North Carolina Newspapers

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Bazemore to be
Tried for Life
Again June 27
Alleged Slayer Gordon
Yelverton Awaits His 1
Trial at Snow Hill
George Prank Bazemore, who is
now in the prison at Raleigh
auditing a new trial, win be taken to
Snow HiM June 27, where ho wiU face
a Green County .court for the sec
' ond time to answer a chaqge of flrst
~*gr*e munder. He is charged wfth
killing Gordon Yelverton, 16-year-old
boy of thy» town, in the early morn
ing of Friday, November 5, on the
I'ighway between FarmviHe and Wil
son, while the boy was en route to
Wilson with a truck load of tobacco
A*t the first trial, held in Decem
ber, Bazemore wae convicted of first
degree murder and sentenced to the
oledtric chair.
He was granted reprieve while
his case went to the supreme court
on appeal. A new trial was granted
the prisoner, not on the grounds of
lack of evidence orfault in the jury,
hi* by a technical error of the trial
judge, who did not go to the court-
Mouse to take the verdict of the jury
in the presence of the prisoner, but
who perrnktAod the clerk of the court
t» take the verdict. This is ground
for a new trial under our laws, when
the penalty for the offense is death.
Nlo one saw the actual killing of
young Yelverton. Yeit there is doubt
as to the guilt of Bazetnore. It is
doubtful if the State has ever tried
a case with a more perfect chain of
circumstantial evidence. Every con
tention pirt forth by Bazemore at the
firat rtiaJ was proven false by
a double ,)ine of testimony.
The crime ,was one of the .most das
tardly and cold-blooded that has been
committed in this section in many
witn«ws€* from this
section have been summoned to ap
pear in Snow Hill for the triaJ.
Columbia to
Detroit by Air
Flies From Virginia City
to Columbia in
40 Minutes
No, it wa.snt Lindbergh, it was a
Mr. Vaughn, of Detroit, who guided
his plane over the city yesterday
morning. Lindbergh'*) flight across
the ocean no *>ubt cause the plane's
appearance hem to attract more than
usual attention.
Mr. Vaughn landed in Columbia
Saturday with 4 passengers from De
troit. He intended to wait there un
til his passengers were ready to re
turn. With nothing but a field to
land in, Mr. Vaughn decided it was
unwise to leave his heavy plane there
because it would .be impossible to
take off should iv rain again, So he
passed over here yesterday, either for
Tarboro or Rocky Mount, where he
intended to land, finding no suitable
landing field at either place, turned
and went to Franklin, Va. He then
notified his passengers at Columbia,
and they arranged a meeting at
Newport News where they took the
air for Detroit.
Just how many stops the plane
made on its way to Columbia are not
known, Jnit it is understood he made
the trip from Newport News to Co
lumbia in 40 .minutes.
The Williamson Kiwania Cluh wiM
hohl its regular weekly meeting here
tomorrow in the rooms of the Wo
man's Club.
The Wonder Dog in
"When a Dog Loves"
"Fire Away"
Epiaode No. «
"The Mystery Pilot"
1 , '
Always a Good Show
- - * ' Y. . V . ' ' .
$600,000 Chowan
Be Opened 20th Ne
Plan Elaborate Ceremonies
Town Audit To Be
Made This Week
The auds of the town's books
delayed thin week when the
auditor of the Frederick B. Hill
Co., Rocky Mount, failed ,to
show up. A wire atated that the
auditor would be here to
morrow or Thursday.
The commissioners ordered
the audit several weeks ago,
■mainly to dctermfeie the earn
ings of the municipal wafer and
power plant. Several days will
P>e required to complete the au
Bishop Makes
Annual Visit
Makes Strong Appeal to
Hearers for Loyalty to
Christ and Church
Sunday .morning at the Church of
the Advent, Bishop Thomas C. Darst
prer.ched and administered 'the Rite
of Confirmation to three persons. It
was the annual visitation of the
Bishop and 'the congregation -was
pleased to have him with them again;
for monthe he has been leading the
Bishop's Crustuie in the American
church with headquarters in .Wash
ington City. It was designed 'o place
liim at the of the Evangelistic
movement for four years, in which
time he wouki be away from his
diocese. Loving his people in East
Carolina, he feit that he could not
leave them for so long, and he an
nounced to friends here that he would
remain in the Diocese with his
people. Bishop Darrft is ever the in
teresting preacher, wherever he may
be heard, and Ut always listened to
with pleasure «n Williamrfton. In his
sermon which was based on
3-16, he declared that sixty-two mil
lion*! of people were outside of the
clwiTeh and fifty-eight millions were
members of some branch of the
Christian church; that thousands
were failing to> take their religion
seriously, and America was drifting
toward a greater and a .more appal
ling indifference which in the end
v/ould wreck the nation. He n>ad« a
strong appeal to hia hoarers for loy
alty to Chri;*. and His Church; he
condemned the negative church raam
ber who is today a hindrance to the
advancement- of the work of the
church in any community.
While in town, Bishop Dai sit was the
guest of Rev. C. O. Pardo at the
rectory. Sunday night, he preached
••A Hamilton and confirmed a number
ol' people. He loft here Monday morn
ing for Wilmington.
J. K. Hoyt, Jr. Assumes
Management of Store
John Kaais Hoyt, jr., has taken over
the management of his Itite father's
Store in Washington, *iul the
will be carried on in the same man
ner that it 'has always been. Mr.
Hoyt will tftill have charge of the
men'* department; Mi* Krtih Bal
lard, the women's department; and
Mrs. Mayme , Hen bank Suggs will con
tinue in the .millinery department.
This store is one of the largest and
is probaibly the oldest in Washing
ton, art J the late Mr. Hoyt ,was con
sidered one of 'the b«t business men
of this section, always clever and
jurft in his dealing with his custom
era, anil he and his Jtore were held
in high regard by them. It i{*' gen
erally conceded by those who have
been associated with John Keais in
the store and in other business that
he will be aible to carry on hi* work
in a splendid Way. , In this issue of
the paf>er he carries an ad from his
own department. ,
Two Boys Hurt When
Car Hits 'Phone Pole
Metfcis. .Rogers and Cowing, two
young white boys of the Bear Gran*
section, were badly but not seriously
cut l*Jt Sunday nig hit when their oar
hit a telephone pole & few ,mil«* this
side of Washington. Roger*, the
carls driver, fell into a light sleep,
] and when he opened hie eyes he stat
ed his car was going straight up a
telephone pole.
The two young men were able to
be at woifc yeeteidhy, but complained
of being eore, while loading a truck
| here with fertilizer. «
Mr. and Mm. J. G. Staton will re
turn from Baltimore tomorrow, wher.
MM. Staton hae been in the John
Hopkins Hospital for the pturt sever
al week*.
Williamston, Martin County, North Carolina, Tuesday, June 14, 1927
Addresses Will Be Made
arMCdenton Court- m
house at Noon
The $600,000 bridge across tho
Chowan River is scheduled to open on
the 2>ch of next month with an elab
orate program. Notables from over
the Slate are expected to take part
in the program. AH the northeastern
counties will take in he opening ex
ercises, and it is expected that a large
number of people from this and other
sections will attend the ceremonies.
The festivities of the day will include
the dedication of the Virginia Dare
The formal exercises wil begin at
11 o'clock in the morning at a, point
midway the bridge. Add 1 esses are
(scheduled to begin at noon in front
'bf the historic courthouse in Edenton.
While not authentic, it is under
stood that toll charges on the bridge
will vary from 10 cents to s2eoo. It
b&s been rumored th»t trucks will go
arrotw a,t a cosit of s'2, passenger cars
at sl, and on }own the line to bi
cycles at 10 cdnim eWi. No mention
was made for the pedestrian charge;
but since the bridge is so—over a mile
ajul a half—4t is not likely that that
class of truffle will cause much con
For Fire Safety
Erect Buildings With
Highest Degree of
In reviewing measures now being
taken by the International Associa
tion of Fire Chiefs to combat the ap
palling loss of life und property by
fire in the United States, Fire Chief
H. D. Harrison points out that one
of the most effective ways to reduce
the fire danger is to give such build
ings as we erect the highest degree
or' incombustibility.
"It would be impracticable, of
course, to build an all-fireproof struc
ture," Chief Harrison continued. "In
a residence of this nature the b*ls
would have to be steel or concrete
slabs and furniture- would have to bi
oi a similar materia). There could be
no draperies, rugs, linen, and cloth
ing. But it never is impracticable
to construct a building at. fire-safe as
is compatible with comfort."
"Take the average wood frame
house as an example. When the wood
frame is covered with a sheathing of
wood, and this in turn iatcovcied with
wood siding; and when the lath under
the plaster and the shingles on the
roof are of wood, you have a highly
combustible, conflagration-breeding
type of construction—one that would
put surrounding structures in jeop
ardy if a fire should break out, par
ticularly if there were a high wind
blowing. For a high wind would car
ry burning embers to adjoining roofs
anil scatter sparks far anil wide."
"Bui it is probably a long way off
tefore wood frame houses will be al
together abandoned, particularly sinc
the development of modern building
materials has resulted in a protected
type of wood construction that re
tains all the good features of the all
wood house."
"In building such a fire-protected
wood house the wood frame is erected
in the regular manner. But instead
of a sheathing of wood being applied
over the frame, an incombustible type
of sheathing is now used. This pro
tects the frame from the outside. To
protect it from the inside a metal or
rock lath is used in place of wood
lath. With a roof covering of as
bestos or other fire-resistive material,
a house so built possesses as high a
degree of protection from fire as is
possible in a frame structure."
Chief Harrison feels 'hat prevent
in# fires is just as important a part
of the local fire department's work
as fighting fires, and along with the
thousands of other fire chiefs through
out the country he is actively coop
erating with the International Asso
ciation of Fire Chiefs in its great
"1927 is Fire Prevention Year" move
ment, which, it U hoped, will acquaint
the public with means for reducing
the annual fire toll.
Regular Meeting
Masons Tonigh
There will be a regular communi
cation of Skewarkee Lodge, No. 90,
A. F. St A. M., tonight at 8 o'clock.
At this communication, the annual
election of officers will be held. Mem
ben of the lodge are urged to attend.
Visiting brethren cordially invited.
C"i »J I Secretary,
t•V \ ; :
Large Crowds
Hearing Dr. A.
F. DeGafferelly
"Slaves ii* Williamston"
Is Sermon Subject
For Tonight
The evangelistic services at the lo
cal Christian Church continue to hold
the irtterest of many church goers of
tlm r town. Dr. A. F. Dv' lalferelley,
tlte evangelist, is i> vet.v forceful
speaker, and Is plflisin* the large each sen-ice.
On Friday night Evangelist DeGaf
ferelly preached on the question,
"Can a Man Be Sawed Without Join
ing the Church?" "L«t me ask first,"
he said, "How can a man know when
he is converted? Not by mere emo
tional feeling but by complying with
God's .will as revealed in His Word.
He must know that conversion is ac
tive, not passive. There are certain
divine conditions. Now, when a man
has oomplied with these, does that
make him a number of the church?
It does. Pardon takes place in the
mind of God an 1 not in the mind of
the sinner. We can only merit tlutt
pardon by doing God'a will. ■ The
church was founded by Ci'rist for the
spiritual abiding place of His follow
ers. Every man who is a Christian
is a, member of that church."
Sunday morning, Or. I> GatTerelly j
led the people to feel'the urge of'
making: Christian progre.-> in his mas
s«igu on the theme, "Goin; Forward
With Christ." He pointed out many
forceful reiwons why Chrfetians
should go forward with Chriitt." A
mortg thcae are he law of human
relationships, the superior profession,
'the ability, knowledge. Some laws
which govern .progress, he said, are
cutting loose from the past, leaving
the usellows fo.r the useful A vision,
a focussed vision, undauiirtmi courage
for attempting the hunuu ly impossi
ble, use the .means At hand, dedicat-'
ing the whole life to the whole task.
Sunday night, he le*i tlx* people to
great height's in his message on
"What Why 1 lidliov ■ " He said
that life Ims no higher treasure than
a; clear and comimiiKling faith. He
told of his faith in the fftblc, not as
a s'ory aboi/t God but a.s a revela
tion of God giving Himself to man
in those experiences in which man
experienced God. He said that he
believed ini Gol as more than a great
power working itsellf out in a great
machine, but as a personal God, a
presenft God, as /t father, Love
seated upon a throne. As o faith in
Christ, he said, "Immanuel ,Kant, the
said that all life could tic
summed up in three questions: "What
tun I know; what must I do; and
for what may I hope." Jesus alone
fully answers these. We believe
with St. Paul that we see the light
of the knowledge of the glory of God
in the face of Jesus Ohrist. We
know God through and in Christ Je
sus. Jewun shows man what he must
do ,by giving to him the great ideal
of life. Jesi*s Uuight mafn that hf
can undisappointingly hope for lal
vation through Him."
Last ,nigWt the evanjrelint used as
a subject .for his .sermon, "Conversion
in a life picture." He ba«ed his re
marks on the conversion of the Ethi
opian Eunuch. "l A*, us consider this
theme," he said, "under three divis
ions: The eunuch as an inquirer; the
eunuch .us a hearar; ajnl the eunuch
a* As a/i inquirer, he point
ed out, he .was moral and religious,
but not a Christian. He waaited to
know th" trtfth,«inJ God sent Phillip,
the evangelist, into his life, and he
learned concerning Jesus. As a hear
er, he was preparer! by studying the
word of God. He heard intelligently
and interestedly. He not only heard
l.ift beli'-ved things that he heard.
It is wrong to ,(>• iy to God to send
converting power until we have told
men what to do to be saved. As a
doer, the eunuch did not oppose with
mime excuse, but said, "Whtot doth
hinder me to be baptized," and was
baptized and went on his way re
joicing. Feeling follows doing. Af
ter he had done wha>t God reve-aled
to him to do he rejoiced- greatly."
Tonight Dr. DeGafTerelly will speak
on "Slaves in Williams ton."
Capture still Before It
Had Ever Been Used
Deputy Sheriff Grimes answered a
hurry call and found located on the
ibunlds of Reedy Swamp a fine copper
(till with 14 barrels of beer nestled
around ready to be run. No one was
present, and the still was raid.
Going a few hundred yards farther
he found a newly established steam
plant with 10 barrels of beer but no
liquor. The deputy was on the job
at this place, as he caught it before
it had ever been uaed in making li
Mrs. E. B. Moore, of Washington,
is visiting the family of her brother,
Dr. Wni. E. Warran. ,
Proposal to Enlarge
District Is Gaining
243 Names on Registration
Books at Noon Yesterday
Registration Books Will Close at Sunset Saturday
June 25; Total Registered Below One-Half
At noon yesterday 243 electors hal
placed their nunics on the registra- j
tion books preparatory to the school
oleotion hero July The number is j
far below one-half of the eligible vot-!,
ers in the township. At .the , town j
election here last month, there were
342 votes cast,'while there were a-j
round 4t>o n&mos on the registration |
books. This, however, was confined |
to the town and had nothing to do
wit'h the township. Since the school
election is a township matter, the pos
sible number of registered voters
should range far above 500.
Two Deaths at
County Home
Inmate To Be Buried in
Potter's Field This
Twto inmates, Madison fender ami
Harmon Coftied, died at the county
home recently, Pender lust week and
Oottitiki yesterday.
With no relatives and few friends,
Vender's boily was placed in a little
corner in the potter's field across
from the new county home by county
autlvorities last week. Pender, a col
ored inmate, came to the home hard
ly .more than a month UKO, going
there knowing that death was only a
nrat>tor of a few days' time, for he
was then suffering from dropsy. He
ww* abouit 68 years old and was a
member of the A. M. E. Zion church.
He wia* originally from the Hamilton
Coffield'fl body wa* in a waiting
t'ooni at the home this morning await
ing burial this near the
grave of hLs fellow innvate, Pender, in
potter's ,fiwl. Cotlield was from the
Koberaonville section, ami has rela
tives there, Hii* granddaughter was
here la.stMiight, and she, with about
16 members of the Primitive Baptist
Church, watched over the body thru
the greater part of last night. Cof
field was aibout 68 years old, and dur.
ing the last several months he had
suffered two rftrokes of paralysis, re
sulting in his doa'h yesterday. His
wife, whu lives near RobersonviHe,
will be unable to attend the funeral,
her old age and fe blem\ss not per
mitting. , r
That the two old darkies had re
ceive I the hew' of attention was
learned when several of the inmates
at the home .-itat d that everything
possible w;is done for them, and that
even after death car.'* was exercised
to provide a, nust respectable burial
for 'them.
Good Crop Conditions
General Over County
Crop conditions in Martin County,
uceording to reports coming from
many K efctions, are far above the av
erage for several years, with the ex
ception of a few reports of bail
utands. The farmers now seem to
think that the county lias the pros
pect of raising the largest tobacco
crop it has ever produced.
The eotVon acreage has been cut
some, but the stand is reported good,
anal the heavy fertilizing it has
h»d the county may make an average
Peanut acreage has been increased
arxl most people report a flue stand,
which (fives pro mi He of making thin
year the, banner one in the yield of
William Harris Dies at
Wake Forest Home
Wake Fores', June 13.—William
Henry Harris, 70, died at 2 o'clock
tliii* fiAemoon at his 'ountry home
near Wake Forewt. Funeral service*
are to be conducted Tuesday after
noon at 6 o'clock by Rev. Morrison
lietheia. Burial with Ma-sonic honors
will follow at the old fajniJy burying
ground at Crenshaw Hall. Mr. Harris
had been ill for some time.
Mr. Harris was the father of Mrs.
11. Ji. 9/butibs, of this place, and she
with Mr. Stuhbs and little son are
attending the funeral there today.
Lton Haasell, jr. suffered an attack
of acute appendicitis' here yesterday
end was carried to the hospital in
Washington this morning for an
operation- ,
On Saturdlay, June 25, the regi tro
tion books will close at sunset. To
vote at the election, your name must
appear on the registration books be
fore thkl time. On the Saturday pre
ceding the election the books.will be
open from 9 ;u. ,m. to 3p. in. for chal-
Knge, but that k>es not nveah that
one can legister on that day.
According to Registrar R. T. Grif
fl.ttj_,the several communities in the
township, with the exception of «ne,
Iwive a fair -representation of electors
on the books, but the small number
shows the registration is not xener-
Mayor's Court
Has Two Cases
A Third Case (iocs to
Justice of the I'eace
A. T. Crawford
Business picked up in the mayor's
court here yesterday ajul even to the
overflowing limits when Mayor Co
burn had two case« and one went to
Justice of the Peace A. T. Crawford.
It cost James Whitley, J'OUIIK col
ored boy, jusH. !flO plus the trial's
expense, to knock one William Grimes
down with a shoe-whine '.ox Saturday
night. The evidence in the case was
very brief. Whitley asked Crimen
why he didn't go home. Crimes
asked Whitley was it any of his busi
ness why he did sot go home. Then
it was that Whitley hit Crimes in
the mouth with the shine box and
grounded him. The bout took place
at J. K. Colt ruin's store on the edge
of town. The Mayor's other case
came about when one Henry Carson,
colored, took on a little too much of
the "spirits" last Saturduy night and
went around in a disorderly manner.
His drink, or drinks, uluy hi* disor
derly conduct, cost him $6 in the
court. He ventured near to the towns
business center than the two colored
boys did and was a nested at Monk
lii.gley's place.
Oflici'rs raided Hill Johnson's home
last Saturday night ami found one
ivallon of li(|Uor in an outhouse and
another gallon wrapped up in the bed,
tekiiiK a nap, it is supposed. Johnson
was .not at lu>iue, so his wife, Sally,
was arretted and she had hear
ing yesterday before A. T. Crawford,
justice of the peace. She was bound
over to tho recorder's court under a
SIOO cash .bond. At the lustring John
son's wife claimed she knew nothing
i.lxHlt Uie liquor. Johnson Ijves near
the Standard Killing Station on the
Washington and Jamasville Road.
Former Martin Man Is
Killed at Rutherfordton
Jasper Harper l>u.vis, of Uuther
fordton, was shot ami killed last week
While full dt'tail; of the killing
have not been learned, it is reported
that Davis was rfhot by a man en)-,
ployed by the highway commission
and who wit ho ut a word from either
party walked lip to uiiid killed
him. Davis was .also engag&i in the
highway work. His ass i I ant made his
The murdered man was ,a, soh of
tho late Dennis W. ..Davis of this
county. He .married at Rutherford
ami Imves a, widow and two young
children. His body was brought to
this county where it was buried in
,i phot near lY>plar Chapel church
last Saturday by the side of his
father. The funeral was conducted by
A. J. Manning.
Mrs. Vesta Jane Peel
Dies Near Bear Grass
MrJ Vesta Jane Feel died at her
home a f uw miles from Boar Grass
Friduy night. She had not been very
well for a few days but was up Fri
day and after eating supper with the
family complained of feeling sick.
Site started to take a drink of wa
ter and while drinking fell dead.
Mrs. l'eel was aboiit 5:1 years old
untl was the ,widow of Turner l'eel,
who died about 12 years ago. She
phihlrem, two sisters and one brother.
She had long been a member of the
Cross Roads Christian Church. The
funeral was conducted by Rev. A. F.
DtCJkfferelly at the home. The bur
ial was at the family plot at the home
of Elder John N. Rogeraon. ,
Advertisers Will Find Oar Col
umns a Latchkey to Over 1600
Home* of Martia Gouty.
in Favor
Inquiry Into Election 13
Thought To Favor
The propaal to enlarge the Wilham-
school di.-it i let a l the special elec
tien On July sth seems to be making
(food headway now. For a while it
seemed to iiitei some opposition, but
those oppo ,ing the enlarged .school,
I'ointf substantial citizens, were
willing to inquire as to what it would
mean to enlarge the district; and, as
is generally the, when it be
came so ajipari-nt that it meant -a,
much better school for their children
it tended to reconcile them.
It is a line spirit tihal man shows
when he counts it a worth-while op-
portunity to i tiuca'e his children
There was a day when only a part 01
the people thought it paid to educate
a boy, and a very few thought girls
should be • educated at all. But as
knowledge sends its shafts of light
deeper and deeper into the minds of
men, they become more and more
aroused to (the need of education for
all the people.
In the old days peopU willing
for the educated few 'o attend .to
their attains for them, Jjift now each
individual finds pleasure in doing hi»
own thinking and transacting his own
Nothing has hurt the country dis-
TVicts of the tftate and Xtution as
much as the need for adequate
schools. Families leave (food country
homes and move to some place where
they can reach a Con
sequently, the farm goes down arid
many times the new surroundings do
not fit well to the needs.
The new idea of giving every child
the same chance at the same school
Whether he lives in the heart of the
city or in the remotest part of the
"backwoods," will be one of the fin
est things that-we can do to stabilize
and give proper balance to society.
It ,will eliurinate that old idea that "I
eni wiser than thou."
The principles of democracy de
mand that all subjects be triated a
like in order that all men might be
able to take part in their government.
The teaching; of the autocnU is, "You
work and I will take care of your bus
iness," is so well underwood thut our
people, seem anxious to see a school
so democratic that no chiltl from the
r« nwxtefit corners of the community
shall not receive the full and equal
privilege of an education.
The election, which if carried will
give this district a liWter school, will
be held on Tui\sluiy, July 5. The
registration U»oks are now open and
will not until June 25. A new
regitrtratuMi is rei|uiretl for the elec
tion, which means that every one who
would vote must register before the
books ctose, s»s of how many
times you have registered and voted
before. All those who register and
do ,ru>t vote at all will l>* vounted as
agaiiwt the proinu&d, a-, a majority of
the qualified voters mu. t vote for the
proposal in order to carry the elec
Superior Court
Starts Monday
Will (Jo Only One Week
with Few Cases on
Two Dockets
The June term of superior court for
this county will convene here next
week with Judge It. A. Nunn, of
New Hern, in charge. The June term
is of the brief variety, only one week
hfing devoted to the hearing of both
crimnal and civil coses.
There are 14 cases on'the'criminal
docket, many of them being of very «.
little importance. One or two go to
the court next week from the record
er's court on appeal. Oscar Wynne
luis announced his guilt in his murder
case, and very little time will be used
in clearing it from the docket.
Rphriam Woolard, colored, charged
with manslaugWter, will have his case
go before the term next week. The
ether criminal cases coveir various
charges, and .since it is not likely
that all the cases on the docket will
come up for trial, only a small por
tion of .the week will be devoted to the
criminal docket.
The James vs., Bank casesiare ached
uled on the civil calendar, and these
with one or two others will be all to
up at this term.
little one-yea f* Bid Betsy Stanley
ice!ebrated her first birthday hew yee
(terday when a large number of bar
(IRtle friends were invited to hel
Jhome late yesterday afternoon.

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