THE HENDERSON GOLD LEAF THURSDAY, JULY 7, 1910
The Gold Leaf.
THAD R. MANNING.
THURSDAY, JULY 7, 1910.
yAT this State needs and what
every other State needs for that mat
teris more patriots and fewer poli
ticians elected to office.
Virginia does not weep alone at
the bier of her grand old man the
foremost citizen of the State of his
time. Not only the Old Dominion,
but the whole South and the nation
suffer a loss in the death of Senator
John V. Daniel.
The death of Chief Justice Melville
V. Fuller, of the United States Su
preme Court, which occurred sudden
ly of heart failure at Sorrento, Maine,
his summer home, near liar Harbor
at (') o'clock Monday morning, will be
learned with regret throughout the
country. He was 77 years old.
A next the nomination of Gen. Jul
ian S. Uarr for the legislature by the
Democrats of Durham county, the
Durham Herald says: "But why
shouldn't we send a big man to the"
legisla ture once in a while? We have
had enough of theotherkind." Again
the same paper says, and truly: "If
all counties would send bigger men
to the legislature we would not have
so much fool legislation."
Lawyers for E. K. Powell knew
what they were doing when they
agreed to a plea of second degree
murder for their client in Warren
court last week. Several of the jurors
state that with the evidence before
them they would have convicted
ed him in five minutes after taking
the case. True, all the testimony
was not in but the defense had utter
ly failed to establish the plea of in
sanity and enough had been heard
from State's witnesses to convince
the jury of Powell's guilt and respon
sibility. The sickness of one of the
jurors, which caused the case to take
the unexpected turn that brought it
to an abrupt end is all that saved
Mr. Dunn's murderer from being sent
to the electric chair, according to the
way some of the jurors are talking.
The July number of Everything is
out and to say that it is character
istic of the unique and talented pub
lisher, is saying a pleDty. There is
only one Al Fairbrother he hasn't
even an imitator. Who else would
think of giving the table of contents
in this fashion: "This issue contains
Plenty of the Itele Thynge Stuff
Done in Oil and Asbestos, Warm
Enough and Cold Enough to Delight
the Most Low-Browed Knocker in
Seven States." As is stated in bold
big letters across the face, Every
thing is "an original publication
dealing with the things as the busy
world spins 'round," and the person
who does not read it will never
know how much he misses that is
really worth while. One is amused,
entertained, informed and uplifted by
reading the emanations from Fair
brother's versatile pen.
OH THE PITY OF IT!
Tho sad t-tory of the young girl
wnose dead bouv was todav taken to
her old home in Yadkin county for
burial, is not one lor comment, but
it brings to mind the stern judgment
01 the scriptures "The wages 01 sin
is death." The author of her ruin.
he who is reallv responsible for her
death, will not of course receive the
punishment he deserves. It's always
that way. Statesville Landmark.
And as long as "it's always that
way 'as long as there is no law to
make such wretches receive the pun
ishment they deserve, if the father
brother, or other near relative should
Income law unto themselves in deal
ing with such cases they would be
ROBESON COUNTY ALSO.
Wake county does not occupv
position all to itself politically in
having the words "shameful," "dis
graceful," &c, applied to it. Robe
son county Democrats have been
furnishing the Republicans with cam
paign thunder also. Referring to the
Democratic county convention held
at Lumbertou Saturday the Robe-
sonian of Monday editorially say
i r a t t
11 mere nas ever been a more
shameful, more disgraceful ennvpn
tion held in North Carolina than the
Democratic county convention held
in Lumberton Saturday it was back
in the days before disfranchismpiit
the negro, and was a Radical conven
t;on at that. e are sorry to say i
0111 it is just tne simple truth that
was a aisgrace to the countv and
the Democratic Part v. Howlinc. hiss
ing and hooting was the order, and
in this countv which boasts of
uruuiuuion sentiment liquor was
very much in evidence. It was a sad
spectacle for those who believe that
iairness, decency and order shoul
prevail at such conventions.
This is a pretty severe arraignment
but reading the account of the con
vention in the news columns of the
Robesonian one is led to believe that
it is not too severe. It is disagree
able for a newspaper to publish 6uch
things but perhaps in exposure and
denunciation is the best way to put
an end to such proceedings.
May Fever and Asthma
Bring discomfort and misery to manr
pie but Foley's Honey and Tar gives
euse aUU COmlOrt tO the RllfTemnir nt.a T
lieves the congestion in the head and thro
and is BOothinir nml honlirifr Vn ....:
V r - (ruuiue
but Foley s Honey and Tar in the yellow
iuw.-ft.age. .-oia d- an augjfisw.
The date on your address label In
dicates the time to which your sub
scription Is paid.
ADVOCATE OF LOCAL OPTION.
The Local Optionlst is the name of
a new paper that made its appear
ance in Henderson last week. "Pub-
ished by the Local Option League.
C. MacNair, manager," is the an
nouncement made at the mast-head.
t is email in size but vigorous in
contents, a valiant champion of the
cause it espouses.
In the leading editorial it is de
clared that tho purpose in sending
orth this publication is "not to com
bat morals or religion, nor to antag
onize the efforts being made to turn
the tide of intemperance which is
sweeping over the land in mighty
torrents, which for centuries has
been the bane of society and the
curse of humanity, but it is publish
ed in the interest of sobriety, law
and order and will co-operate with
any and all associations to aid in re
ducing the consumption of intoxi
cants in North Carolina."
Mr. MacNair writes with force
and directness and whether one
agrees with the position he takes in
dealing with the liquor question or
not he must be given credit for being
honest and conscientious, and hav-
ng the courage of his convictions.
Why Judge Manning ?
The North Carolina Democracy is
peculiarly fortunate in the character
and equipment 01 the two men who
aspire to the nomination for asso
ciate justice of the Supreme Court.
The most bitter partisan can say
nothing against the htnesa of either
Associate Justice James S. Manning
or Superior Court Judge William R.
Allen. Both are learned in the law
and of judicial temperament.and both
are patriotic North Carolinians and
good Democrats. But the Democ
racy must make the choice.
Without disparaging in the slight
est degree the ability of Judge Allen,
t is our hrm conviction, formed after
mature deliberation, that it is the
duty of the party to name Judge
Manning for the position he has filled
acceptably as the successor of Judge
Connor by grace of the appointment
of Governor lvitchin. He has shown
by his decisions and his conduct on
the bench generally that he is a true
udge and an honor to the people he
serves, lie gave up a law practice
which paid several times the sal
ary or a supreme uourt judge to
accept the appointment; and if he
thought of the matter at all, he nat
urally had a right to feel that, if he
showed himself a just and able judge,
his party would not so far depart
rom Democratic principles as to fail
to give him the endorsement of a
nomination. True, it may be said
that he had no stronger claim on the
party than many other good men,
but doesn't the party owe something
to itself in a matter of this sort?
Then again, Judge Manning is a
citizen of the Fifth Congressional dis
trict and has borne well his part in
many tierce political struggles in
which a majority of the Democratic
readers of The Patriot have engaged.
He was good enough to be named
for a place on the Superior court
bench in the dark days of fusion, and
if the Democrats were willing for him
to offer himself as a sacrifice on the
altar of the party then, we should be
ood enough now to vote for him for
a position in which he has shown his
capacity to a marked degree.
A Most Worthy Judge.
The Star is pleased to note from the
press of central and western Carolina
that Judge Pell is making a fine im
pression as a wearer of the judicial
ermine. We knew that he would
grace the bench in North Carolina
and the good things we see in the pa
pers about him and the enconiums
which come from the bar concerning
his brief judicial career justify Gov
ernor Jvitcnm s appointment of
Judge Pell. The judge is a former
newspaper man and the only
"charge that can be brought against
him is that he deserted journalism to
become a lawyer.
"Is Life Worth Living?"
Mrs. Mollie McRane.v, Frentiss. Miss., writes
that she had a severe case of kidnev and
bladder trouble, and that four bottles of
Foley's Kidney Remedy cured her sound and
well. She closes her letter by saying: '-I
heartily recommend Foley's Kidney Remedy
to any sufferer of kidney disease It saved
my life." Sold by all druggists.
Lea County Times.
Notwithstanding the low prices
and rainy weather during the ship
ping season, the dewberry crop of
Jonesboro and community was a
success this year. This was the first
year for Lee countv in the rWliPrrv
business. The net returns from ship
ments were $o,d,.uu. And with
$611.20 paid out for picking -will
Show SG.iSGG.20 DUt in rirfMilntinn
right in the time of year when money
Henderson People Should Learn to De
tect the Approach of Kidney
The symptoms of kidnev trouble are
eo unmistakable that they leave no
irround for doubt SieL- b;,!r,-r- ...
a thick, cloudy, offensive urine, full of
sediment, irregular of passant or attend
ed by a sensation of scalding. The back
aches constantly, headaches and di2zy
spells may occur and the victim is often
weighed down by a feeling of languor
and fatigue. Neglect these warnings and
there is danger of dropsy, Bright's Dis
ease or diabetes. Any one of these symp
toms is warning enough to begin treat
ing the kidneys at once. Delay often
You can use no better remedy than
Doaas Kidney Pills. Here's Henderson
A. T. Barnes, Rowland St., Henderson,
N.L., says: ' Doan's Kidney Pills proved
so satisfactory in my case that I do not
hesitate to speak in their favor. As the
result of my kidneys not performing
their functions properly, I was annoyed
Kfeat deal by dull pains through my
j j j The kidcey secretions were an
added source of annoyance on account
of their irregularity in passage and plain
ly showed that my kidneys were weak
Seeing Doan's Kidney Pills advertised i
procured a box from the Kerner-Mac-Nair
Co's. Store, and after using them a
short time I was entirely relieved."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, New York
sole agents for the United States.
Remember the name Doan's and take
There may not be need of Demo
cratic harmony in North Carolina,
but however that may be certain pa
pers professing allegiance to the
party are not doing anything to pro
mote it. The Wadesboro Ansonian
may have the correct idea and may
be pursuing the proper course when
it makes such a vicious and uncalled
for assault upon honorable and
worthy Democrats whose personal
and political records are clear and
clean, as in the article published be
low, but we do not think so. The
Ansonian does not come to our ex
change table and we copy from the
Greensboro News, but we do not
question the authenticity of the
article in the least. Here it is:
If Judge Manning holds the balance
of power on the Supreme court bench
as it is now constituted, his case
should be carefully considered before
he Is retained in that body. It will
be remembered that he managed the
campaign of Governor Kitchin, hold
ing at the same time a high-salaried
position as counsel for the American
Tobacco Company. Soon after be
ing inaugurated, Mr. Kitchin ap
pointed Mr. Manning associate judge
of the Supreme court of the State.
The people then said that no laws
would be passed or action taken that
would harm the American Tobacco
Company, North Carolina's greatest
trust. They have not been disap
pointed in this, although Mr. Kitchin
and Mr. Manning tried to make them
believe, during the former's campaign
that great things would be done to
curb this mighty trust. True to the
belief of those who opposed him, Mr.
Kitchin has remained practically
silent when the great trust was being
considered. True to the belief of
those who opposed the appointment
of Mr. Manning to the Supreme court
bench, he has on every occasion de
livered his opinion in favor of the
corporate interests of the State and
directly against the will of the people.
He may not be their servant, but
there is much evidence to show that
the people will do well to elect Judge
Allen, who, during his many years on
the Superior court bench, has shown
absolute fairness and sound judgment
in dealing with the corporate inter
ests and the people. His recognized
legal ability and his deep love for jus
tice are so pronounced that even his
enemies are saying that he should
remain on the Superior court bench,
where he has so many more oppor
tunities to exercise his superior legal
ability. But recently his opinions
have been overruled in the higher
court where Mr. Manning casts the
deciding vote. These opinions were
correct in the minds of many of the
State's leading judges and lawyers,
but they didn't stand where Mr.
Manning is said to rule. It looks
like there should be a change and
especially so when a man of Judge
Allen's pronounced type and ability,
entitled by reason of long service
and fitness, is desired by the people
and their friends.
This attack upon Judge Manning
and Gov. Kitchin, right upon the eve
of holding the State convention, may
help the cause of the candidate whose
claims the Ansonian is championing,
but if it does we mistake the temper
of the people of North Carolina. But
whether it hurts one or helps another
individual it serves to make goo
political capital for the opposition
and we do not blame them for mak
ing the most of it. Prefacing the
Ansonian's article with some com
ments of its own the Greensboro
Throughout all this contest the
Democrats are waging this fight
over aposition on the Supreme court
bench we have felt a keen interest,
because there is so much more at is
sue than the simple question of which
of two good lawyers shall secure the
nomination. It involves the future
control of the Democratic party, and
the chances for certain men to be
governor and United States senator
are being determined by it. But in
it all we have had no word of criticism
for either of the candidates. Our time
will come in the campaign, after all
the conventions have acted.
bince the above was put in type
the following from the Durham Her
ald of yesterday is timely denying as
it does in toto that Judge Manning
is or ever has been an attorney for
the American Tobacco Company:
Tt T J ,1 - 1 -
11 duuge Alien is aneaa in the race
for the Supreme court bench, as his
inenas claim, it would seem to be en
tirely unnecessary for them to make
charges against his opponent that
are without foundation. Even so
reliable a paper as the Wadesboro
Ansonian makes the charge initsed
tonal page thatMr. Manning has
been attorney for the American To
bacco Company and that since he has
been on the bench his decisions have
invariably been in favor of the cor
porations. As to the first, Mr. Man
ning is not and never has been an
attorney for the American Tobacco
Company, and any one who wanted
to know the truth could easily find
it out. As to the second eharo-o wa
are not prepared to deny it with the
data before us, but do not mind say
ing that we do not believe il. We
know that Mr. Manning has suffered
because of the impression that he is a
politician, a thing that he never was.
It is true that he managed Mr. Kitch
in's campaign, but it was not his
politics that won the fight. We do not
know that it would be best for Mr.
Manning to succeed to the position
he seeks, and it may be that he is not
so well qualified as his opponent, but
having known him twenty-five years
we do not hesitate to say that we do
not believe there is a cleaner lawyer
in North Carolina.
Takes Practical View.
The Clinton News-Dispatch, Repnb
lican.prefers that Congressman Thorn,
as succeed himself. and states Its
reasons in this wise:
But if this district has got to be af
flicted with a democratic congress
man they had better keep the one
they now have. Mr. Thomas is a
quiet, easy-going, smooth article and
has made many friends among the
republicans, and knows exactly how
to approach them to get something
for his district. But if they elect some
of these "bull dosers" who are want
ing it, when it comes to appropria
tions they wouldn't get in on the
Read and advertise In Gold leaf.
Former Heavyweight Champion
Proves Easy lark for the Black
Pugilist Clearly Outclassed He
Was Not in the Game at Any Stage
of the Contest Great Fight Antici
pated at Reno Was In Reality Tame
Affair Jack Johnson Retains Title 1
to Championship Honors.
What was expected to be thegreat-
est fight in the annals of the prize ring,
or the world s heavyweight cham
pionship, between James J. Jreffries,
ormer champion, and JackJonn-
son tne Texas negro wno nem tne
title by virtue of his defeat of Tommy
Burns at Sydney, Australia, in De
cember, 1908, at Reno, Nevada, Mon
day afternoon, was a tame affair
after all the bloiv and bluster there
has been about It for months past.
The crowd that witnessed the fight
was put at 20,000 and the amount
of money paid to see it is estimated
at $250,000. This does include bets.
Johnson's share of the purse and in
terest In the moving pictures will be
$120,000, while Jeffries, who made
a better deal on the pictures, will get
$117,000 for the licking he received
at the hands of the of the negro. J
Tex Ktckard, the principal lignt
promoter, gave it out that his "firm"
would clear $100,000 in the gate re
ceipts, besides their interest in the
pictures. In answer to a question
next day Rickard said:
"I don t know how much money we
took in but I figure we will clear
$100,000 in thegate receipts, besides
our interest in the pictures. There
were 20,000 people in the arena, so I
am confident we hold the record for a
prize fight crowd in this country, if
not m the world. An it stands now,
neither Jeffries nor Johnson has any
interest in the pictures. Jeffries sold
his third for $G6,000 and Johnson
got $50,000 for his."
An account from Keno dated the
Among the sporting authority still
here it is agreed that Johnson could
have put his man out much sooner
and it is said that he wished to give
the moving picture menfilms of proper
length. Stories are told of attaches
of Jeffries' camp who hedged at tne
last moment, dissatisfied with their
man's condition and temper and
placed bets on Johnson. The negro
population of Keno is not nearly so
happy today as might be expected,
for many of them risked money on
Jeffries. Johnson is not a hero
among most of his race who have
Talking of the fight after it was over
"I saw after Jeffries got that jolt
that closed his eye that J ohnson had
it on him in everv way. He did not
have the steam. There was no snap
and his foot work was slow."
ACCOUNT OF THE FIGHT.
Reno, Nev., July 4 John Arthur
Johnson, a Texas negro, son of an
American slave, tonight is the undis
puted heavyweight champion pugilist
of the world.
Jame's J. Jeffries, winner of twenty-
two champion fights, the man who
was never brought to his knees
before by a blow, tonight passed into
history as a broken idol. He met ut
ter defeat at the hands of the black
champion in the fifteenth round.
The fight was a one-sided affair ironi
the start. The negro blocked the old
champion's blows at every stage of
the game, and punished him severely
in the last five rounds of the fighting.
Jeffries had lost the power of defense.
A series of right and left upper cuts
delivered at will sent him staggering
to the ropes.
Ring experts agree that it was not
even a championship fight. Jeffries
had a chance in the second round,
perhaps, but after the sixth it was
plain that he was weakened and out
classed in every point. After the
eleventh round he was helpless. It
was the greatest demonstration the
ring has ever seen of the failure of a
fighter to "come back" after years of
The youth and science of the black
man made Jeffries look like a green
man. The great Jelfnes was liRe a
log. Johnson was like a panther,
beautiful in his alertness and defen
Jeffries fought by instinct, it seem
ed, showing his gameness and his
great fighting heart in every round,
but he was only a shell of his old self.
The old power to take a terrible beat
ing and bore in until he landed the
knockout blow was gone.
In the sixth Johneon landed a ter
rific blow on Jeffries' right eye. In
a little while this member, bruised
and blackened, was so swollen as to
be almost closed. From then on the
ex-champion was at a greater disad
vantage than before. He could not
see to measure the distance and his
fighting was less effective on that ac
With the exception of a few fast
rounds, the fight was tame. Jeffries
did not have the power in his punch
to hurt Johnson after hehad received
blow after blow on the iaw, and his
vital power was ebbing. But even
before this stage came, Jeffries could
not reach the black. The blows al
most all of them, landed with all the
speed taken out of them. It was like
hitting a punching bag. f
The end was swift and terrible. It
looked as though Johnson had been
holding himself under cover all the
rest of the time, and had measured
Jeffries in all his weakness, he had de
termined to stop it quickly.
As they came up for .the fifteenth
round, Johnson went at hismaneav
agely. He sent Jeffries down the first
time with a rain of lefts'and rights to
the jaw, and Jeffries took the count
of eight twice. Each time Jeffries
fell outside the lower ropes on the
As Jeffries got up the second time
and staggered for Johnson, the lat
ter sprang at him like a tiger, and
with a succession of left swings to
the jaw, sent him through the lower
ropes on the east side of the ring,
where he lay during the count. Those
near him saw that he had lost sense
of his surroundings, and the faces at
the ringside were a blur to him. Hia
time had come. He was feeling what
he nad caused others to feel in the
days of his youth and power.
A failing tiny nerve no longer than the
finest silken thread takes from the Heart its
impulse, its power, its regularity. The
Moaach also has its hidden or inside nerve
it was Dr. Maoop who first told us it was
wrong to drug a weak and fading? Stom
acn, Heart or Kidneys. His prescript
ion ur. cnoop 1 restorative is direct
ed straight for the cause of these ail
ments these weak and faltering inside.
nerves, ibis, no doubt, clearly exnlains whv
the Restorative has of late grown so rapidly
in popularity. Druggists say that those who
test tne Keatorative even fora few days soon
become fully convinced of its wonderful merit.
Anyway, don't drug the organ. Treating
iae cause 01 sicKnees is me oniy sensible and
successnu way. sold at Ths raragon, H,
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We are Distillers
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SEND ALL ORDERS TO
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You are invited to comerand see our
THE BIG DEPARTMENT STOR.E.
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2 gallons of Whiskey and jug, 4.30
3 gallons of Whiskey and jug, 6.50
4 gallons of Whiskey and jug, 8.60
1 gallon 4 years old Whiskey, 2.50
1 gallon 8 years old Whiskey, 3.00
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Science ever priMlnci-il. M;uie
from the flowers, tv.ntiiiu
alcohol. One tlroj) ilirtns' tle
odor of a thousand ikhibj
and Saatfi for wei ks.
Each bottle in a uni'i"' turn
ed and polwhed iimpi'-
We carry Klowrr ln;i- in
odors. Come in nml 1 t " l'
fume your liaiulKcr l.i' t
E Trinity College 3
r ive Departmpntfi (olletrDi 1
Mate. Eneineerinir. Law and
Ml 'I 4
tion. Large Library facilities v.ll 4
equipped laboratorieH in al! ! I"'1'1
meats of Bt-ience. d'ytniiftfiui"
imhed with bent apparatus
nengeii rerv modi rate Ai l
Ttachmr and Student tipnt
ing toengagm in teaching ilir.ulii
investigate the eupetior adi "
tagee offered by the new tirpml
ment of Education in Trimly
For catalogue und further i f
add re h
R.. L. FLOWERS. Secretary.
Durham, N. C.
Certificate of Dissolution.
STATK OF .SOUTH I'M-'
Department k s i
CERTIFICATE OF Dissol. 1 I
To All to Whom Thehk I'i-i-i
Wpebeah, It appear to my
by duly authenticated record "f '
ings for the TolnntarydmHolutiot '
the nnanimon consent of all !e r
erM, depoaiud in my ffice. th.i ' '
Harwell Tobacco Company, a cor:
tbi State, wkose principal otfi e
I 'a Unnn .4 .w.4 :n ft... t . 1 'A 1
deraon. Cotinty of Vance,Htte of No-' 1 .
olina, (H. Burwell beinir the au'-"' '
and and in chare thereof, upon " '" 111 '',
a ana mcnarge tnereoi, upon
is may he nerved), hrm complied - ' ,
juirements of Chapter 21, iv- ' 1 '.j
titled "Cot Derations." prelim i !'" "'
entitled "Cot DorationB. pp
wsning of thi Certificate of Di"ii:Mon
Now, Thprefobr, I, J. Bryan i,rnn-
retary of State of the State of N't'' Mira.
lina, do hereby eertify that the :l"'""T,' ;n
tion did, on the 1st day of Jtme. 1 !H. n
my office a duly executed and attest
sent in writine to the dissolution f l"1' ,
poralon, executed by all the "",1''kJ.I,r,i
therefor, which aid consent and
of the proceedings aforesaid are no "
in my said office aa provided by lap.
I.i Tebtimomy Whereof. I have le-f i .
my hand and affixed my official "' ;lt
eigh.this ltday of June, A. I . ' !',..
J. BRYAN OKlM.t----.Secretary
ii'llft 1 'f Vl.r
t. Throwtr, fropnetor.
Read and advert! In
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