North Carolina Newspapers

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Baurod at the Postofaae, New Bern
N4C ae second-class natter.
If it is going to cost fifteen millions
dolars and require seven years to get
the physical valuation of the railroads,
the matter had better be dropped
your Uncle Sam don't wast to bite off
more than he can chew. It would
probably be the course of wisdom
for htm to get through with the tariff
aad currency program and then take a
breathing spell.
It pays to plow deep,' The W Iming
ton Star, which is alert ' for all new
wrinkles and developments in the field
of sericulture, says:
"The Kansas Department of Agricul
Hire has demonstrated the value of
rieen nowine bv actual tests that
apeak for themselves. The expert
ment was made in growing wheat
When the land was plowed three inches
deep in the preparation of the land
the vield was 16 bushels per acre,
minimum, and 22 bushels, maximum
When plowed seven inches deep the
first yield was 33 bushels and the second
35 bushels. ,
Thus doubling the plowing depth
results in doubling the yield. We
presume that as a matter of course
to double the plowing depth is to
increase the expense but it would
certainly lack a great deal of doubling
it. The deep furrow seems to be quite
the thine for our farmer friend if he
wants to increase his income.
Though it will be in 1916, three
years distant, before the people of
North Carolina hear the choice of the
Democracy for its candidate for Gov
ernor, there is frequent reference in
newspaper items and in editorials as
to how the line up will be when the
race for nomination begins to make
the dust fly.
It is a habit we have in North Caro
lina of talking about "the aext Gover
or" as soon as a newly-elected Gov
ernor declares his inaugural address,
and sometimes even before this. It is
often done in the way of a "feeler,
so in "trying out" before the public
the popularity of some favorite son
and it's a pretty good way. The pa
pers and the people are at this wo.k
right now, and it is interesting to note
the growth of the list of those who
are held to be eligible.
The Sanford Express of this week
gives the longest list of possible can
didates for the Democratic nomina
tion that we have yet seen, that paper
editorially saying:
"A number of North Carolinians
are being mentioned in connection
with the Democratic nomination for
Governor in 1916. Rumor says that
Associate Justice W. R. Allen of the
Supreme Court and A W. McLean
of Lambert on, will be candidates for
the office of Chief Executive. Both
men have strong and Influential friends
Judge Allen, on account of his long
service on the Supreme Court Bench,
knows practically every influential pol
ticJan in the State. Mr. McLean has
been active politically for the past
few years, and was a tower of strength
in the Wilson-Simmons organisation
in North Carolina. It is believed that
Attorney-General T. W. Bickett, Sec
retary of State J. Bryan Grimes, and
Treasurer B. R. Lacy will be in the
running for Governor. Close friends
of H. A Page have mentioned him
as a likely candidate. With any t hr, c
or aH of these men in the contest, the
race will not be uninteresting."
That "there will be others" is, of
course, a matter of conjecture, but
the time being long before the entries
will all be in, it may b regarded as
almost certain that the 1st given
above will be increased aa the days
fy. That the contest foe the next
Democratic nomination will be lively
cannot be doubted. Ralesgh News and
Of aH the imbecile .Uag, and the
most of it is' imbecile, aim phrase, "I
should worry" is the most meaningless
aad lacking in excuse fat existence.
The Ohio State Journal tells of all
Interesting incident concerning it. It
aye that In St. Lows two women,
next door neighbors, got Into a quarrel
over a dog and one of them by using
this slang expression over and over
made the other one so angry that she
hit the slang user with a milk bottle.
Taw Ohio paper does not give the
particulars of the quarrel, hut from a
jatttrl observation of the circumstances
under which it Is used we are safe la
saying that k waste woman who owned
the dog who kept saying "I should
fimpling on the flowers of the other
woman, or snarling at her child or
something of the sort.
The St. Louis affair got into
court. The defendant accounted for her
use of the milk bottle by declaring
that the phrase hurled at her was a
deliberate slur and meant, "I don't
care what you say or think." Wit
nesses, called doubtlesi to testify g
the capacity of experts, gave varying
testimony as to what the much used
slang expression meant. One said
"It is a contemptuous phrase used
to show disrespect." Another said
"It is a good-natured sally, containing
no malice." The woman who was
assaulted said that it was a playful
remark and a meaningless popular
saying of the day.
The jury in the case returned a
verdict for the defendant presumably
because of the insulting and tantalizing
reiteration of the expression rather
than because of the offence that would
have been involved in a single utter
ance of it.
The phrase really means the reverse
of what it says, signifying as it is
generally used that, whatever it is
that suggests the remark is a source of
worry to any and to all persons
rather than to the speaker. But, as
before stated, it is slang of the most
pronounced type and really should not
be countenanced.
We are constrained wit WWW
We are constrained to agree with the
Clinch Valley News in its conclusion
that "candidates seldom kick themsel
ves into office by trying to kick some
body else out. There ought to be a
better reason." There should be
and the sovereign voters should be
thoroughly convinced of the logic
and force of that reason before they
do the kicking. Richmond Virginian
But what are you going to do when
some fellow establishes himself in office
and gives every evidence that he has
decided to stay there the balance of
his life? Isn't turn-about fair play?
In the matter of office holding few die
and none resign and there is no such
thing as applying the good old Demo
cratic doctrine of rotation in office
without kicking somebody out of office
l'o be sure kicking is rather a rough
term and we fell sure that the gentlemen
who perform the act would feel better
satisfied if it could be characterized
by some more polished and genteel
term. They don't mean to use violence
but they do mean to be firm, else they
will feel more or less responsible for
the existence of an office-holding trust
"Few die and none resign," we repeat
The rest will hold office for ever
you don't kick, pry, bounce or take
them gently by the hand and politely
conduct them out.
it, and it makes them hit. I a
So, while other batsmen are wilting I
not visibly, perhaps, but still wilting
under the hot glare, it is doing the
Big Three a lot of good. It's what
they are used to, and they are feeling
as though they were at home,
as though they were at home. Norfolk
Virginian Pilot.
Instead of government by the
people it would have been government
by the National Association of Manu
facturers if that organization could
have had its way, according to the
evidence which is now reaching Congress
And no doubt it has been more a case
of government by the aforesaid asso
ctation than many people have supposed.
It remained for Wilson, Bryan and
men like them to come along and put
an end to the partnership between
the government and business. When
one comes to think about it there is
really no more reason why the govern
ment should foster the business of the
wealthy business man than there is
that it should boost that of the poor
man. The latter and his fellows to
gether pay as much to support the
government as the comparatively few
rich men in whose interest the govern
ment has been legislating.
The good roads problem is more of a
problem than it appeared to be some
years ago. Ten years ago the prevailing
opinion was that all you had to do
to a road was to macadamize it and it
would give practically no more trouble
Little was thought about wear and tear
But with the advent of the automobile
in large numbers the element of repair
to macadam roads became a big item
and now wc are finding expressions like
this from the New York World:
'The Governors of both Kansas and
Missouri are to 'put on overalls
in the cause of good roads. Meanwhile
an expert tells New York state, which
is issuing $100,000,000 of fifty year
bonds for macadam roads, that maca
dam is pure waste. Governors might
better put on thinking caps than over
We fancy that the experts are exag
gerating a bit when they say that the
building of macadam road is pure waste
But, plainly, it is not the perfect or
even the approximately perfect road
Col. Mulhall is certainly a handy
man in eliciting denials. He has been
consigned to the Ananias Club so many
times already that the process must
have quite lost its novelty if indeed
ever had any.
The expected happened when the
President accepted the resignation of
Henry Lane Wilson, ambassador from
this country to Mexico. These two
Wilsons are very much unlike in their
sympathies and it was not to be ex
pected that they could work together.
Are Ty Cobb, Joe Jackson, and Tris
Speaker great hitters who happen to be
Southerners, or are they grat ball play
ers because they are Southerners? The
coincidence of the men having the bat
ting lead in the American League all
coming from the South has set people
to wondering if it isn't more than
Cobb is from Royston, Ga.; Jackson
claims Greenville, S. C, as his home.
while Speaker comes from , Hubbard,
Tex. All three are unquestionably
Southerners, and it is agreed that thirl
fact hl, three naturally good players
be even greater than they would
be otherwise.
Baseball is, fo- the most part, played
In very hot weather. The glare of the
sun, the heat arising from the d iamond
very seriously hampers some players.
la fact, during the hottest of the sea
son's games many players were ser
iously affected by the beat.
But Jackson, Cobb aad Speaker
steamed right along. They are from
the South, the proponents of the
Southern Idea say, and the South isn't
simply called Sunny It is sunny.
The throe leading batsmen got used
to hot weather early ia Ufa The
sun rlmn't twit her them Thou lllra
New York, Aug. 5. "Let 'em come!
came the order from somebody, and 200
men and women, grouped in a field
along the line of the single track
Raritan River Railroad, two miles
out of South River, N. J., craned their
necks toward the track and became
rigid. A pistol shot was fired and from
half a mile on either side of the waiting
crowd came the shrill whistle of a loco
Forty seconds intervened. With a
roar that told of throttles opened wide
the two engines one of them drawing
three reeling coaches leaped toward
each other and into the vista of the
watchers. A moment passed. There
was a mighty burst of noise. Steam
and boiling water and flame and smoke
broke over the scene. A shower of
twisted steel rose and fell. Then the
cloud of steam and smoke lifted. The
engines had telescoped. There re
mained nothing but a great mass of
broken metal.
A man ran from the crowd.
Great! he howled. she was a
For the first time in the history of mo
tion pictures a film making company
had wrecked two trains. The incident
which cost the Vitagraph Company of
America more than $35,000 will be made
the central feature of a film drama. Six
camera men, lined along the track,
cranked their machines as the trains
sped on. One operator, Harry A. Keep
ers, escaped death by three feet when a
twenty-pound engine step buried itself
in the ground at the edge of his stand.
The players of the company rode to
the scene of the wreck-to-be early yes
terday. The trip was planned quietly
and no dwellers in the district knew of
the coming "catastrophe." The several
that were eventually attracted wondered
when they saw heaped beside the com
pany's special a pile of fearsome looking
dummies, painted' in ghastly coloring
and destined to become vistims of the
The wreck was staged and directed by
Ralph W. Ince, director of the com
pany, and A. V. Smith, one of the pro
prietors. Aiding them was C. M. Him-
melberger, Superintendent of the Rari
tan River Road. Difficulty was experi
enced in so timing the starting of the
engines that their collision would occur
in focus of the cameras. Anticipating
trouble, Mr. Ince stationed his six oper
ators a hundred yards apart. If only
five had been there it is likely the
wreck would have gone unfilmed from
any advantageous point, as, thio igh a
miscalculation, the smash took place in
line with the furthest camera stationed.
This machine was operated by
Keepers. The young min clung to his
crank during the pelting of broken
steel about him. Not even when the
heavy engine step whizzed down close
to him, did he stop the motion of his
hand. Officials of the company last
night asserted he must get the credit
for having saved the company from
losing the $35,000 invested.
After the steam hsfl cleared from the
wreck, the company's 200 players placed
themselves within and close to the
outrides of the cars, qjhen a car was fired
and the "rescue" work was begun.
Dummies and actors alike were handled
limp from the burning wreckage, while
women "survivors and bereaved "rela
tives waved their arms -in despair.
Seven times the hero of the film's story,
who in real life is E. K. Lincoln, bat
tered his way from the depths of the
wreckage, stared dazedly about him,
changed coats with a dummy and then
hurried to the "side lines" to assure as
sociates that "it sure is hot inside."
When all was over but the flare of
the still burning coaches, the company
settled down under the trees to beer
and sandwiches. The play was played
Tuesday August 5
Miss Jennie Coward returned yes
terday from a visit with relatives
at Kinston.
Miss Mollie Pasman returned yes
terday from a visit of several days in
Miss Annie Haskett, of Newport
is visiting her sister, Miss Susie Has
Miss Eula E well lef t yesterday for a
visit with relatives at Spring Hope.
Elolse Davenport, of Washington,
is in the city visiting at the home
of Mr- and Mrs. H. S. Hancock.
Miss Hilda Wallace, of Morehead
City, is visiting at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Lilly on East Front
Miss Helen Farnell, of Bayboro
through the city yesterday
returning home from a visit at Beau
Miss Elsie Pugh, of Oriental, who
has been visiting Miss Lula Pugh
on Metcalf street, returned home last
J. H. Parker returned yesterday
from a short visit at Morehead City.
U. S. Commissioner Charles B. Hill
returned yesterday morning from
short visit at Morehead City.
Deputy Marshal Samuel Lilly left
yesterday for an official visit in Onslow
George B. Hooker, of Oriental
was among the business visitors in the
city yesterday.
Germs multiply fast if milk is warm
therefore old milk is filled with them.
W. E. Patterson returned last night
after a few days spent in Morehead
E. H. Heath and H.C. Wood, of Cove
City were among the business visitors
in the city yesterday.
Mrs. R. N. Duffy and children re
turned last night from a stay at More
head City.
C. V. McGehee left last night for
Winston-Salem where he will spend
a few days on a visit to his mother.
E. Bloodgood, of Swansboro,
through the city yesterday
en route home from a visit at New York.
Ex-Sheriff D. J. Sanders, of Onslow
county, arrived in the city yesterday
for a short visit.
Miss Alice Dixon, of Ayden, who has
been visiting Mrs. W. H. Bray returned
home yesterday.
Miss Gladys Carter left yesterday
for a visit of several weeks with relatives
and friends along the eastern shore of
D. E. Henderson left yesterday for a
professional visit in Onslow county.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Caton, of Dover
through the city yesterday
en route home from a visit in Pamlico
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Armstrong
accompanied by their daughter Miss
Margaret and Miss Eva Armstrong
left yesterday for a visit with relatives
at Greenville, S. C.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Cooley left
Sunday morning for a visit of two weeks
in West Virginia.
F. M. Hahn accompanied by his
daughter little Miss Amelia left yester
day for a visit at New York.
Wednesday August 6
Lee i-.nnett, ot swansboro, was
among the business visitors in the city
Mrs. S. M. Brinson left yesterday
morning for a visit in the Western
part of the State.
S. M. Brinson returned last evening
from a day's visit at Goldsboro.
J. A. Patterson left last night for a
business trip to the Western past
of the State. '
To Curo a Cold la One Day
Ttk LAX ATI V aftOMO OaJaUM. It stops the
ad HmomIm aad works of tbs Cold.
coaaa i
If H falsa as
Thursday August 7.
W. F. Garner, of Haveiock, was a
business visitor in the city yesterday,
J. C. Muse and D. C. McCotter, of
Cash Corner, were among the business
visitors in the city yesterday
Charles Swan, of Maribel, was a visitor
in the city yesterday,
J. P. Jonas, of Meek, was in the city
A. S. Johnson and family went to
Morehead City yesterday-' afternoon
to spend a couple of
Miss Annie Lane returned yesterday
from a visit of several weeks with
relatives and friends at Fort Ban
Cedric Ward, of Oriental, was among
the visitors ia the city yesterday.
Mrs. A R. Winston left last evening
for a visit at the Atlantic Hotel,
Morehead City.
H. R. Bryan, Jr., left last evening
for a business visit at Morehead City.
T. Smallwood, of Oriental, was
State Senator E. M. Green leaves
this morning for Morehead City to
attend a meeting of the Board of
Directors of the A &. N. C. Rail
George W. Taylor left last evening
for Morehead City where his family
is spending the summer.
N. T. Weeks, of Tuscarora, was among
the business visitors in the city yester
L. H. Cutler, Col. P. M. Pearsall
and Ueorge Green left last evening
for Morehead city where they will
attend the meeting of the Board of
Directors of the A. & N. C. Rail
road. -
E. Carl Duncan, of Raleigh, passed
through the city last evening en route
to Morehead City for a short visit.
N. C. Hughes left yesterday for a
business visit at Washington.
W. A. Mcintosh returned yesterday
from a business visit at Oriental.
Clarence Crapon left yesterday
en route to Marion. At Greensboro
he was taken ill and forced to return
Z. V. Rawls, of Bayboro, was among
the visitors here yesterday.
Misses Lina Tvey and Clyde Willis
of Beaufort, are the guests of Mrs,
Joseph Nelson.
Mrs. W. W. Hooker, of Alliance
was in the city yesterday shopping
and visiting relatives.
E. M. Brown, of Washington,
through the city yesterday
en route to Beaufort for a short visit
L. C. Tolson returned last evening
from a business visit at Vanceboro.
F. H. Sawyer returned last evening
from a business visit at Goldsboro.
Mrs. J, .B. Mann and daughtei
Fanney, of Raleigh, are visiting Mrs,
A O. Newberry.
--Stop at The-
While In Norfolk, 908 Main Street
Z. V. BARRINGTON, Proprietor
Ratea: $1.50 Day; $7.50 Week.
Hot and Cold Baths, N'ce, Clean, Airy
Rooms, Special Attention to Traveling
Men, and Excursion Parties Home
I'rivileg a
Attorney and Counselor at Lav
Ornca 60 Cravkn Stkbst
Telephone Nos 07 and 801
Simmons & Ward
Attorneys and Counselors
t Law
Office, Rooms 401-2-3 Elks
New Bern, N. C.
Practices in the counties of Craven,
Duplin, Jones, Lenoir, Onslow, Carter
t, Pamlico and Wake, in the Supreme
and Federal Courts, and wherever aer
vices are desired.
Osteooathic Physician
Room 30-311 Elk's Temple.
Hours: 10 to ia, a to 4 and 7 to o.
Ten years experience in treating chron
ic an
uo yen wear a truss r 11 to, let me
how you my special make. For all
sges, from babies up.
PHONE 704.
Carl Daniels
AtC jmey and Counsellor
At Law
Practices wherever services
are required.
Office in Masonic Building.
Lxal and Long Distance Phone.
Hug-hes Building, Craven Street
Practice la State and Federal Court.
Circuit, Craven, Carteret, J one and
Pamlico and wherever services aaa
PERSON does not get along very far in any
undertaking unleaa he la systematic. Sys
tem in saving ia aa important as system in
any other line. Just adopt some simple plan
of saving money and you will be surprised how
rapidly your savings account will grow. Try
saving $1 a week. With the interest that the bank
pays, you will have a substantial fund almost
before you would believe it. You know how the
weeks go by and a dollar a week will enable you
to accumu ate a good savings account. We cor
dially Invite deposits of $1 or more.
n banking by mail. It ia more
convenient than if you go to a
bank personally to deposit your
funda. You can aend your deposits
to this strong bank, one of the
most) progressive, in this section
of the State by mail. Forward
checks, drafts, money orders or
currency in registered letters.
Four Per cent, compound interest
on deposit of $1.00 and upwards. v
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J. A. Meadows,
New Bern, N. C.
Our Dan Patch Molases Feed is 100 per cent
pure. No adulterations. No cheap screenings.
We feed our team on it, cheaper and better than
corn and oats. Try a bag today and be convinced
Call 184 NOW
We have a special Milk cow feed, made with or
without Molases. Makes more and richer Milk.
Cows love it; it produces more for less money.
Farm Implements
Mowing Machines, Hay Rakes, Pea and Bean
Harvesters. Every Implement fully guaranteed.
Won't you write for a catalog and price of what
you need or expect to buy. Improved Farm ma
chinery is your only protection against labor con
ditions. Gome to see us. -
Subscribe For The Journal
aad that the dog had been
as. w. Monro
the visitors hare yesterday.
deal red.

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