North Carolina Newspapers

raKHHl 111
No. 113
35th YEAR
3 StCO
Flames Believed To Have Been
Started By Rats Caused
Kccxy Loss Last Night.
Total Damage To Building And
Contents Is Estimated At
Ten Thousand Dollars.
Fire believed to have been started
by rats and breaking out in the "old
boss" room of the building on Craven
street occupied by the Southern Ex
press Company, shortly after 7 o'clock
last night, caused damage which is
estimated at ten thousand dollars.
The fire was discovered by S, L
Dill, Jr., as he was parsing the office
at about twenty minutes past seven
o'clock. Mr. Dill saw ;moke issuing
from the building and at once gave the
alarm. A general alarm was rent in
and the entire fire fighting force of the
city was on the s ene vithin a few minu
tes and combatting the flames.
When the first company arrived the
entire interior of the rear end o' the
express office was enveloped in flames
wheh were leaping from the old hoss
;oom In which was stored hundreds of
nflainable articles. Great cloud; of
smkoe srushed forth and made the
work of the firemen doubly difficult
but they realized that if the build ng
was to b saved it must be done quick
ly and they soon had several streams of
water pouring on the blaze and within
half an hour had it under control
Thousands, of gallons of water were
thrown into the building arfd the floor
reminded one of a small pond but the
use of a great quantity of water was
said to be necessary. Adjacent to
the "old hoss" ioom was a room
which the company's records, valued
at several thousand dollars, were stored
These were not badly damaged by the
fire but were damaged by water. The
contents of the "old hoss" room were
valued at about two thousand dollars
The second floor of the building
This Amount Goes to Children
Of Jersey Banker.
Friday's issue of the New York Times
"The inventory of the personal estate
of the late"' Dr. John D. McGill, filed
yesterday with Surrogate John ' P.
Eagan in Jersey City'by the Trust Com
pany of New Jersey, values the estate
at $925,971. Dr. McGill was the Presi
dent of the Hudson County National
Bank in Jersey City. He held 646
shares of its stock, appraised at $245,-
"Other holdings were 406 shares of
stock of the United States Steel Com
pany and 3000, shares, of the Union
Copper Mines, 124 shares of the Dixon
Crucible Company ,54 shares of the
Trust Company of New Jersey, 407
shares of Pennsylvania Railroad, stock
and bonds of the Southern Erie, Dela
ware & Hundson, Hocking Valley,
Chesapeake & Ohio, the Big Four, and
other railrods. His will left the bulk
of his estate to his two children.
Dr. McGill.was a brother of the late
Vice-Chancellor McGill of New Jersey
whose widow is visiting her sister, Mrs.
James A. Bryan, this spring in New Bern
Socialists of Schenectady Want
the Office-Holders To
Maintan Party.
Mayor Lunn Bitterly Opposed To
Sharing His $3,509 Per
Year With Party.
William Johnson, Colored, Uses
Benzine Wagon Not His Own
and Is In Trouble.
The Machine Broke Down
Rhem's and Was Aband
oned By The Driver.
Invitations have been issued for the
one hundred and eighteenth commence
ment of the University of North Caro
lina. The commencement address will
be delivered Wednesday morning, June
4, by Hon. Thomas R. Marshall, vice
nresident of the United States. The
program in full is as follows-:
11:00 A. M. Baccalaureate Sermon,
Rev. E. Y. Mullins, D. D., LL..D.,
President of Southern Baptist Theo
logical Seminary.
8:00 P. M. Sermon before the Young
Men's Christian Assentation, Rev.
was occupied by the law offices of R
A. Nunn, W. D. Mclver, George Willis, Josiah Sibley
and D. S. Jones. The flames did not MONDAY, JUNE 2
penetrate to this floor but the contents jn.30 A. M. Seniors form in front of
were somewhat damaged by the heavy Memorial Hall and march to the
f moke which ascended from below. chapel for Prayers.
In a s' at.-ment grven ou' at er tne 10.30 m. Senior Class Day Ex
fire had been extinguished, Z. V. m Gerrard Hall. Orations by
Taylor, manager of the local office of mbers of the Graduating Class in
the Southern Express Company, stated Contest for the Mangum Medal.
that he was unable to account for the t.nn p m. Unveiling of Soldiers
origin of the blaze but believed that Monument. Address by His Excellency
rats had gotten hold of matchrs and Governor Locke Graig.
had ignited them. He said that at I 5.30 p m. Closing Exercises of the
7 o deck the last of the office locked up Senoir Class
the building and went home. At that! 7.30 p m. Annual Joint Banquet of
time there was not the least sign of the Dialectic and Philanthropic Liter-
fire. Twenty minutes later the blaze arv Societies in Commons Hall.
was dircovcred and duiing that time 0.30. P. M. Anniversary Meetings of
it had gained considerable headway, the Literary Societies in their respective
Mr. Taylcr stated that it would be im- Halls
... . . e- .. . r
possible to giv a ocnniie estimate 01 TUESDAY JUNE 3
tne damage done to tne express com- lQ.0 A M Alumni Address, by the
paoy's goods but that he could safely Ri .t Rcv Robert Strage, D. p.,
... . ""-. .79 Bishop of East Carolina.
j t . 1 Mm. J .111 . 11. I 1
nooo 01 nine- inousana aoiisrs. . ms class Reunion Exercises.
loss is pa tiauy covereo oy insurance. n . ,863 c lg88 chi!S
The butldmg was erected several , r , ,0(), class' of 1908.
years vo especially lor the Southern , ,. p . Bu9:n.,ss Mcetinc of the
fcxprcss company oy ur. r rank Mugnes Alumni -
ami ic ...H..jr -1 p VI Al:imni I .uuc iron in
Schenectady, N. Y., April 28. In
this city of Socialist government the
paid officeholders find themselves con
fronted by a demand that they share
their salaries with their pa ty organi
zat on.
The demand, coming from a powerful
element in the party, is putting political
Socialism to a severe test and may
prove fatal t3 if. The effect of the de
mand will be felt at the mumciapl
election next November, when the rank
and file of the Socialist party may vote
for Mayor R. Lunn, who is a candidate
for renomination and is bitterly op
posed to dividing his $3,500 salary
with any person or organization.
The demand for a division of salaries
was started by Charles W. Wood, editor
of th Citizen, the weekly paper found
ed by Rev. Dr. Lunn, the present
Mayor. Mr. Wood ran as a Socialist
for State Senator last fall, was brought
here by Dr. Lunn to edit the paper,
which is now published by a stock
comoanv. in which Dr. Lunn is the
controlling element.
An ardent supporter of the idea that
Mayor Lunn should divide his ealaiy is
Robert A. Bakeman, who resigned as
assistant pastor of Dr. Lunn's church,
to become foreman of a gang of street
cleaners at $2.50 a day, because he
could better uplift humanity in that
way. Witn tne editor ot nis own paper
and his former assistant pastor trying
to make his split his salary, and the
two opponents backed by a majority
of the members of the leading Socialist
organization. Dr. Lunn is in an amusing
predicament. However, he is supported
by nearly all the city.
The total of the yearly salaries of
$1,000 or more is $45,695. There are
enough Socialist city employes drawing
from ,$2 50 to $4 a day to increase the
total divisible iindcr the demand to
$60,000 a year and, with the exception
of Bakeman, evaryone of them is op
posed to sharing his income with any
one else. But the $2-a-day street
cleaners and ,a majority of the So
cialists not on the city payrolls favor
the division. The majority of the
Social ts Aldermen, who draw $500
a year each, are in favor of division.
Co!ored Youths Who Were Charged
With "Rocking" Train Are
Be'ore Mayor McCarthy.
The Locomotive Gr'.ver Testified
That He Witnessed the Entire
- Incident.
William Johnson, colored, was given
a preliminary hearing yesterday after
noon before Justice of the Peace J. W.
Biddle on a warrant chrging him with
securing property under false pretense,
to wit: and automobile ,and using same
for his idivdual enjoyment. Probable
cause was touna ana nc was
bound over to the next term of Craven
County Superior Court under a boad
of three hundred dollars in default of
which he was committed to jail.
Johnson has been employed as chauf
feur by several local automobile owners
and is known by the men in the local
garages. Sunday afternoon he called
at Sledge's garage on South Front street
and told the young man in charge of
the place that he bad been sent after
R. J. Russell's automobile. The garage
man thought it rather unusual for Mr.
Russell to send a colored man after
his machine but regardless of this, let
Johnson take the car from the garage
A short time later Mr. Russell called
at the' garage for his auto, intending' to
take a ride out in the country. Then
it was that the garage men discovered
that the owner had not sent Johnson
after the machine. Without" losing any
time they set out jn search of Mr.
Russell's machine and scoured the
country for several mles arounei out.
no trace of it could be found.
Late Sunday night word was received
that the machine had been abandoned
near Rhem's station. In the meantime
the police had been notified of the
affair and were on the watch for John
son but it was not until yesterday morn
ing that he was found. Johnson does
not deny taking the machine but testi
ficd that Mr. Russell had a few days
Ed win Blackledge and Hugh Gray
borne, colored, charged with thi owing
missiles at the Atlantic Coa t Line
F. Ulrich Howard Burled In Cedar
Grove Cemetery Sunday.
The funeral service over the remain;
of young F. Ulrkjr Howard who died
at Stewart's sanitorium Saturday after
noon, were conducted frcm Centenary
Methodist church Sunday afternooi
by Rev. J. B. Hurley and the bod)
was laid at rest in Cedar Grove ceme
tery. -
The deceased was a member of the
Baraca Bible class of Centenary churcl
and the members of the class acted as
honorary pall bearers and attened the
funeral in a body. David Willi.,, Boon.
Groves, Willie Chad wick, Robert Kehoe
William Blades and Henry Willis acted
as active pall bearers. There was a
profusion of floral offerings giving their
mute testimony to the high esteem in
which the deceased washeld by his
friends and associates.
Prominent Citizen Urges Craven
Farmers To Devote More Land
To Growing Thle Weed.
. rw
Commissioners Will Be Asueo 10
Turn County Farm Into
Demonstration Farm.
train near Rav nswood last Saturday
morning and injuring Mrs. Nancy
Jane Morris when one of the missiles
struck a car window nea' which, she
was seated were given a hearing be-
ore Mayor C. J. McCarthy yesterday
af e noon.
Grayborne was rep esented by D.
E. Hendcr on, Wm. Dunn, J , ap
peared in behalf of the Atlantic Coast
Line Railway Company and R. B
Nixon rep: esented Blackledge. The
trait consumed some little time and
a number of witnesses were examined.
Engineer William Powell who was in
charge of the locomotive drawing the
train, testified that he eaw Blackledge
and two smaller boys throw at the
train and upon his evidence probable
cause was found against Blackledge
and he was bound over to the next
term of Craven county Superior Court
under a bond of one hundred dollars.
His father succeeded in getting bail in
this amount and he was released. The
other two boys escaped being sent over
!o court on account of their age, one
being not more than six years old and
the other about nine years o age,
There was no evidence, except that
given by Blackledge and the two small
boys, that Grayborne had been im
plicated in the affair and he was re
leased from cusody.
The Atlanti Coast Line Railway
Company have had considerable trouble
Bicycle thieves have again begun
to ply their nefarious trade in New
Bern and owners of these machines
will do well to keep them in a safe
place when not in use. Last Saturday
some one stole Mail Carrier Edward
Smith's wheel from 'in front of the post
office and up to the present timefhe
has failed to secure any trace of it.
of the machine and that he thought
that he would take it out for a little spin
and see if the gears were in good order.
When near Rhem's the machine
broke down and Johnson being unable
to locate the trouble abandoned the
car and walked" back to the city.
in that -prtinn with bovs who Dcr ist
ago asked hun to look alter tne gcaringi throwi rocks and othe mi silcs
at the trains and have long be n at
tempting to catch one of them in the
act, It is understood tha' Mr? Moras,
who was injured Saturday i getting
along nicely and no evil results of her
injuries are anticipated. '
11:00 P. MT Reception in the Li
brary by the President and Faculty.
Other class reunions, at hours an
nounced by their sec.ctaries.
10:45 A. M. Academic Procession
form in front of Alumni Building.
11:00 A. M. Commencement Exer
cises in Memorial Hall.
Commencement Address, by The
Hon. Thomas R, Marshall, Vice-Presi
dent of the United States.
Announcements by the President,
Degrees Conferred. presentation cf
holds a
fifteen, year leaso on it. The damage Commons Hill
to mis is estimated at about or tnous- . p M A . Mcclinff tnc
and dollars and thi ; also is partially , , Trusteca in Chemistry Hall.
covered by insurance. .?0 p M Annual Deba.e between
Among the many other .ex- ,,-,:. f the Dialectic and
1 .l- e .K.v
presn ... ...c U..K.C wnt o Philanthropic Literary Scieties.
nunoieo or more containing wnisxcy
which had arrived on the evening train
When the doors were hrst opened a
number of thc spectators rushed in and
began to bring the "booze" out on the
sidewalk. However, one of thc office
force arrived on th" scene just at that
time and realizing that if (his whiskey
Vwan nl:ir H on thf Htrppt thp i'Klir,'VI
company would stand small show of
saving but little of it, he put a stop to
the work of rescuing thi part of the
contents. The packages in which a
au rater ot quarts ol whiskey was
rcdaved were badly damaged by the
wa'er but the contents of the bottlei-
probably escaped injury.
Manager Taylor .tated that he would SAYS WILSON HASN'T CHANGED
probably open up an fficc n another
bu Iding lor a few days until thc damag- Former College Mate Tnkcs Stu
ed rtructure could be repaired bull don ts To See President
could give out no definite information Washington, April 30. "It was just
in regard to this laMcbt. like an lecture. He hasn't
One of the chio ntasons that thi. changed a bii," comnuntjd Rc
firemen were able to fight the fire W. H. Kidd, pa tor of thc First Mrtho-
wjth so muck effect was the fact dist Church, o' Meridan, Conn., who
that there was an unusually good water in company with 30 hjh school students
pressure, the gauge at the City Hall, I oj that town, called upon President
just across the street from the fire Wilson. Rev. Kidd and the I'rcsiden
registering ninety thr.e pound-. Such wrre at college together.
due to the fact I Dr. Kidd entered ihr nrofi'
new w. l s at I baseball field and for several seasons
umps can get anwt one of thc star Southpaws in the
iiy 01 water ana old Uastorn League. Ihe meet 111
fesr loss tt. with the President was thc first in
of Itw water several years
f It liters
. . . . .
in t. e
A marriage of interest to the many
tr ends of the contracting parties was
consumated at ih. Free Will Baptist
church Sunday n'ght at 7 o'clock when
Miss Mary Bowdcn of Edwards be
came the bride of Hugh Sawyer of this
ci y, Rev. J. P. Woodard, pastor of thc
church, performing the ceremony. I he
bride is one of the most attractive'and
popular, young ladies of Edwards and
thc groom enioys an enviable reputa
Lion here. Mr. Sawyer is employed as
bookkeeper with the Arms rong Grocery
Pnmnanv and he and his bride will
make this-Cf.ty their horn?.
Laura Wallace Lane Weds
Alabama Man.
Men Of Arapahoe
Progressive Spirit.
(Special to the Journal)
Arapahoe, April 29. The young
men of this place have organized a
Betterment Club with a large member
ship. They have also organized a
"string band" and are preparing to
furnish the citizens with a full line of
melody during the summer months.
Despite the recent heavy frosts the
farmers in this section are losing no
time in working their crpps. The pb
tato crop in this section was but little
damaged by th.1 frost.
Several of thc local amateur actors
are preparing to present at an early
date a mcsicil comedy entitled "Be
cause I Love You". This piece, is
said to be a "hit from start to finish
and its Drcsentation is awaited with
much antilipat'on.
The Ladies Aid Society of the First
Crhistian church will give an entar
tainmcnt for the benefit of the" church
npxt Saturday evening. Every one
is extended a cordial invita.ioa to at
tend ' -
A marriage that was a surprise to
the many friends of thc contracting
parties took place at thc Presbyterian
Manse yesterday afternoon at 4:30
o'clock whenMiss Laura Wallace Lane,
the attractive daughter of Mrs. F. B.
Lane,.became thc bride ol N. E. Blake
more of Birmingham, Ala., Rcv. Dr.
J. N. H. Summercll proforming thc
ceremony in the presence of a few friends
and relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Blakemore left on the
aftcrnoon train for Birmingham, Ala.,
where they will make their future
home. The groom is a travelling sales
man for thc Bishop-Babcock-Becker
Company, manufacturers of soda foun
tains and is an estimable young man.
Thc bride has many friends in this city
who regret to sec her leave but whose
best wishes fellow her to her new home.
Those Interested In Education
Will Be Present.
There will be a Mass Meeting in
the Court House on Friday night,
May 2nd at 8 P. M., of those interested
in the better education of the children
of thc city.
A number of prominent citizens who
believe m the education of every child
in the City; and that thc best equuipped
schools arc none too good for thc boys
and girls of New Bern, have been se
cured to make short talks. All voters
arc urged to be present. The ladies,
especially, arc invited.
(Special to the Journal)
Oliver, N. C, April 30. Thc Sunday
school of Oak Grove Methodist church
will give a picnic Saturday ,May 10,
at Quaker Bridge. There will be free
boat riding inlhe river and other amuse
ments. All are invited to come and
bring well-filled baskets.
President And Mrs. Wilson Invite
Friends To Hear Choristers.
a pressure rs this
that with the use
Washington, April 20 The President
and Mrs. Wilson invited a few friends to
the musicale given yesterday afternocn
n thc East Room. A special program
given by the choristers of St
Paul's church, Chicago, who later gave
nublic concert at the Columbia
Mrs. Wilson, according to her usual
rminm. received a number 01 visitors
bv aoDointmcnt this afternoon'.
M. A. Mitchell Palmer, wtl. ot
Representative Palmer, of Pennsylva
nia entertained a large luncheon party
yesterday in compliment to Mrs.
Marshall, wife cf flic Vice President
The-company present to meet Mrs.
Marshall included Mrs. Burleson, Mrs.
Daniels, Mrs. Saulsbury, of Delaware,
Mrs. Oscar W. Und.-rwood, Mrs. F.
I Burton Harrison, Mrs. C harles Lowndes
SEMI-MIXED RKAL(Mre. Arthur Giles, Mrs. J. Kemp Efart-
Somethlng Coming to Father.
"Mamma, what would you do if that
big vase in thc parlor should be brok
en?" said Tommy.
'I should thrash whoever did it,' said
Mrs. Banks, gazing severely at her lit
tle son.
"Well, then, you'd better begin to get
up your muscle," said Tommy, gleeful
ly, "cob father's broken it." N. Y.
Bridgeton, April 30. The Wood
men of the World held a special meet
ing at their Camp last night to make
arrangements for thc unveiling ex
errisrs which will be hela in Ledar
Grove cimetery on Saturday May 18th
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Price of Pitt
county are visiting tneir oaugnt
Mrs. W. N. Dixon.
Mr. W. L. Arlington of Beaufort
district manager W. O. W., was
out town yesterday in thc interest of
thc Camp.
Mr. I. C. Dixon of Olympia was in
town yesterday.
Mr. J. E. Campbell is quite sick
Mrs. W. H. Whitchurst of Olympi
is in town today.
Rev, R. E. Ptiman pastor of the M
E. Church here filled his regular ap
Dointmcnt Sunday and Sunday night
Mrs. E. Taylor and little son Marry
are viriting friends at Maysvillc.
Misscss Eunice Dixon of Bellair,
and Mr. Maurice Bray of New Bern,
were visitors here Sunday.
Mrs. I. W. Rogers spent Sunday with
her parents at Olympia and was ac
companied home by her sister and
brother in law, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar
Miller of Norfolk.
Mr. A. S. Johnson's new building
on B. street and Mr. J. C. Haithcock's
hnm. nn C utroct are ncaring com-
Mr. E. R. Phillips left Monday for
a business trip in Pamlico county
Mr. J. N. Tingle, employed by
Cutler-Blades Hardware Co. and Mr.
J. C. Brooks, employed by C. S. Hol
lister & Co., has each just purchased
a handsome new motorcycle.
Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Ipock of Golds-
boro have been visiting Mrs H. W.
Mr. A. P. Fulchcr took Messrs
Andr:w Purifoy, W. S. Bonds, Luther
Thomas and Rudolph btyron lor
spin in thc country Sunday in his new
touring car.
Mr. J. C. Bj-ooks made a trip to
Ernul. Monday on his new motorcycle
Mr. Jesse Dudley of Vanceboro spent
last night with Mr. F. T. Dudley.
Miss Florence Wcthcrington spent
Sunday with her parents at Tuscarora
The Farm Development Committee
f the Chamber of Commerce held a
very important meeting last night :n
he organization s rooms in tne ciks
Temple. A compara lvely small num
ber of the menmbers were present at
this meeting but the lack of numbers
was more than offset by the enthusiasm
manifested jn the proceedings by those
who attended.
A number of very important matters
were taken up and discussed dur'ng
the evening. Monroe Howell made a
very interesting talk in which he torn
f the advantages that tobacco growirg
offers for the farmers of this section.
1. 1 7
Mr. Howel Isaid that last year ne piar
ted, five acres of his land in tobacco
and had tWJ barns. It proved sucn
a prjfitable crop that this season he
has thirty acres planted in toDacco
md has six barns. The pne : he received
for his crop last year averaged sixteen
cents per pound. It is Mr. Howell's
belief that if the farmers ot craven
and adjoining counties could be inter
red in growing tobacco that tne in-
t 1 . f u ..,,.,,1,1 Kn (rrint
come trom tneir larms wuu. e,-
ly increased.
Considering Mr, Howell s sugger-
tion, the farm commitiee " -
New Industry Committee to start a
movement to get a tobacco warehouse
for New Bern. Unless there is a ware
house and a market here the farmers
will be compelled to carry or ship their
tobacco to some other place, as is now
being done, and in this way the business
interests of the city arc Deing mjureu.
A committee was appointed to in
terest thc famcrs in peanut growing.
Peanuts can often be grown on land
on which other crops will not thrive
and they can always be disposed of at
a good price.
A committee composed of Monroe
Howell, George N. Ennett, J. W;
Stewart and W. C. Willctt were ap.
pointed to go before the Craven County
Board of Commissioners at their next
regular meeting and ask that the county
farm be used as a demonstration farm.
is their plan to have from one to
five acres of this farm planted in thc dif
ferent varieties of produce grown in
this section and used as a demonstra
tion farm for thc farmers who come here
from other points with a view of locating.
This committee was also instructed
to take up with the State Agricultural
Department thc matter of furnishing
a. - iiii,.
agricultural lecturers w v...i
county every month or two ana give
lectures before the farmers on subjects
that will be interesting and instructive
thm.' Th; committee "is also to
deavo it) have farm bulletins mailed
to the Craven county farmers.
Every farmer and real estate
who has 01: w mo e farms to sen is
ked to firnish the committee with
the location and size of these farms so
that information relative to t.icm can
be placed in the pamphlet now being
compiled by the Advertising Committee
af the Chamber of Commerce and wnicn
wil lbe distributed among thc farmers
of the north and west.
Tonight thc Sanitation Commits :,
of which Dr. R. N. Duffy is chairman,
will meet. Every member is urged tJ
attend this meeting, as a number 01
matte.-s of importance are to be tra -
Oriental is soon to have a new moving
picture theatre. The cstabUshmcnt
will be conducted by J. H. Todd and
will be located in Midyette's opera
house which is located on one of thc
main streets in thc town. Thc theatre
is now being furnished and will be in
readiness for opening at an early date.
A quite marriage was solemnised at
the Methodist parsonage last night
at 8:30 o'clock when Miss Katherine
Taylor, daughter of Mrs. A. B. Taylor
who resides at No. 21 Hancock street
became thef bride of Orrin H. Hill
Rev. J. B. Hurley, pastor of Centenary
Methodist church, performing the cere
mnnv in the presence of a few relatives
and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Hill will
continue to make their home in this
cit y
BUY L. & M
It's the very best quality paint. It
wears best and looks best. It costs
thc least money. It's use for thirty
seven years has proven these facts.
Ita White Lead White Zinc and Lin
ml Oil. fust mix 3 quarts of Lin
seed Oil with each gallon of L. ft M.
Semi-Mixed Real Paint, aad make 1 3-4
must gallons
use at
Lett and Mrs. Frederick A. Levering, Jr.,
of Baltimore: Mrs. Perry Belmont, ,
Miss Jessie Wilson and Miss Charlotte
Mrs. Bryan was entertained at lunch
eon today by Mrs. Hannis Taylor, wife
of the former Minister to spam, nanora
Riano, the American wife of the Span
ish Minister in Washington, was among
the guests te meet Mrs. Bryan, as were
a number of matrons from the Con-
A two weeks' term of C aven county
Superior Court for ihe tral cf civil
cases only will be convened in this ity
noxt Mondav morn ns with Judge O.
H. Allen of Kinston presiding There
are a large number of cases qn he dock
et and it is expected that the full term
will be consumed iq their disposal.
ryan have issued cards for a large
lernoon reception on May 8 at
l 11 met Place, tkeir new resid
(Special to thc Journal)
Vanceboro, April 30. Thi singing
Class of the Oxford Orphanage will
eivc a concert in the school building
at Vanceboro on Wednesday evening
Msv 1: at 8:30 o'clock. Th's class is
now on their annual tour over the State
and their concerts arc always well
won h sttendiac. The people of Vance-
' boro and vicinity arc urg.d to attend.
Geonre D. Dail cha rman of thc
Farm Development Committee of the
Chamber of Comnv rcc, issues thc fol
lowing notice to Craven coun y land
"All persons having Craven County
ferm lands for sale whether as owiers
or agents, 'swa earnestly requested to
list such lands in thc offue of the
Chamber of Commerce, at once. By
so doing, thc Chamber of Co -will
be in a position, to d-
rcct prospective settlers inquiring about
farm lands, to said owner or ag-ints.
"The Chamber of Commerce docs
not propose to go into the real estate
business, but simply wants to be ia a
position W furnish information to
persons seekinj it and who might te
induced to settle among ur.
1 1. 11
"lOIUJOUrnai s
.SbLck Of
uggins, a member of the
mechanical force, is confined
n Pollock stmt -with an
A force of laborers are now engaged
in lowering the Norfolk Souther Rail
way Company's tracks on Hancock
ttrcet. This street ha recently nccn
paved by the company and at Some
points tha track was several noes

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