The Wilmington Messenger from Wilmington, North Carolina on February 12, 1907 · Page 5
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The Wilmington Messenger from Wilmington, North Carolina · Page 5

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Wilmington, North Carolina
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Tuesday, February 12, 1907
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Page 5
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..:.-.-.'.-.-,k.. . . . 1 . . . . . ' " . ' - ' . O THEWIiMINOT r- n . I" i Nltcd or immiguaton. AV'Iiy There Si . v ' ' f Lalicr 1 LYliv TIiftr Choiihl Yif Stills, Tmmlom.V ISJlfllH rI'fl tYinriPrc" XTKr -Relicf to aw Jf-i,i ttku Suck urrau Juterestlii ife slon the QnWioT tion-t-omo Pointed' Facife and iess inat per CU-ot. :tneir; Figures.. . iij' -.? k i ' K '"?fort for relieving the need of labor Preparedfcr Messenger. which, relief will .benefit the; farcers? ByiMaJE. AfeVanG Lucas; -. :;.atfiigi-?muc as'" the mlnufacturerli There is nowbendine before tho i w of immigration "and to, appropriate for its expense a part of the agricultural - . ., .-. uo liv; u i i ii ; a T prospectiye benefit to be derived bv fhc farmer i from th pktnWii , department of immigx-ationl and wheth ,v,, . - v- - imigi'atlon. and wfith. er such benefit would justify the aiot-men t of $ 10,000 from the agricul tv.ral fund The following discussion is relative tO: ' 1st. (fThe farmers need of labor; 2nd. The probability of relief under the b.vc, ation of the proposed immigration bill; rd: The lUStifipatinn nf an atlM 1 IVfom the agricultural fund. (1) . In a general way we all kaew that farmers need labor and need it eenly, and the data collected by Secretary Bruner. of the department of agriculture, shows a definite denial!-for farm labor from 77 counties, 1 or about 80 per cent, of the state, and an aggregate of 4 approximately 62,000 farm laborers needed by those on!y who sent estimates. This indicates an , actual need of perhaps 90,000 to 100,-' 000 at the present time. ' As compared with the need of manufacturers, the bureau of labor estimates ' the number of larm laborers in the state at 450.000 and the number of laborers employed by the manufacturing interest at 90,000. From the besc 1 availa'3le sources it is estimated that short. In actual numbers, the need of the farmers is six times greater than that of the factories and mills. If tho manufacturers suffer a loss of 15 ro 20 per cent in the capacity of th-iir mills for the lack of labor, do, not the farmers suffer equally for the lack of labor, which compels them to Ie?.v2 good land lying idle, and do-they not suffer worse wtten for lack;: Of labov laDoi- ;annot :Carc they lose matured crops which can be harvested How many North lina farmers will plant their crops this spring with the assurance of having enough labor to properly cultivate and ' harvest them? ' --. : f-VV';'':-aC-). Wfill the operation of the bill Aid to relieve tie farmers' need foi.' ' labor? Assuredly yes. This opinion is baqed on actual experience during ibo last two years in bringing immigrants to this state arid locating them on small farms There Is at present a very large .movement of, foreign, farmer, om-. igrants to this country; most of whom settle in the north and west because for many years the great tide, of immi-;. j smtlon has taken that path and their 1 relatives Urid friends, already settled, wo ir ThMft farmw imnii- cause they seek to escape - -- kent them down to a bare existence with absolutely no chance to improve their condition. M America?' aid vhe Land of the iFfee" are expressions cf very re; mningto:therili' B"dO the mapuiaewrers n?ea : mWJ?y 't-US TSmK U ft Pegr9 trmooo additional laborers They aio oii- thfe ork of two Vr, Huximateiy ii per cent, snort, wane Week, where formerly he While a small -; percentage - have money enough- id 'purchase land, the,, ger ;number are poof and available only as laborers 'or 1 tenant-farmers, but all have the' ambition to Ultimately i own their .: owtt; little :. farms,- and vl'l work hard and faithfully to attain that end. JThey arfe as keenly anxious f 'ot. schools and churches' as our own people -and their immediate effort is to learhj our language and, customs,- The fanner ; immigrant is the .best, element nowfH-: teringrthe country., and emphatic?.-Jy - . worth having. ''; iy&r ' ( The proper application of 5 this- bill is 4 the mosteffectivemris this desirable element to the state as , i t will enable our state ' agents abroad to select only. the best and to ship them .. directly to our ports. The direct shipment to the port near- r est ultimate destination is of the greatest importance; if we depend on out- . side ports-whether New -York, Char-leston, or Norfolk, we will get what : other people don't want. , - - HThe essential is to furnish our agents road with schedules of occupations, w Vages, accommodations, etc., so that the prospective immigrant may, before leaving the other side, know definitely what to expect, and this can be done T quite as well for the farmeras for the manufacturer. If the farmer will take the trouble to make known his. needs and what he can offer, he will benefit -at least, as much and probably more than tbc manufacturer." ' - (3). Such being the situation, is there a sufficient' justification for an allotment of $10,000 for immigration , purposes from ? the " annual income- Ask the waiter foi I Ywed dry with cream to peer oyer The hotQl,wiIIetyef!it .ii.'Jji.iOifil-.Hjii'd.. ' i 'Hicrc's a Reason' j j 1 V ($109,000 last year) disbursed by Xhe department of agriculture? , , 6"vuikuic, unci IxtlC- - CTU nd deUberate-consideration of the ! - WiTfleicneeds, Says cs.V5and?Uli3.3 OUIIHUUII JMIIWIII.IUOIIJ TdUpid but which . will cost - the farmers: in directly I only $1.00; where it will fcost ind manufacturers, directly ?5.00. I orj it should Te borneTn inind that no et 'fective work can Re done with: but 101! uuu j 1.1 um 1 1 irr 111 11 1 1 1 1 1 11.1 ,;experience at least $50,000 additional 1 , t r: Jled . Vf M. lift!en at the age of 50 yfcrs begin to feel r Ane.iarmers ioi, me state neea bixj .. . . - .- .. : ' A umws as many iiaoorers as tne mauu- facturers, and are asked to contribute . indirectly; one-fifth : the amount the manufactures; will contribute dir ec tly . j; It should be understood, that there ' can be no discrimination under the operation of this law. The contribution of the iindiyidual being expended for the general benefit exactly as must ;be the allotment from the agricultural fund If -need alone were considered the farmers should contribute six times as much as the" manufacturers. As it is, he is asked to sanction an allotment from a fund which, if not spent for i this purpose will be spent for soni? other purpose which is net likely tc! be of as much value to him as the relief of his need that for a reliable and sufficient class of labor, In conclusion I appeal for a law mat jwill give to the state a department of . immigration with sufficient scope and authority to be effective. The farming j interest, - especially in eastern No: tW jCarolina, is mainly dependent on negro j labor, which each year becomes more (unreliable and harder to get. Scarcity 'nf liVrt Vine nr nco crVi cV TVrost VL'ltVl can now live three days ai had to Ir.Dor continuously. To keep up a constant force it is necessary to have a surplus of from 50 to 75 per cent more than the number actually needed at any one time. ' The bill should therefore make it possibl -to obtain good . immigrant farmer labor capable of replacing ne- . jgrpes as field hands, and it is doubtful;. lif any of the northern European xouii-; jtriies can furnish people able tcrstahl" 'the summer climate in the fields;' the! U 411 oV.Unlrl rritra if Honnrf mATlt'Slt--' " bill should give to the department an thbrity to determine what races arii best adapted to the needs of the state. ' That foreign white farm hand can successfully cope with the negro farm hand has been established beyond qucs-j tion. A notable instance being at Sunnyside, Ark., where the Italian and j negroes have been working side by side( under,' exactly equal. ,.conqiupBs. article appearing in the February nun:- W of the Review of Reviews :ves nHr vn.pHv eoual conditions. An . her of the Review of Reviews a the following data: 5 " ' ; 1 For the six years ending. with lW;4.,t the annual averages were: v : f ; T it;t. A aixdi . Italians- s.&g pounds. , "Lint nroaucect. per .nana, :esryc 7tound?. . I Earningrs per hand, Italians, $2 .6 Earnings per nana, xsiegroes. io. CActex cul'v'ed per hand Negroes 5.1 In 1904 66 Italian squads earne.i a surplus of $38,764.59, an average of $587.35 per squad.' In the same season, out , of 110 negro squads only , two earned anyfsijrijius'abov f?ratiner : while the remaiiiiiig 108 riegfo squads 'Tn in?: 107 " Tfalian sauads dwnod $23,400 worth of -live stock, while 33 negro Squads owned but $31360. worth, r From the foregoing figures, it "is evident r that ""the Italian', farhv hand if; twice as efficient as the negro, and it is probable' that.lu "this section" of Arkansas, the negro, does not now ft I as r. wasi stated;25 years gOi:;that -; negro is tne admittea arDiLer 01 1 w destinies of the south." " ' Our experience ..with the . North Ital ian in eastern North Carolina during the . last two years is unqualifiedly in their favor, as they are beyond all question an industrious, orderly; and cheerful people. They are physically fitted tbT replace : theriegro as a 7farmfiold hand, and are, doubly as effective. J Bevond everything else, tney arc white men, and have the wnite man s respect for i women, and - the TsUbstitu-tion of the; negro . by them will- do much to relieve the safety of the wom en ; of this country, of which i ev ryj white man living in the south is always more or less conscious: The eastern section of the state needs a laboring class physically fit 'to - supplant or replace the negro in the field. Tt has no desire to force undesiied aliens on other sections of the state but it claims equal consideration with these other sections, and any immigra tion bill that does not give equal con-; sideration to all sections of the state will not be a. just one -" ! For Infants and X&ildren. . T681 Kind loir Have Aiwajs 1 - . - - . r." Bears the Signatunof . Doi't Ietthe baby suffer from ecze ma, sorear or any itching of-thejsMn Doan's ointment gives Instant . 'relief, cures auiCKiT. irerxecuy eaie iur children. All druggists sell It, J , OIVES QUICK RELIEFf Drornnnlmn AVhinh CMarlu fU r- ; Should felue Highly:! : , IS ABSOLI?rKLY IfAlCMLESS" ll IVomptly Klieevs all Foinis of Kid ney ami Bladder Troiible and ITheu- matisni ami Om b MUe! at Home i4 ii . - . - - . - The great majority ef men and wcra- me nrst signs of advancing -i - . . . 0 age in some form of kidney trouble and blad- der( weakness. Few are entirely free ifrom that tortuous disease, rheuzna-i tisin, which is not4a disease in itself. but a symptom of deranged function of the kidneys which have become clogged and sluggish, failing in their duty ,of sifting and straining the poisonous waste matter, uric acid, etc., from the blood, permitting it to remain and decompose, settling about the; joints ind muscles, causing intense pain and suffering. .. ; ' v ;-. The bladder, however, causes the old folks the most annoyance, especially at night and early morning. A noted authority in a recent articie stated that he has wonderful success with the old-time "vegetable treamenl. He states. "Of sixteen cases of bladder troubles and rheumatism which have been treated with this treatment only one very complicated case fa: :3d to fully yield to its remarkable inliu-ence. It is the. most harmless treatment I have ever found to clean the system of rheumatic poisons; remove irritation of the bladder . and rel ie vo urinary difficulties of the old people. It is true vitalizing tonic to the enti-e kidney and iif in4fy structure, reinvig-orating the-entire system." remarkabl rpublet lliggtvh- shrdlu cm What he terms "old vegetable treaN ment". consists of the ..following simple prescription, " the ingredients in .which can be obtained at any goo-i pharmacy at small cost: Compound Kargon, tone - ounce; Fluid Extract Dandelion, one-half ounce ; compound Syrup Sasaparilla three ounces. Shako weii in a bottle and take in teaspoonful dosesjafter each meal and upon. gosag to bed, also drink plenty of waJef. rtilo ;-r aot I rvf J tVn ill nrK' Tofranil This ;prescription, V though " simple, is always effective in the diseases and . afflictions of the kidneys and bladdo? Miss Sallie Peck Hines gave an en- joyable, reading, pf several special selections, before a good sized audience at the Boy's Brigade armory last night ". . .... , . ... ' . ' , ' T '.. ; j!0r T Tire V: -, - ' ' .;fJ, '. -V "fKy.. ! - . - ' ; I ' . BLACKHEADS- Kid of U Vqui- Fc Troubles in a ; ''ew DiysVTliiio, With th Wonder , fuji. Stuart Calcium Wafefs. blood is in, bad. order and; full ,of im- purities. Impure blood means aii-imr ,Dure. face aiWn'Vc '; The most wonderfuj as well as tha most rapid blood cleanser ihi Stuart's ..Calcium Wafers. . You use them for a few days arid the difference "teils in your face right away.' Most b!obd purifiers and skin tit at-merits are full of poison. Stuart's Cal-ciuin Wafers are guaranteed free from anr. poison, mercury, drug or opiate. They are as harmless as water, but the results are astonishing. t , The worst cases 6f skin diseases have been, cu: ed : in a week by - this quick-acting remedy. It contains the most ; effective working power of any purifier ever discovered, calcium sul- phide. Most blood and skin treat-ments are terribly slow. Stuart's Calcium Wafers . have cured bolls in 3 days. Every particle of imparity is driven out of your system cc.mpletey never to return, .and, it is done . without deranging your system in tli3 lightest. No matter what your , trouble is, whether pimples, blotches, blackheads, rash,, tetter, eczema, or scabby crusts, you can solemnly depend upon Stuart's Calcium Wafers as never-falling. . Don't be any ; ionger humiliated by having a splotchy faco. . Don't have strangers stare at you,, or allow your friends to be ashamed of you because of your face. , Your blood makes you what you aoa The men and women wbo' forge 'ahead' are those with pure blood and pure faces. Did you ever stop to think of that? -. , ..-.. Stuart's Calcium Wafers are absolutely harmless, but the ; results mighty, satisfying to you even at" the end of ' a week. They will make you happy because your face will be a 5 welcome sight not only to yourself when you look in-the glass, but to everybody, else who" knows you'and talks with We want , to prove to you ihat Stuart's 1 Calcium Waf ers 5 are 1 beyond doubt the. best and quickest . blood and skirt purifier irithe worldZ--sb we will send you a jfree sanapleas 0603; wa get your name and addres&" Send for it today,-and then when you; have tried the sample -ypu will not rest contented ;tmtil ? yoti: have bought a1 50 cent box at your druggist's .,V4jif.'seui e; r Send us your name and address to day and mail a sa: F. A. Stuart Co.,.. .51 Stuart Bidg., Marshall, Mich. . wpwill aon(riMiddHi Jby. mple na'ckage. free: Address ; AH EXPERIMEHT. :How Onln Optimism Caught Mr. Da!. Xi.. '- : lington Off His Guard. -.-Nothing stood in his way now. They had the parlor to themselves. - - "It's -curious ' about ' optimism 'mi i pessimism, Isn't It?" - - 4.- - "in what way V she asked. : "fr. for instance.: if a man ls- n optimist things fiecm to come his v.a.T; whereas if be is pessimistic everytlihvr turns iigainst him. That is to say. tho tlihrjrs we think' are going to happen generally do happen." "Oh, I don't believe in that theory I've often thought-things' were' go,nr: ito happen vvbeh they didn't and lots of otber things have happened rhen I didnt believe they would." v tv"Yes, I. know there are exceptions to the rule;1 but. generally - speaking. I think optimism brings the things one is anxious to have. For instance, here we are. Miss Brooke you and L Now, I am a thorough going optimists I. believe certain things are going" to happencertain things'-which will be profitable and pleasing to me." ' - ,r - .; " "What have I to do with them,j Mr. Dalllngton?" . ' , "Well, perhaps nothing, as far. as that is concerned. But here we are, you and I. If I were, as I was saying, a pessimist I would think the things I have In mind couldn't happen. There, you see, Is where the pessimist loses j "So we are bound -to recognize the I advantage of optimism, are we not?" "I haven't noticed tbcm as yet." "liut you will if you make it a prac tice to be optimistic." "Just a moment.- It may be-that I dou't quite understand this matter. Now, if if, ju3t for instance if I were to think you would ask irieto be your your wife, that would be optimism, would it?" ' "Kr yes' . - ."And if I tbousiht tliere was no probability that you would propose marriage to me, that would be pessimism?" V.You hftve gi'asped the idea.". 'Or, to put it as you had it at first, what one -thinks -will happen does happen (md what one Js afraid won't hap- ; pen doesn't happen?'!. " .. , - . "Of course there . may, be times when" t . . ' , , : . She leaned foi-ward and, whispering, saidr; ; - -U. ; ,r ?i' "Look at the curtain.' , . . . lie looked and tumeg a little pale. At the bottom . of, the curtain he saw the tips of twq shoes. " - "Heavens?' lie . gasped. "Your fa-therr . . ' ' "Sh-sh2r Don't let him know that he is diseowred." 1 . "'Miss Brooke," , he said in unsteady tones, "nay :l:have the honor of will . you beeoiije'rny wife? . ;; "I f y mi rejsurt you never " can be i happy, without me suppose I rnust ' After be had departed she vtent to the curtain and carelessly kicked aside a pair of; .shoes which she bad placed there so that, the toes would protrude ' little way! into the parlor. .', . -. . : " "Yes,":she said to herself; "the thirigi one thinks will happen sometimes dc happen."--S. E. Kiser in Judge. . s .... . . :-!JThf .Suwcihcy, of; With. . Chimmie So yer refuse me 'cause I'm poor. Well, yer'll find dat money don't bring happiness. : . ; Amandy Well, it don't .have ter. See? It kin hire "It"; bruug. Leslie's Weekly. , ' -; . ., Old Story. .7 - .-.Gunner During -': our courting - days she said she would go through any"; thing on earth for me. f Guyer Ah, and, now: :that you arc enjoying wedded bJIssJhasLshe madt good? ; Gunner Well, no. v About thing she goes through is pocket. Chicago News. ' the; only my . .vesl Engaged a Girl. "My wife," said Newiiwed, is v very good cook." - "Oh, comer exclaimed Newitt "Hei mother told me she was just taking hei first lessons when you married her." I know, but. she was good enougb not-to continue -her 'lessons ron me." -' Boston Transcript. .. : : Jack and the Kitty. ' Mrs. Knicker Kindness has a won derful effect on animals. Mrs. Bocker I suppose that Is why Jack is always trying to sweeten tht kitty. Judge. '"; . ; : V". ' . - She'll Get Along. f ?r jr i Alice That girl Is pretty," but ; sh hasn't any brains.' ' ':";-.';''.'. li . 1 ;t J Lorraine If she's pretty she doesn'i need ) any- brains. Cleveland Plaic ' Dealer; ..-j sv-s'-fS. vr: -A-f , '." '- ; ;"! a Baking. Day., rrIi& Say. . baking day's jest Jots of. fun.-Though Liza Annshe-gets so mad j B Cu V-And says we're orf ul orf ul bad k c : -And chases us ,and makes us run v. SUll baking day's jest lots of rani - - .; For. when she has. her cake all done " ; And in the oven baking she ?'c Calls to brother Dick'and e, ' 'v- "Come -"-'long, . cow. boys; , yoMiXtw. r ''' -" rogues can ' .. . . ; ,W.';-fi-v. - Lick the spoon' and scrape the pan' And then, gee whiz, how we do run! Cay, baking day's jest lots of fun!. -- - Lippincotfs Magazine. STEARNS VISIBLE TYPEWRITER I -SOLD BY : , THE TYPEWRITER SUPPLY COMPANY, feb 12 It I GENERAL NORTH Yom mm omctimc in your life -pcrliap? Utmotraw. That means pay-part, of your hard earned savings to tlie doctor a lid druggist. Very likely you will also lose your salary while you are laid p Can yon stand this double drain without Inoomenlcnce? 1 IIw. much money, invested at legal' interest, would bo required tit produce an income equal to your salary? Tliat sum la your capital. Accident Insurance protects this capital by guaraou teeing its interest, which would otherwise stop if you shonkl ,be unable to work. An accident policy will tlien p.iy you n fixed and certain sun. Can you afford not. to have one? This policy also protects your wife. ' MARYLAND CASUALTY COMPANY policies are most liberal in benefits and are moderate In cost. SEE ... ;':. ' ' ' 'j' ' " GENERAL AGENTS 120 Princess St. Wllminflfon. N. C- - feb'10 tf ! ; ';' ' ' ' " ''. '"'".'v"' '" . ' I . I ...... ., - - I . WEREARELOmOF FARMERS ! RIGHT AROUND HERE WE KNOW WHO v -WAN r A GOOD PLOW I V -..A v-v v . --v- ? --er.: 1 w : ' We want to sec them at our storej. this week and shinv ihcm our line.' , XYr have a big stock of Syracuse one and tuo .Iiprse plows, Avery plows, .Cull U.i ators and Marrows, Dixies. 3fiddle Bursters, Subspilcrs, New Ground Tlow. Givews.a Call We will make it interestinc for you on goods and prices, i .ME IRE ITT Ilere it is again: 1006 was tho largest yenr In TIIH NORTII-. WESl'EKN MTJTUAIj 'MFB"lNSORAXCE COMPANY'S history The preliminary report of the N01tHPVESTKKN' shows tliat It i y wrote' $112,000,000 of Insurance dnrln 1006, an Incrcaw or over $8,000,000 over the previous year with New York fumhintf the greatest gain. . '." . A life policy is not only a will, 'tributes...., ' , H. BOATWRIGHT & SON, Agts, 17 Princess Street, Wilmington- N. C F I all kinds :ITE. BLISS; : . REB BLESS ..i W EARLY Pride of the South. bushels of extra fine.' GOLDEN DENT Grown in this section Tast year f r i tem' seeder' W h-.-w '- ir ri 4. - i General line of Heavy GrbceneUiip5 t of all kindsXime and:CementT ?J?3tt V TTIHIIS CAROLINA AGENT ES ACGAIMS . but ft provides the estate H.db V i I ... t ROSE We have also :::Z . . ;r- SEED COR . 1 1 M .i. .r i: S V 't 'If. i a 9 i. o Va v w p. tl . 2 o. rX V V. v. . r CJ V - ' i c $ i v e '1 5. n V V, 'J Y5 ' v: - . , f "O V,

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