North Carolina Newspapers

    - . .
' '
No, 148
35th YEAH
Strikers Causing Much Trou
, ble At Indian
Probable That The State Mi
litia Will Be Called
Indianapolis, 'Ind., Nov. 6.
An effort to resume street car
traffic which has- been tied up
since Friday night by a strike,
resulted today in the serious
injury of seven strikebreakers
and two policemen and the des
truction of a car. A crowd of
several thousand persons, many
of them armed with bricks, sur
rounded the car and prevented
progress while a downpour of
missiles from the roofs and win
dows of buildings along the route
threatened the lives of the strike
breakers and police. ,
Indications tonight were that
the militia would be called out
tomorrow. A, committee of the
civic and commercial organiza
tions presented a request to Gov
ernor Ralston asking for troops
and stating the organizations
would share the responsibility
for the action.
While Governor Ralston would
not state what action he would
take, he intimated that his reason
for not calling the troops at once
was that they could not be mobil
ized before tomorrow morning and
that he feared the announcement
that the militia had been called
out for tomorrow would result
in a night of lawlessness.
The strike breakers injured in
today's rioting who are able to
gravel returned 'to Chicago to
night, i
A number of strike sympathiz
ers went back to the wrecked car
later in the day to rejnove it
from the tracks and to block
further traffic on the line. They
were dispersed when a riot call
brought fifty policemen to the
scene. Another death due to .the
strike resulted when Thomas Carl
ton, who was shot at the Louisi
anna street barn riot, died to
The teacher aad children of the
1C and Hi A and B Grade wish to thank
the manager of the Athens Theatre
for tickets to the Friday matinee
he sent them. It was a great treat,
and enjoyed by all.
The First regular meeting of the Piano
and Violin Club for this term will be
held in the Auditorium Wednesday
afternoon Novmber 12th at four o'clock
It is hoped that all of the music pupils,
will attend.
The girls of the 4C grade have had
perfect atti ndance this wcek. We are
very much interested in long division;
every one in the grade received ex
cellent to day on this subject.
Our Spelling Bee was very good,
only 13 words missed, six on one side
and seven "on the other.
There were only two absent marks
again! the 5 A .grade this week both
caused by one boy, who was so unfort
unate as to be ick-
We are studying the Geography of
the Middle Atlantic States, "and yester
. day's lesson was made more interesting
when the Superintendent dropped in,
and joined us in a few minutes' talk
about coke, etc.
In the Auditorium exercises on
Friday ih'yratAZ, a vo.-..l hict entitled
."Fo rs! . IV. : vcy sweetly
sung by Margaret Kmnifrt and Ben
jam in' Moor. .
FOR SALE A few rand, good.
white and - buff Orpington cockerels,
Cook's strain and Owen farms direct;
also white Wyandotte, Fells strains
aad barred Plymouth Rocks, Ringlet
strain. Show quality, at prices of
from 12,00 each up. Also trio of tb
above 'strains, prices on application,
address Wm. R. Dewhurst, R. F. D. 3.
New Barn, N. C. 10-9 1 nth
Fall Term, 1913.
Monday December 1st, all criminal
cases. . '
No. 3. Smith Courtney Co, vs.
C. A. Rhodes.
No. 4. Balaam Meadows vs. C. C
Perry et al.
Tuesday December 2nd:
No. 14. K R. Hay vs. Munger and
Bennett. .,.
It No. 15. N.'B. Dudley vs. Munger and
No. 16. W. J. Morton vs. M ungcr and
No. 6. Delia Smith vs. D. W. Murrell,
No. 8. Eure Harris Co. vs. M: N
Wednesday December 3rd:
No. 17. DuVal. and Bell vs. Norfolk
Southern and A. C. L. R. R. Cos.
No. 18. J. N. Foscue, vs. A. C. Lg
R. R. Co.
No. 21. The Trenton Land and
Lumber Co. vs. J. S. Wooten.
No. 22. Benj. Stanley vs. P. B. Mc
Daniet Admr.
No. 23. W. J. Morton vs. S. S.
Waters and wife.
Thursday, December 4th:
No. 25. Jones-Onslow Land Co. vs.
H. O. Hyatt.
No. 26. J ones-Onslow Lumber Co.
vs. John L. Roper Lumber Co.
No. 28. Jno. E. Taylor vs. Walter L.
Moore and wife.
No. 29. Goldsboro , Lumber Co. vs.
Craft and Turner.
No. 31. J. B. Pollock vs. Munger
and Bennett. '
Friday, December 5th:
No. 32. C. C. Perry and J. H. Bell
vs. Balaam Meadows.
No. 33. Marinda J. Watcrsvs.
S. S. Waters et als.
No. 35. J. L. Foy vs. C. D. Foy.
Bcaley Shoe Co. vs. J. S. Hudson
et al.
Nannie E. Kennedy vs. Walter )$,
All other cases subject to motion.
All parties and witnesses concerned
will attend court on day case is set for
trial as stated above, without further
This November 7th, 1913.
J. B. Collins,
Clerk Superior Court.
Connecticut Women Protest
Against Hanging Of
A Female. "
Suffrage Leader Says She
A Victim Of Social
New Haven, Nov. 8. Overcome by
the thought that she must now live
within sight of he yard where she
will be hanged on March 4, Mrs. Bes
sie Wakefield was today taken in a
state of collapse from the county jail
to the death cell in the State prison
at Wethersfield.
She became hysterical this morning
when told that she was to be moved.
"I am so frightened!" she sobbed.
"Thye are kind to me here. I am
afraid they will be cruel . to rre at
Wethersfield. If I could only see my
babies! I am so sorry; so lonesome,
so terrified!"
Upon Governor Baldwin and the
board- of pardons is bring brought
all the influence that the women of
this and other New England States
can bring in an effort to save Mrs.
Wakefield from the gallows.
The Connecticut State Woman Suf
frage Association is leading in the
general movement. Mrs. .Thomas N
Hepburn, president of the State Asso
ciation, declared today that her or
ganization on behalf of the condemned
I do not believe that Mrs. Wake
field should be hanged, and Mrs
Hepburn, "Not because she is woman
am I opposed- I am opposed to
capital punishment. I am sure I voice
the sentiment of the suffragettes of
Miss Emily Picrson, State organizer
of the Woman Suffrage Association,
There is no plank in our platform
other than equal sufffage. But capi
tal punishment is a relic of the dark
ages and should be abolished. It is
not unlikely that Mrs. Wakefield was
a victim of our demoralized social sys
tem. She is not to blame for that
We shall protest against her execution.'
About the "cheapest brand of ainus
nient is watching a pretty woman, eat
ing corn on tne cob.
If you can't attract attention any
other way, you might try slamming the
Come in and see us Fair
Week. Always glad to tee
you when you are in town
Standard Shoe Co.
Governor Ralston Chiefly Respon
sible For Agreement
Of Companies.
Can Will be Operated After Twenty
four Hour All Old Employes
Return To Work.
Indianapolis Ind. Nov. 8. The
strike of the employes of the Indian
apolis Traction A Terminal Company
was settled late today through the ef
forts of Governor Samuel M. Ralston.
The employes won their demand for
arbitration but nothing is said about
recognition of the Union or terms of
Street car service is to be resumed
within 24 hours, according to the
terms of the settlement which also
provides against any further interfer
ence with the operation of the cars.
All the men who were in the employ
of the company Friday night, Oc
tober 31st, when the strike was -called,
and all employes who had been
discharged on account of joining the
union are to be reinstated by the
company with full seniority rights
and without prejudice. The company,
however, is not compelled to reinstate
men who engaged in violence during
the strike. ,
Disputes and grievances as to wag
es, hours and conditions of service
will be referred to the utilities com
mission for arbitration if the company
and employes fail to reach an
agreement within ten days. The com
pany must take up these grievances
with its empolyes within five days af
ter the resumption of service. The.
utilities commission by the terms of
settlement, . must' render a decision
which shall be binding on all parties
interested for three years and shall
relate back to the resumption of work
within 30 days from the date of the
first hearing.
In addition to union and traction
company officers, the agreement was
igncd by Ethelbert Stewart, repre
senting the Federal government, and
overnor Ralston of the State.
The settlement of the strike means
at the 2,000 members of the Indi-
na National Guard called to India
polis yesterday by the Governor, for
trike duty, will be dispatched to the
ome stations as soon as possible.
The strike began a week ago to-
ight and has resulted in four deaths
and injuries to a hundred or more
persons, including several police offi
cers. Until yesterday, wnen tne city
quieted down, the downtown streets
have been the scenes of almost con
tinuous rioting and much damage has
been done to street railway property.
Union officials declare that, while
disappointed in not obtaining, recog
nition of the union, they obtained
their main contentoin, arbitration of
all disputes. The railroad company
asserts it won in its fight not to rec
ognize the union.
Credit for settlement of the strike
is given to Governor Ralston, who has
been untiring in his efforts to bring
the company and its eljiployes togcth
To the teachers, School Committee
men and Attendance Officers of
Craven county:
Compulsory Attendance.
The four months compulsory at
tendance period "for this Craven-
County has been fixed by the Board
of Education to begin Monday, Nov.
17, 1913.
During the four months following this
date all children of the county between
the ages of eight and twelve years are
required to attend school continuously.
Children residing more than two
and a half miles from school, and those
who may be physically or mentally
unfit for school work are exempt from
this law.
S. M. Hrinson,
Supt. Public Instruction, Craven
Men talk during courtship; women
after marriage.
Raleigh Defeated Goldsboro. And
Then There Was Another Scrap.
Goldsboro, 'Nov. 8. Raleigh high
school eleven defeated the local high
school football team this afternoon by
a score of 38 to 7 and should they de
feat Wilmington will have the title of
high school championship, Immediatlty
after the game, the spectators were nest
entertained by a football minstrel show
whereby the curtain rose upon the first
act of a rough and tumble fight between
members of the two teams. There are
several discolored eyes aija result.
Hay you teen the latest
hoes ot the Standard Shoe
Company's Store
Enrollment At Craven's
Life School Is
J. E. Turlington, The Prin
cipal, I Greatly Pleased
With Prospects.
Dr. J. E. Turlington, principal of
Craven county's. IFarm Life School,
which began its Fall term last week.
was hi the tty yesterday attending the
first monthly meeting of the Craven
county's Teachers' Association.
On the opening 'day of the school,
thirty pupils were enrolled in the Farm
LifeDept. 'since then fivemore have been
enrolled and the total number in this
department now numbers thirty-five.
Much interest is being manifested
In this school by the young men and
women of the county and a large number
of applications for admittance are now
on file. By the latter part of next
week it is believed that the enrollment
will reach fifty.
Dr. Turlington is greatly enthused
over the school work. He has gathered I
around him the most efficient corps of I
teachers that could be secured and these I
are co-operating with him in every
possible way. The Craven county
Farm Life School is the first in the State I
to be put in operation and the eyes of
every one interested in education
are turned in its direction. I
It is an assured fact that the insti-1
tution will prove to be a success and
that it will be only a matter of a year
or two before a large number of similar
institutions are in operation in this
The Atlantic fire company, are put-1
ting forth strenuous efforts to have J
the "Big Week" of the season for the
amusement lovers
of the city and
surrounding territory
ru C :, V,'
Greater Shows wilt play here the week
of November 17th under the auspices
of this company, and it can be said
it is one of the largest carnival organiza-1
i u ...... tu: :
Finns in itir i i r v. i iia in t irn nisi
visit to this city and the class of
attractions that go to make up the out-1
fit far outclass the ordinary carnivals
that have formerly visited the ctty.
The shows will be located in the
Ghent Show grounds, situated on the
car line. The company cawy their own
electric light plant, and when the
button is pressed for the current on
the evenine of the 17th the whole
grounds wilt be one mass of brilliancy.
One of the features of the Smith s
Greater shows will be the trained
animal circus. Among the exhibits
are to be. found two baby leopards,
born in winter quarters, now about
five months old. While these animals
are young they are quite tame, but after
they are full grown, they are said to
be the most ferocious and treacherous
beasts of the animal family. These
baby leopards are too small to work,
but their mother with six other leopards
and a puma, arc to be seen in the train -
ed animal circus twice daily. Another
act in the trained animalcircus, and a
positive feature, is nine big full-grown
African lions. The feats that they per -
form are almost unbelievable, jumping
through hoops of fire, sitting at the I The party mounted the steps of the
table at the trainer's dinner andlrostrtim forming an aisle for the bride.
eating meat from the naked hand
a truly marvelous exhibition in the art
of wild animal teaching. Another
feature will be three baby lions born
on the road while at Nelsonville,
September 2nd. These cubs are snow
white, are are said to be the only
white baby lions ever born. 1 hey are
now being fed on. cows milk, and
they arc living they will be seen twice!
daily In the trained animal circus.
Smiths greater Shows are said to
contain one of the finest collections
of trained animals ot any show in the
. - .
United States. Some of the larger
circuses have a larger collection, but
none, of them will be Jound to perform
in the trained manner you will find
in this collection, and there will be nine
other big shows, Including the Smith's
$15,000.00 Hurdlers, burning 17 al
ternating red, white and blue lights,
",UL "uui nmcnincirnarcn.
n the road. 1 he shows are all high class,
ana such that any lady or gentleman can
attend any, or all of them, at any
or all times. The absence of confetti,
slap sticks and come-back balls
away with rowdyism, and it is
intention oi toe management to cater
to tne oest cias at people. Adv.
Most Brilliant Wedding In City's
History Took Place
Last Evening.
Reception At The Home Of The
Bride's Parents After
The Marriage.
New Bern society was. brilliantly
represented last evening in Centenary
Methodist Episcopal Church at the
wedding of Miss Ivy Blades, only
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William
Benjamin Blades, to Mr. Charles
Oakley Robinson, only son of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Robinson, of Elizabeth
There was gathered at the church
one of the largest wedding assemblages I
ever seen witnin tne precincts oi nis
toric New Bern. The decorations were
beautiful and elaborate.
Following a color scheme of white
and green, palms, ferns, Southern
smilax and huge white chrysanthemums
were used effectively.
Southern smilax was artistically fes-
tooned around the chancel, choir
railing, window recesses and the
gallery, being interspersed with loose
petaled white chrysanthemums and
cathedral candles which shed their
luminous glow over the perfect scene.
Each guest pew was marked with a
cathedral candle and a bunch of
chrysanthemums and white tulle.
The floor covering of aisles and ros-
trum was white and potted ferns
were placed on either side of the steps
Qf the rostrum while at the top tall,
white wicker baskets held huge bunches
I of the white chrysanthemums.
Stately palms were massed at the
back of the rostrum and formed an
arcn unucr wnicn tne ceremony
Previous to the entry of the bridal
party a beautiful musical program was
rendered oy Mrs. Mary Benton, at tne
organ, while the bridal chorus from the
viv o uuuiuuny nu
by a choir composed of the best musical
talent in the city. Mr. Charles Pum
phrey in his rich tenor, charmed the
audience by singing "O Perfect Love,''
by Louise Jacobus Wood. The party
entered the church to the strains of
the bridal chorus from Lohengrin
and advanced to the chancel from
WUMle a,s,:s- r,r!" .,our "'i',
f . VTlT' """f"
irorman, oi cuiauetn uy. entering
. . . . . .
I Gaither, of Elizabeth City, and Dr
J Norfleet Gibbs, entering by the left
aisle- Following them camethc brides"
i . . .
K.y., Amanda Baxter, Sara Stewart,
Marv Nix0I; Harriett Marks. Maud
Grice,' Elisabeth Dcrrickson and Helen
I Robinson, of Elizabeth City, all wearing
I lovely gowns of pale blue charmeuse
I They carried hugh arm bouquest og
I pink Killarney roses.
I After these came the other grooms-
I men Messrs. John Haywood Jones
I and William Blades Jr., Messrs. Walter
I Wood, of Elizabeth Citv. and William
I Griffin. The matrons of honor, Mrs.
I Leigh Sheep, of Elizabeth City and Mrs.
1 William Colvin, of Pittsburgh, Pa.,
I were gowned alike in white charmeuse
I with crystal tunics. They carried
I shower bouquets of pink roses and
I fern. anc the other the groom's. These were
I Miss Eloise Robinson, sister of thelacorned with bride and groom under
I groom, attended the bride as maid
I of honor. She was gowned in an im -
I ported hand embroidered pink chiffon
lover charmeuse trimmed with fur
I and real lace and carried a shower
1 bouquet of white. Preceding
I the bride was the little flower girls,
I Misses Eleanor Gabbett and Emily
I Pollock, daintily attired in white
1 lingerie frocks with pink ribbons and
I carried baskets of pink roses.
j" The bride who entered the church
I with her father, was handsome in an
exquisite gown of white altcsse, cm-
I broidered in seed peals and trimmed
I with real point applique lace. Her
I tulle veil was arranged in a cap effect
land caught with orange blossoms. She
1 carried a shower bouquet of white
if I orchids and lillies of the valley and
her only ornament was a pearl necklace,
I with pearl pendants, the gift of the
I groom.
I The groom entered with his best man,
I . . . Jk. 4.
I Mr. Alexander Hanes, of Winston
I Salem, from the tide door and met
the bride at the chancel.
I . The ceremony was impressively per
formed by Rev. John B. Hurley,
I pastor of the church, the beautiful ring
I service being used.
l The bridal nartv left ihe , .
to.thestrains of Mendelssohn's wedding
The Reception.
Immediately following the ceremony
a reception was given by the bride's
parents at , thcillliant home on Middle
do I street. A the entrance was suspended
the in electric lights, 18881913. dstcs
tot their own and their daughter's wed
1 dings. Thus was there celebrated
'mar- i.
William Keith, prop- v of Keith's
vaudeville booking ' s and owner
of several large tr-jd 6 in the North,
arrived in po'? sterday on board
of his yaclit e. is now anchored -off
East Fro e?reet. Mr and Mrs,
Keith are on their way to Florida
where they will spend the winter
crusiing around the waters of that
section. They will probably remain
at this port for a day or two.
fie daughter's wedding and the parent'
silver wedding at the same time.
Receiving the cards at the door were the
flower girls Little Misses Elenor Gabbett
and Emily Pollock.
The interior of this handsome home
was artistically festooned in Southern
smilax, the graceful vine outlining the
doors and windows and also
entwining the stair rails with its verdant
Yellow chrysanthemums were used
effectively in the reception hall where
guests were asseted by Mrs.
Nathaniel Street arm introduced to
the receiving line composed of Mr.
James B. Blades, Mr. J. Vernon
Blades, Mrs. Clay Forman, Mr. and Mrs
G. F. Derickson, Mr. and Mrs. L. K.
Forman Mrg j w Gorman, Mrs.
Alexander Hanes, Miss Mattie Griffin,
Mr, and Mrs. C. G. Blades, Dr. and Mrs
L. S. Blades.
Mrs. John T. Hollister and Miss
Lizzie Neal invited the guests to the
parlor which was attractively decora
ted in pink Killarney roses. Here the
guests were charmingly received by
Mr. and Mrs. Blades, parents of the
bride and bride and groom of twenty-
five years. Mrs. Blades was lovely
in a handsome imported gown of laven
der embroidered crepe with rhinestone
and crystal trimmings on real lace.
Mr. and Mrs. Robinson, parents of the
groom, the latter beautifully gowned
in white charmeuse with real lace.
The bride and groom were next in
.. . . , . . . rtv rnnlrratuiat:on8
Thc bridal party completed the re
. . . wao . - H u and
wreathed at the bottom with maiden
fern wa . presided over by Mesdames
I w . CM,M onH Kro n L- Hvmall
Mrs. Cecil Gabbett and Mortie
Marks had charge of the gift room.
Hundreds of beautiful and useful
presents were 'received by the popular
young couple. Included in thiswonder
ful array of wedding gifts was a hand
some chest of silver from the bride's
and a beautiful silver service
from the groom's parents
- The dining room which was presided
i . MMjm rhW Dnffv
iovci uy ....... - j
and Charles Ives was a bower of beauty.
A perfect color scheme of white and
green was carried out.
The dining table had as centerpiece,
a mound of lilies of the valley, brides
and maiden hair fern with
I smilax wreathed around the edge, a
Lh,, hnnt of lilies of the vallev
i .
and gmilax hung from the chandelier
s,x candlesticks with crystal shades
surrounded the centerpiece and the
I table was further adorned with bon-
bons dishes filled with heart-shaped
The bridal scheme was carried out
; thn refreshments, the salad beine
served in heart shaped shells at were
I the almonds and the ices were served
1 a baskets, the handles of which were
adorned with sprays of orange blossoms
Two huge wedding cakes were in the
Mining room, one being the bride's
I the wedding bell, the other had two
1 doves under the wedding bell which was
decorated with orange blossoms. Ser
vjnK ; this room were Misses Lou
I Mitchell Nixon, Carol Hughes, Grace
I Stewart, May Baxter, Esther Marks
I an( Julia Bryan Jones.
I An orchestra screened behind a bank
0f palms in the hall, discorded exqui
I gite music during the reception.
Many hundred of guests called and
I were registered in the guest book
I it was an occasion of rare enjoyment
and will long linger in the hearts of
I those who enjoyed Mr. and Mrs,
Blades' splendid hospitality.
I The happy young bride and groom,
Mr. and Mrs. Robinson, left on the
midnight train for New York and other
points North, carrying with them the
I sincere good wishes of hosts of friends
I The bride's travelling gown was a
I handsome dark blue cloth suit with
I hat and gloves to match.
Among the out-of-town guests st
tending the wedding, in addition to the
I " '
- bridal party, were:
Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Robinson
I of Elizabeth City, parents of the groom
- 1 Mrs. Alexander Hanes, Winston-Salem
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Derickson. Mr
land Mrs. Roscoe Forman. Mr. Wesley
Forman, Mr. Carl Blades, Mr. Harold
Master Evans Camden, Melick, Lemuel
1 Blades. Misses Mattie Griffin and Mar
ion Woodley. of Elisabeth Citv
Mrs. Anderson, of Marvlands Miss
Mamie Fenruson. Mi.. Alma Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. Shank of Wheeling.
Went Virginia. Mrs. A. H. Hoasaask
of PhiladelomV Mr Ix-lr CouUon
- 1 Columbia, Ohio, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Blades. Laurel. Del
Sixth Annual Meeting Of North
Carolina Drainage
Prominent Men Will
liver Addresses On
- The Subject.
(Special to the Journal.)
Charlotte, Nov. 9. There will be
held at Charlotte, North Carolina,
November 18th and 19th the Annual
Convention of the North Carolina
Drainage Association. Since the or
ganization of this association in .''1909
and the passage of the General Drain
age Act of the State, about 70 drain
age districts have been- startedi'ft.'dsy
these 41 have been completed, reps
resenting an area of 417, 900 acres of
swamp land. About 60,000 acres are now
being drained and 91,000 acres petition
ed for, covering 23 counties of the
Costal Plain region. Drainage Dis
tricts have been organized in Piedmont
and Western North Carolina in 16
counties representing a total area of
52,471 acres of overflowed land. From
data which has been collected it ap
pears that the drainage of these lands
has enormously increased their agri
cultural value, and the money value
of these lands has increased from
$10 to 1150 per acre, with an estimated
average value of $65,00. This will
give an aggregate increase off land
values for these acres, many of which
before draining yielded no returns
whatever, of $40,000,000; and increases
the general healthfulness of these
sections from 75 per cent, to 100 per
At this Convention there will be
addresses from prominent speakers
and engineers will be present, who will
be in a position to -give information
of practical value to those who are
interested in the formation of drainage
districts. Everyone in this form
of conservation not only from the stand
point of increased land values but in
the conservation of public health,
is most cordially invited to attend the
sessions of the Convention, and will
be considered as delegates.
There wilt be a discussion of the
North Carolina Drainage law, and
recommendations made as to any chan
ges in it, which will help to promote
the drainage work of the State.
NEFITTED. The $15,000.00 recentlifcsiiiopnated
by Congress to rebuild nd improve
National avenue should make it one
of the very best boulevards in the State
snd one which the citizens of New
Bern would delight in driving over
and showing to their friends from a
distance. It goes without saying that
property along National, avenue and in
close proximity to it, will feel the effect
of this improvement i4 sufcstiantial
increase in value, in fan, it is already
advancing in price in anticipation
of the improvements soon to be made.
It is a safe guess that Woodrow Place,
New Bern's new residential suburb,
which is located near the end of Nation
al Avenue, will also share in the general
increase in values. Adv.
Congressman Jno. M. I'aison, who
has been spending a few days ia th
city attending to some business matters,
has returned to his home at Faison.
Congressman Faison is very much la
terested in the postofhee invesUf-dl
which is to be held here at an rly
date, and before leaving stated that
he would in all probability return next
week aad meet the inspector who
be sent nere to oo tne wont.
Man Mercer and Miss Leon Smith
of Polloksville were married In this
city yesterday afternoon 'Squire S. R.
Street performing the ceremony at
his office on South Front street. Mr
and Mrs. Mercer will make their horn
at Polloksville.
If we should go to war with Mexico
Willie Hearst would have nothing to
gouge at the administration about.
If w just have to whip the eternal
stuffing out of those pesky greasers.
let's do it and get the job over with.
If Messrs Holton, Seawall, Logan et
al, won't get out when they are told,
there is the sweet consolation that they
can be kicked out.
Some of you old lobsters who haven't
seen inside the lids of a Bible In twenty
years, getout and go to church today
Take' your wife along.
WANTED Men At logging
Good wages paid weakly,
to D. S. Thomas, Supt., neat
boro. East Carolina Lumber

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