The Wilmington Messenger from Wilmington, North Carolina on February 10, 1904 · Page 4
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The Wilmington Messenger from Wilmington, North Carolina · Page 4

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Wilmington, North Carolina
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Wednesday, February 10, 1904
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Page 4
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THE , .WiBmiNTGTCIl" -i. inn :r, ,f ,ri y' " V THE WEATHERS - - FORQOASTS "For North Carolina iRala Wednesday; Thursday clearfg and colder. increasing northeast winds TEMPERATURE S a. m 33 degrees; . S p. m., 39 degrees; highest during the day.- 47 degrees; lowest during the . day. S3 degrees. RAINFALL For the day, .06; eince 1st . . of month, .47. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS Wanted Special. Notice X. Shrier. Valentines R. C. reRosset. Lemmert Baltimore Tailor. Washington Bread Snecial The Uig rire xtj. The Servant Question Special. High Grade Beer John II. Wright. Telegram J. H. Boatwright & Son. A Tower of Strength Wllliard & Giles. Fire Wilmington Savings and Trust Co, PERSONAL MENTION. Mr. iH. L. Stevens, of Warsaw, is in the city. Mr. I. vL. Middleton. spent yesterday in Fayetteville. Dr. J. D. iDevane, of Clarkton, spent last night in Wilmington. Mr. S. A. Strange, of Fayetteville, was in the city yesterday. Mr. I..W. Solomon has returned from a business trip to New York-Mr. O. L.. Clark, of Clarkton. was a guest of The Orton yesterday. Mr. A. N. Perkins, of Greensboro, spent yesterday in Wilmington. Mr. H. F. Adicks, of Raleigh, is in the city stopping at The Orton. Mr, E. S. Duncan, Jr.. of Raleigh, was a guest of The Orton yesterday. Ir. and Mrs. W. C. Galloway returned yesterday from a short visit to Tar-boro. Miss Nora Angel, who has been in .Washington. N. C. on a visit to her. sister, Mrs. Blount, has returned home Mr. A. P. McAllister, editor of The T.umberton Robesonian. and Mr. W. P (McAllister, of Lumberton, were in the city yesterday. "Fayetteville Observer: .Mr. A. S. Hoi den. of Wilmington, has moved to Fay etteville to be connected with the Ar mour Packing Company. His man friend3 will be glad to welcome him to our city.. PITHY LOCALS The free reading room No. 14 Ma sonic temple will be opened this after noon from 3 until 6 o'clock. Services at First Church of Christ Scientist. Murchison bank building n evening at 8 o'clock. All are invited. The regular meeting of the board o: directors of the tMerchants' Association win hA hpiri this afternoon at 3:30 v A mr w o'clock- The report circulated that the smal son of Mr. W. J. Toomer. at the corner of Fifth and Market streets, nnd smai pox is erroneous. EL L. tavis has purchased from Sailie M. Swann for the sum of $1,d a lot 45 by 56 feet, on Secona street, nor the intersection of Grace. Mr. C. D. Weeks, general agent 01 the United States Fidelity and Guaranty Company, of Baltimore, has been ' notified that , the financial condition o his company was "not affected by the fire. Many of the newspapers in this sec tion of the country bought tneir pape from Baltimore firms and it is learned that every paper warehouse m uam-more was destroyed by the big fire except that of Dobler & Mudge. The grand jury did not reach anv decision yesterday in regard to the in cendiary cases that were being inves i e-ated. The examination of witnf s e iw-iii hd mnplndpii this morning. "The grand jury will probably adjourn today THAT'S IIONKST. nvtnp Takes Away Coffee Because It Hurts. A nrominent Southern physician with 51 years of the experience speaKS troubles caused by strongly coffee. "For over three years I have been prescribing Postum to my patients and it has never failed to benefit and. -has cured some hundreds who were afflicted with indigestion and general - nervous breakdown caused (by the long use of either coffee, tea. tobacco or whiskey, especially coffee., "I have been a practicing physician 51 years and still practice every day. I can assure you that I have never found any agent that could equal your Postum in building up those who have-injured themselves by the use of coffee. "I "was forced to the use of Postum by being a dyspeptic myself from coffee drinking. Having so many patients suffering from indigestion in all its forms I looked for a remedy that would help in my practice and I found it in Postum. When made according to directions it is not only palatable but a luxury, and a certain cure in the majority of cases of in digestion and general nervous ex haustion. "I have robbed myself . of many patienta by prescribing: " Postum but I as satisfied for I have helped the .ailing, .especially the women who used to drink from three to five cups of coffee a day. I know the exten sive use of coffee for a long time has sent millions to premature graves and I regard Postum u a panacea for all the troubles that coffee causes. "Indeed I safely guarantee to greatly help or entirely cure all who have indigestion and other troubles caused by coffee. I give. them Postum in place of coffee and if they follow directions I guarantee it will cure them or I will not charge them for my services." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Strong" endorsements such as this as miS; prove that there s a reason for Pos-k turn. It is a strong., pure food in' liquid forms, is not in any sense a' medicine ut a dehcious leverage ,that has replaced coffee on many of the best tables in America. Look in each nacfcaee for th fa I UilllUO WUillJ Ull Ul. moua little book," "Tha Road to Well- last year. H. B. Register i now serv-S1JM J lng a life term in the penitentiary. FOURTH ENTERTAINMENT.' Of Star Course, Frday, February 12, Y. M. C. A. Auditorium. By reason of the change in the date of Capt. Hobson's lecture the Arion Male Quartette which should have been the fifth number in the Star Course, will be substituted for the fourth number in the course. Capt. Hobson's date coming later in Marqh. The Arion Quartette has acquired a reputation of giving concerts not only highly -classical, but exceedingly popular and pleasing. Their repetoire Includes some of the most difficult selections by the best composers, songs of popular character including many of the humorous songs that everybody so delights to hear, with just enough variation in their programme to form most pleasing features in Lyceum work. The Raleigh Times says "Their singing is all that can be wished for every number was heartily encored and a number of novel and entertaining features were introduced to break the usual monotony of a Male Quartette programme. It Was certainly a well pleased audience and the quartette fully sustained its already well earned reputation." The Arion Male Quartette will ap pear in the Y. M. C. A. Auditorium next Friday even. The Box Sheet opens at DeRossetrs book store this morning:. Subscribers to Star Course, who reserved their seatB for the Hobson Lecture can retain their same reservation for this entertainment. Insist on having Blue Ribbon Lemon and Vanilla Extracts. They never disappoint. HELD CONFERENCE. Result of Conference Between Truckers Association and Crate Trust Will be Made Known Today. There was a conference at Warsaw yesterday between the executive committee of the East Carolina Truck Growers Association and the officials of the Crate Trust. Those who compose the executive committee are W. S. Hill, of Warsaw, J. S. Westbrook, of Wallace, J. A. Westbrook, of Mt. Olive, W. E. Springer, of Wilmington and W. E. Thigpen, of Chadbourn. All of the members of the executive committee attended the meeting. Warsaw being the headquarters of the trust all the officers of the organization were present. The conference was for the purpose of endeavoring to reach an agreement that would be satifactory to the truck farmers. It is said that the conference was very satisfactory to the members of the Truckers' Association and It is thought that the agreement reached will be acceptable to the truck farmers. There is to be a meeting of the directors of the Truckers' Association today when the executive committee will report the resut of the Warsaw conference. A large number of truck farmers met at Burgaw last Saturday for the purpose of organizing an independent crate factory, but it was deemed best to postpone any definite action in regard to the matter until after the conference at Warsaw. If the result of yesterday's conference proves of such a nature as will be acceptable to the truck farmers the factory will not be established, .but If the terms are not satisfactory the truck farmers say that they will build a factory and fight the trust to the last ditch. Several of the directors of the Truckers' Association arrived in. the city last night. Insurance Company Aids Suffering City. The insurance firm of J. H. Boatwright & son, received a telegram yesterday from H. W. Eton, manager of the Liverpool, London and Globe Insurance Company for the U. S-. in which he stated that his company's estimated loss In the Baltimore fire was $1,000,000 and that the loss would be paid from tne nome ornce in England so as to maintain me surplus or tne united States branch. The Liverpool, London and Globe has subscribed $10,000 for relief of Baltimore sufferers. RECITAL TONIGHT. Piano Club to Give Recital Tonight at Elks' Temple. The Wilmington Piano club will give a recital at the Elks' Temple tonight. The net receipts are to be donated to the Benevolent Order of Elks and to help defray the expense incurred in keeping the piano club-up to date. In the Wilmington piano CluD is some of the best musical talent in Wilmington and those who attend the recital tonight will no doubt spend a delightful evening. The admission is 25 cents. REGISTER MUST HANG. Gov. Aycock Has Decided Not to Interfere With the Sentence. Governor Aycock has decided not to interfere in the Jabel Register cas. This means that Register will hang. The day set for his execution 4s Friday, February 26th and the hanging is to be.at Whiteville. Columbus county. This matter has been before, the governor for th past week. A petition was presented last week, asking that the sentence be commuted to life imprisonment. Another petition signed by over S00 citizens of Columbus county was presented this week requesting the governor not to interfere with the sentence. Register's sister and mother have been in Raleigh at different times for the past ten days. They were in Raleigh yesterday. Governor Aycock nas reached his decision after mature deliberation. He heard all of the facts in the case about one wees ago. , Register committed a triple crime. He committed murder, burglary and arson all within a few minutes. The Incidents connected with the case are familiar to the readers of this paper, jabel Register and his father. XT T Poator nont tn thn )iaia nf Jesse Soles, a white man. and shot .Tm00 cni nitA an Soles and also a negro by the name of Jim. Staley. The men were sitting in a room talking when they were shot. Af- ter killing the men the Registers burned the house. The crime was .committed in Columbus county on March-22th of TO BE POST2IASTER, I Am to be the Next Postmaster ; at Wilmington," was the statement Made by T. E. Wallace Last Night- When asked last night by a representative of The (Messenger the news In regard to the appointment of the Wilmington postmaster. Mr. Thomas El Wallace replied. "I am to be the next postmaster at Wilmington. That is a settled matter." Mr. Wallace returned from Greensboro Saturday night where he attended the meeting of the State Republican executive committee. It was generally supposed that Chairman Rollins had agreed to give Mr. Wallace his support, which meant the appointment, The statement made by Mr. T. E. Wallace last night shows that Chairman Rollins has pledged him his support. Chairman Rollins has not yet gone to Washington, but will probably go there within the next few days. The appointment of Mr. Thomas E. Wadlace will no doubt meet with approval. He is regarded as being as acceptable as any of the candidates who aspired to the position of postmaster. SCHOOL BUILDING BURNED A, I and N School for Colored People at Enfield Destroyed. From a circular letter received yeater- day we learn of the destruction by fire, on the morning of February 5th. of the buildings of the Jos. K. Brick A I. and N. school for colored people, at Enfield N. C The fire occurred while the stu dents were assembled for breakfast, and the destruction of the building was so swift that the students were unable to save any of their effects and are now in destitute circumstances. F. C. Sadgwar. 15 North i2iigntn street is now soliciting contributions of doming1, bedding and any servicable article for use of the sufferers. The loss to the school independent of losses sustained by the pupils, is about $12,000. LAID TO REST. Remains of 3Ir. Wm. Watters Interred in Oakdale Cemetery. The funeral of the late Mr. Wm. Watters was conducted yesterday afternoon at 4 o'clock from St. Jarnes Episcopal church. The services were conducted by Rev. R. W. Hogue. Those who acted as pallbearers were: Honorary - Colonel John D. Taylor, Colonel A. M. Waddell and Mr. (Junius Davis; active, Colonel Walker Taylor, Captain T. D. Meares, Messrs, J. A. Lord. Arthur Holmes, T. C. Mcllheny A M. Waddell. Jr. The interment was in Oakdale cemetery. Mrs. Piatt Walker and Miss Nettie Dockery who have been here on a visit to the family of Mr. Junius Davis, went to Raleigh yesterday. Southern Railway Against Corporation Commission. (Special to The sMessenger.) Raleieh. N. C. February 9. -Before Judge Purnell today, argument began in the case of the Southern Railway against the Corporation Commission, involving the power of the commission to force the railway to deliver cars on the siding of the Greensboro Ice ? n I Coal Company. Attorney General Gilmer and Battle & Mordecai represented the state, and IF. H. Busbee represented the railway. The principal paints in the arguments of each side have already been given. The casa vi be finished tomorrow. Dead Body Found in a Deserted House Roanoke, Va., February 9. A special to the Times from Bluefield. (W. Va., says: With a bullet hole through his brain and his body (badly cut the remains of unknown man was found today under the floor of a deserted house near Athens in Mercer county. Harry Taylor formerly of North Carolina- told his sister several days ago "that he committed the murder and robbed the dead man of money and valuables. He threatened to murder his sister if she divulged the secret, but she notified 1 the sheriff. Taylor fled but it is faar I ... . , ed he will return to carry out his threat. The house is being watched by the officers. Fourteen Persons Killed in a Railroad Collision. Ottawa. Ont.. February 9. Fourteen persons were killed ana more than a score injured in a collision between two passenger trains on the Canadian Pa cific near Sand Point today. The trains In collision were the eastbound and westbound Zoo specials. Both trains were under orders to stop at Sand Point and pass there. An official statement given out by the Canadian Pacific Railroad Company places the respmsi"-bility for the wreck upon the crew "f the westbound train, Conductor Nidd. of that train, this evening admitted that his engineer had orders to .stop at Sand Point, but failed to obey them. Ten of the killed were passengers. Millionaire's Poor Stomach. i The worn-out stomach of the overfed millionaire is often paraded in the public prints as a horrible example of the evils attendant on the possession of great wealth. But millionaires are not the only ones who are afflicted with bad stomachs. The proportion is far greater among the toil ers. Dyspepsia and indigestion are rampant among these people, and they suffer far worse tortures than the millionaire un'ess they avail them- j selves of a standard medicine like Green's August Flower, which has been a favor'te household remedy for all stomach troubles for over thirty-five years. August Flower rouses the torpid liver, thus creating appetite and insuring perfect digestion. It tones and vitalizes the entire system and makes life worth living, no matter what your station. Trial bottles, 25c; regular size, 75c. ' R. R. Bellamy, sun, wed. f ri tf The Dog Dealer's Warranty. Mrs. Youngbuto Oh, Freddy, I hara such a surprise for you. Toungbuh Have you love? Mrs. Youngbirb Tea, dear. See this sweet little dog I 'bought for us only 5. and the dog seller warranted him to be a pure mongrel. London Tit-Bits. Arrivincr at San (FrancIsco en route for; Washington.. Governor Taft gave the reporter a very rosy account of the beautiful and peaceful condition of the Philippines. In the very next column we read the news of a battle -with MToros in Mindinao in which Lieutenant Fiske was killed and Lieutenant Roberts and some American soldiers wounded. So the beauty spot depends upon the point of view, Exchange) j - " OVERMAN Maiden Speech in Oppo-sition to the C&nal Treaty IN THE SENATE This Reveals the Attitude of the Last Doubtful Member of the Senate-Senator Carmack Re-Stated the Grounds otHis Opposition The Diplomatic and Consular Appropriation Bill Was Passed. . - Washington. . ebruary 9. The Senute today passed the diplomatic and consular appropriation bill without debate and then renewed consideration of the Isthmian question. Mr. Fulton spoke in support of tha course Of the administration in connection with the Panama revolt and Mr. Carmack, of Tennessee, and Mr. Overman, of North Carolina, in opposition thereto. Mr. Overman had not hitherto made his position on the treaty known and his speech revealed the attitude of probably the last doubtful memJber'of the Senate. The speech was Mr. Overman's maiden effort in the senate. Mr. Overman based his opposition on the ground that the United States had violated the obligations of the provision of the treaty of 1846 guaranteeing Colombia's sovereignty pvsr the Isthmus of Panama, in connection with the recent rebellion in Panama. He said that the course of the United States in connection with the rebellion had had the effort of tying the hands and feet of Colombia and added that in view of this fact there was no wonder that the revolution was bloodless. He could not bring himself to condone the wrong done and must therefore, cast his vote against the treaty. Mr. Carmack restated his views in opposition to the treaty, saying that he felt impelled to do so because of the fact that he had received a number of petitions asking him to support it. Mr. Carmack announced' his great desire that there should be a canal, but said he did not believe that the fate of the canal is involved in the treaty. because he was satisfied that . if the President could not get a canal via the Panama route he would follow the Spooner law and accept the Nicaragua route, "for," he said,, "much as the President likes to have his own way, he likes better to be President." He added that "There are limits to che lawlessness of this administration." Mr. Carmack safd that the south is so situated as to render it liaible to feel a tendency toward imperialism. In support of this statement he re- fered to the abolition of a postoffiee in Mississippi and declared that the President had held-up as a model the governor of a northern state who had given refuge in his state to a murderer whose crime had been committed im a southern state. He declared that the President was actuated in his course in this matter by the fact that the murdered man was a Southern Democrat. Mr. Carmack also charged that the President had spoken with contempt of Congress and said that he should be taught that "he is not the entire government." The senate adjourned until tomorrow. THE HOUSE. Washington. February 9. The house devoted the entire session today to consideration of the resolution treport- ed from elections committee No. 3 un seating Mr. Howell. Democrat and declaring Mr. Connell. Republican who contested the election, to have been elected from the Tenth Pennsylvania district. A vote will be taken tomorrow. What Clogs Republican Politics in the i South. What makes the Republican party have such a hard time in the South is plainly pictured in the Congressional Record's report of the witty speech of Representative J. Adam Bede. a Republican member of the, Minnesota delegation, air. Bede had the bread ih of mind to say this: "I realize the South has certain troubles of her own. We know that peculiar institutions make peculiar burdens. For a few hundred years a certain part of our country had a peculiar institution that has brought its awn peculiar burdens which they of that section must needs bear. I for my part will never add one feather weight to the burden which is resting upon them." Whereupon the Congressional Record observes that there was "applause on the Democratic side." Now, why-should the applause have been confined to the Democratic side? Why didn't Mr. Bede's Republican colleagues taKe part It is the refusal of the Republican party of the nation to get straight on this question that makes its case o bad in the south. Until or unless our people understand that the Republican party as a whole has no disposition to meddle with the local race question, they will not be disposed to vote for Republican tickets. Norfolk Landmark J' ' 7- ; a Absent Treatment. 'Jennie appears to be worried over her looks." She needn't be." "Why?" "Because she hasn't any." Houston Post. . His Break. They were uttering the tender nonsense that succeeds the great question. "And," said the girl bravely, "if poverty comes, we will face it together." "Ah. dearest," he replied, "the mere sight p your face would scare the wolf away.". And ever since he has wondered why she returned his ring. Tit-Bits. 'Frank James and Oo'e Younger are said to he strongly opposed to the gubernatorial candidacy of Attorney J Folk. Atlanta Constitution. A TOWER OF Great conflagrations occur periodically. No one need feel any uneasiness, however, when their property-Is 'protected in such companies as the following: - - ' ' - " ' Home of New York .................. ............ Assets over $18,000,000. (The largest United States Fire Insurance Co.) Aetna of Hartford . ............ . . . . ..... Assets over $16,000,000. (The largest Hartford Fire Insurance Co.) Contmental of New York.... .Assets over $12,000,000. Philadelphia Underwriters ... .....Assets over $19,000,000. ; (The largest (Fire, Insurance combination in the United States.) Sun of England ..Unlimited liability of Stockholders (The oldest Fire Insurance Co. in the World.) Northern of England........... Assets over $30,000,000. Prussian National ......Assets over $ 3,000,000. (The Leading German "Fire Insurance Co.) Union Assurance Society.... .Assets over $30,000,000. (Instituted in the reign of Queen Anne.) WILLARD & GILES, Agents, "NONE BUT THE BEST COMPANIES REPRESENTED." ' ; 3 - r,;J..-a.t ,,1 , , . - HIGH GRADE evw 1.1 mm iirf.iiiinf iianiHiiiif mm mm? Nourishes, Strengthens, Invigorates, " Bottled Specially for Table use. Order a Case by Mail or Thone, JOHN M. WRIGHT, DISTRIBUTING AGENT, 319 NUTT STREET. The Truckers Department of the Tobacco Planters Mutual Hail and Fire Insurance Company of Raleigh, N, C. INSURES YOUR TRUCK Against loss or damage from the destructive hail storms, Insurance Limited in each locality. We Pay $100.00 Per Acre in case of total destruction, RATES REASONABLE. RELIABLE AGENTS WANTED. ADDRESS. - D, H ARVEY, DISTRICT MANAGER. WILMINGTON, N. G. Feb. 2. 3m dw ( Reduced Rates via S. A. Ii. Mobile, Ala. Account Mardi Grass we will sell round trip tickets Feb. 9th to 15 inclusive at rate of one fare plus twenty-five cents, final limit to leave Mobile Feb. 20th. By payment of 50 cents an extension of limit until March 5th can be secured. Fare from Wilmington, N. C, $23,20. Pensacola, Fla. Account Mardi Gras. Tickets on sale Feb. 9th to 15th Inclusive, rate of one fare plus 25 cents, final limit to leave Pensacola Feb. 20th. Fare from Wilmington. N. C., $22.70. By depositing ticket at destination an extension of final limit until March 5th can be secured. New Orleans, . La. Account Mardi Gras. Tickets on sale Feb. Sth to 15th inclusive, rate of one fare plus 25 cents, final limit to leave New Orleans Feb. 20th.- Fare from Wilmington. N. C, $25.25. By depositing ticket at destinatl'Hi and paying 50 cents final limit cAk be extended until March 5th. E. B. WILLIAMSON, ' Agent. Special Rates via Seaboard Air IJne Railway. Atlanta Ga., Department of Superintendent's National Educational Association TTickets on sale February 2l8t and, 22nd, final limit. February 27th. Fare for round trip from Wilmington, SI 3.00. - ! STRENGTH- TABLE BEER. Brewed from Finest Malt and Hops, DARLEY PARK- RRPWCRY. Extra Pale Beer. DCKERS. TR A, TAYLOR, Secy- RALEIGH. N. C. SEASONABLE GOODS. r.y' If yon. are in need of either HEAVY OR MEDIUM WEIGHT CLOTHES, call and examine my line and leave your measure for a TAILOR MADE SUIT. At Prices to Suit the Times. LEGER MEYER, MERCHANT TAILOR, 403 North Front Street, Adjoining A. C. li. Offices. LOW ROUND TRIP RATES via ATLANTIC COAST LTNB. Mobile, Ala. $23.20 acceunt Mardi 6-ra.s. Tickets on sale February 9th to 15th Inclusive, final limit -returnimg February 20 th. On payment of 50 cents an extension f limit to March 5th may be secured. - Pensacola, Fla, $22.70 account Mar-H Gras. Tickets ' on sale February 9th to 15th inclusive, final limit returning February 20 th. By depositing ticket at Pensacola an om payment of 50 cents additional, extension of final limit . to March Sth can be obtained. New Orleans, La. $25.25 account Mardi Gras. Tickets on sale February 9th to 15th inclusive, final limit returning February HLth' By dePsiting flicket at ilew Orleans and on payment pf 50- cents, extension of final HmR to March 5th can be se-oureff. W. J. CRAIG, ' ' General Passenger Agent, jaa 2f till feb 25 "Aguinaldo will represent the Filipinos at the St. Louis world's fair." As . a tent attraction on the Pike? Atlanta Constitution, i i V l t v.

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