Eastern reflector, 16 September 1910






The Carolina Home and Farm and The Eastern Reflector,
. The.
FARMERS CONSOLIDATED
Tobacco Company
offers to the tobacco growers of Eastern Carolina superior
inducements and facilities in the sale of their tobacco.
This is a Farmers Organization
ninety-nine per cent, of the stockholders are farmers,
living on and operating their farms
This organization is doing a warehouse business for the
sale of FARMERS TOBACCO, and our past record proves that
we know our business. We are proud of our business and
proud of our record, and if you will join with us in making a
still greater success, you will be proud of the part you take in it.
Warehouses at Greenville, Kinston,
Robersonville, Wilson
Washington
Farmers Consolidated Tobacco
L. JOYNER, President
Agriculture Is the Most Useful, the Most
Healthful, the Most Noble Employment of Washington.
Volume
GREENVILLE N. C
EAST CAROLINA TEACHER'S
TRAINING SCHOOL
SECOND SESSION BEGINS WITH
TWO HUNDRED STUDENTS.
KB, DEAL RESIGNS AT KINSTON.
Not Known Yet if Resignation Affects
Greenville Church.
Twice as Many Present as Last Year
Faculty Delighted With Prospect
For a Year's Work.
A PATHETIC INCIDENT.
Reflector man went over to
Erst Carolina Teachers Training
school this morning to learn how the
is starting its second session.
He found President Wright and the
faculty Just delighted with the pros-
and all were as busy as could
be registering pupils and getting them
properly assigned. Today was de-
voted to registering the old students,
those who attended last year, and It
was gratifying to see so many of them
ready to take up their work again
Tomorrow is the day for registering
new students, a large number of whom
are also present and more coming in
by every train.
The regular school work will be-
gin Thursday morning, at which time
it is safe to that students will
be present. The number of
of rooms for hoarding students
has already reached to say nothing
of the local who will live in
town Instead of the dormitories. This
record, compared with the opening a
year ago the number was is
enough to make everybody rejoice at
the splendid growth of the school.
President Wright says he looks for-
ward to a year of fine work.
The faculty is composed as
Prof. Robt. H Wright, President.
Prof. C. W. Wilson. Pedagogy.
Prof. W. H. School Man-
Prof. Leon R. Meadows, English.
Miss Mamie E. Jenkins. English.
Prof. Herbert E. Austin Science.
Miss Maria D. Graham,
tics.
Miss Davis, History.
Miss Birdie Latin.
Miss Nettie M. Allen, Primary
Mrs. Kate W. Lewis, Drawing.
Mrs. Jennie M Ogden, Household
Economics.
Mrs. Kate R Lady
Coming as a surprise to his con-
the announcement was
his sermon Sunday
morning at Presbyterian church
by the pastor, Rev Ralph C Deal,
that he would tender his resignation
to the official board to take effect
November 1st. After the church
service a congregational meeting was
held at which Mr. Deal formally
made his resignation. Mr. Deal came
to the Kinston church in June 1907
and during his stay here has en-
himself to the not
only of his b-it of the
entire city, and the announcement
of his resignation will be learned
with regret throughout the
Free Press.
Mr. Deal also pastor of the
Presbyterian church In Greenville,
preaching here the first and third
Sundays in each The
here has no intimation as to
whether his resign in Kinston
will affect his Greenville pastorate,
but it is hoped that it will not. His
next appointment here is next Sunday.
He is very much admired by the
of Greenville and It is the wish
of all that he can continue to serve
the church hero .
Little Tot Strenuously Objects to
Compulsory Education.
Train number yesterday had a
coach filled with deaf and dumb
going to Morganton to enter the
school for the deaf and dumb which
opens the fall term today. The
were all lively with one
and seemed to he enjoying them-
selves as do other youngsters and
were carrying on spirited
among themselves using the
finger manual, and they attracted
attention at the station.
There was one little girl, however,
who boarded the train here who
cited considerable sympathy from the
bystanders. She Is the little eight
year old daughter of Mrs. Annie
of White Oak. and is a mute. She
had never before been separated from
her mother and was crying and fought
as strongly as she could to keep from
being put on the train.
The little tot can not speak, hear,
or write, neither does she understand
sign language, but she clearly
demonstrated that she was in no way
In sympathy with the movement for
compulsory education, in her case at
any Telegram.
NEGRO PREACHER FACES
A SERIOUS CHARGE.
BROTHER OF THE GIRL SEEKS
VENGEANCE.
CASE AGAIN.
FIGHTING FOR CHAIRMANSHIP.
He and The Girl Show Effects of tho
Prison Confinement
Cable to The Reflector.
London, Sept
case was called again today. Both
Dr. and the girl show
effects of confinement when they
came into court. The usual big
crowd was on hand, a majority of
them being women. Sir Arthur New-
ton, for announced
that he had also been retained to de-
fend the girl.
Dr. Chas. Laughinghouse.
Miss R. Beaman.
Miss Emma Jones, Stenographer.
Miss Ola Ross, Clerk.
New York City Will Send a
Delegation.
By Wire to The Reflector.
New York, Sept. Gris-
con. chairman of the county
committee will go to the state
convention at Saratoga on the 87th,
with a solid progressive delegation,
and all for Colonel Roosevelt. This
tact became final today with the com-
returns from New York
primary election. The chairman-
ship tilt between Sherman and
Is not materially changed by re-
here. Sherman has votes
pledged so far, while the progressives
have statement that
Roosevelt Is not a candidate is not
taken seriously.
Opens Fire on the Preacher Who
Proves Ready to Return In Kind
Both Bound Over to Court.
There was much excitement among
colored people here, Monday afternoon
over a shooting affair that was en-
gaged in between Herman Cherry, a
young colored man, and Rev. Martin
Butler, the pastor of the colored
Methodist church. The trouble grew
out of charges against the preacher
of wrong with a sister of Cherry.
Relatives of the girl for two or three
days have been on the track of the
preacher, had warned him that he
must leave town by a certain time, end
some of the preacher's sympathizers
had been guarding him at night
through fear that he might be attack-
s-
It seems that Herman Cherry, the
of the girl, did not live here
but being advised of the trouble came
to Greenville Monday. Late in the
he was on Reade street, saw
Butler, the preacher, sitting in the
door at the home of Sherman Fore-
man. Cherry pulled out a gun and
began trying to use It on the preacher,
and the also drew a gun and
began firing it. Some say that Cher-
gun would not fire and others
say that it did. At. any rate there
were several shots fired but none of
struck anybody.
After the shooting Cherry came up
town and surrendered to the sheriff
and Butler was arrested a little later
and both of them were taken before
Justice of the peace H. Harding and
placed under bond to appear at a
trial this morning.
At the preliminary trial this morn-
Justice Harding bound both of
them over to the next term of Pitt
Superior court.
In discussing your enemies you are
talking about somebody's friends.
Is It
A few days ago a gentleman i-aid
that he had heard that
population was He gave no
for the rumor, and was In-
quiring as to its correctness.





The Carolina Home and Farm and The Eastern Reflector.
MATTERS.
What tin- at Last
Meeting.
The of county commissioners
met In monthly session on the
first Monday, all the members pres-
on the treasurer were drawn
aggregating as For
county home
superintendent health clerk
court solicitor
sheriff justices of Hie
prisoners and insane
con-tables witnesses
register of deeds
smallpox 72.08; court costs
tax lists tax books court
house jail
and ferries advertising
printing county roads
county stock law
stock law Mr stock law
roads roads
Falkland roads
Greenville roads
roads Swift creel
roads
Valuation of W, I. King land ii
Greenville township
from
Noah Cox, colored was
from poll tax and from road duty.
and Amos Evans
added to the pauper list to receive
each per month.
Mrs Florence Home, in Farmville
township was released from main-
bridge near Croat
Roads.
Several petitions road improve-
were presented.
Claim of J. Tripp for damage
which was Submitted to arbitration
was reported adjusted upon payment
of
The register of deeds presented tax
lists for the year which were exam-
ind found entirely satisfactory,
and were ordered turned over to the
sheriff for collection
PROTECT SCHOOL.
Grounds Should He for Gen-
Welcome.
I find it necessary for the
of East Carolina Train-
School and the preservation c
grounds, to close the
and walkways on the school grounds
for general use, except for
s with the school. are always
to our friends visit the
school, and we CO not wish this no-
to make any one feel that we are
not pleased to have them visit us. We
have found, however, driving on
the grounds by general public, or
g our walks for general purposes,
has an undesirable effect. We are go-
g to provide a turn way at the east
end of Fifth street so our friends may
drive out by the school.
people are using the school
grounds as p. moans of going south
from Fifth street. This we cannot
low. Many others are using other
parts of the that must be re-
for the student body alone.
I hope our friends will thoroughly
understand us; that it is only for the
best interest of the school that we
are putting this notice in the paper.
I that they will not feel that we
do rot wish to visit the school,
for we do. We will be pleased to see
any friend at any time.
ROBT. H. WRIGHT,
President.
September 1910.
Report of the Condition
THE BANK OF GREENVILLE
At
in the State of N. C, at the dose of business; 1st, 1910.
RESOURCES.
Loans and discounts
Overdrafts secured and
unsecured .
House, 4,200.00
Fur. Fix., 3,937.32
Demand loans .
Due- from Banks and
Cash Items .
Gold coin .
Silver coin; all
minor cur. 1,323.81
Natl. Bk notes
U. S. Notes . 6,606.00
6,647.65
8,137.32
9,601.94
15.489.45
2,748.07
8,139.81
LIABILITIES.
Total .
Ca. stock paid in .
profits, less cur.
and taxes pd. . 2,832.85
s and bills 15.082.25
Bi j . 61,000.00
Ti. of
Do. . sub. to ck., 60,732.17
out-
standing . 459.60
Total .
STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA. County of Pitt,
Jas. L. Little, Cashier of the above-, bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
JAS. L LITTLE, Cashier.
Correct-Attest
Subscribed and sworn to before me,
this 6th day of Sept. 1910.
H. U. Bateman, Notary Public.
W. B. Wilson,,
J. G.
R. W.
Directors.
SOME ARE COMPLAINING.
PURCHASED GROUND
Ample Room The New Court
House and Jail.
The board of county commissioners
have purchased from Mr. W. L. Smith
the comer lot, known as the Blow
lot, adjoining the county property.
Having previously purchased the
former Masonic temple lot. the county
now owns half of the block on Third
street and running through from
Evans to Washington, making a full
acre. It is a splendid piece of prop-
affording ample room for both
the new court and jail with a
large lawn surrounding them. The
court house will have two fronts, one
on Evans street and the other on
Third, and the jail will be near the
northwest corner of the lot on Wash-
street.
Surest That Be Located Near
of Block.
Some of the property owners on
Washington and Second streets are
complaining at the decision of the
Board of County Commissioners and
the building committee to locate the
new jail n the northwest corner
of the county's lot, next to Washington
street. The ground of their complaint
is that the jail being located so near
to them will depreciate the value of
property for residence purposes.
They suggest that the Jail placed
in the rear of the court house near
the of the block, and not out
near the street.
REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF
THE BANK OF WINTERVILLE,
AT
IN THE STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA
At the close of business Sept. 1st, 1910
Remarkable.
A by name of who lives
near Ayden. old. gave
bin It to a baby three weeks
She married a number
f and ha several children,
i are e years between
this i pr and um oldest.
RESOURCES.
Loans and discounts
secured
house
Mid fixtures 3.17.5.53
a-j
coin. In hiding all
curt
National bank nu s and
U. S. notes 479.00
LIABILITIES.
Capital stock 6,000.00
Surplus fund 1,450.00
Undivided profits, less current
expenses and taxes pd.
payable
Time of
Deposits sub. to check
Due to banks and bankers
Cashier's
Certified checks
Total
48.96
402.20
8,527.53
496.40
20.45
90.89
Mr. Everett In New Quarters.
Mr. B. J. Everett now has his law
Office ii the d story of the
burn building, on Third street. He
has a of two rooms and fit-
them up very attractively, it
r that Mr. Everett was turn
i . out just after opening his office
list since then has had
occupy temporary quartets in the
office of Dr. Laugh He
stands i in the legal profession
and is h good practice here.
Our if You
Short Crop.
The tobacco crop to be
short in Pitt county, and perhaps
twenty per cent, has already been
marketed. Prices so far have been
good, but farmers see no reason why
they should not be better.
Greatest
Internal and External
Remedy
For Sciatica. Lame Bock, Stiff
Colic, Cramp., Tooth-
ache and all rd Muscle
and i. k on
every and S. Oil by a deal-
Nob Co., V. Mm.
State of North Carolina, County of Pitt,
I, C. T. Cox, cashier of bank, do solemnly swear
the above is true id I be of my knowledge and belief.
C T. COX, Cashier.
Correct
J. B. GREEN.
J. F. HARRINGTON,
A. W. ANGE,
Directors.
Subscribed and sworn to before day of Sept. 1910.
R. H. HUNSUCKER, Notary Public.
My commission expires March 1911.
THE BEST IN
Furniture
and House Furnishings
is not too good for you. When you want the
best, and prices that are in reach of your pocket
book we can supply your wants.
Taft Boyd Furniture Co.
If you trade with us we both make money
lone Farm ail The Eastern
f.
RESOLUTIONS BY SUITS.
Mr. L. L. who says he is a
buyer on the various warehouse floors
of North and South Carolina and
has written a lengthy article
to the Charleston News and Courier
protesting Against practice of buy-
tobacco privately in the country.
He concludes this- article as
ell the country buying stop;
let the planter, after his hard labor
of raising a crop, put that on the
market, open to all bidders where
there will be plenty of competition
for there will be an influx of buyers
when it is shown that the planters
are marketing their crops for the high-
est bidders on the warehouse floors,
and they will soon realize that in
past they have lost thousands of
by selling in the their
tobacco, and giving the
buyers a chance on their common
grades. The planters often abuse the
buyers, especially the so-called
for not giving more for
types, whereas, they are not
given a chance to buy their better
grades except through other channels.
Sell all your crops on the warehouse
floors at open sale,, and you will in
future not have cause to complain of
the price your tobacco yields per acre,
but the price will be inducement for
larger plantings, more attention to its
cultivation to raise good tobaccos. Put
on your thinking cap, digest what I
have suggested and try it for one sea-
son not to sell at the pack houses and
you will, as stated get 1-3 to
per cent, more for crops If you
do not stop this country buying and
selling at Home, and not giving the
buyers who are at these various
markets for the purpose of buying
these grades an opportunity to buy,
the buyers will each year grow less and
less, and eventually no tobacco of
consequence will be raised in South
Carolina, and all because the planters
will not embrace the opportunity for
realizing good prices on their crops.
It is better to grade these better cur-
I realize in some cases it is
difficult to get good graders. To those
that cannot grade their tobaccos,
I would suggest that, in packing their
leaves market, that they throw out
all burnt into a scrap pile.
Often a curing of pounds will
not contain pounds of these burnt
leaves, but by not. throwing out these
leaves you damage the looks of the
pile dollars per hundred. It would
well to throw aside your green
leaves, put them in a bulk in your
pack and let them remain until
you have sold all your well cured
tobacco, then offer your greenish pile,
and you will Hurt great improvement
In same.
Market all your crop at. the ware-
house, give all buyers an equal show-
let it go to the highest bidder.
If the sale is not to your satisfaction
you have the privilege to turn the
ticket and get an advance If possibly
and if this policy is adopted by the
planters and raisers of tobacco you
will see very active sales at all of the
principal tobacco markets in South
Carolina and you will at least real-
the thousands of dollars you have
thrown away since yon have started
raising tobacco in this
Carolina Leaders in Public Ed-
Met at Chapel Hill.
At Hill last week the super-
of public schools for the
various counties of the State met in
regular annual session. Nearly every
county was represented Dr. F. P.
Venable, president of the University,
welcomed body of educators and
spoke briefly of the responsibility and
importance of each county super-
of schools.
The then proceeded with
the which was a most
Interesting one. Some of the tonics
discussed Health and
Instruction in Agriculture, Pub-
High Schools, Uniform
for Teachers, Teacher Training,
Schools, and work of the
County Superintendent
The session at which health and
sanitation were discussed was ex-
Dr. W. S Ran-
kin. secretary of the North Carolina
board of health, discussed health and
sanitation. Dr. Jno. A. Ferrell. rep-
resenting the hookworm commission
of the North Carolina of health
poke briefly of investigations which
show the widespread prevalence of
hookworm disease in North Carolina.
explained that in the
cation of the disease was easy, but
in practice a great problem, the
of which depended upon
work. Many questions were
risked and requests made that cases
described as they usually are be-
fore and after treatment. Prof. High-
smith, of Wake Forest College, cited
two or three interesting cases he had
seen. Then Superintendent
son, of Onslow county, spoke of the
wonderful improvements which had
resulted among hookworm victims in
his county since hundreds people had
county since hundreds of people had
been cured of the disease. He named
and described several cases which had
come under his observation.
his remarks, he introduced the
we, the members of the
Association of County Superintend-
of of North Carolina,
are convinced of the widespread
valence of hookworm disease in the
State, and that the disease occasions
inestimable loss to the State in lives,
citizenship and material wealth; and,
whereas, the is both prevent-
able and curable,
it resolved, that, the
hereby pledges its co-operation
in all well organized movements for
the eradication of the disease; and
further realizing that such a move-
has already been inaugurated
we recommend that the State
such steps as may be found
to aid in accomplishing the desired
Instead of referring the resolution
to the committee on rules, the rules
suspended and the resolution
roted on and adopted without a dis-
vote.
The meeting adjourned Friday after
a most successful and pleasant meet-
Not a minute should be lost when a
child shows, symptoms of croup.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
as soon as the child becomes hoarse,
or even after the croupy cough
pears, will prevent the attack. Sold
by all druggists.
C. T.
THE BUSY STORE
The cradle in which good styles, fashions
and quality are rocked. And it holds good
until this date for Laces, Hamburgs, Lawns,
Dress Goods and Ready-made Shirts.
It has nursed men's furnishings to the
highest in town. See our beautiful line of
Shirts, Ties, Hats, Suits,
and Shoes.
THE LATEST STYLES
The Friend and Store for Bargains
I AM CARRYING A FULL LIN E OF
Hunsucker Buggies
at my Greenville and Ayden stables. If you
figure on buying anything in that line, come
to see me.
J. E WINSLOW
Mules. Greenville and Ayden, N. C.
Don't forget my new location at Greenville,
on Fifth street, -2 block west of five points.
Now Open for
Business
We have located in the building formerly known the
The Building and Lumber Company, on the A C. L. rail-
road, which has been remodeled. have just installed a
complete COTTON GINNING SYSTEM, AND A GRIST
MILL, and can gin your cotton end grind your corn. We
will also handle all kinds of Ft Stuffs, Grain, Cotton Seed
Meal and Hulls, Grass and Clover Seeds, Seed Oats and
Wheat. Call on us for any of these.
CAROLINA SEED AND FEED CO.
B. E. Mgr., C. A. D. Asst. Mgr. B. K.
It Saved His Leg.
I'd lose my writes
J. A. Swansea, of Watertown
years of eczema, that doctors
could not cure at last laid me up.
Then It's Salve It.
and Infallible for Skin
Eruptions, Salt Bolls.
Sores, Burns, Scalds, Cuts and
Piles. at druggists.
SEED RYE, CRIMSON
vetch and rape seed at F. V. John-
For Slate
or Tin
Roofing and Sheet Metal Work.
Tin Shop Work, ard I I f M ft I C
Flues in Season, see J-
GREENVILLE, N. C.
J S. MOORING
Now id Sun Whit. Store Five Point More and larger Cone ts let
GENERAL MERCHANDISE





The Carolina fog The
WINTERVILLE DEPARTMENT
IN CHARGE OF C. T. COX.
Authorized Agent of The Carolina Home and Farm and The
Eastern Reflector for vicinity
Advertising Rates on Application
x , for weather at J B. Car-
la order. president; Roy Causey, vice
Barker Co. have w. c. Harris, secretary; S.
valuable articles In their r treasurer; G. H. Cox,
; Come and see.
A. Ange Co. are putting in a
and cents counter in their store
and are going to some unheard-
of bargains on it.
Miss Olivia G. Cox went to Green-
ville Thursday.
Those wagons
by the A. G Cox Manufacturing
Company must be what the farmers
want, judging from the way they are
being rolled out.
We have the most complete line or
furnishing ever before offered
Barber Co.
We have all kinds of goods
arriving day. Come and look
at W. Ange Co.
J. B. Kittrell, of Greenville, spent.
Wednesday night with is parents, Mr.
and Mrs. L. L. Kittrell.
It must be near the time for
schools around to open up work
We note that the A. G. Cox
Company are shipping school
desks in any quantities.
A. W. Ange Co. have plenty of
cotton sheets for cotton pickers.
Mr. J. J. Harrington, of Greenville
was in town Thursday night.
Nice heavy hosiery work
gloves at B. Car-
roll Co.
Rev. W. E. Cox and wife,
who have been spending n
month at Blowing Bock in U
spend a day or so with hero
before to Wilmington.
We have the most complete line of
pants we ever carried, and prices are
the Barber Co.
We have hats for boys, young men
and old men. Come and
Barber Co.
A. W Co busy
with their u counters, bet-
come a ad C him
A. G. Cox Manufacturing Company
were all smiles Monday. Four new
rolled out into the streets
and took their departure.
Messrs. A. B. Braxton, A. V- Cox,
E. F Tucker, L. L. Kittrell. G. A.
Kittrell and several others returned
yesterday from Norfolk and re-
a good time.
A. W. Ange Co. will for one week
only sell cologne on their
Be counter.
Mr. A. W. Ange went to Green
yesterday after the boys sell-
tobacco.
We have added a and cents
counter to our and cash
we will give greater values than ever
before catered in our town. Come
and Barber Com
Via Mamie Chapman is
the win Miss Bessie Woolen at
Simpson.
of our young people attend-
ed church it Ready Branch
day night.
C treasurer; G. H. Cox,
r. C. Nye, critic; W. H.
marshal. The regular work
will be taken up next Friday night.
We an excellent year's work
done by the society. The Young
Christian Association will hold
first meeting tonight. The
will be announced next week.
We are having rain and a lot of it,
night be advisable to come and get
i pair of shoes from -us to keep your
off the damp
on, Barber Co.
Mr. J. B. a relief man
or A. C. L R. R, came in
lay to relieve Mr. J. E. Green, who
eaves this morning for a few
vacation.
A. W. Ange Company are
opening up a large stock of
they have just bought on the
markets and their store will
crowded with fresh bargains.
Lola Chapman is spending
days with Miss Cora Carroll,
t Cox's Mill.
Our selection of dress goods and
line is better his year
ever before, and we surely can
you some bargains. This
peals to Barber
K. I,. Abbott and A. D.
went lo Ayden Thursday night.
Cone look at our line of parlor
lamps, hand lamps and those large
draft they arc
and will catch your B.
Company.
Mr. W. B. Wingate went to Green-
ville yesterday.
When you say it is
considered to mean something
that will stick to you through life.
Those wagons and carts manufactured
y The A. G. Cox Manufacturing Co.
ire the
Other States are furnishing their
with the County
School Why not our own
county and State first The A. G. Cox
Manufacturing Co. made a shipment.
it these desks both to Virginia and to
this week.
Goods, goods, goods A. W Ange
Company have all kinds arriving
day and they -will go at bargains.
It you wish to sell cattle that is not
n good beef order, see A. G. Cox
Company.
Messrs. J. B. Carroll Company
just received a complete line of
lice both men and boys.
you dishes for the table.
J. B. Carroll ft Co. They a
for the table.
It is too wet for your walk today, so
had better ride in a
The A. G. Cox Manufacturing Con-
any has some fine hogs they will l-ill
hey from one hundred to om
I and fifty pounds.
We know you don't want it and
hope you won't need it, but if you
have to get one. see A. G. Cox
Company, they have plenty
of coffins and caskets on hand, end
can give hearse service.
Winterville. M. C Sept. 1910.
Miss Kate Chapman, who is teach-
at Gold Point, spent Sunday with
parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Chap-
man. , , .
Mrs. Henry Staton, of spent
Saturday night with Miss Hattie C.
Kittrell.
Messrs. Harrington, Barber Com-
are still adding new things to
their and sections, and no
better can be had than some
Idles Blanche Cannon, of Ayden,
spent Saturday night and Sunday
Miss Hattie C Kittrell.
Mrs. H. T. and children
have returned from a visit Kinston
and Lenoir county.
Remember we carry mattings, floor
oil cloth, and are agents for
and
Barber Company.
Miss Mamie Coley, of near Asheville
who is teaching music at Hookerton,
mattings at A. W. Ange
Company's.
Mr. Harvey A. Cox, after spending
several days with his mother Mrs
E. E. Cox, returned Tuesday morning
to where he has a
position with a music concern.
Be sure you see that wide ham-
burg for yard, at A. W. Ange
Company's, its cheap.
Miss Olivia G. Cox left yesterday
evening for Montreat, near
ville, to spend several days.
The A. G. Cox Manufacturing Com-
are making quite a number of
large box cart bodies, if you need a
body of this kind to haul cotton or
corn, see them, price
Miss Chapman, after a visit
at Mill, returned home
day, w
Jeanette Cox left this morn-
for Greenville, where she enters
the E. C. T. T. school.
A. G. Cox Manufacturing Company
has B and mule for sale or
trade.
Mr. Bob Jolly, an citizen here,
dropped dead yesterday while cutting
town weeds in his yard, he was about
years old and leaves several
can over Saturday and spent Sun-
day with her school mate, Miss Janie
Kit; ell. , ,,
I f and Mrs. M. W. of
Springs, In Sunday morn-
to spend a day or two with
here.
, P. of. Proctor, of Durham, was In
tow t. Saturday night.
and Mrs. W. E. Cox left Mon-
day for home in Wilmington,
spending a few days here.
in need of nice china and
e, something that is beau-
and lasting, see J. W. Carroll
Company.
Jaunita Dixon left Tuesday
to enter the E. C. T. T. S.,
at Greenville.
Come and give those par-
lamps a look before buying else-
e, they are cheap and will please
the W. Carroll Company.
Olive Butt and
Cox left yesterday morning for Salem
they again take up their
at Salem Female Academy.
Two-yard wide good grade
oil cloth at per yard; good car-
pet yard, and plenty of good
The Carolina Home and Farm and The Eastern Reflector.
Mrs. Martha Dead.
A telephone message announces the
death of Mrs. Martha F. Latham,
which occurred at O'clock Tues-
day night at the home of her son.
Mr. J. B. Latham, in Washington.
Mrs. Latham was years of age, and
was well known in Greenville,
lived here for many years
to the death of her husband,
the late Rev. Josephus Latham. She
is survived by one son, Mr. J. B. Lath-
am, of Washington, and one daughter,
Mrs. Jesse of
The remains will be brought to
Greenville on Thursday morning's
train, and taken over to Mount Pleas-
ant church, four miles from town, for
Intel in the ties at
o'clock. The funeral will
be conducted by Rev. C. W Howard,
of Kinston.
Force of is that which prompts
a man to tell a lie when truth
would answer.
RIGHT OVER
can be laid without fuss or bother over the J
top of your Instantly from a fire catcher to A FIREPROOF ROOF that
will last as long as the repairs
For further etc., apply
MERIDITH COLLEGE.
Inciting Decoration, a trained
tuition, board room,
R T. VANN, President,
North Carolina.
Official Returns of Democratic Primary Sept.
a.
CO. COMMISSIONERS
Staggers
That a clean, nice, fragrant com-
pound like
will instantly relieve a bad burn, cut,
scald, wound or piles, staggers
tics. But great cures prove it s a won-
healer of the worst sores,
a C
a.
Beaver Dam
Bethel
Carolina
No. I
No.
Falkland
Farmville
Greenville
Swift Creek
. ;
i ,
-C- boils, felons, eczema, skin
as also chapped hands, sprains
J corns. Try it. at all Drug-
t gists.
It is possible to get rich by attend-
to other business if you
to it right.
D. W. I
DEALER IN
I ; 1823; Corey,
1366; Cox,
bounty Holland. May, Lewis, Proctor.
Smith, 12.75; ,
Groceries f
And
Cotton an d W
DEMOCRATIC NOMINEES
AT SATURDAY'S PRIMARY.
RESULT OF RETURNS TO THE
BOARD
Chairman Harding of the Executive
Committee Makes Official Announce
The Democratic executive commit-
tee of Pitt county having this day
canvassed the returns of the Demo-
primary held in the county of
Pitt, on Saturday, the 10th day of
September, and the canvass of
said returns having shown the fol-
lowing persons have received the ma-
of the votes cast in said
I, F. C. Harding, chairman of
said Democratic executive committee,
do hereby declare them the Democrat-
nominees for the offices opposite
their names, to
For the R. Gotten.
For House of
M. Mooring, J. T.
For Clerk of Superior C.
Moore.
For SheriffS. I. Dudley.
For B. Wilson.
For Register of M.
Moore.
For Laugh-
For C.
For County P.
D. J. Holland, J. J- May,
B. M. Lewis, W. E. Proctor.
Bearer Township.
For Smith.
For Justices of T.
Tyson, Mills Smith, R. A. Nichols.
For Executive T. Ty-
son. W. II. Elks, J. U. S. V.
J. W. Smith.
Boll
For H.
For Justices Of the C.
Cobb, c. A. Hyman, D. c. Barrow.
For C. Ty-
A. i,. Thigpen. D. Barrow, T.
M, parker, W. A. Hyman.
Bethel Township.
For G.
Carolina Township.
For L. Mooring.
For Justices of the B.
Whichard, S. A. Congleton, Leonard
Taylor, Milton Highsmith, C. G. Lit-
For Executive H.
Little, A. Mooring, W. G. Stokes. L.
R. Whichard, W. K.
Township.
For W. Cox.
For Justices of the
Grimes, J. Elks, G. W. Venters.
John S. W. S. Cox.
For Executive CommitteeS. A.
Stocks, W. L. Clark, W. E. Proctor.
Alston Grimes W. L. Smith.
Township.
For
For Justices of the L.
Kittrell, J. E. Cannon, J. F.
J. S. James, J. C. Nobles, H. E. Tripp.
For Executive Committee, No.
J. R. Turnage, M. If. Sauls, Dr. W.
W. Dawson, Levi Pierce, R. W. Smith.
For Executive No.
A. G. Cox, H. E. Ellis, G. E. Jackson,
J. W. Harper, B. F. Manning.
Falkland Township.
For V. Smith
For Justices of the H.
Smith, T. L. Williams, W. H. Moore,
F. G. Dupree, J. B. Dozier.
For Executive R.
Cotten, S. M. Crisp, W. H. Moore, F.
G. Dupree, J. H. Smith.
Ear Township.
For T. Flanagan.
For Justices of the L.
Joyner, R. E. Belcher, R. B. Bynum,
R. F.
For Executive M.
Lewis, J. W. Parker, W. J.
J. R. Davis, A. J. Flanagan.
Township.
For G. A. Jackson.
For Justices of the
larding, C. U. L. A. Mayo.
J. L. Hobgood, R. L. Little, A. K.
II. A. Blow.
For Executive Committee Julius
Brown, W. T. Tripp, II.
G. J. W. Brooks.
For -J. P-
For Justices or the R.
V A. J. Whichard, J. Spain, I
B. M. C. n. M Moore.
Swift
For
For Justices the Peace-N. L.
Garris, J. C. J. F. J.
S. Pitt man. S. E. Moore, J. A. Stokes.
Fresh kept ton-
in stock. Country
Produce Bought and
For Executive A.
Johnson, E. F. Cox, J. J. Moore H. J.
Williams, Jesse Stocks.
the day of September,
1910.
F. C. HARDING,
Chairman, Democratic Ex. Committee.
D. W. i
GREENVILLE N K
North Carol i n a K
BAKER HART
BAKER HART
The Up-to-date Hardware
Store
IT is the place to buy you Paint, Varnish,
Stains, Building Material, Nails, Cook
Fina Cutlery,
Handsome Chafing Dishes.
We Carry a fail Una of Wall Paints
easy to put on and hard to come Place
your orders now with them and you will be
pleased.
Special attention to
FARMERS GOODS, consisting of ;
the best Cultivators made, both in riding and E
walking. Full line of WIRE FENCING of the
very best quality.
Don't fail to us burying, they
can supply your wants. Give them a call.
j. p. Ira M. Moore.
j For Executive
M- A. James, W. G. Little, M. J. It. J J.
I Blount, I T. Carson. J. P. M T. Spier.
t.
sf
Mr
e . V .
IV
ix





Eastern Reflector.
Professional Cards
W. F. EVANS
AT LAW
Office opposite It. L. Smith
stables, and next door to John Flan-
Buggy new building.
Greenville, . . N. Carolina
N. W. OUTLAW
AT LAW
office formerly occupied by. J. L
Fleming.
Greenville, . . Carolina
C. D. M. Clark.
CLARK
Civil Engineers and Surveyors
. . V.
S. J. EVERETT
AT LAW
Dr. Office
Greenville, . . Carolina
L. I. Moore. W. H. Long.
MOORE LONG
AT LAW
Greenville, . . N. Carolina
CHARLES C. PIERCE
ATTORNEY AT LAW
in all the courts. Office up
Phoenix building, next to
Dr. D. Li. James
Greenville, . . N. Carolina
R. L. CARR
Greenville, . . N. Carolina
Hairy Skinner. H. W. Whedbee.
SKINNER WHEDBEE
LAWYERS
Greenville, . . N.
JULIUS BROWN
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Greenville, . . .
ALBION DUNN
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Office in building, on Third
street
Practices wherever his services are
desired.
Greenville, N. Carolina
PARKER'S STUDIO
Years
Makers of Visible Likeness Only.
Greenville, -Nor.
DR. PAUL JONES
DENTIST.
Office up stairs Building.
N. C.
H.
W. B. RODMAN GUION
GUION
Attorneys Law
Practices where
vices required,
ally in the counties of
Craven, Carteret, Jones
Pamlico, and State and
Federal Courts.
Street
NEW BERN, N. C.
S M
Wholesale and retail Grocer and
Furniture dealer. Cash paid for
Hides, Fur. Cotton Seed. Oil Barrels,
Turkeys, Eggs, Oak Bedsteads, Mat-
tresses, etc. Suits, Baby Carriages,
Go-Carts, Parlor Suits, Tables,
Lounges Safes, P. and Gail
Ax Snuff, High Life Tobacco, Key
West Cheroots, Henry George Ci-
gars, Canned Cherries, Peaches,
Syrup, Jelly, Meat, Flour, Sugar
Coffee, Soap, Lye, Magic Food, Mat-
Oil Cotton Seed Meal and Hulls,
Garden Seeds Oranges, Apples, Nuts.
Candies, Dried Apples, Peaches,
Prunes, Currants, Raisins, Glass,
and Cakes
and Crackers, Cheese,
best Butter, New Royal Sewing Ma-
chines, and numerous other goods
and quantity for cash.
Come to see me.
J C. LANIER
DEALER IN
Tomb Stones
Iron Fencing
CENTRAL
Barber Shop
Herbert Edmond, Prop.
Located in main business sec-
of the town. Five chairs
in operation and each one
sided over by a skilled barber
Our place is inviting, razors
sharp. Our towels clean
Modern electrical machine for
dry shampoo and massage. La-
dies waited on at their homes.
FOR THE BEST
Gasoline Lighting System
see me, sold under guarantee.
I make a specialty of repairing;.
E. D. DODD
WITH PATRICK STATON
I have a a position with
PATRICK STATON, and
would e my friends to
come and me at their store
NEAR FIVE POI TS.
W.
To Nominate Candidates for the Leg-
and Offices.
By direction of the Republican ex-
committee of Pitt county, no-
is hereby given that the
voters of the several precincts
of Pitt county are directed to
at their respective precincts at
p. m., Saturday. September 1910,
for the purpose of selecting delegates
and alternates to the county
which by direction of the ex-
committee is hereby called to
meet in the town hall in Greenville,
N. C, on Saturday, October 1st, at
in.
Regardless of past party affiliations,
all voters of Pitt county who believe
in local self government in its broad-
est conception, and who are opposed
to issuing county or township bonds
to build public roads, and in favor of
lower taxes and a more economical
State and county government, are in-
to with us to select
dates for county offices to be voted
for at the next election.
Come one and all, and hear the is-
sues discussed and the different pro-
visions of the Republican platform ex-
plained by speakers of National
who have been invited and who
are to be present.
R. C. FLANAGAN, Chairman,
FERNANDO WARD, Secretary,
Republican Executive Committee.
be depended is an ex-
we all like co hear, and when
it is used in connection with
Remedy it means
that it never to cure
dysentery or bowel complaints. It is
pleasant to take and equally valuable
for children and adults. Sold by all
druggists.
Mr. Cox Withdraws.
We learn this afternoon that Mr J.
Marshall Cox, who was one of the
candidates for sheriff in the county
primary and received the second high-
est vote, his being below Mr. S. I.
Dudley who led the has with-
drawn and will not ask for another
primary. The action of Mr. Cox lets the
nomination go to Mr. Dudley.
SATURDAY'S PRIMARY.
Man Shot, A not tier Has a Broken
Arm.
There seems to have been several
little harmless scraps at the primaries
Saturday. But at two places the
scraps a little serious.
In William Teel and W. B.
Pollard were the participants. It
did not result serious until Mi. Pol-
lard met R. H. who had a
pistol in his hand. It seems that a
struggle for the of the pis-
took place, with she result that the
pistol was discharged and the ball
taking effect in Mr. Pollard's
making a painful and perhaps a
serious wound
At Black Jack there was also a scrap
or two. That between Louis and
and Snow Mills resulted in a
severe cut on Mill's arm and Louis
Amy getting an arm broken. No other
damage.
At Bethel Lee James and Duke Whit
had that ended in James
striking Whitfield a blow on the head
drew blood.
TO
THE
Don't Break Down.
Severe strains on the vita organs,
like strains on machinery, cause
break down. You can't over-tax
stomach, kidneys, bowels or
nerves without serious danger to
yourself. If you are weak or run-
down, or under strain of any kind,
take Electric Bitten, the
tonic medicine. Mrs. J. E. Van do
Sande. of Kirkland,
I did not break down, while enduring
a most severe strain, for three
months, is due wholly to Electric Bit-
Use them enjoy health and
strength. Satisfaction positively
at all druggists
WHAT MAKES GIRLS POPULAR
Open Again,
f. the merchant tailor
who had a fire in his place last week.
has got establishment straight
and re-opened this morning
business, He i ready for all work in
his line.
And there may be water in
milk than
Good Ticket Nominated for
and County Offices.
A voting primary was held in Pitt
county Saturday to nominate
dates for the legislature and county
offices, also justices of the peace of
the several townships and township
executive committees. Something
like votes cast in the
which was quite a large vote
and showed the interest of people all
over the county.
The ticket nominated is as
For the R.
For M. Mooring,
and J. T.
For Superior Court C.
Moore.
For I. Dudley,
For B. Wilson.
For Register Of If, Moore
For Laughing-
house.
For C.
For County P.
D. J. J. I, May, B.
M. Lewis and W. E. Proctor.
In this issue will found a tabulated
Statement of the official returns by
townships,
Grace, Intelligence and
Radiance.
What can a young is
neither a great beauty nor a great
heiress, nor one to whom the gods
stood sponsor at to make
herself popular Lei us sit down and
take our chins in our hands and think
about it.
I should suggest I hat a young girl
must have, at least some small de-
four qualities. There are
of fortune who have them all,
and in abundance; but as from a small
of primary colors a great
may be painted, Just so, out of a
few elementary attributes, quite won-
results are possible. The four
qualities of personality that I would
suggest
grace, intelligence, radiance,
Beauty may be that of face, or it may
be merely an effect of beauty through
style, charm, or one of the other
qualities following.
Grace includes not alone symmetry
of movement, our. all accomplishments
in activity, such as dancing, skating
swimming, riding, and also
gifts, such as talent for music or
acting. In other words, the girl who
has the of is the girl who
does things well.
By intelligence is meant the
adaptable quality of mind,
rather than that of brilliant order.
But the one great attribute that
Browns them of
some gift of the other with-
out which beauty, grace cleverness
are all as apples of the
of enjoyment, the gift hap-
I don't think I can better de-
fine it than by the word radiance. And
best of all, is a quality that
can be
VI. Young
Man's Opportunity.
Y.
1310, by American Press Ar-so-
elation.
TO the young man on the thresh-
old of life question of
shall I do with my-
comes demanding an
answer. During the past years
the call of city to the ambitious
young man has been Insistent. Today
the country is calling for men With
ambition energy faith In its
possibilities. To such men It
equaled opportunities.
The of the farm ore
limited or extent. The
young man with capital who Is looking
ON HIS WAT TO MARKET
WITH A LOAD OF
for a business opening finds it on the
farm. The farm offers him the
to exercise his executive ability
by managing broad acres and herds
that number in the thousands. If bis
taste runs to quality rather than
it offers him chances in the pure
bred stock business for the broadest
use of his money and talents. There is
no occupation more fascinating than
the molding of living animals to make
them conform to an ideal of
There is opportunity for long
continued study of blood there
are months and years of anxious wait-
to see the results of the union of
certain families; there are moments of
disappointment when an animal falls
to develop as well as expected. But
greatest of all is the Joy of success
when the breeder's efforts are crowned
with an animal a little nearer
than has been produced before.
The man who can see such an animal
march out of a crowded show ring
with the purple ribbon without a feel-
that at least in a measure ho has
achieved success has ambitions that
are indeed hard to satisfy. The pure
bred business has some pitfalls, but to
the man who enters It with good
and ambition to succeed it
offers financial returns that can ex-
in few other
To the young man starting without
capital the form offers op-
The man with n
few friends and a reputation for In-
honesty It easy to
Nut n farm and borrow
to equip It. There Is n risk to run.
of course. what in a risk to n
young man with strength
Well considered links are
to success In almost any lino, and
to the young farmer they an
to greater effort. Now that juices
of farm s-.,
.; wit use is a
setter of tint a tow .,. Baring the
farm itself is by no means Impossible,
even in the most fertile sections of the
corn belt.
Hundreds of farmers are looking for
managers for farms that vary In size
and equipment to suit the fancy of
any one. This line offers some of the
greatest opportunities to the young
man without capital. The salaries at
first may seem small as compared with
some of those offered In the city. Usu-
ally they include board and
however. There Is a better
chance to lay up money on the farm
at a month than in the city at
twice that amount. For the man who
can the first year's salary
Is hardly an Indication of what Is to
follow. Most landowners are willing
to advance the salary as fast as the
manager shows his ability. Better yet,
they ore willing to more of the
responsibility to his and to give
him more capital, so that he can
achieve greater results. In most cases
after a man has shown what be is
worth it Is easy for him to got a share
of the net profits In addition to bis
salary. In many cases It is easy to get
In on a partnership basis. In either
case the manager is as as
If he owned the farm, the chances
for financial success are nearly as
great
The great advantage of a position of
this kind or, In fact, of any kind of
farm work is that there are so many
chances to invest money as fast as it
is made.
The man on the farm has a dozen
places to invest every dollar. This in
itself is a big incentive to saving,
saving means prosperity for both the
individual and the nation. The invest-
which offers the greatest return
is farm land. Even In those localities
where laud is now worth considerably
more than an acre the limit
is yet far from being reached. There
Is little chance to lose money on land
provided it is wisely invested. It is the
lack of knowledge of what constitutes
a good farm that makes land an
safe investment for the city man.
There may be some land
agents, but unfortunately l hey have no
trademark to distinguish them from
the other variety. To buy land with-
out seeing it is a painless way of part-
with hard money. As for
the promised profits, they usually find
their way to the pockets of- the land
agent, leaving the investor a sadder
and wiser man.
Between 1900 and the average
Increase In the value of the farm land
In the United State was per cent
Between 1900 much of the
land In the western part of the
volley doubled value. With a
system of farming that keeps up the
fertility prices will go higher rather
than lower.
The man who owns a farm has con-
opportunities to put his money
Into better fences, better stock and
better buildings. lie opportunities
to invest in more land at home or far-
west.
From a standpoint farming
offers opportunities to young men that
duplicated In few other callings.
Farming as a profession Is and
its ranks still far from full. The
young farmer Is not entering an over-
crowded where he must com-
with his fellows and boost prices
unnaturally In order to make a bare
living. In agriculture room
and opportunity for all. country
Is throbbing with the vitality of a new
awakened life, The password is
the reward Is success.
It is not the call of money that
In turning ti ambitious young man
to the farm. A calling that can offer
no reward but a one Is scarce-
worthy of the name. The chief call
of the city bus been the call of the
combined with the call of the
crowd. Bettor roads and a denser pop-
have enabled the country to
offer a social which Is superior to
of tho city. Higher prices
have it to
o; see
city. In addition. It offers to tho
man the opportunity to live the broad-
est, fullest life of which be is capable.
It offers him a business be can call his
own and an Independence which he
could gain In the city only after a life-
time of toil. The greatest of
most rural communities Just now Is
who can demonstrate on
their own farms the possibilities of
scientific men who under-
stand the possibilities and the need of
a broader community life.
The stories of some of the young
men who heeded the call of the
try and gave themselves to the
of their community read like
romances. A dozen years or so ago a
little Massachusetts community was on
the road. The nearby cities
had sapped it of its strength and
or. Injudicious cropping had taken
away much of the fertility of tho
soil, the people had lost all
were content to let things
drift from bad to worse. About this
time a young man, a son of of the
graduated from an
college. He received a tempting
offer from the department of
to take up work at Washington
A brother Iowa wrote him a glow-
invitation to come to the fertile
lands of the middle west He rejected
both offers and wont home.
The most optimistic resident would
have laughed at the Idea of there be-
any opportunity there. But the
young man went to work. He did not
lecture to the neighbors or advise
them. He merely set out to show thorn
what the impoverished land was ca-
of. lie made the old farm pay.
and its dilapidation changed to an air
of prosperity. Ills neighbors
began to follow his methods and to
catch some of his spirit. The
started to go forward instead of
backward. As soon as he could spare
the time from his farm tho young
farmer set about reorganizing tho
school. He gave one corner of
S. A. L.
SCHEDULE
Trains leave Raleigh effective May
15th
YEAR ROUND
3.45 a. Atlanta, Birmingham,
points West, Jackson-
ville and Florida points,
Hamlet for Charlotte and
Wilmington.
THE SEABOARD
11.35 a.
with coaches and parlor car. Con-
with steamer for Washing-
ton, Baltimore, New
Providence.
THE FLORIDA FAST
12.05 a. Richmond, Wash-
and New York Pullman
day coaches and dining car.
Connects at Richmond with C.
O. for Cincinnati and points West,
at Washington with Pennsylvania
railroad and B. for
and points west
THE SEABOARD
1.05 p. Atlanta, Charlotte.
Wilmington, Birmingham, Memphis
and points West. Parlor cars to
Hamlet,
6.00 p. in., No. for
Louisburg, Henderson Oxford, am
Norlina.
6.00 p. Atlanta, Birmingham
Memphis and points West, Jack
and all Florida points.
Pullman sleepers. Arrive
a. m.
YEAR ROUND
12.45 p. Richmond 4.20 a.
in. Washington 7.40 a. m., New
York p. m. Pullman sleepers to
Washington and dining car
York.
C. B RYAN, U. P. A.
Portsmouth, Va.
H. D. P. A.
Raleigh. N. C.
THERE IS NO LINE OF FAS-
THAN THE OF
LIVE STOCK.
his farm for a school garden. Ho in-
the preacher out to bis farm and
got him out of the atmosphere of dead
theology into the spirit of living
The preacher caught tho spirit,
and the church came to be an aid In
the forward movement. Gradually the
whole community became
The people grasped the
to which they blind until SO lie
one opened their eyes.
The young man who can go Into a
community and by his Indomitable
courage and strong faith bring about
a change like this has succeeded n
tho truest sense of the word is
success of this kind, coupled with
succors of a happy life and a comfort-
able competence, that country of-
to the young man today.
S. J. Nobles
MODERN BARBER SHOP
Nicely furnished every-
thing and a tractive,
working- the very best bar-
Second to none in
the state.
Cosmetics a specialty.
Opposite J B, J. G
CHOICE CUT FLOWERS
Write, phone or S
J. L CO.,
n. v.
Your Wall's
as they are
for everything
in the Florist's
Line.
Phone No.
your buying
when yen n or
for
V piece of
lo riv
rains In due
much Sold by
gists.
FLAKE
Harness Repair
mm in of harness, leather and
HEX TO
Greenville, N. C.
a y





The Carolina Borne and Farm and The Eastern
The Carolina Home and Farm
and The Eastern Reflector.
THE CAROLINA HOME and
FARM and EASTERN
REFLECTOR
Published by
THE REFLECTOR Inc.
D. J. WHICHARD, Editor.
GREENVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA.
Subscription, one year,
Six mouths.
rates may be had upon
application at the business office In
The Reflector Building, corner Evans
and Third streets.
The withdrawal of Mr. J. Marshall
Cox removes the necessity of holding
a second primary to nominate a can-
for sheriff.
The stub of a lead pencil has been
enrolled in the list of deadly
ons. A man in New York struck an-
other on the neck with a pencil stub
clinched in His hand and killed him.
John D. is going to be forced to use
some of his own oil. A lake in his
park at Cleveland bred so many
mosquitoes that the authorities or-
him to pour oil on it.
All cards of thanks and resolutions
of respect will be charged for at
cent per word.
Communications advertising
dates will be charged for at three
cents per line, up to fifty lines.
Entered as second class matter
August 1910, at the post office at
Greenville, North Carolina, under
act of March 1879.
FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 1910.
A fashion journal has declared
against the hobble skirt.
You cannot always count on a
in advance.
With some of the candidates it
was a close primary.
One man calls Roosevelt a king and
another says he is a liar. Just a
of opinion.
The Wilmington Dispatch intimates
that weather has come because
base ball has gone.
When tobacco money and
money both get to circulating, there
ought to something doing.
Some of them are yet carrying the
effects of the whiskey they tanked up
on Saturday.
There seems to hi about as much
spite as any thing else in those charges
against the Charlotte college.
They brought the pressure to bear
so heavy on Senator that he
resigned in the club.
Now that the primary is out of the
way, lot every body get busy to make
Greenville and Pitt county go for-
ward.
Governor Patterson, no doubt fore-
seeing his finish defeat, has with-
drawn from the race for governor of
Tennessee.
It took well Into Sunday morning
to through counting the ballots
It things don't seem to be going
way, don't get down in the mouth
about it. Keep hammering at your
job and bring something better out of
it. Persistent effort is the slogan.
It really sad one can hardly
pick up a newspaper these days
without reading accounts of suicides.
The of self destruction has
increased t an extent that is appall-
The Reflector is for the ticket that
was nominated in the primary. That
should be the decision of every Demo-
in the county, regardless of who
he voted for in the primary.
A five-acre lot near Charlotte has
been leased for the purpose of
an factory. If
don't look out Charlotte will
get ahead of her in turning out an
airship.
The National Farmers Union, in
at Charlotte, passed a resolution
endorsing and ex-
pressed thanks for his in the
conservation of our national re-
sources.
The Charlotte News has run
against the novelty of a libel suit. The
Cincinnati Amusement Co., a concern
running shows ii- Charlotte, brought
the suit because The News pointed out
wherein the amusement company was
not properly observing the Sabbath
with its shows. There ought not be
any danger of The News getting hurt
in a suit of that kind.
For a man who sticks to his job.
even if there is nothing in it, The Re-
would point out Chairman F. C.
of the Democratic county ex-
committee He put in a lot o
hard work in the interest of all the
candidates in arranging for the
and he was on the spot until
everything was over Saturday night.
He looks well after the affairs of the
party.
There should be no grouchiness over
the outcome of the county primary.
There were several candidates for
the various offices, as every man had
the right to run if wanted to, but
of course all could not be nominated.
Those who lost in the race have no
reason to complain, and the ticket
that is nominated should have the
support of every Democrat in the
county in the November election.
Colonel editor of the Rock-
Post, suggested the
of a highway Wilmington
o Charlotte. The suggestion took
root at once and was followed by a
nesting of representatives from the
several counties through which the
will pass to begin plans to
cure the road. There is a similar
movement further up the State for
highway between Salisbury and
and the along the
route of that proposed road are also
Setting active for it. The
of such highways will mean a
advance for the State. We
like to see Greenville along
he route of a highway between
and the coast.
Colonel Roosevelt refusing to at-
tend a banquet in. Chicago if Senator
were present, and the latter
a member of the club giving the ban-
shows the small caliber of the
bump of self-con-
great.
A Georgia press dispatch says that
an of Is
going to prepare a feast of barbecued
rattlesnake for a bunch of lawyers.
After such eating they ought to be
able to make speeches with fangs in
them.
Pitt county has held another voting
primary and The Reflector is frank to
say that it does not like the kind of
primaries that have been held here,
and believes that many people of the
county are of the same opinion. There
was more debauching of voters
day than has ever before been in any
election in the county. Whiskey was
distributed freely and it was disgrace-
to say the least of it. We do not
know and cannot say who was res-
for it, guilty ones
whom they may, it should be condemn-
ed. The obtaining of votes by such
means was a violation of law and de-
Editor J. A. Parham, of the Fay-
Index, has the true grit,
we glory in his manhood to ex-
press his opinions. In the sixth die-
fight for the congressional
nomination, The Index has
pronounced in its opposition to the
renomination of Congressman God-
win. Because of this a subscriber in
Robeson county wrote a letter order-
his paper stopped, and some
threatened to do likewise if The
Index did not change. In reply to
this Editor Parham wrote a long
giving his reasons for opposing
Godwin, which were well-founded,
and his closing paragraph was as
I am fully conscious of the fact
that I shall probably lose
money by my opposition to God-
renomination, but if I could
not publish a paper without crush-
my conscience and remaining
lent in a matter of this kind I would
go back to work as a hired
In
tho Greenville precinct of
day primary, but a crowd stayed by
to the finish.
It is good to look out at East
Carolina Teachers Training school
and see the large number of students
gathered at this splendid institution.
The school has started second
cession with an attendance much
larger than the first year. Many of
the first year students are back again
and a host of ones have come,
he Reflector Joins with the faculty
in bidding each and every one of them
a hearty welcome to the school and to
Greenville.
It can be truly said that the Demo-
of Pitt county nominated an ex-
ticket in the primary
day. Every man on the ticket is well
known and his character stands above
question. Some of them arc already
in office and serving their county well,
and the others will make a record
equally as good At the same time
it can also be said those who were
defeated in the primary were equally
good men; in fact there was not a can-
in the race but who would
have made a good officer. It is credit-
able to the party that only good men
were in the race. Those who are
have cause for congratulation.
The closeness of vote shows that it
was difficult to decide between
dates when all were so good.
Across Country highway building
between two important points is de-
attention North Carolina
and we we expecting to see SOme-
come out of it. Not long since
Sometimes we get really amused
at the efforts of big concerns
throughout the country to get
advertising from the newspapers.
They think that all that is necessary
is to get some expert to prepare a
few pages of nice typewritten copy
or make a printed of It and
send it to the newspapers, and in it
goes the information of your
But the things don't catch
many, of the papers. Thursday's mail
brought two such to The
Reflector. One was actually from a
big university in a rich State, that
has gone into the encyclopedia pub-
business as a side line.
teen well prepared pages
came along with to Lit-
Editor, The Reflector. Green-
ville, N. C, with the hint
that the university be obliged if
you will mention the matter, in
form as you may find convenient,
your Hero's the
Hon. ail right, and in tho
that we find most convenient. The
other was from a big West-
harvesting machine concern that
sent several columns of printed
slips descriptive of demon-
of their machinery, that they
appreciate being given to your
These arc just samples cl
what come every few days.
A few more states to follow the
example of Maine will give the Re-
publicans a real case of the
We are not troubling over how
many the census report will give
Greenville. The folks are here,
they were counted or not.
Wasn't that good news from the
Maine election It was enough to
make both Taft and Roosevelt think
that a cold wave had struck them.
The Charlotte Observer tells of a
big movement up that way to get
fertilizer out of the air, Why not
There already some folks who
live on air, apparently.
It was all right for Patterson to
say his withdrawal from the race for
governor of Tennessee was in the in-
of party harmony, when he
ready saw his finish
on Sunday are in a large measure
responsible for violations of the
law. The merchant in question runs
a in connection with his store,
and as are open Sunday it is
that they have become great
loafing places. The crowds around
importune the proprietor to sell them
cigarettes, fruits, candies etc., and be-
sides the opportunity of doing such
business the proprietor naturally
wants to accommodate his customers,
hence violations of the law occur. Of
course there would be no sales unless
there were voluntary purchasers, and
under such circumstances it would be
than just for the purchaser
to be made equally guilty with the
seller before the law. It is the
chaser who really causes the law to
be violated.
fall will soon be able to offer as lit-
excuse as anybody Sanford Ex-
press.
The Picked Immigrant.
ABOUT TO LOSE
The Greensboro News thinks
might at least tell Mr. Meares who it
is that he is to run mean-
for congress in the sixth district.
Don't fret about that, he will find out
soon enough to make him wish he
never had.
That the State of Maine, which has
for years and years been Republican,
went Democratic in Monday's election
is something to take note of. It
shows the turning of the tide and in-
creases the prospects of the next con-
being Democratic.
---------o
The Charlotte News has just in-
stalled a new press, one of the finest
that turns out papers
at the rate of an hour. May-
be such signs of prosperity
aged that amusement company to
jump on The News with a libel suit.
Tis sad to reflect that many win-
some lassie who reigned as a queen
the salt sea waves Is now sell-
mg Citizen.
And by the same token many of the
fellows who were giving the sails and
leading the are now back
calico or weighing flour.
As the amusement season approach-
es, the time of year when people look
for operas and Greenville
feels the loss of her opera house all
tho more keenly. We are not
pared to say if there would be much
profit on the investment in a building
of that kind, but it some movement
could be started to secure on opera
house it would certainly fill one of
tho needs of the town.
Hot as that hair pulling controversy
tween Editors Whichard and Cowan
has waxed, it has not yet reached the
point where one has accused the other
of the puff and section
cf the News,
Now don't you get too busy ming-
ling in this little affair twixt Cowan
and We both know how to
keep our heads on straight, even if
they are red And even If Cowan does
wear a hobble skirt, he is not guilty
of using either puffs or rats in his
top knot Greenville Reflector.
Tough Isn't there any way in the
world of convincing him that we
haven't got red hair. If there was
a thing as color photography
down this way. would send him our
picture, even if he did use it for scar-
rats away from his editorial
paste Dispatch.
As we have done and seen Cowan,
face to face, the picture he wants to
send would not be any more
Since he has denied it so em-
we will admit that his hair
is just near-red. But who would j
thought he would be thick headed
enough not to see the honor of being
classed in such company. About to
lose your opportunity., boy.
Again referring to the supplanting
of the in Louisiana. Mr. Walter
Parker, of New Orleans, has sent out
a circular letter detailing plans that
have been made to bring one thousand
thrifty peasant families from France
to settle and cultivate acres
of land in southwest Louisiana which
was recently purchased for that
pose. He says that Gustave Camion,
a French citizen, about a year ago
came to Louisiana and signed up a
preliminary contract for the purchase
of the land, returned to France, or-
two 5.000,000 franc corpora-
lectured throughout the prov-
on the healthfulness and pro-
of Louisiana, secured the
pledges of needed, and has
now returned to New Orleans, where
he has completed the purchase of the.
land and made arrangements for the
immediate beginning of development
work. In February, 1911 the first
families will land at New Orleans
from and others will fol-
low as fast as the land can be opened
up for settlement. This colonization
scheme seems to be pretty much of
the same sort that has been operated
with so much success in bringing
Germans and Englishmen to
the lands about. Wilmington. This
plan is the solution of the Immigration
problem. The immigrant is
the man this country
Chronicle.
. i
Recently Mayor Woolen had one of
the Greek merchants before him for
violating the law against selling
goods or. Sunday, and the offender
bad a fine and costs to pay. In this
connection it is not out of place to
that those who purchase goods
There is a for It.
In the eyes of the world the average
farmer is a much more important
man than he was a decade ago. There
is a reason for it. Farmers have
awakened to a keener sense of the
dignity and importance of the work
which they are engaged and as a
result they are more independent and
prosperous. Scientific discovery has
done more for the farmers than for
other large class, not only show-
them how to make their land more
productive, but how to make their
lives easier, and full of
intellectual and varied interests. It
bas also along with industrial
multiplied the markets for
agricultural products. Farmers can
now have about them comforts and
pleasures of which the largest ante-
farmers never dreamed. Of
course many farmers are slow to
their opportunities. Some will
never make as much progress an they
But the important thing is
that great opportunities are within
the reach of industrious and
gent farmers. All professions and
have in their ranks hosts of
failures, but landowning farmers who
Making Pork at Cents a Pound.
Then, if when the cotton seed
meal and corn has been fed that long
the weather is not suitable for kill-
or if for any reason the hogs
are not slaughtered, top the feed-
of cotton seed meal, even if corn
alone must be fed. Hogs grown on
soy beans and peanuts, with
a little corn, from August to De-
and then finished with corn
and cotton seed meal and slaughtered
at time, may be made for
from to cents a pound live weight,
or a profit of per cent at the very
Farmers without soy
beans or peanuts and must feed corn
in a dry lot should at once begin the
planning of some means to supple-
the all-corn ration. While
Is also deficient in like
the corn and potatoes are of the
same class, anything succulent given
with the corn will very much in-
crease its feeding value. We, there-
fore, advise the man who must fat-
ten his hogs in a dry lot on corn to
in some way provide some succulent
feed for them, and to sell, if
a few bushels of corn and buy a
few hundred pounds of to
add the necessary and
to the ration. One part of tank-
age to parts of corn will almost
certainly pay much better than corn
Progressive
Farmer and Gazette.
of the greatest
mies that mankind has ever had to
contend with, namely. Malaria,
low Fever, and Sleeping Sickness-
are now fully in hand and giving way.
and with their conquest disappears
the awful and grinding depression
which seems to have gripped our
forefathers. Now the situation is full
of hope. The mosquito is longer
a nightmare; it can be got rid of.
The world is unfolding once
again to the pioneers of commerce,
who now do not dread the unseen
hand of death as did of old the Span-
of Columbus and
The British public has and
must always have a permanent in-
in this practical conquest,
which is destined to add a vast slice
of the globe, of product-
to the domains and activities.
Why has the strong Northern blood
which nature attempts constantly to
pour into tropical lands failed to gain
foothold Why have the tropics not
been civilized Why has the most
fertile section the globe remained
uncivilized Does the Northerner for-
sake the tropic on account of heat or
sickness
Gorgas In the Canal Zone has
that the American can
in the tropics with as much safety
and do as much work as he can in
the United States. It was not heat,
but death, that drove the French from
this region twenty years
from Malaria and yellow fever that
buried of their laborers before
they forsook the tropics. The gate
to tropical civilization has been lock-
ed for centuries by the mosquito and
the fly that carries sleeping sickness.
Evidence is accumulating that
and goes a long way toward
proving for some, that the fall of
Greece was due principally to tropical
diseases imported through their sol-
returning with prisoners, both
infected with malaria and other
cal diseases. Much more could be
said along this line, but for space
Board of Health
Bulletin.
There would be fewer suicides if
less detailed accounts of them found
their into the widely read public
prints. Their number has been
large recently that it has become a
subject of
Telephone subscribers can add No.
Carolina Feed Seed Co., to their
list. This is now going
ahead and doing business.
Progress on Tropical Civilization.
In a recent work entitled
or Sir Robert in the
preface, says if results
looked for, II car. he said without ex-
that the tropical world is
today being steadily and surely con-
The narration of the
campaigns against the mosquito
which I have recorded is signal proof
of this. The campaigns show that
the three great insect-carried scour-
STOMACH FUELS FUR
Two Tablets Drive Away Dis-
tress from Stomach.
Get a cent box of tab-
lets at Coward Women's today and
learn for yourself how easy it is to
put your out of order stomach In per-
n.
stomach tablets give in-
Stan do more.
They build the stomach so quick-
that in a few days belching,
heaviness, bilious-
headache and will dis-
appear.
tablets are
by Coward Sc Wooten to cure
indigestion and all stomach ills, or
money back.
have had trouble with my
for two years. I tried everything
I heard of. stomach tablets
did me more than worth o
good. They are the best in the
Dennis Stephen, Pa.,
Feb
Fifty cents for a large bottle of MI-
at Coward and and
druggists everywhere.
mm;





fin
The Carolina Home and Farm and The Eastern Reflector.
J. R. G.
J.
How seldom it is that one can purchase for a
small figure a fabric that will give entire
faction, both in looks and wear. Brilliant in
colorings and will not fade, though in contact
with either sunshine or shower, in fact a beau-
SILK that will wash like white linen, re-
its beauty of color and quality.
PROGRESSIVE JAPANESE PARTY.
is the only Silk that will do this. Have you
seen this
f I
Many will try to imitate this new creation of
the manufacturer's art. Few will succeed.
ALONE SILLS IT IN GREENVILLE. THEY
ALSO RECOMMEND IT TO WEAR, and
IT TO WASH.
-i
If. II I.
Sf, If Leaders
I IT PAYS TO TRADE WITH US
.- .
How About Your Home j
Is it comfortably If not you
would find it interesting to visit our store and
look over our stock of FURNITURE and
HOUSE-FURNISHINGS. Everything needed
from Parlor to Kitchen at prices that will make
you sit up and take notice.
J. H. BOYD, JR.
Subscribe to The Reflector.
Mrs. Announces the Best-
Forbes Wedding.
Friday evening, with Mrs. Mark
as hostess, the ladies of the
town enjoyed one of the most pleasant
occasions of the season. The lawn
had been beautifully decorated with
the national colors. Japanese lanterns
of the most artistic shapes and colors
hung in nook and corner, shed-
ding a soft light on the scenery round
about. Rugs were scattered here and
there on the soft carpet of grass, while
palms and flowers were so arranged
as to make the beauty of the situation
more complete and make the whole
appear like a well designed hanging
garden. However, on account of the
threatening weather, the chairs and
tables, winch had been placed on the
lawn, had to transferred to the
hails and parlors within, Where, in a
short time, everything was in
Promptly at o'clock the guests be-
to arrive. They were met at the
, arch of Japanese
lights, by the hostess and her
Miss Glenn Forbes, Mesdames
Bert Dick Williams, Fred
Forbes, Jack Boyd and Charlie
Forbes, all of whom were dressed in
national colors, and they were met
at the door by the
Helen Forbes, Smith,
Burch and King, who
dressed in flowing
robes. Alter removing their
cloaks the guests were ushered into
the parlors and were en-
gaged in having a good time with
a man near to
Between the games of progressive
Japanese the attendants brought in
tea, sandwiches, ice cream and punch,
all of which wen served in tastefully
ornamented china of red and white.
The were awarded favors
in the of miniature Japanese
fans, lanterns, umbrellas, etc. Al-
at the close of the entertainment,
and after punch had been placed on
every table, the hostess, bearing Cu-
in a small basket decorated with
terns and flowers, came forward and
in a most charming manner made the
following
Cupid wishes announce,
In a modest way,
Soon there'll be a wedding
To end a game of play,
which he figured largely;
Yes, for six long years,
And by persistently working,
Tho result now
The wadding will take
place November 1910.
Immediately after this announce-
the guests arose, and with clink-
glasses drank tho following toast
which was by the
Here's to the bride that is to be,
So lovely, fair and good;
Here's to the sweet simplicity,
Of Southern womanhood.
We pledge you from cur hearts today.
Prosperity and health,
A world of pleasure
Joy, happiness and wealth.
Hardly had the toast been drank
when from the parlor issued the
drains of Mendelssohn's wedding
march. However, the quietness of
the moment was soon broken by the
members of the company, who
most overwhelmed Miss Forbes,
ii bride-elect, with the heartiest con-
When these were finish-
ed the guests n to take their de-
all declaring that the even-
had boon spent most pleasantly
and that the occasion would not BOOS
be forgotten.
Woodland Items.
Woodland, N. C, Sept. 1919.
Mr. A. W. Barber, one of cur
ling farmers, spent Saturday night
and Sunday in Edgecombe county and
returned Monday.
Mr. W. L. Nobles has accepted a
with L. H. Worthington Co., at
Ayden. He moved his family
day.
We are pained to hear of the illness
of Mr. Madison Smith. We hope he
will soon recover
We are glad to know that D. J. No-
Lies, who cut his leg a few weeks ago,
i improving fast at the present.
We are very sorry indeed to hear
at the of Dr. We
ope he will soon be out again.
Miss Janie of Greenville, is
the week at Mr. H. L. For-
Mr. John May, is wearing
smiles these days. Oh, It's a boy.
Another series of meetings closed
at Reedy Branch church, near here,
list night, with additions. Rev. G.
C. a well-known and well-liked
conducted the meeting.
We are glad to see Miss Irene
Lawhorn out again after sometime in
feeble health.
Mr. John Grubbs is wearing loving
smiles, and it's a boy.
The cotton is opening and picking
time is at hand. There will be
cotton on the market.
School Notice.
Tho graded schools of Greenville
the white people will open on
Wednesday, September 1910. All
persons residing in the district who
are under years of age and who
will be years old on or before No-
entitled to free attend-
Tuition charges per month are as
Primary grades, In-
grades, high school
grades,
Persons desiring to register for
music should call or write the super-
before the date for the
opening of the schools. Tuition
rates, per year.
H. B. SMITH,
Superintendent of Schools,
The Lash of a Fiend.
would have been about as welcome to
A. Cooper, of N. Y., as a mer-
lung-racking cough that defied
all remedies for years. was most
troublesome at ho writes;
helped me till I used Dr.
King's New Discovery, which cured
me completely. I never cough at
night Millions know its match-
less merit for stubborn colds,
coughs, sere lungs,
asthma, hemorrhage croup, whooping
cough, or It relieves quick-
and fails to satisfy. A trial
convinces. Trial bottle
free. It's positively guaranteed by all
druggists.
Stray Taken Up.
I have taken up one female hog,
black with yellow spots, weight about
pounds, marked in right oar.
Owner can get same by proving own-
and paying charges.
HENRY COX,
R F. D. Winterville, N. C.
Mr.
Mr. Bynum one of Bethel's
oldest citizens, died at his home in
town last week. Home days be-
fore he Buffered a fall and never re-
covered from its effects. He was
and leaves a widow, aged
and several children and grand-
children, Mrs. John Ward, of this
pace is one of his daughters,
mil ii
The Carolina Home and Farm and The Eastern Reflector.
SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION.
COLORED MAN LOSES LEG.
To The Sunday School Workers of
Pitt County.
The second session of the Pitt
county Sunday school Association will
be held in Greenville, N. C, at the
Jarvis Memorial Methodist church, on
Thursday, September 1910, at
o'clock a. m.
Believing that you are interested in
the cause of Sunday schools, not only
in your own community, but in the
county as well, and that you desire
to make them more successful to your-
selves as well as to others; we in-
you to come and enjoy for one
day the many rich things that will be
provided for you. The best thinkers,
the best speakers, the best workers
that can be secured will be present
and the Association. And
the best methods of work will be
so that we can see and com-
pare one with the other how best to
do this great God-given work of
training the youth God and glory.
The work is inter-denominational,
so whatever your name or belief, come
and let's get on common ground for
the cause or Christ and the building
up of His kingdom.
J. H. SHORE Pres.
Z. T. BROUGHTON, Sec.
Jumped From Train and Car Runs
Over Him.
Saturday night James Pettus was
one of a crowd of colored men who
got on the midnight Norfolk South-
train here to go to Washington.
The train had just pulled out of the
in to the main track when Pettus
changed mind about going. He
jumped off the moving train and in
falling was caught under the car
and the wheels run over one of his
legs. The leg was so badly mangled
that it had to be amputated just be-
low the knee. Pettus was drinking.
Buggies, Harness
and Sundries
Colic, Cholera and Di-
Remedy is today the best-
known medicine in use for the relief
and cure of bowel complaints. It
cures griping,
and should be taken at the first
natural looseness of the bowels. It
is equally valuable for children and
adults. It cures. Sold by all
druggists.
WILSON.
Water on the Farm.
The Carolina Union Farmer is
the farmers to equip their homes
with water-works. Some of the
Mecklenburg farmers have already
done but The Union Farmer tells
how, by a co-operative system, the
work can be accomplished so cheaply
that almost every farmer can afford It.
In explaining its plan It says that a
well-boring machine can be bought
for four or five dollars. Ten
men in a local union could put in
each and buy a well-boring machine,
and after you get the machine you can
bore wells at an cost of about
seven cents a foot, and at that price
you can afford to have more than one
well on your place. With a two-inch
tubular well or a hundred feet deep
you can get pure water and there will
be no typhoid germs in it. Then you
can erect a tank and with a two-
horsepower gasoline engine you can
pump water into the tank, and thus
have a supply of water ready at all
times to turn In through pipes to your
residence and barns. But it would,
perhaps, be better to expend for
a five-horsepower engine so that you
can have power enough to also run
your wood-saw, feed-cutter, grind-
stone, churn, etc. These home
can be had at comparatively
small cost if farmers can get several
members of their local union to co-
operate with you. It is a good idea
and one worth
Chronicle.
Lieutenant Wilson to Wed
Miss Olive
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence V. Morrill,
of Snow Hill, have announced the en-
of their daughter, Miss
Olive, to Lieut. S. Wilson,
17th Infantry, United States Army,
class 1910, U. S. M. A. the wedding to
take place in December.
Sunday afternoon at 5.30 o'clock, in
Carolina township, Mr. W. W
and Miss Maggie Wilson were married
by Justice of the Peace E. B. Whichard.
Mr. Thomas is a well known farmer.
His bride has been a trained nurse
in the hospital at Washington. By
she went to Which-
ard and was met at the station by Mr.
Thomas and quite a large party of
friends. They drove to the home of
the justice, about half a mile from the
station, where the ceremony was per-
formed, and afterward went to the
home of Mr. Thomas.
In addition to our regular business of man-
BEST BUGGIES
on the market and doing all kinds of vehicles
repairing, we are carrying a complete line of
double and single harness, in full sets or pieces
of any kind; Lap Robes, of all grades; Whips,
Riding Bridles and Blankets, Pads for Breast
Collars and Saddles, Horse Reins,
Halters, Etc. We can supply any of your needs
in these articles at lowest prices.
THE JOHN FLANAGAN
BUGGY COMPANY
GREENVILLE,
Nor. Car.
A Man of Iron Nerve.
Indomitable will and tremendous en-
arc never found where Stomach.
Liver, Kidneys and Bowels are out of
order. If you want these qualities and
the success they bring, use Dr. King's
New Life Pills, the matchless
tors, for keen brain and strong body.
at all druggist s.
f v-v.
Umbrella to be Given Away.
Tho will on October
15th give a handsome gold headed
Umbrella to the most popular young
lady. Every purchaser of a ticket to
the will be entitled to vote.
Each ticket bought this week will rep-
resent five votes. Tickets will not
count so much next week, so you
should come out this week and vote
your choice. The umbrella can be
seen at the drug store of Coward
Wooten. The monogram of the win-
will be engraved on it free of
charge.
out to buy a cook
stove, start for
TAFT AND
VANDYKE'S
It's the best
store you
can possibly
make.
The TAFT and
VANDYKE Store
is a mighty safe store one
upon which can
depend. Our goods are
new, exceedingly attractive
and of the dependable
end for these better goods,
these dependable
goods t and Vandyke Store
Licenses.
Register of Deeds Moore has Issued
the following licenses since last re-
port;
WHITE.
Joe Haddock and
L. L. Cherry and Annie Lee Alford.
Augustus Evans and Nina Williams.
D. A. Windham and Bessie Moore.
Alonzo Grizzard and Priscilla Carter.
W. W. Thomas and Maggie Wilson.
COLORED.
Slade Moore and Grooms.
Julius Hays and Emily Moore.
R. Green and Chap-
man.
J. H. and
A loose brick in the sidewalk
trips the light fantastic toe
Meeting Closed.
Rev. H. H. of the Atlantic
Christian College, Wilson, N. C, closed
a week's meeting at Red Oak. Friday
night. There were two additions and
the Baptism was in Forbes mill run
Saturday.
You Are Probably Planning
a Vacation Trip
Line Steamers
Leave NORFOLK daily P. M. for
BALTIMORE with direct rail connections for Eastern Cities and
resort points.
Elegantly Appointed Steamers. Unsurpassed Service.
Summer Excursion Rates.
For further information and stateroom reservations, write
C. L. CHANDLER, G A. F. R. T. P. A,
NORFOLK, VIRGINIA.
BOWEN
Home of Women's Fashions, Greenville N C.





The Carolina Home and and The Eastern Reflector.
The Carolina Homo and Farm and The Eastern Reflector.
OUR AYDEN DEPARTMENT
IN CHARGE OF R. W. SMITH
Authorized Agent of The Carolina Home and Farm and The
Eastern Reflector for Ayden and vicinity.
Advertising rates furnished
N. C, Sept.
School books, lunch baskets, lab-
lots and stationery at J. R. Smith
Protect your house against the
files and mosquitoes by putting in e
Bet of the Improved Screen Windows
and Doors made by J. R. Smith Mfg.
Co.
Messrs. Church Moore and
Dixon, accompanied by Willis Grimes,
a colored man. went out hunt-
Tuesday night. The dogs run upon
u bear which refused to either push
or pull, but stood his ground, and not
being fortified, they retreated. The
hunters returned to renew the fight,
but Bruin had absconded. They saw
his tracks, but so much water kept the
dogs from them.
On or about the 20th of June m
white female rat
clog, strayed from Hotel Blount. Has
a black spot on his back, is very
smart, and answers to the name
Information leading to
recovery will be rewarded. W
S.
Our railroad agent sold fifty tickets
for the Norfolk excursion.
Com, Oats and Hay at J R. Smith
Dr. Joseph Dixon Thurs-
day night from . borne in
Virginia.
Lost, strayed, or black
and while spotted fox terrier puppy,
about four months old, has
tail. Disappeared about one week
ago. Reward for information leading
to recovery. J. Raymond Turnage,
Ayden, N. C.
See ii. Turnage Sons Co. advertise-
of a house for sale. This is
progressive firm and know The
is a good medium to sell and buy
through.
Call, on us for Flooring Ceiling,
and Scant-
ling. We guarantee
R. Smith Mill.
The, good tobacco breaks on
each yesterday, and
see a mad man.
we
Screen Doors made to order or re-
paired on short notice at J. R. Smith
Mill.
Mr. R. H. brought the first
bale of new cotton He had
ii ginned at J. R. Smith Cos system
gin, sold the seed and cotton, and
saved the extra hauling
A large shipment of and cent
foods at J. R. Smith Then
reminds us of Christmas with
the large crowds there trading
Rye, rape, turnip and rutabaga seed
at J. R. Smith Co's.
See John C. Noble, at Ayden, and
get a rate on your pack barn and to-
It may be the means of
your year's work for a few dimes.
Two Children of the late Mr. J. R.
who have been at the Odd
Orphan Home tor several years
have been spending the summer
their mother. Mrs. Minnie
They returned to the
home Friday.
Gaudy and Rubber Belting, Black
and Pipe and other
at J. R. Smith Co.
Dr. J. M. of
Friday.
Hon. John H. Small will speak in
Ayden on Wednesday, 14th, on the
of the low lands in Pitt
county, Swift Creek, and Clay Root
swamp especially. Let everybody
to hear him. No politics in this
speech.
Your hay will need bailing this fail.
Don't delay buying a press till it will
too late. See us at
k. Sons Co.-
Mrs and children, who have
been visiting here., loft for Greenville
Friday.
A vertical lift mower
a self dump rake are practical
savers. We can supply you
Mr. George Hart, of Hookerton, Is
his sister, Mrs. W. T. Tart in
Turnage Sons Co.
Daily arrivals of new goods at J.
Smith
There are daily arrivals of new
at the Seminary. Saw-
and bis corps assistants
doing and will do a noble work if
people, and especially the Free
Baptists, will do their duty by it
i patronage and co-operation. The
of has been supplied
and there plenty of good
for and young men.
See and cent bargain
R. Smith Co.
Miss King, of Washington, is
her uncle, Mr. Joseph
on Lee street.
We have Just received a car of cook
stoves, furniture, carpenter tools,
material, lime hardware, etc.
-J. R. Smith Co.
We are glad to see Mr. Lorenzo
Lawhorn out again, after being kick-
ed by a mule.
Every farmer should have
on his puck barn and tobacco
and probably save a year's work at a
small Jno. C. Noble, at
Ayden, about It.
Mr. J. R. and family left
Friday for a in
Are you selling out at cost No
low, come and sec. J. R
Smith Co. has everything you need
Miss May Smith returned from Mid-
Thursday.
Lime, Cement, and
building material at J. R. Smith
Dr. Harvey Dixon, of spent
Friday night in Ayden. While here he
purchased medical of Dr.
Joseph on East avenue, and
will locate here about j 1st, at
time Dr. Joseph Dixon will
move to Virginia. It would not
like Ayden not to have a Dr. Dixon.
Wood's turnip rutabaga seed
at J. R. Smith
The graded school building is
put in order preparatory to the open-
of the on the 10th.
Lime, Cement. Hair, Trowels and
Mason R. Smith Co.
For and lot In town of
Ayden. on west Of Lot
within one block ;
section. Apply at enc- to
age Sons Co.
Lime Lime barrels j if-1
R- Smith Co.
N. C, Sept. 1910.
Miss Fannie of Greenville,
is visiting relatives in town.
Another large shipment for the
and cents counter just arrived.
yards of calico J. R- Smith
Co.
Mr. Frank Joyner, of Fort Barn-
well, was in town Monday.
The five and ten cent counter at
J. R. Smith seem to be very pop-
They sell large dish pans and
gray stain wash pans at cents
cash.
Rev. Phillip Woodward, of
spent Tuesday here.
If you want a stalk cutter, hay
press or gasoline engine, rad E.
Turnage Son's locals in the
department of the weekly.
To appreciate it, you should visit
the store of J. R. Smith
Co. Their stock is complete.
If you want belting, mill fitting,
or any kind of hardware, see us, we
have just received a full line of
cutlery
R. Smith Co.
Mr. Harry Cox, who was assaulted
by the bell boy. at New Bern, is
spending some time with his mother,
Mrs. E. G. Cox.
t buy.
sell, or rent houses or land, or want a
job for yourself, wile, daughter,
or sister, or want to employ
help, or sell what you
there is no better medium than The
W. Smith.
Bring on your cotton. Our gin is
in first class shape. We will gin it
for the twentieth and furnish free
the bagging and R. Smith Co.
buy bushels of
good country corn for milling
R. Smith Co
Master Perry Jackson, of Middle-
sex, spent a few days of late in town.
Cook Stoves and repairs for same at
J. R. Smith
Prof. of Davidson county,
who has been elected superintendent
of our graded school, arrived Mon-
day to get ready for the opening next
Monday. We him to be equal
to the occasion and master of the
situation.
We are g oldest and
strongest Life and Insurance Co.
in the Call us and let us con-
with Loan Trust
Co. Phone
Light new pupils matriculated at
Seminary Monday. The class of
sacred history is a fine student body.
counties are represented. The
society has been organized
and this much to the friendly
and social of the institution.
We hope, expect and will see won-
done at this school the
present session.
you can find almost anything you
want in Shoes, Has, Dry Goods, No-
Trunks, School Books,
Hardware, Crockery, Lime,
Cement, Windows, BOOKS Cook Stoves
Windows and Groceries at J.
R. Smith
Col. F. G. James was here on
business Monday.
Lime Lime Lime barrels
R. Smith Co.
picket fence.
We are having nice breaks of to-
everyday.
J. R. Smith Co. are Installing
cents counters In their store,
selling granite and tinware
down. Large basins and at
Cents.
are for the
and Leering and Rakes
K. Turnage Sons Co.
Ayden needs a wholesale grocery
also a good retail hardware
store.
Call us. phone Let us rent your
houses and for you. sell
your personal Property, Land. Stocks,
Bonds, or lend you money en
Loan Insurance
Co.
For mill supplies, belting, piping,
and a full line of things needed to
a mill or gin, go to J. R. Smith
Belting, lubricating valves, steam
a full of mill fittings,
at J. R. Smith Company's.
There will be a rehearsal by the
degree team cf I. O. O. F. each Mon-
day night, as there are several can-
to be initiated in October.
Another shipment of and cent
goods for the bargain counters at
J. R. Smith
Advertising surely pays, from the
fact Mr. Joe Ross, manager of the
Loan and Insurance Co., tells
s since he has been running his ad.
the Daily Reflector business
baa more than doubled. office is
r. busy place with insurance and
estate.
Poultry Food and Ha-wk
Killer t J. R. Smith
As usual the election of Content-
lea quietly rolled up a large Demo-
vote, and while we hoped to
some of our own men nominated,
who were defeated, we are glad to
have the township constable. But
whether pleased or not, we are all
sincere, pure Democrats.
Coal Tar, Roof Paint, at J. R.
Smith
See our and children's hats,
prices down. Styles the same
New York and Baltimore.
ed by expert R. Smith
Company.
Milk Churns, reserve Jars, Milk
Coolers, and Mason's Fruit Jars at
J. R. Smith
When Swift creek and Clay Root
swamps are canaled out, we will have
more corn, turnips, pumpkins, and
less owls, snakes chills
and fevers. Then all the doctors
living on their burden will hunt tho
western hills, and the sale of chill
tonic and quinine will be a thing of
the past, and will be a land of
plenty.
J. F. Paints, Varnish, Ker-
fee Cites and at J. R. Smith.
We regret to learn that Mr. J. A.
Branch, one of township's
best citizens, is very low at his homo
near Ayden.
Have you ever thought about how
easy it is for your dwelling, pack
barn or any of your buildings to
burn Just as easy as for the other
fellow's. See John C. Noble, at Ayden
and have them insured. He
none but the best companies.
Bring your tobacco to Ayden.
have several buyers who are anxious
-o pay you all it worth.
A nice line of Coffins and Caskets
always on hand with a nice at
your service at J. R. Smith Mill.
How about that Hap Press that you
have been needing We have them
in stock, both mounted and
Turnage Sons Co.
Las as clever set of business
men as can be found anywhere, and
they as liberal contributors to
any good cause when
Car Cement, Lime, Nails, Hay,
at J. it. Smith
Patterns and at
j. R. Smith Co.
buy a good
land Jointer and R. Smith
Co.
Mr. Boll, of Beaufort, is here trying
o organize a lodge of the Woodmen
of the World.
RECORDS Hi
They Are Sow From All Danger
of Fire.
The temporary vault which the
board of county commissioners-had
built on a portion the court house
square has been completed, and the
county records have all been moved
to it. There is now absolutely no
danger of an damage occurring to
the records, either from fire or other-
wise. This forethought on the part of
the commissioners in providing a
temporary place for tho records while
the new court house is being built,
is commendable. It shows that Pitt
county's board of commissioners is
composed of men who have the test
interest of the county at heart, and
they look carefully after
needing their attention.
The handsome vote by which the
entire board of commissioners was
renominated Saturday's primary,
the confidence the people of
the county have in these gentlemen.
Their superiors could not be found.
RESOLUTION BY FARMERS.
The Union Endorses the
rental
HAPPENINGS THROUGHOUT
NORTH CAROLINA.
Dead.
Whereas, The North Carolina
of the Union has en-
the Torrens system of
land titles, and
Whereas, The South Carolina Union
has followed North Carolina, and en-
the same measure; therefore,
be it resolved that the Pitt county
division of the Union does
freely, most heartily endorse the Tor-
lens system, and request that our sen-
and members of the house of
representatives give their support and
influence to the passage of this meas-
In the legislature of 1911.
We recommend that our brother
farmers familiarize themselves with
this important subject, that they may-
learn of the advantages and benefits
to be derived from the Torrens sys-
should it become a law in North
Carolina.
By order of the Pitt county division
of the Union, in convention
assembled.
This September 1910.
R. L. LITTLE, Secretary.
CREAM OF NEWS GATHERED
FROM THE EXCHANGES.
The sad news reached Greenville
last night of the death Of Mrs. T. C.
Bryan, of who was former-
a resident Of this town.
Mr. H. Moore, of Falkland, her
brother, left this morning to attend
the funeral.
Mrs. W. G. Williams, her sister, was
unable to go, being very sick her-
self.
No class of people in the country
are more in need of good roads than
the farmers, but there will be no good
roads until they become determined
to have them They are largely in
the majority of the country and when
they are awakened to this need the
government will heed their call.
Littleton News Reporter
Suicide -Near
Man Fatally Injured By
Skidding Automobile.
September
Parker, white, attempted suicide
at midnight last night at Linden, a
railway station several miles north of
He Las recently showed
signs of and his physician
had a watch placed over him. Last
night while the watchers were in an
adjoining room to Parker and his
wife, Parker shot himself with a
breech-loader by pulling the trigger
with his toe.
Concord, Sept. 13.-As a result a
skidding auto Mr. A. J. one
of the proprietors of the
Drug Company, Is probably fatally in-
Miss Bessie Rankin, seriously,
also Mr. and Mrs. C. G Ferguson end
Mr. J. W. Ferguson slightly injured
this afternoon at Cook's Crossing four
miles north of here. All the parties
are from Greensboro except Mr. J.
W. Ferguson, who resides in Char-
JUST
ONE
WORD that word Is
it refers to Dr. Liver Pill and
MEANS HEALTH.
Are you constipated
Troubled with
Sick headache
Bilious
Insomnia
ANY of these symptoms and many others
indicate inaction of the LIVER.
Take No Substitute
SPECIAL TRAIN WRECKED.
CONTENTION IN MAINE.
No Cotton.
Not a bale of cotton was ginned in
the county during the month of Au-
gust.
After doing one thing well, it is
not often that you wish you had done
the other thing.
Both Sides Claim Two Doubtful Dis-
REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF
THE OF AYDEN
AT AYDEN, N.
At the Close of Business June 30th. 1910.
By Wire to The Reflector.
Augusta, Maine, Sept.
official announcement was made in
Democratic circles today that re-
counts Of the vote would be demand-
ed in the first and possibly the fourth
congressional districts. The latest
returns give Hinds, Republican, over
Democrat, votes. Both
sides still claim the victory in the
fourth district. Republicans claim
Guernsey is elected by plurality,
while Democrats claim that Hanson
has majority.
Four Killed, Three Fatally Wounded
At W. Va.
By Wire to The Reflector.
Wheeling. W. Va., Sept. A
special bearing President E. L.
Johnson of the N. ft W. railroad,
while swinging around the curve at
late yesterday, left the rails
and crashed into the station, killing
four and fatally wounding three
President Johnson, a member of
the N. W. officials was on the train
and was badly shaken up and bruised.
The curve at is particularly
sharp and the train was running
miles an hour. The engineer and
fireman were both killed, also station
agent and track foreman. The
agent was standing in the station
when the train crashed in.
Resources
Loans and discounts
Furniture and fixtures 610.59
Cash items 17,455.22
Gold coin
Silver coin, including all
minor coin cur. 1,341.80
and other
Notes 2,184.00
Total
Liabilities
stock
Surplus
Undivided profits, less
cur. exp. and taxes pd.
Deposits sub. to check
Savings Deposits
Cashier's checks
outstanding
Checks
25,000.00
15,625.00
961.53
88,204.44
26,805.54
75.00
There is not a county in the state
that could not have good roads if it
wanted them, but some of them do not
like the idea of paying for them.
Durham He
The more a man knows the easier
it is to teach him something else.
Total
STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA.
T of the above named do solemnly swear that
and sworn to
before m. day July,
NOTICE
to call your attention to line of fall
we have taken care
Dry Goods Store.
Come let us show you.
Tripp, Hart Co., Ayden, N. C.
Wood's Trade Mark
Farm Seeds
are best qualities
obtainable.
Our NEW FALL CAT-
LOG gives the fullest in-
formation about all seeds
for FALL SOWING.
Grasses and Clovers,
Vetches, Alfalfa,
Crimson Clover,
Seed Wheat, Oats,
Rye, Barley, etc.
mailed free on re-
quest. Write for it and prices of
any seeds required.
T. W. SONS,
Richmond. Va.
Items.
N C. Sept.
Mrs. L. W. Smith left Wednesday
for Henderson to visit her people
a few weeks.
Mrs Anna Willoughby, who has
spent several weeks at C. L. Tyson's
attending her sick daughter, return-
ed home Thursday morning. Her
daughter is better.
Mr. and Mrs. C E. and
r E Willoughby and Misses Nannie
and Carrie Belle Smith, attended
church at Red Oak a few nights last
week. .
Mr and Mrs. R. W. Smith, of Farm-
ville, were visiting at Mills Smith's
last returned home Sat-
evening.
Mr. Walter of Washington,
was visiting Mr. B. P. Cobb, at
dale, last Thursday night.
Mr. T. B. Little attended the yearly
meeting at Piney Grove Saturday End
Sunday.
Mrs C. D. Smith. Misses Nannie
and Carrie Belle Smith, J. R. Smith
and R. B. Willoughby attended the
yearly meeting Piney Grove Sun-
day.
I was stooping at Noah W. Tyson s
Friday night and he said next morn-
that the rain Friday night was the
heaviest there that had fallen since
last August, two years ago.
Mrs. C. R. has a pod
of pepper In her garden that meas-
thirteen inches in
Who can beat it
Co. Buy First Bale.
The first bale of new cotton was
bought by Co. and
shipped to Rodgers, Co., of
Norfolk,. Last season the first hale
was on this market
1st. about one week earlier and
brought one cent and halt less.
J at





THOMAS NEW PLAY.
Many Virginia and North Carolina
People Anxious lo See It.
It seems likely that a considerable
number of our citizens will go to Nor-
folk Wednesday, September or
Thursday, September to see Thom-
as Dixon's new play, Sins of the
at the Norfolk Academy of
Music. It will be performed on Wed-
night and Thursday
and night, and already the railroads
are arranging reduced excursion rates
for parties of ten or more. The prices
of tickets Lower floor,
cony, and gallery, cents.
Those who want to be sure of their
seats are sending their mail orders,
accompanied by remittance, to
Otto Wells, Academy of Music,
Norfolk, Va. Mr. Wells asks us to
announce that out-of-town patrons
will get just as favored treatment as
the regular city playgoers.
It is five years since Tom Dixon
then a resident of Tidewater Virginia,
produced in Norfolk.
He drew his inspiration from Virginia
scenes, and in Sins of the Fa-
he has again produced a story
of the Old Dominion. According to
reports, Sins of the is
far more startling than Clans-
Mr. Dixon, never the man to shirk
an issue, hits out against a monster
evil that threatens the purity of the
white race. The of the
are responsible for the existence of
the mulatto, the octoroon, and the
The playwright
sounds a clarion call to the South to
be true to her best traditions and save
American civilization. His ideas are
right In line with the best
sentiment, with the teachings of
church and state, with the best wishes
of millions of Southern women who
look with aversion
Sins of the
weaves a fascinating love story with
its emotional scenes, while
the comic characters and situations
are in Mr. Dixon's funniest vein. He
will bring a fine acting company
from New York to interpret
play. The Wednesday night perform-
will prove specially interesting,
being a real first
time of Sins of the
any stage. Another interesting
will he the Thursday
which will be largely attended by the
Daughters of the Confederacy.
A big advance sale for the play is
under way at Norfolk and all of the
three performances will be crowded
to the doors.
The Carolina Home and Farm a
-IS
id Tie Eastern Reflector.
APPRECIATED TESTIMONIAL.
Chairman Harding Commends The
Reflector Plant and Force.
I desire to add my testimonial to
the fact that The Reflector Company
is new a modern, and
printing establishment, and is
equipped with a splendid force
working
As chairman of the Ex-
Committee tor Pitt county, I
gave The Reflector Company a rush or-
on Monday night about eight
clock for fifty thousand tickets to be
used in the Democratic primaries to
be held Saturday.
The Reflector Company was already
crowded with orders for other work
when my order went In, and without
interfering with its large orders for
other work and the regular work of
getting out the daily and weekly pa-
the company's force by splendid
work, the most of which had to b
done at night, promptly printed, cu,
bundled and delivered the full fifty
thousand tickets n good shape by
o'clock Thursday afternoon.
This was quick work and could
be done by hard, earnest application
of the men running the machines
other departments with which The Re-
lief or Company is now equipped
Doing present myself in the print-
establishment a good portion of
the time while this work was being
done, I had an opportunity to person-
ally observe the spirit shown
by the working force, and the
of the work doing. Pitt
has a first-class, u-to-date
plant in The Reflector Company, and
we are proud it.
K. C. HARDING,
Dem. Ex Cum. Pitt Co.
Another Cheap Water-Works System.
My tower, feet high, cost
cistern, capacity feet, cost
gasoline engine, 6-horsepower
cost This engine
runs a grist mill and crusher, and fur-
water to five different lots, for
all house purposes, including bath-
room and kitchen. I am about to put
a water fan in the dining-room.
All pipes and connections are sec-
costing six years ago
The whole plant was put up by my
two boys, except the foundation of en-
which cost
I hope this system of water-works
will induce many others to do the
same, and will help to keep many boys
at C. in Raleigh,
N. C, Progressive Farmer and Ga-
REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF
THE BANK OF GRIFTON
IN THE STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA
At the close of business Sept. st, 1910
RESOURCES.
Loans and discounts
Overdrafts secured and
unsecured
Ranking house furniture
and fixtures
Due from banks and bankers
Silver coin, all
minor currency
National bank notes and
other U. S. notes
Total
1,474.52
9,967.38
363.87
477.00
LIABILITIES.
Capital stock paid in
Surplus fund 500.00
Undivided profits, less cur.
ex. and taxes paid 7,740.75
Time certificates of deposit 1,054.00
Deposits subject to check 22.631.07
Cashier's checks outstanding 42.10
Total
State of North Carolina, County of Pitt,
I, G. T. Gardner cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly that
the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
G. T. GARDNER, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me C. J. TUCKER,
this 6th day of September, 1910. , W. W. DAWSON,
R. F. JENKINS, Notary Public. JOHN Z. BROOKS,
My commission expires Dec. 4th, 1910. Directors.
REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF
THE BANK OF FOUNTAIN
AT FOUNTAIN
IN THE STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA
At the close of business Sept. 1910
RESOURCES
19.15
931.22
Loans and discounts
Overdrafts secured and
unsecured
Banking house furniture
and fixtures
Due from banks and bankers 2,394.18
Silver coin, including all
minor coin currency 260.81
National bank notes and other
U. S. Notes 816.00
Total
LIABILITIES.
Capital stock In
Undivided profits, less ours
ex. and taxes pd.
Time of 975.75
sub. to check 1,831.61
Cashier's checks 187.17
Certified checks 25.50
Total
State of North Carolina, of Pitt,
I, W. E. Cobb. cashier of the above
the above statement is true to the best of my
HOG OFF MY
farm a stock hog, spotted color,
marked smooth crop in right ear,
fork in left. Will pay suitable re-
ward for any information leading
to recovery. J. A. Phillips, Winter-
ville, N. C. R. F. D. No.
Cattle Tick Here.
It is reported that the
or cattle tick, is infesting cattle
in the Swift Creek section. This is a
dangerous thing for cattle raisers, and
the r should be reported to the
d National authorities at
WANT CONTRACT FOR
singles made by hand at
for hearts; for saps, bunched.
G. T. Tyson, Greenville, N. C, R. F.
D. No.
Norfolk and Virginia Beach.
The Norfolk Southern Railway will
run a popular cheap rate excursion to
Norfolk and Virginia Beach on Thurs-
day, September Tickets will be
sold for regular morning trains on
that date, good to return on any reg-
train leaving Norfolk on the 17th.
See agents for information.
Subscribed and sworn to before mo
this 7th day of September, 1910.
D. F. LANG, Notary Public.
My commission expires July 1912.
bank, do solemnly swear that
knowledge and belief.
W. E. COBB Cashier.
R. A. FOUNTAIN,
R. L. JEFFERSON,
G. W. JEFFERSON,
Directors.
A Drag Ordered.
Alderman E B. Higgs advises us
that the street committee of the town
has for some time had an order out
for a King drag with which to keep
the streets in order. We are glad to
know this, as such a drag will be of
great benefit to the streets, and with
its use after rains the streets will be
kept good condition.
Your complexion as well as your
temper is rendered miserable by a dis-
ordered stomach. By taking Chamber-
Stomach and Liver Tablets you
in improve both. Sold by all drug-
gists.
EAST CAROLINA TRAINING SCHOOL
A school organized and maintained for one de-
finite men and women
The regular session opens Tues-
day, September 1910.
For and information, address
ROBT. H. WRIGHT. President,
Greenville, North Carolina.
Catawba College and Prep. School
Both sexes. Private rooms and for ladies but under f
vision. Strong faculty. attention to A. D , H S. and B L
FIFTEEN HUNDRED DOLLARS
on new Laboratory lament. New e.
renovated. Location ideal. M unsurpassed. very
Board at actual cot n the t
Fall term begins Write for c
JOHN P. A M., President,
w Newton, N. C.
ft
The Carolina Home and Farm and The Eastern Reflector.
THE FOXHALL WAY.
At His Old Work at the StaT Ware-
house.
In former seasons F. D. F.
manager of the Star warehouse
branch of the Consolidated
Tobacco Company, has leading
the market and making a record for
prices. It is just Foxtail's way
to push every pile of tobacco on his
floor to the very highest and
being a fine judge of quality and val-
he does not let it go under
it is worth. He has started out this
season doing the same thing, and
here are some of the sales he has
made in the last few
For J. B. lbs at
at at at av-
For Edwards at
at c, at at
at at average,
For J. L. at
at at at at
at at average,
For D. a. at
at at at
at S at average
For Harris at
at at average
For Sam at
at at at at.
average
For Buck Clarke- at at
at at at
lie; average
For D. at
at at at
at at at aver-
age
For Edwards at
at at at at
at at average
For Hardy at lie,
at at at average
Confederate Veteran Here.
Mr. W. B. Whitmore, of Scotland
Neck, has lure week visiting
his nieces, Mesdames E. B. Higgs and
S. J. Everett. Mr. Whitmore was a
soldier and did service in
the cavalry. For a time he was
stationed near Red Banks Church,
this where two of his com-
were killed and one captured
when on picket duty in attempting to
prevent an advance of Federal troops
on Greenville. H and Col. R. R. Cot-
ten were in the same company, and
they are always happy to meet.
Those who get left in the primary
can wait try again another
Legal Notices
GREENVILLE SCHOOL.
NOTICE OF LAND SALE.
By virtue of power vested in mo bi-
section of the of 1905,
laws of North Carolina, as
of John H. Andrews, deceased,
mortgagee in that mortgage executed
by Mary E. and her husband.
George B. on the 29th day
of December, 1906, to secure their
bond of two hundred and fifty dollars,
of even date therewith, and duly re-
corded in the office of the Register of
Deeds of Pitt county, in Book J-8 at
page and by virtue of the
visions of said mortgage, I shall sell
for cash, to the highest bidder, at pub-
auction, in the town of Greenville
on the court house square on the 6th
day of October, 1910, at o'clock,
noon, the following described parcel
of land, lying, being, and situate in
the county of Pitt, and State of North
Carolina, to
That lot of land In the town of
Bethel, known as the Melissa Bryan
lot, on the east side of James street,
on which is situate a one-story build-
This September 5th, 1910.
RICHARD G.
Administrator of Jno. Ii. Andrews,
Mortgagee.
Albion Dunn, Attorney.
The Faculty for the Next Session
Opening September 21st.
The music department of the graded
school will again be in charge of Miss
Olive B. Syracuse
New York. Miss Gaston has
been a most acceptable and success-
teacher in the graded school for
the past two years, and we are
pleased to announce her return.
The other teachers are as
first grade, Misses Irvine and
don; Miss Hampton; third,
Miss Knight; fourth, Miss Gray;
fifth, Miss Turner; sixth, Miss Sheri-
; seventh, Miss Viola
high school, Miss Eula Cox and Mr.
F. C. Brewer; drawing. Miss Lewis.
Mr. Brewer, the principal of the
high school is an experienced teacher
and his lead the board of
trustees to the opinion that they
could best meet the needs of the
enlarged high school by employing
him.
The fifth and grade teachers
Misses Turner and
at the State Normal and In-
college. They have both
taught successfully, and we- believe
they will discharge in a highly sat-
way the duties of their
grades.
H. B. SMITH, Superintendent.
LAND SALE.
By virtue of a mortgage executed
and delivered by W. J. and
H. to J. P.
on the 20th day of January. 1891.
which mortgage was duly recorded in
the office of the Register of Deeds of
Pitt county, in Book G-5 page the
undersigned will sell for cash, before
the court house door in Greenville, on
Monday, October 1910, the following
described tract or parcel of land,
and being in the county if Pitt,
and in Swift creek township.
Adjoining the lands of Allied Smith,
Edward Powell, Joseph E. May and
others, containing seventy acres, more
or less, being that part of the Jno.
Kilpatrick property inherited by the
said W. J. on he
now resides, and that part of said
tract purchased by W. J. Kilpatrick
from Edgar E. House. Sold to
said mortgage.
This September 1910.
J. P.
SALE OF LAND.
North County.
In the Superior
term, 1910.
F. C. Harding, administrator of the
estate of Bills Adams, deceased,
vs.
George Adams, Delia Adams,
Adams, am Adams, heirs at
law of Ellis Adams, deceased.
By virtue of a decree made in the
foregoing entitled cause, by D. C.
Moore, clerk of the Superior Court
of Pitt county, on the day of
August, 1910, the undersigned
of the estate of Adams,
will, on Saturday, 17th day of
September, 1910, at o'clock, noon,
at the court house door in Greenville,
offer for public sale lo the highest
bidder. for cash, the follow-
described lot or parcel of land,
to
Situated In the town of Greenville,
North Carolina, and on the west side
of street, and being the
northern half of lot No. in the
plat of the town of Greenville, being
feet by feet, containing
square feet
This sale will be made for the
pose of making asset with which to
pay off and discharge the
of the estate of Ellis Adams, de-
ceased.
This the 15th day of August, 1910.
F. C. HARDING,
Administrator of the estate of Ellis
Adams, deceased.
, LAND SALE.
By virtue of a mortgage executed
and delivered by W. H. Kilpatrick and
J. Kilpatrick to F. J. Forbes, on
the 14th day of January, 1909, and
duly recorded in the office of the
Register of Deeds of Pitt county, in
Book N-9 page the undersigned
will sell for cash, before the court
house door in on Monday,
October 3rd, 1910, the following de-
scribed tract or parcel of land, lying
and being in the county of Pitt, and
in Swift creek township, adjoining
the lands of Alfred Smith others
on the north; on the east by E. E.
Powell and C. T. Moore; on the south
by J. E. May; on the west by F. M.
containing one hundred
acres, more or less, and known as
the W. J. Kilpatrick home place. Sold
to satisfy said mortgage.
This September 1st, 1910.
F. J. FORBES, Mortgagee.
F. G. James Son,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Having qualified as administrator
of the estate of Nashville
deceased, late of county, State of
North this is to notify all
persons having claims against the es-
of said Nashville to
present them to me within twelve
from date of this notice, or
this will be pleaded in bar of their re-
All persons owing the said estate
will please make immediate settle-
This st day of August, 1910.
NASHVILLE JR.
Administrator of Nashville
deceased.
W. F. Evans, Attorney.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Having this day qualified as executor
of the last will and testament of If.
A. Elizabeth Gardner, deceased, be-
fore the clerk of the Superior court
of Pitt county, notice is hereby given
to all persons holding claims
the estate of the said W. A. Elizabeth
Gardner, to present them to me, duly
authenticated, on or before the
day of August 1911, or this notice
will be plead in bar of their recovery.
All persons indebted to said estate
are requested to make immediate pay-
to me.
This the 11th day of August, 1910.
B. A. GARDNER,
Executor of W. A E. Gardner.
Blow,
PUBLICATION OF SUMMONS.
North County
In the Superior
Term, 1910.
Peter Wilson,
vs
Alice Wilson.
Alice Wilson, the defendant in the
above entitled action will take notice
that a summons has been issued in
the above entitled action, and that
the said Alice Wilson, defendant in
entitled action is hereby
required to appear before the Judge
of the Superior Court of Pitt county,
on the second Monday after the first
in September, it the
19th day of September, 1910, and ans-
or demur to the complaint of the
plaintiff in this action, which
action is brought for divorce by the
against the defendant on tin;
grounds of adultery, which said com-
plaint will be deposited in the office
of the Superior court clerk during the
first days of said term of the court,
or the plaintiff will be granted the
relief
This the 18th cf 1910.
D. C. MOORE.
Clerk Superior Court, Pitt county.
Picnic
The people of the Simpson section
are preparing for a grand and great
time on the 15th, and are expecting
a big crowd.
LAND SALE.
By virtue of a mortgage executed
and delivered by J. A. Gardner to J.
F. the 16th day of Feb-
1903, which mortgage was duly
recorded in the office of the Register
of Deeds of Pitt county, in H-8
page and also in the office of the
Register of Deeds of Craven county,
in Book No. page the under-
signed will sell for cash before the
court house door in Greenville, on
Monday, October 3rd, 1910, the follow-
described tract of land, lying
partly in Pitt county and partly in
Craven
Beginning at Gardner's bridge and
running with the run of
Swift creek to J. F. Galloway's lino;
bounded on the south by Ed. Jones
line; on the west by the main road
leading from bridge to
Maple Cypress; thence
with said road to the beginning, con-
forty acres, more or less. For
more accurate description, reference
is made to said
This August 30th, 1910.
J F. Mortgagee.
F. G. Son,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Having qualified as administratrix
of the estate of Roy T. Evans, de-
ceased, late of Pitt county, North
Carolina, this is to notify all persons
having claims against the estate of
said Roy T. Evans to present them to
me within twelve months from date
of this notice, or this will be pleaded
in bar of their recovery. All persons
owing the said estate will please make
immediate settlement.
This the 30th day of August, 1910.
SALLIE J. EVANS,
Administratrix of Roy T. Evans, de-
ceased.
W. F. Evans, Attorney.
ADMINISTRATORS NOTICE
Having qualified as
of Simeon Foster, deceased, late of
Pitt county, North Carolina,
this is to notify all persons having
claims against the estate of said de-
ceased, to exhibit them to the under-
signed within twelve months from
this date, or this notice will be plead-
ed in bar of their recovery. All per-
son indebted to said estate will please
immediate payment.
This August 18th, 1910.
C. J. TUCKER,
F. G. James Son,
LAND SALE.
By virtue of a mortgage
and delivered by Joseph Haddock and
wife, Annie Haddock, to F. G. James
on the 2nd day of December,
which mortgage was duly recorded
in the office of the Register of Deeds,
of Pitt county, in Book W-8, page
the undersigned will sell for cash,
before the court house in Greenville,
at o'clock, m., at public auction,
on Monday, October 3rd, 1910, the
following described lands, situate in
the county of Pitt and in
Beginning at a point on
the main road where the ditch be-
gins and running a westerly course
with said ditch and a straight Use
to James Haddock's line; thence with
James Haddock's line a north-
westerly course to Jesse Haddock's
line; thence with Jesse
line to Annie Haddock's corner;
thence with Annie Haddock's line
easterly to Mack Smith's line; thence
with Mack Smith's line to the main
road; thence with said road to the
beginning, containing twenty-five
acres more or less.
Also a piece of wood land, begin-
at a tar kiln bed, James Haddock
corner; thence running north with
Dennie Smith's line to the Elk's
thence with J. T. Adams
J. J. Oakley's line to White Pine
branch; thence with said branch to
James Haddock's line; thence with
said Haddock's line to the begin-
containing twenty-five acres
more or less. Both of the above
s of land being estimated to be
half of the James Elk's tract of land.
This August 13th, 1910.
F. G. JAMES, Mortgagee.
Having qualified as administrator
of the estate of J. R. Corey, deceased,
late of Pitt county, North Carolina,
this is to notify all persons having
claims against the estate of said de-
ceased to present them to the under-
signed within twelve months of this
notice, or the same will be pleaded
in bar of their recovery. All persons
indebted to said real estate will please
make Immediate payment.
This August 1910.
J. W. ALLEN,
Administrator of J. R. Corey.
W. F. Evans, Attorney.





in h ii in mm
Carolina Home and Farm and The Eastern Reflector.
. The
FARMERS CONSOLIDATE
Tobacco Company
offers to the tobacco growers of Eastern Carolina superior
inducements and facilities in the sale of their tobacco.
This is a Farmers Organization
Over ninety-nine per cent, of the stockholders are farmers,
living on an operating their farms
This organization is doing a warehouse business for the
sale of FARMERS TOBACCO, and our past record proves that
we know our business. We are proud of our business and
proud of our record, and if you will join with us a
still greater success, you will be proud of the part you take in
Warehouses at Greenville, Kinston,
Wilson and
Washington
Farmers Consolidated
O. L. JOYNER, President
Co.
m m
Agriculture is the ft the Most Healthful, the Most Noble Employment of Washington.
Volume
GREENVILLE N. C, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1910.
Number
THE TRAINING SCHOOL.
SOME FACTS ABOUT RALEIGH.
Now Down to Regular Work of the
Second Session.
Everything Is now moving smooth-
on the second of East
Carolina Training School
that opened last week. Tho
of registrations and class
incident upon the
few days of a session have all been
completed, and the students have en-
eagerly and earnestly upon the
work of the school year.
It is certainly an Inspiration to see
the school, especially when all gather-
ed in one body for chapel exercise.
It was our pleasure to see them
this morning, and the two hundred
young ladies and twenty young men
there made a picture not soon for-
gotten. After the formal exercises
conducted by President Wright and
some explanation of classes, he in-
ex-Governor T. J.
who f school. In
Gov. Jarvis, President
truly said loves you and your
interest better any man in North
Governor Jarvis spoke on
a Good and
emphasizing the necessity of laying
here in school a good foundation upon
which to build their life work. He
urged them to strict attention to
duty, using several forceful Illus-
in his remarks students
listened eagerly to the good words
of advice from this noble man. and ex-
pressed their appreciation of all he
said.
GRAND STAND COLLAPSES.
CONSERVATION
Delegates Appointed to the
Congress.
Governor Kitchin has
the following list of to at-
tend the Southern Conservation On-
gross, which meets In Atlanta 0.1 Ce-
and
W. N. Raleigh; D. C. Parks,
Hillsboro; E. L. Marley, Lumber
J. Q. Gant, Burlington; W.
E. Moore, Webster; W. C. Dowd,
Charlotte; S. T. White,
Raleigh
Her Chamber of Commerce Pushing
the State Capital Forward.
A very attractive leaflet is issued
by the Raleigh chamber of commerce
-ad industry concerning the Capital
City of North Carolina, containing
information of interest to the
entire state. Raleigh, like Washing-
ton. Is publicly owned; that is the
and parks are the property of
the state. This is the state
through a commission, selected the
site and bought the land, laid out the
streets and parks and sold building
lots; in two or three cases the same
family having held the property since
original sale, years ago.
in this respect is the most unique
of all the state capitals. The value
of the state buildings and their con-
tents is exclusive of land,
which is worth more than half mil-
lion. The leaflet shows the capital
is growing rapidly, the value of build-
and street improvements in
The value
of city properly has In three
increased per cent., and
amounts to The
municipal building and auditorium
the latter to seat persons, will
he done January 1st. The street rail-
way and power company is expend-
in doubling the capacity
its plant. The Country Club, with
hundreds of acres of land and very
attractive buildings, is a notable feat-
Raleigh Is the educational
of the state, having
a larger school population In pro-
portion to tho entire population than
any other place in country. It
has two and, a third one,
tor the is being built. Here
la the largest school for blind
and deaf-mutes in the world, and the
largest and Episcopalian
for The Raleigh
post office pays the R. F. D. car-
in the state which is
more than four years ago.
The money order division hauled
this year.
Hundreds of People Arc Hurled In The
Wreck.
TROUBLE IN VIRGINIA.
By Cable to The Reflector.
Madrid, Spain, Sept. a
bull at today the grand
stand collapsed, hurrying hundreds
of occupants, and is feared scores
more have been killed. Rending of
the gave a warning and
the mighty structure sagged men,
women and children arose from their
seats and attempted to fight their
way to the exit. Many were badly
injured by being trampled on before
the building completely toppled.
Soldiers were rushed to the rescue.
TO JAIL.
Threatened War Between
and The Authorities.
By Wire to The Reflector.
Portsmouth, Va. Sept. a
of soldiers, detachment of
light artillery with heavy guns, three
armored cruisers held in readiness to-
day to quell violence, war between
the along James river and
the Virginia fish commission over re-
imposed on fishermen by
authorities, is imminent this after-
noon. The commission hopes a truce
may be effected but the
are ready to defend what they term
their rights with bloodshed, if
Word was brought here this
afternoon that are
arming.
Will
be Tried
Life.
For His
By Cable to The Reflector.
London, Sept. the
police court hearing of Dr.
and Ethel charged with the
murder of Belle today the
doctor was committed to jail to await
for his life before the central
criminal court. was
so remanded. will be form-
illy charged with murder when
and the with being an
after pact.
MOB AFTER MURDERER.
POLICEMAN STALLINGS DEAD.
A pious fraud is sin's best friend.
His Murderer Taken to Raleigh for
Safety.
Wire to The Reflector.
Raleigh, Sept. 21.-Chief of Police
of Spring Hope, died early
this morning at Richmond hospital,
The Norman Lewis, who shot
aim, was brought here last night for
safe keeping. Feeling Is to be
against him in Nash county and
lynching was feared.
Say He Will Never be Brought to
Court House Alive.
Wire to The Reflector.
Louisville, Miss., Sept. band
of men armed with Winchester rifles
thronged the streets here today await-
leaders to discover and storm the
jail where a young man named Per-
minter, a member of a prominent
is detained on the charge of at-
tacking and brutally murdering Miss
Janie Sharp, a pretty 18-year-old girl.
Threats were made so freely that
was hidden by the
ties. Friends of the girl say he will
never be brought to the court house
alive.
GRAFT PROBING.
It takes well into the afternoon
day to finish the sales on the
tobacco market. And double sales
are on, too.
New Brokerage Firm.
The Carolina Brokerage Co., com-
posed of J. D. Smith and W. J. Turn-
is a new firm that has Just start-
ed business here, or the present
they will have temporary quarters in
the law office of Mr. C. C. Pierce.
New York Committee Has Sensation-
Evidence.
By Wire to The Reflector.
New York, Sept. the prom-
of the most important and
evidence yet discover id, tho
legislative committee which is graft
in New York state
its session here today with several
new and untried issues before it. The
committee is to go into the
books of J. S. Co., will a
they had so much trouble h getting.


Title
Eastern reflector, 16 September 1910
Description
The Eastern Reflector was a newspaper published in Greenville, N.C. It later became known as the Daily Reflector.
Date
September 16, 1910
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
MICROFILM REELS GVER-9-11
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
Joyner NC Microforms
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
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