North Carolina Newspapers

No. 148
35th TEAR
Get Sixteen Thousand Dollars Prom
Velvet Company's
Captured Another
Thought To Be In
A Swamp.
Stonington, Conn., Oct. Two
hundred soldiers 'of,, the United States
Coast Artillery, acting as a volunteer
posse, rounded up one man and are to
night surrounding a farm and a swamp
land on the outskirts of this city in the
hope of capturing a second man, both
believed to be highwaymen, who in
broad daylight here today held up
Carl A. Koeib, paymaster of the big
Abidjan Velvet Company's mills, and
robbed him of a satchel, containing
'l'o.OOO in cash.
The robbers tn their flight after the
crime hid the satchel in a hole in a
stone wall, which they had already
prepared for. the booty's concealment,
but their movements were observed by
a woman from the window of a house
nearby, and on her information the
satchel containing every cent of the
,$16,000 was recovered.
The soldiers who took up the cause and
led other posses of men from the town
and farmers and three hundred factory
employees, all of them armed, were
regulars from Fort H. G. Wright at
Fisher's Island and Fort Terry on Plum
Island, brought inland for a cross-country
Mke and general manoeuvres. When
the news of the extraordinary brazen
robbery came'to Col. Davis, the com
mander, he immediately assigned his
soldiers to the man hunt.
F r eight hours thev stalked two men
taij ough a cemetery on the outskirts of
th; town and into a tangle of forest
known as "Witches' Woods" and then
to a . swampland and finally to the
Charles Davis farm at Waqueteqnock
where one suspect was taken a surly
man wearing a soldier's overcoat over
civilian's clothing and who refused ab
solutely to tell his name or anything
else concerning himself. It is thought,
however, the employees of the factory
may be abie,to recognise the prisoner if
'he is one of the guilty men, for it is
evident that the robbers were persons
acquainted with the manner in which
Cashier Koelb was in the habit of trans
porting fortnightly the cash for the
semi-monthly pay roll.
The United States regulars widened
their scouting line to take several miles
of territory and then closed in upon the
cemctexy not far from the town. Then
the advance soldiers got sight of two
men dodging among the tombstones. A
shout was raised and soldiers and farm
ers came flocking toward the cemetery,
but the two-men were elusive and the
lines closed in to find that the- quarry
hail slipped through.
Ak 'in the soldiers widened their lines
and advanced and this time closed in on
''Witches wood," against catching sight
of two men flitting through the trees.
But agin the quarry got away.
On the third mancouvre, however,
made in a section of country including
the Davis farm and the swampland,
the suspect held here tonight was
caught and the other man is said ab
clutcly to be cornered in the swamp.
But darkness fell so completely that
soldiers and citizens could do no more
than picket the territory till morning
thotgh several futile attempts were
made at searching with lanterns and
Cancord, N. H., Oct. 8. Gov.
Ssmucl D. Felkcr has formally granted
tie request of William T. Jerome
thi t. decision on the extradition of
y?H, rry K. Thaw from New Hamp-
shi.e be postponed until after the
imcttjgation now being conducted
by Mew York authorities i. completed
The extension of time in Mr. Irnm'i
fax or Is until Monday, October 20.
Counsel for Thaw have asked and been
rented a week after Mr. Jerome's
catc Is in for meeting any new points
that miy be developed. It in practically
ceit in, therefore, that no decisive
mve will be made in the Thaw case.
so far a i New Hampshire is concerned,
b.T re No
Mr. Jerome i. not coming to New
he New York inves
tlgHUOl li
cot ns I left
Mr . Mary I
toi ig it for
ted and Thew'i
hit. homes tonight
I haw joint
I her son here
instikn Tcoiparanc
t rooms of the Prea
A full attendance
BOYS conn
Interesting Case Disposed Of At
Yesterday's Session Of
Superior Court.
Luther Davis Fined Thirty Dollars
And Half The Coats. Hi
. Brother Also Fined.
The most interesting case disposed of
yesterday's session of Craven Count v
Superior Court was that of the State
vs. Albert Wadsworth and Luther
and Jesse Davis, the latter two voune
men being the sons of County Com
missioner fc. Z. R. Davis, of Cpve City.
n which each of the defendents were
harged with an assault.
Owirur to the nrominenre of the nar-
ties Interested, the case attracted more
than usual attention, -he alleged assaul -
took place last July near the Davis
home at Cove City and grew out of a
grievance in regard to the super
vision of the roads in that section
by one of the Davis beys.
While returning home one afternoon
Mr. Wadsworth and the Messrs.
Davis had an altercation which cul
minated in a fight and Mr. Wadsworth
came out second best ih the encounter.
He claimed that a knife was used on
him and there were a number of cuts
about his head. The Davis bovs
stoutly declared that Mr. Wadsworth
was the one who had the knife.
The case was hard fouehr from the
very first during day the a laree number
of witnesses were examined. After the
testimony had been taken the attor
neys hoffan thpir nrflrilmonta aA tlita
took up considerable time and it was
late in the day when the case went
to the iurv. In retnrn'inar their verdict
the jury cleared Mr. Wadsworth and
found the Davis brothers, ruiltv.
Luther Davit was fined thirty dollars
and one half the costs of the case
while Jesse Davis was fined ten Hollars
and taxed with the other half of the
costs of the case.
John Mackey, Dock Stamps and
Charles Jones colored, were found
'inlty of gambling. Mackev and
Stamps were sentenced to the roads
for sixty days. Jones was liven thirty
days on the roads.
Walter Lawrence, colored, charged
with an assault on L. J. Brock several
months ago, was brought in from the
county road force for trial Mr. Brock
is not in the State at present and the
case was continued until the next term
of court.
During the great Eastern Carolina
Fair, to be held in New Bern October
28-31, there will be hundreds of visitors
in the city. The first thing that a
new arrival in a city does is to make
inquiries concerning a boarding place.
Naturally they first look in the daily
papers for information as to where
they can get rooms and board and it is
usually the hve ones who advertise
who get these people at their boarding
Beginning Sunday, October 26. the
Journal will devote a special column
to the advertisements of boarding
house and hotel keepers. Advertise
ments in this column will be kept
in the paper until the following Friday.
On Ave different day-win the adver
tisements be placed before the public.
On account of the fact that this will
be a special occasion, advertisements
for this column will be taken at a rate
of two cents per word for the entire time
That is, a twenty word ad. will cost
only forty cents for the entire five days.
Now is the time to get your adver
tisement ready. Write oat just what
you want to say and send it to the Jour
nal office. The ad. will be set up along
with the many others and will make its
first a pears nee on Sunday morning.
October 26. There will be hundreds of
people in search of boarding places and
boarding house keepers who try the
Journal advertising will get results.
Jealousy will not listen to reason.
because it doesn't believe there k
such a thing.
Will ear your Bheumat Inm
Neuralgia, Headaches, Cramps,
Jos, Bruises, Cart and
Bwna. CM Sorts, Stings oi
Etc. Antiseptic Aaedyao. u.ed in
ttraaUr sad exterroily. PrictMc
Another Woman Badly Injured And Two Army
Lieutenants Are Cut And Bruised.
Aviator Also Hurt
Bath, N. Y., Oct. 8. One dead, an-1 Hildreth and their escorts, little dream-
Other perhaps fatally injured and three
Other, persons suffering minor injuries
is tne result oi an accident whim oc-,
urred about three o'clock this after
noon near the head of Lake Keuka,
where Lincoln Beachy, the daring avi-,The
ator, was about to attempt to execute
a somersault with his aeroplane.
Miss Ruth Hildreth was killed out
right and her sister Dorothy critically
Lieutenants Richardson and .Bellin
ger, of the United States Navy A via
Hon Corps, and Mr. Beachey himself
suffered cuts, bruises and sprains.
A large crowd of spectators had
gathered in anticipation of the exhibi-
tion andVto gain a good view the Misses
Hildreth, with Lieutenants Bellinger
and Richardson, climbed to the top ,
of a small buildingg used as a head
quarters for the naval aviators. There
they were" seated as Beachey flew back
and forth across the field, Beachy,
recognizing the party, dipped his
machine in salute and his recognition
was returned. He next flew to the end
of the field, turned and came back.
When directly over the heads of the
party on top of the building Beachy's
machine was seen to dip dangerously
and immediately some part of the aero
plane came so close to those on the
roof at to sweep all to the ground,
a distance of some 8 or 10 feet. The
aeroplane careened wildly and then
plunged downward 25 to 30 feet.
So precipitate was the landing that
Beachey was unseated and the machine
The spectators hurried to the Misses
Fifteen Thousand Dollars
inis Work, congressman Faison Has Been
Working On the Project
After several conferences for the last
two years with Quarter Master General
Jos. B. Aleshire of the U. S. War De
partment and the House Military
Committee, John M. Faison states
that $15,6000 will be appropriated
for rebuilding this National Cemetery
road. This appropriation, though
badly needed for years, has not been
allowed because of some controversy
as to "whether the War Department
should build the road or the city of
New Bern join with War Department
In building it.
Recently the records have disclosed
the fact that New Bern deeded this road
to the U. S. Government after widening
the road and paying damages to pro
perty owners on either side upon con
dition of the U. S. Government main
taining said road.
An Army Engineer haa, recently,
been detailed to re-survey this road ,
reported its bad condition and estlma-
Chicago Detectives Place Little Confidence In Henry
Spencer's Yarns Says He Has Killed reopie who
Are Known To Be Alive
Chicago, III., Oct. 7. After twen
ty-four hoars of investigation Chi
cago detectives were willing to De-
neve tonight that Henry Spencer,
self-confessed slayer of Mrs. Mildred
Allison-Rexroat, and nearly a score
of others, is one of the most brilliant
ly entertaining liars with whom the
police have come in contact with in
long time. In fact, as one of the
sleuths expressed it, the "confession"
bids fair to go down in the police re
cords as the "dream of an opium
fiend" rivalling D Quincey's confes
eioas of an opium eater.
The net result of the police ac
tivity of the day was to establish a
fairly good case against Spencer as the
murderer of the tango teacher, who
was lured to the country by the prom
Ue of a class at Wayne and there
shot to death on the railroad tracks
near the town west of Chicago, and
her body left on the tracks for muti
lation by a train.
A string of messenger boys with
telegram, from chiefs of detectives
Among the sensational successes of
the stage during the past season were
fairy plays, crook plays and problem
plays dealing with the race questioa.
It la of course impossible at this writing
to predict what will be the successes
of the coming teasoa, but we feci safe
in .taring that the public never tire,
of clever dramatisations of famous
Thomas Dixon's greatest novel "The
Leopard's Spot." bat been dramatised
by its author atd under bis personal
dct on will be presented at the Ma
ing that the .accident had resulted
fatally to any ene of the party. Ruth,
the younger of the sisters was un-
conscious when reached, blood gushing
from a gaping wound in her head.
other sister was likewise uncon-
scious, but Lieutenants Bellinger and
Richardson were able to rise with
A physician was soon on the scene and
pronounced Ruth dead. Ih falling her
head had struck upon the projecting
sharp corner of an automobile and had
been crushed. The other sister was
(removed to the home of John Scott,
near by, and it was there ascertained
that she suffered a broken arm and
broken leg, and that her chest was
crushed in. Her condition is critical.
Lieutenants Bellinger and Richardson
escaped with several bruise and cuts
that are not o! a serious nature.
Beachey, in falling, had sprained his
arm and ankle, yet he managed to be
about the field soon after the accident.
His despair because of the fatality was
pitiful, and he declared again and again
that he would far rather it had been his
life than of anyone else.
He explained that as he reached the
point directly over the Naval Building
he momentarily lost control of his
machine, because his foot slipped
from one of the controls; that the
machine then dipped and that as it
did so the rear trailer caught the party
on the roof, throwing them to the ground
and causing the machine to take a wild
plunge and unseat him. Much sympathy
is expressSd for Beachey, as well as
for the Hildreth family.
Will Be Appropriated For
ted the cost of rebuilding, it at about
$15,600 which estimate has been ap
proved by Brig, Gen. Aleshire, and In
cluded in the general Army Appro
priation Bill.
Dr. Faison has been assured by
Gen. Aleshire and Chairman Hay
of the Military Committee that this
amount will be available July 1, 1914,
and the road be then completed as soon
as possible thereafter, as the War
Department admits that it has been
neglected for at least six years.
New Bern, at a great expense, has
paved its beautiful streets with brick
and the rebuilding of this splendid
road, on which is situated the City
cemetery, will add much to the beauty
of this city. Dr. Faison congratulates
New Bern and thinks there will be
!no trouble in the future in getting the
War Department to repair its ceme-
tery road when needed.
and sheriffs in various sections of
the country denying that crimes in
the Spencer confession had ever
been committed visited Chief of De
tectives John J. Halpin, all of the af
ternoon and this evening and ex
ploded piecemeal the long story that
the prisoner had narrated.
"There is absolutely no doubt that
Spencer murdered Mrs. Rexroat," said
the chief of the detectives tonight. "In
his confession he has gone into minute
details of that affair."
Positive identification of Spcncer
as the man who accompanied Mrs.
Rexroat to several cafes the- night
before her murder was made this af
ternoon by a lawyer named Carl
pencer' drawling voice, the voice
supposed to have lured Mrs. Rexorat
to her death, was identified tonight
bv Mrs. Sadie Johnson, with whom
Mrs. Rexroat lodged, as the voice she
had heard over the telephone the
night of the murder.
tonic Theatre on October 13.
Five hundred thousand copies of this
famous novel have been sold up to date
since itt publication a few year ago
and the sale it still enormous with no
sign, of a let up.
"The Leopard's Spot, is published
in thpee foreign languages, and thousands
of copies, are now being told in the
leading capital of Europe.
Let the small boy make the noise of
the neighborhood and he caret not
who doe tht work.
It Sounded
like Thunder
I met Lillle Longman and was Intro
duced to her at a barn dance. I fell
head over heels In love with her at
once. There was some attempt at fan
cy costume among the girls, and Lillle
waa dressed like an Indian girl, her
long black hair hanging below her
waist I knew scarcely any one there
and stood watching a set of dancers
who were doing a quadrille or some
other of those old fashioned square
dances. Lillle was bobbing about, feel
ing happy in the consciousness of look
ing very pretty and showing her longl
locks, and all the while she was firing
quick shots at tile with her black eyes.
After the dance 1 hunted for some
one to Introduce me to Ulue and was
successful. The girl had known I was
watching her In the dance, and every
one of her antics was for me. I wasn't
a dancing man and persuaded her to
sit out a dance with me. Then a nice
looking, dapper young fellow took her
for another dance, and I looked on
again. This time her antics were for
me all the same, but they wefts of an
other kind. She flashed her eyes alter
nately at mo and Into those of the fel
low she dnneed with. I was too stupid
to see through this feminine device
then, and it had Its effect Quite likely
it would have worked Just as well with
me If I had seen through It When a
eirl wishes to attract and a fellow
wishes to be attracted it's the easiest
job In the world.
It wasn't long before I was going to
see Lillle. She was an orpnan ana
lived with her grandmother, an old
lady deaf as a trolley car conductor
whose car Is, Jammed full of strap
hangers. She was half blind too. But
she must have heard by contact with
substances If she didn't hear through
the air, and, as for seeing, the darker
It was the better chance she had of
distinguishing objects. She was like
other deaf and blind persons In that
respect She couldn't see or hear what
she should see and hear, but bad re
markable facilities for detecting what
was most Inconvenient for others for
her to know.
About the time I made LUUe's ac
quaintance her grandmother was tak
en with her last illness. Lillle loved
the old lady, and her approaching
demise waa. an affliction to the niece.
As for roe, I was but twenty-one years
old and had years before me in which
to do courting, but so impatient was I
that I grudged the old lady what little
time she needed from Lillle. I feared
I would be too old for matrimony be
fore the Invalid got Into her grave and
ceased to require attention.
Now that I look back on this period
I can see that I was very unreasonable.
I would go to the bouse and wait a
whole evening for Lillle while she re
mained upstairs with her grandmother,
hoping every minute that she could
come downstairs for a brief sitting
with me. One evening when I had
waited a couple of hours In this way I
concluded, considering that the old wo
man was blind and deaf and her Im
perfect senses must be further dead
ened by Illness, to go upstairs to the
sickroom, steal in and tee If I couldn t
get a word with Lillle
I tiptoed np the staircase and to the
door of the room, which fortunately. 1
round ajar. uiiie was situug in
chair where she could see me. She
came to the door, and I told her that
If she couldn't come to me I was bound
to go to ber. She went back Into the
room, turned the light very low and
beckoned' tt to enter. There was a
sofa placed where the invalid could
not very well see It I stole-toward it
and Lillle and I sat down side by aide
with our arms around each other.
We whispered more love than today,
at fifty, I could talk in a year, and to
be beard by each other, we scarcely
needed to whisper, for whan I spoke
my Hps toncbed her coral ear, and
when she spoke her lips were a mil
llonth of an Mich from mine.
"Who's there?" came from the in
Lillle arose, went to the bed and
asked her grandmother If she wanted
anything. She replied that she thought
she beard whispering. Lillle told her
that the must be mistaken, put her
band on the sick woman's head to
soothe her and told her abe bad better
try to get a little steep.
Whether grandma waa satisfied with
this or not she said no more, and Lil
lle, after coddling her awhile, came
back to me. I had been wishing I
couM burst the remains of the drum
of the old lady's ear with a ramrod,
but when Lillle came back I felt bet
ter. However, we rJhjhVt think It pro
dent to do any more- whispering and
refrained. I took t fiocU from my
pocket mid some old letters and wrote
what I had to' say vary snort sen
tences. In every one of which the word
"love figured coJaajaruoaaly. , ( ,
Men, Instead of choosing, aa sup
posed, appropriate oppoctaaKles for
proposals, are quite likely to' 'choose
the most unfitting, 1 waa1 unable to
even whisper without being heard by a
deaf and dying old woman, and yet 1
must needs choose the moment to
make a declaration (on pi
Lillle to be my wife. She acsepted me
(on paper), and I sealed our engage
ment with a kiss which was uninten
tionally a smack.
"Lillle!" came from the sickbed.
"What grandma, dear?"
"Is It raining r
"No, grandma."
"Oh, I thought I heard something
that sounded Ilka thunder."
One Week Term For Trial
Criminal Caaea Convened
Yeaterday Morning.
Large Number Of Cates Disposed
Of At First Day'a
A one week term of Craven county
Superior Court for the trial of criminal
cases only, convened in this city yes
terday morning with Judge H. W. Whed
bee, of Greenville, presiding.
After the opening of the Court the
following Grand Jury was drawn:
C. M. Kehoe, foreman; Henry Mc-
Lawhorn, F. S. Morris, S. R. Frehch,
N. H. Gaskins, F. H. Whitley, W. P.
Toler, Alfred Willis, C. H. Haddock,'!
C. K. Wayne. Elijah White. C. W.
Gaskins, S, V. McCoy, W. P. Gaskins,
Oi "D." Bryan, Willie Laughinghouse,
L. C. Hawkins, Levi Humphrey.
In his charge to the Grand Jury
Judge Whedbee was brief and to the
point. Fully covering all the prin
cipal points of the criminal law he
explained to the jurors just what
they were expected to do and instructed
I them to make thorough investigations
and bring to justice every violator
of the law whom they could secure
evidence against.
Judge Whedbee is a man of action
as well as words and he is noted for the
dispatch in which he disposes of crim
inal as well as civil dockets. During
yesterday there were a large number of
cases disposed of, and the last case will
probably be disposed of and the term
brought to a close tonight.
The following cases were tried yes
Matilda Good, found guilty of oper
ating a bawdy house. No sentence
yet imposed.
Garfield Mumford pleaded guilty
to an assault and was fined fifteen dol
lars and taxed with the costs of the
C. Edwards pleaded guilty to a
charge of an assault with a deadly wea
pon and was fined twenty-five dollars.
James Benson entered a plea of
guilty on a charge of carrying a con
cealed weapon and was taxed with the
costs of the case, and fined fifteen
E. Bedie and R. L. Taylor pleaded
guilty to a charge of gambling and
were fined ten dollars and taxed with
the costs of the case.
Isaac Farrow pleaded guilty to two
charges of carruing a concealed weapon
and was sent to the roads for two years.
Jack Mayo pleaded guilty to a charge
of carrying a concealed weapon and was
sentenced to the roads for six months.
Andrew Twiggs pleaded guilty to
a charge of carrying a concealed weapon
and was sent to the roads for six
rVill Wiggins pleaded guilty of carry
ing a concealed weapon and was given
twelve months on the county roads.
S. M. Brinson, superintendent of the
public; schools of Craven county, has
returned from a visit to the school at
Dover. Tht. school began itt fall term
a few days ago and one hundred and
sixty pupils have been enrolled. An
Incident worthy of mention is the fact
that oif the opening day only one pupil,
a child in one of the lower grades,
wat absent. Much interest is being
shown in the work by the pupils and the
superintendent and faculty are expec
ting a successful term.
Work on the new central school which
being erected at Thurman in the
seventh township, is progressing rapidly
It is almost a certainty that this build
ing will be in readiness for occupancy
by December 1.
Secretary Daniels Considers
toxlcation A Disgrace.
Washington, Oct. 7. Secretary Dan
iels will insist on an official report on
the case of Ensign Chevalier, one of the
navy aviators arrested in Baltimore
after running down two boy. with an
automobile. The secretary alto an
nounced that he proposed to deal dras
tically with case, of drunkennes among
naval officers.
"If an employer choose, to overlook
intoxication in one whose wage, he pays
that is another matter," said Mr. Dan
iels., "No one is hurt. But ixtoxk-atlon
of a naval officer is a reflection on the
entire service and on the administration
which latia to deal wun it enectiveiy
and firmly. The naval officer it in the
pay of all the people, a public official,
and mutt not give occasion to public
For the Childreo
Prince Kmid of
Belongs to Be?
The king- of Denmark's two eonav
Grown Priuce Frederick, fourteen
years of age, and Prince Knud. thin
teen, bare been sleeping under can van
aa boy scouts. The camp, which waa
established near Copenhagen, waa in
ternational In ebareojjjL SvOOO boy
from several EuropeaTSpntriea hav
ing gathered for a boCgsout demotv
When the king and qjgeen. visited tb
camp ond reached the' not where the)
princes were the queen'gjnotheriy eyet
observed that little Prince Knod ha
dirty hands, for which aha gave htm
royal scolding. Some of the other boyff
Interceded, saying:
'Don't be cross with little KnadV
He's all right, although..!" la a poo
washer up. Tot bad better teach Ma
when be gets home."
The king could not help
promised the boys that the
ahoatd be attended to.
The two princes have had iiilittt
tutors, but after vacation they will ft
to a high school. When Prince Kaods
picture waa taken be dldut hart Ml
hoy scout uniform ok
, "mrt
The Curat.
A curate and vicar sxs chosen sat
aa many trades or professions at
are players and when the
said to tut one be wishes to at1
come front your house, Mr.
Mmo. Milliner (or any
Demon be chooses), bat I
yon Id. Where were yeslP"
The person asked rspSBBSV T wee
(whom ever abe pleases to sty1
dresser, tailor. Jeweler, etc.
the business has been taken). The per
son mentioned nsks: "What
doing there r And tht ene q
musr answer soniernias;, sunea s mm
iraae meminnea.
For Instance: If
bookseller's, be
books. If to the
or starch. The boo
at the binder s, who
were yon doing there?"
book bound. "
A forfeit mast be given when some
thing Is said not suited to the trade
mentioned. They may alto say they
have been to the curate's, and when It)
asks: "What were yon doing there f
Is answered: "(letting married." or
anything relating to bit ministerial do
ries, and be roost asks a
Maalo Musis,
One of the players Is tent tog of tht
room, and the rest of thorn agree upoo
some simple task for htm to perform,
such aa moving a chair, touching at)
ornament or finding some hidden ob
ject He Is then called tn. and some
one begins to play the piano. If the
r plays loudly the "seeker-
knows that be Is nowhere near the ob
ject be Is la search lor. When tht
Is soft, thsgbehf knows he
and when tKSatV Oaasea alto-
he t ..Tnioded to tookft "
Olaaamaktng wag at one
most arlstocratto of all Industrie. A
French taw passed under Lows IX.
showed none but men of boH. Mrtt)
to set np gtasBDiowing eetsbiMSnisate.
to stork therein. For roe ay
centuries tans was the onry tmde noMf
could venture to work la with
out any danger of losing oasts. Tht
art of glnssmaktns; reached this
try through France, sad to Itt
days In Bngtend those engaged la tt
styled taemssiv
to Vi
Defers a si tvtmbr,
1 pett into tor books to tee
How BMtsh t ess riniSsr.
To m It l. sstootshtaf
How rv forsettes iTliilttotJ
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