North Carolina Newspapers

    VOL. XIII. NO. 14
Professional Cards
Hugh B. York, M* D.
Microscopy, Electrotherapy, X-Ray
Diagnosis. Specialties
Office over Fanners & Merchants Bank
Office honrs, 8 to 10 a. m., 7 to 9 p. m.
Office 'phone 60 ■ Night 'phone 63
Win. E. Warren - J. S. Rhodes
Drs. Warren & Rhodes
Physicians and Surgeons
Offire*in I )ru ß Store - Tboce 29
Jos. H. Saunders, M. D.
I
Physician and Surgeon -
Diy 'Pbone 53 • Ninbt 'Phone 40
Williamston, N. C.
Dr. R. L. Savage
of Ro-kv Mount, will he at thr At
lan'ic Hotel fourth Wednesday in
each month to trf at diseases of the
Eve, Ear, No-e and Throat and
Fit Glasses.
A R Dunning - J. C. Smith
Dunning & Smith
Attorncys-at-Law
Williamston - North Carolina
Robersonville, North Carolina
Burruus A. Critcher - Wheeler Martin
Martin & Critcher
Attorneys-at-Law
Wuliamston • North Carolina
'I'HONK 23
S. J, Everett
Attorney-at-Law
Greenville, N. C. - Williamson, N, C.
Greenville Long Distance Tlione 32S
C "*S
Society Pressing
. . Glub . .
O. C. Price, Manager
Phone No. 58
l*p-to-Date Cleaing,
Pressing, Dyeing and
Tailoring
Very careful attention
given to Ladies' Kid
•loves, Fancy Waists I
Coat Suits and Skirts I
Club Rales for Men.
Clothes called for and
delivered
Agents for Rose & Co.
Merchant-Tailui s, Chi
cago, ill
rbo w e rz&i
When ycm want tbe best, remem
ber we are a* your service
Choice roses, carnations, vallies,
violets and wedding outfits in the
latest styles
Floral offerings artistically arrang-
e 4 nt short notice ,
». lieu in littd o' pot plants, iuse
bushes, evergreeus, shrubbery,
hedge pilots and shade trees, mail
tel-kraph or tekeraph Vvunorderio.
J. L. O'Quiim & Co.
Phone 140. Raleigh, N. C.
THE ENTERPRISE
Annual Meeting
Tbe stockholders of the Farmers
and Merchants Bank held their
annual meeting in their hanking
bcn.se on Wednesday. January
17th, 1912. One hundred and
fifty of the two hundred and fifty
shares were represented in person
or by proxy.
The President's repart showed
that more than $1,600 had beer
paid for borrowed money against
SBOO for the previous year. Also
that $.1,300 were paid on time de
posits against $500; that theie were
many new accounts and a great in
crease in depisits. Summing up it
was the most successful year in the
life of tbe bank.
At the January meeting of the
Directors, it was decided to declare
a "dividend of 8 per cent and carry
the balauee cf the earnings to the
surplus and undivided profits.
All the officers were re-elected
and the following Directors: John
1). Biggs,'C I). Carstarphen, N.
S. Peel, F. 11. Barnes, Wheeler
Martin J, 1) Simpson, G. W.
Blount, W. H. Crawford, A. Has
sell, Kader Lilley, R. W. Salsbtiry.
Folei's Honey and Tar Compound "Cures
in EierYr Cue"
Mr. Jas McCiffery, Mgr. of the
Schitz Hotel, Omaha, Neb., recom
mends Foley's Honey and Tar
Compound, because it cures in
every case. "1 have used it my
self and I have recommended it to
many others who have since told
me of its great Curative power in
diseases of the throat and lungs,"
For all coughs and colds it Is
spetdily effective. Saunders &
Fowdou.
Had Serious Fall
Last Saturday . afternoon, as
Frank F. Pagan went hastily out
of the doo* of the postofliet , he
slipped and fell shattering the el
bow of bis light arm He was
[taken to Biggs Drug store, where
Dis Warren and Rhodes gave him
attention. Several hours later he
was carried to his room and made
BS comfortable as, possible, but bis
suffering v.as severe. Monday
morning Dr. J. K Smithwich, of
Jamesville, was railed in consulta
tion and the injured arm was un
bandaged and reset in a different
position. Friends here and else
where symathize deeply with Mr.
Pagan and h6pes aft entertained
that he will soon be at his desk in
the Farmers & Merchants Bank
where his efficiency has been such
a large assjest in the affairs of that
institution.
LAZY LIVER
SPOLS DAY WOkK
Don't let a Torpid Liver Knock you
Out of a Day's Work —Tbeie
is a Better Way- Read
About It
A man feels very little like work
ing and a child don't want to go K
school when bilious or constipated.
If you try calomel to cure you th?
chances are that yoti will be so
weakened by its after-effects that
you will be laid up for two or three
davsmore So we say "Don't take
Calumti." Y.'e have a pcricd sub
stitute for calomel right here in our
store, that we can fully guarantee
to cure consti,- uion and liven up
ihe livci just as quickly as calomel,
but without any of tbe bad after
effects of calomel. The name of
ibis tonic is Dodson's Liver-Tone.
It is a pleasant tasting vegetable
tonic that mildly stimulates the
liver and causes it to work just
right to cleanse the body without
any danger of salivation When
_yjjJi.txy.iLil yoa do not say that iL
I J p- -f itfbijtiu.e for
come right In and get your money
back. Saunders & Fowden drug
store. T~
- yj - - , . My M
WILLIAMSTON, N. C., FRIDAY, JANUARY 19. 1912
BAID heads NOT i
WANTED
Baldness is too Generally
Considered a Sign of
Advanced Age
A bald-headed person does not ; j
have an equal chauce with one'
blessed with a healthy head of hair,
because baldness is too generallyj
accepted as an indication of age.
Many large corporations have es-1
tablished an age limit, and refuse;
to take men over 35 years of age as|
new employees.
Probably 65 per cent of bald-;
headed people may regain a good
head of health bair if thev will fol
low our advice and accept ouroffT.
We have a remedy that we positive
ly guarantee to grow bair 011 any
head, unless the roots of the hair
are entirely deadj their folhcies
closed, and the scalp has become
glazed and shiny. We want peo
ples to try this remedy at onr risk,
with the distinct budei standing that
unless ii does exactly what we
'claim it will, and gives satisfaction
'in every respect, we shall make no
charge for the remedy used during
the trial.
We know exactly what we are
talking about, and with this offer
back of our statements no one
should scoff, doubt out word, or
hesitate to put our remedy tS an
aetua! test. t x
We want every one in Williams
ton who is suffering from any scalp
or hair tiouble, dandruff, falling
hair, or baldness to try our Rexall
"93" Hair Tonic. We want them
to use it regularly—say until three
bottle*have tam used and it it
does not eradicate dandruff, cK .nise
and refiesb tbe scalp, tighten the
hair in its roots, and grow new
hair, we will returd every cent paid
us for the remedy for the mere ask
itig There is no formality expect
ed, and we exact 110 obligation
from the user whatever.
We are established right here in
Williamston, and make this offer
with a fuU understanding that our
business success entirely depends
upon the sort of treatment we ac
cord our customers, and we would
unless we were positively certain,
that we could substantiate it in
every particular. Remember, you
can obtain Kexall Remedies iu this
community only at our store—The
Rexall Store. Tbe S. R. Biggs
Drug Co.
Farmers' Meeting
Editor, Knterpiise:
lam advised by Mr. T. B. Par
ker, Director of Institutes, that
Farmers' Institutes will be held in
Martin County as follows: o*k
City, Tuesday, January 30th, Wtl
liarrton, Monday February sth.
I sincerely hope that the farmers
of Martin County may find it con
venient to attend tbtse meetings
Valuable information and instruc
tion will be imparted, and I am
sure every farmer who attends with
au op-en mind will be benefitted.
Very respectfully,
John H. Small
A Girl's Wild Midnight Ride
To waru people of a teariul tor
est fire iu tbe Catskiils a young
girl rode horse-back at midnights
and saved many lives. Her deed
was glorious but lives are often
saved by Dr. King's New Discov
ery iu curing lung trouble, coughs
and colds which might have euded
in consumption or pneumonia. "It
cured me of a dreadful cough and
lung disease," writes W. R.Patter
sou Wellington, Tex., "after four
in our family had -died with con
-iuuipti.oo and I gaiuedß7 pounds." j
so o-..*. and bale for all
throat and lung troubles. Price 50c
and SI.OO .Trial bottle free. Guar
antee by Saunders it Fowden.
- ;
Governor Kitchin; the Man, and the
Principles that Guide iiim
(Tbe Carolina Democrat has asked the personal frienns ot a number of
big North Carolina Democrats to wiite their estimates of some of the
public men now prominent in the leader-hip of the party.)
On June 16, 1881, in the Fartnei®
, and Mechanic, published in Raleigh
bv the late lamented Randolph \.
[ Shot well, the subject of this sketch,
when a student at Wake Forest
College, was referred to a
| "a young man who bids fair to hold
[a prominent position in his native
State"
1 was at college with this vonng
man and present at the exercises
•vhicli prompted these prophetic
words. Theyjiave been fu'filkd
He has been beard from, first as
teacher, then editor, lawyer, COll
gressman and Governor of his
native Sti.te, successively; and yet
he is only forty-five \ ears of aue,
in the prime and vigor ot mental,
moral', and physical manhood, with
the promise of many more years of
usefulness to the people wl o so
early recognized his ability and
leadership.
Why has he moved so fir and
rapidlvalong the pinions pa'hway
of success? What chart and com
pass have guided him thiough th
tempestuous political seas which
have swept ovir North Carolina in
the last twenty years? The follow
ing will in a measure, ausves these
questions:
YOUTH AND KARLY MANHOOD
William Walton Kilohin uas
Tiorfi at Scotland Neck in Halifax
County, October y, 1866, the sec
ond of H family of uine pons and
two daughters. His father wis
W'n II Kit.hit*—Cajt. "Buck"
Kitchin—a gallant Confedeiate
soldier, a m.niber of Congress and
a forceful figure in the political life
of the State His mother, before
her mariiage was Maii i Arlington,
noted for her beauty and accom
plishments. lie was prepared for
college at Vine llill Acadeniv, :;t
which he afterwards taught; giad
uated at Wake Forest i-i
studied law under the late Judge
John Manning aj the State Univer
sity; was admitteu to tht bar in
1887.
At eighteen he became editor of
the Scotland Neck Democrat, and
its circulation increased three bun
dred per cent iu twelve months.
I lis editorials showed 1 firmness
of conviction, a soundness of judg
ment and a grasp of the I)' tnocratic
faith far beyond his years
At twenty oue he located at
Roxboro in Person County to prac
tice law. The people among whom
he cast his lot wtre of tbe best
type, industrious, tbriuy, kind,
cultured It was here thn". he met
and married Miss Musette Satter
field, who ha,s since made 1 reputa
tion as one of the most charming
and popular hostesses the Govtr
nor's Manson ever had.
Success came slowly, as it does
to most young men at the bar, but
to him it came surely. People
were attracted by hts earnestness,
industry, determination and capac
ilj. ll.j v.erc ■ f.
wcik thorough. Afier tour years
I be was enjoyoig a lucrative prac
tice. He grt.v steadily ; ti bis pro
fession and in the esteem of the
people, who began to mark him
for leadership. He always took a
keen interest .11 politics. At twenty
four be became chairtuitu ot his
party in Person County, .mi, under
bis lenuKlsiiip, to; the lir. ? t ' i;u»e ni
teu years, it svent Democratic. In
| 1892 he was nominated for the
I State Senate from the di-trirt cunu-
I pose J of Granville a ntT J»»rvnn,
was qefeared by a tusion of Popu
lists atid Reptiblicanr.. x
CONGRKS9IONAL CAISKKR
In 1896 he was nominated for
BY CAREY J HUNTER
Congress in the Fifth District
against Hon Thos. Settle, the
most brilliant Republican com
paigner in the State, before whom
Judye A. W. Craham and the late
A. H. A. Williams had successfully
none down to defeat. The task of
defeating Settle was difficult and
especially *O, as the Republicans
and Populists in their fusion had
allotted that Distiict to th>- Repub
licans. No man who beard thtir
joint canvass will evir forget their
memorable debates, Kitchin was
triumphant!v elected and was the
only successful Democrat on either
the Congressional or State ticket.
Strict? then be has known no defeat
His election in the largest and most
prospetous Congressional district
in the State gave courage and hope
to the party in its darkest hour.
He kept ihy l imp of Democracy'
j burritnu brightly until the dawn of
the new day. For twelve years,
| and until be voluntarily retired to
! become Governor, In* held this im
portant position withou' Deino
cratic opposition.
| In every political crisis in the
[ last twenty years he has been found
| in the l'oref r oot fighting the battles
of Democracy. He to >k a leading
|part in ibe White
A mend mint campaigns,
i lieforr? tbe suffrage amendment was
I ratified by the people it was attack
ed in Countess and lie defended' it
in a speech of such wisdom and
power that it not only .profoundly
impressed Congress, but was circu
lated tbiouglit the State as a cam
paign document to the extent ol
85,000 copies and had great weight
111 shaping public opinion for that
important measure.
In Congress he took an acfive
part in the debates and became
first Democratic member of the
Committee on Naval Affairs, one
of the most important committees.
He served 011 the Congressional
Campaign Committee of his party
for ten years. He made notable
speeches on the Monty (Question,
the Philippines, the Trusts, tbe
Pearson Crewford contast, the
Southern Railway Subsidy, Reci
procity and many other important
questions. In .the Congressional
debate his political views were fully
and fearlessly expressed, and his
record is one of consistent devotion
10 the principles of progressive
Demociacy—which is but a new
nau.s. lor true Democracy. Long
before the election of Senators by
uuect voie of the people became
popular, he was voting for it 'in
Congress. For y'ears he has favor
ed primary ' lections for the noniir 1-
tion of candidates and the publicity
of campaign contributions. Among
the things he has fayored are tne
income tax, reciprocity, the ten
hour law foi factoiies and mills,
the licensing of foreign coropora
f* O /• • - «n *V. Q« - 4
*vith revocation for violation cf our
laws, tbe placing light aud
power companif s under the Cor
joration Commission as railroads
arc now under it, requiring rail
roads to draw mileage on the trains
«s furmeily, uu«rauty of bank de
posits, g .od road-, drainage, etc.
He has been a leader of political
1 , t. f. 1 *
v.«OU£U M idll.liUl t liJ^
platform pledges and traditions of
bis parfy.
THT? l'.E IttCIT'IKS THAT rIUJUV UIM
TT' ha- '' ' "■ ci ' "
vi'ege, whethm in the form of sub
sidy oi a protective tariff, whether
it was favoritism for his own section
or that of another. He opposed a
si.oo a Year in Advance
[ship subsidy, and in ihe same spirit
he opposed a fast mail subsidy for
the Southern Railway, which had
360 miles of its road in his Congres
sional District. His position is
clearly shown v »y, this little .extract
from his speech in Congress on
April 6. 1906 against this subsidy:
"Pi r myself, I fail to sec how any
appropriation, otherwise wrong,
cau be made rijjht because of its
'coming onr way' (Applause.)
If it is.riyht, to support it bv snch
an argument tends.to discredit it,
as it is an appe.il to selfishness and
not to judgment.''
When the public interests requir
ed Federal appropriations for his
District he claimed thnu with a
ztra) and successllurrmsstd by none.
He never hesitated to oppose any
appropriation which the public in
terests did not justify. Ft never
sought a temporary advantage by
bartering the principles of his party
or the birthright of the people. He
has tried to win on the righteou
ness of bis cause, and uever upon
iniquitous | recedeiits. He lias op
posed si protective tariff on princi
ple, just as bis party opposes it.
He has been able to ".ee cletrly that
protection never put a dollar in any
man's pocket that was not taken
out of some other man's pocket.
He believes that the true end of
Government is the establishment of
justice among men, end not to aid
the greedy few in pre)ing upon the
unsuspecting many.
During his whole public career
he has consistently the op
pression exercised by private in
dustrial monopolies, commonly
called trusts, ntii advocated the «n
TWAmerff the rivil and ciiudnat
statutes against them, thus incur
ring their peimunent hostility. He
has stood (or the strict regulation
of the natural monopolies, such as
railroads, and for the destruction
c/f "the unnatural industrial mono
polies. On May...3 i_, ryooattd Feb
ruaiy 6, KJO3, he made speeches in
Congress against trusts an.; to this
day his attitude of hostility has
never changed. In the hall ot
Congress and 011 ;ne hustings, in
his inaugural address as Governor,
in a special message to the Legisla
ture of 1909, in the last campaign,
and in his message to the last
Legislature lie urged the adoption
of striHgent measures against trusts.
ADMINISTRATION AS t.oVKKNOk
The convention at Charlotte,
which nominated him for Govern
or, sat night and day for nearly a
week and sixty-one ballots were
taken before a nomination The
loyaltv and determination of his
friends, representing their people,
surpassed anything ever witnessed
111 the political annals oi the State.
The e who knew him best support
ed ';:tn most loyally.
Me went into office a free man,
without a pledge or a promise to
any one He was bound only by
the pledges of the party which
eler , bun and these he has re
iig entity kept. He bas been the
uovetiior of all-the people and
thi r e has been no "power behind
the thioue."
A t >ntest of this kind always
enp.en'Ts bitternese of long stand
ing alTd-this has been no exception,
He incurred the hostility of a num
ber of in. a prominent in the politics
of the State and they have not been
anxious to herald the success of his
adru ni.stration. It is probable that
no Governor ever'went into office
in the State with so many to watch
his every action, to misconstrue his
motives and to discredit his admin
istration. In his campaign for
nomination his enemies pictnr»d
h m as a wild, radical agitator, who
would plunge the State into endless
turmoil and confusion. Since his
actions as Governor have proven
». uO»i lu be wuoiiy false,
there are those who seek to create
the fake impression that since he
has not fulfilled their prophesy of
Continued on page 4
. r -vi--'Site
    

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view