Co.,
Phone 99.
Latham Co. Charter. Gov. Aycock Out
Ra'eigh, Nov. 1 A chirter is issued
by the at en tary of Stat to th J, E,
Lttham Compmy, of Greensboro, the
suthorir-d capital being (500,000 with
$200 000 subscribed by J. E. Latham,
C- W. Bradshsw and W. Z, Brown.
Th Mitimnv la anthorxed to deal in
! cotton and cotton products. Mr, ' La-
I tham la tha nrincinul stock holder.
I - - r- 1 ... . .
Ex-Governor Charles B. , Aycock is
able to be out for th fi'st tim in three
, weeks, having been quarantined at
horn on account of an aitac of diph
theria with which he hai been suffer
ing. Hetavs he his fully recovered
and that h never felt better la bit lif
than at this time.
A Good Heater.
I You can get the Wilson & Coles wood
heater nearly aa cheap as Inferior makes,
justconsid.r the amount of f you
will save and the life of the beat. r.
' J. S. IdlLLLIl.
OF RE-
FUGLHEARING
By War Department at Beaufort
November 7 1 h. Question as to
Coaling Station.
Norfolk Nov. 1-An effort to ereate
a harbor of refuge and apparently a
coaling station on the Atlantic coast
south of Cape Hatteras and' about half
way between Hatteras snd Wilmington,
N. C, is being made and Captain Rand
United States engineer in charge of
Wilmington diatric V has issued the fol
lowing circular, . f i 'r - r, j " '. -:
The War " Deprtment Board of En
gineer f r Rivers and Harbors will hold
4 public hearing at or 'about 11 a. m.
November 7, 1911 at the court house in ,
Beaufort, North Carolina, (o hear all
persons intereited in prop 'sed work at
Cspe Lookout as a commercial harbor,
Cspe Lookout ss a harbor of refuge,
the channel from Core Sound to New
port river. . All persons are invited to
be present, and to submit their views
with regard to the necessity for hese
improvements. While oral statements
will receive due consideration, import
ant facts and statistics should be sub
mitted in writing for permanent r cird.
Beaufort, N. C which is practically
the same thing as Lookout, is the At
lantic terminal of the proposed deeper
inland waterway line south of Norfolk,
aid also is the Atlantic terminal of two
lines of the Norfolk Southern Railroad,
one from Ra'eigh, another from Golds
boro, N. C.
Over existing lines of the Norfolk
Southern, Southern Railway, WinBton
Salem Southbound and Norfolk and
Western Railways coal from the Poca
hontas fields has a comparatively short
route to the sea at Lookout Light.
There is a natural harbor or refuge
at this point which has been used for .
years, with about twenty feet of water,
it is said, but k is designed to deepen
the hsrbor, probably th-ough jettying.
The United States engineers once re
ported adversely upon this project, but
have again taken it under considers-.
tion. ' ,
Whether the rail carrier! have plans
afoot for establishing a coaling station
at Beaufort-Lookout is not kniwn. but
it was sugg sted today that the matter
has that look. '. . .
See our job counter of
Ladies Shoes, some i great
values to go quick, $3.00,
$3 50 and $4.00 shoes to close
as long as they , last at $2.25.
J. J. Baxter. . v
Our Orphan Children.
The snnual proclamation by our Pres
ident, calling upon all people .to giv
thanks to Almighty God for His mani- -
fold mercies andb'essings during the .
past year should draw the minds of our
people more than ever to the needs of
the great work' which is being done for
the dependent orphan children of our
StSte. "'.: :,-' : : :
This work i growing each year and
the number of applies' ions for a 'mis
sion of destitute, homeless children,
who have been deprived of their natur
al protector, is 6 instantly increasing!
Most nobly have our peop'e respnded to
the increased ne-jds, caused by advance
in cost of living and. expulsion of th
work. We look with pride at the vari
ous institutions where these little ones
are being cared for and trained for gen
eral usefulness to God and the world.
There is every reason to believe that
the investment which hai ben mad
has already paid rich returns in an edu- '
cited, Christian manhood or woman
hood of former inmates, - who, but for
these institutions, would have remained
hi ignorance aid want, ,'
Th needs of ths work are constantly
increasing es the cost of liviig advan
ces, the number cared for grows larg
er, and their education and trailing
takes a broader scope; therefore, in or
der to do the greatest good to the great
est numb tr these i istitutions m ut have
increased and larger gifts. In the go d
stat of Giorgia a plan has been inaug
urated to get all friend i of the work to
giv on day' salary or wages to aid
tilCtu4S. Tne remit was an otTjring
of $150,000. Will not each one of our
reade s fo low tU examp'e and give
their income for one day out of 365 and
thus hslp the homeless children of our
StsUT W deslr to tub ih a list of
i
los "bo wlU make this contribution,
Send us thsamount, state what orphin-
sg you de iir it sent t and we will
forward the contribution an I eieiit the
earn in the puolishel lUt, If you pre-
fbr to'send it direct to th institution
of your choice, you may do so. What
w desire ii to get each man or woman
who feals It In thi ir heart to sid this
cans to adopt a y item itic plan of giv
ing and thus realize the blessedness of
helping this worthy c.use. Will you du
Ku!:!i A" in:s.
M. E. W!
HARBOR
    

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