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ASHEBORO, N. C, THURSDAY, SEPT. 28, 1905.
JL JLJLJL-J JTJakbJ!
' TBEriHoustrmtnus. '
For quick sallef (rem Biliousness,
Sick Headache, Torpid Llvar, Jeun
dtoo, DIuImu, and all trouble aria.
Inf from an Inactive or alugglsB Uver,
DaWltt'a Little Early Rlsara ara un
They act promptly and never pipe.
Tbay ara ao dainty that 1 1 la a pleasure
to taka them. Ona to two act a a
mild laxative) two or four act as a
pleasant and effective cathartic They
are purely Teretabl, and abaalutaly
harm Use. They tenia the liver.
Mnun eair rr
B. C DetWlM Co., ChUa4e
Ask for the 1905 Koelol Almanac
kI 200 rear Calendar.
Standard Drug Company,
Asheboro Drag Company.
V Dr. S. A. HENLEY,
PhyaJclan - and - SarfMn,
h ASHEBORO. N. C.
Office over Spoon A Rcddtag'a a tore war
"txlard Drug Co.
lid Summer Bar
Flowers, Ribbons, Laces, Faacy Braids,
iffons and Ornaments, Pattern, Tailored
d Dress Hata. We are showing a arlec-
of Duck and I.ingtroe Hats, strictly up
late. 'or tlie next few weeks we will wit these
' at a sacrifice.
3P and get a bargain.
i Mrs. E; T. Blair.
3 McALISTER & CO.
Asheboro, ft. C.
, Life and Aooident Insur-
lie best companies represented. Offices
,: the Bank of Randolph.
3R. D. K. LOOKHART,
Asheboro, N. C.
' office i nnnna. aamtolpm
THE BANK. HOURS: ( 1 b to S pm
ary tn tta various bnuiches.
loved 3 ?
Having bought out the
A grocery business of Jos.
r Norman I have moved
to the building formerly
occupied by Morris &
IT DOOR TO HOLLADY
HL HARDWARE CO.
on Depot street, where I
I will be glad to see all my
old customers and new
; ones, two.
f W. W. JONES.
aat, PreakJcat J. I. Celt, Cutler
tk of RnndlemeLn,
Randleman, N. C
?I$M00l Surplus, $2XX
counts received on favorable
I Interest paid on savings de-
ectora: WK HarUell, A N
4 8 Q Newlin, W T Bryant, C
tdsav, N N Newlin, S Bryant,
Barker and J H Cole.
fc Prestdent. W J ABU FIELD. V-Fna
W J ABMHBLD. Jr. Cashier.
'Bank of Bandolph,
LaVab.texe, IT. O.
j and Sitrplus, $36,000.00
Assets, over $150,000.00
arks, Sr., W I ArmneM.W P Wood, P B
1 CMoAllater, I M AnaneM. oiuii,
fna, Bral Moffitt. Thn J lUxlilInf, A W
M HauXIu, Tims H a(Ui(. Dr F B
au wiali an easy .have
vd aa barber ever gave,
on ne at my saloon,
jning, era or noon,
i dress the hair with grace,
it tha contour of the face.
1 is neat ami towels clean,
rs sharp and mora keen,
rrtbing I think you'll Sad,
it tba face ami pleat, tlie mind,
ny art and .kill can do,
just eali 111 do for you. .
or to Poetoffior.
l Main Street
Near Court House.)
jldy renovated and Refurnished
plied with tha bast thai market J
3. ". HEWBY, Prop.
H You Want t Klta, Why Taka tt
Tliere's a jolly old French proverb
That is firetty much like this:
That a man is half in lleartn
When he has a woman's kiss;
But there is danger in delaying
And the sweetness may forsake it;
So I tell you, bashful lover,
If you want a kiss, why take it.
Never let another fellow
Steal a march on you in this;
Never let a laughing maiden
See Too spoiling for a kins;
Tliere'a a royal way to kissing,
And ths jolly ones who maile It
nave a motto uiat is winning.
If you want a kiss, why take it.
Any fool may face a cuiinoii,
Anybody wear a crown.
But a man must win a woiran,
If he'd have her for hie own.
Would you have tlie golden apple
Yon must fTnd the rree and snake it
II the thing ia worth the hatimj
And you want a kiea why take it.
Who would bum uoon a desert
With a forestalling by?
Who would give this sunny weather
For a black aacl wintry sky
Oh I tell you there is magic,
Aud you cannot, cauoot break it,
For the aweeteat pa t of loving
la to want a kiaa. and take it.
Tha September Gals.
I'm not a chicken; I have seen
Full many a chill Septenilr,
And though I was a youngster then,
That sale I well nwniW
The day before my kite-string snapped,
And my kite punning.
The wind whinked off my palm-leaf hat,
ror me two storms were brewing.
It name aa quarrels sometimes ilo,
When married folks net rhiahin,.-
There was a heavy sigh or two,
Before the tire was Hashing
A little stir among the clouds,
Before they rent asunder
A little rocking of the trees,
auu men cauie on the thunder.
Lord, how tba ponds and rivoia boiled,
And how the shingles rattled;
And uuka were scattered on the ground
Aa aa if the Titans battled;
And all above waa ia a howl,
And all Iwlew a clatter
The earth was like a frying-pan,
Or some such hissing matter.
It clunceil to lie oar washing day.
And all our things were drying;
Tlie storm came roaring through the lines,
And set them all a Hying;
I saw the shirts and petticoats
(io riding off like witches;
I lost - ah! bitterly I wept
I lost my Sunday breeches.
I saw tlieni straddling through the air,
Alaa! too late to win them,
I saw them chase the dentils as if
Tlie devil had lieeu in them.
They were my darlings and my pride,
My boyhood's only riches
"Farewell, farewell!" I faintly cried,
aiy nreecoes: un, my brceelie!
That night I saw them in my dreams,
How chanced from what i'knew them!
The dewe bad steeped their faded threads,
t ne winua Had wtustittl through them.
I saw the wide ami ghastly rents
Where deaion claws hail torn them:
A hole was in their amplest port,
as it an imp nan eorn them.
I have had many happy years,
And tailors kind and clever.
Bat those yonng peutaloona have gone
Forever and forever!
And not till fate has cut the last
Of all my earthly stitches.
This aching heart shall cease to mourn
Sly love, my long-lost breeches
O W Holmes
A Trimp'i .aetata.
A tramp asked for a drink in a
uloon. The request was granted.
and when in the act of drinking the
profound beverage one of the Young
men present exclaimed.
"Stop! make ns a speech. Its poor
liquor that doesn't unloosen a man's
The tramp hastilr swallowed
down the driak, and as the rich li
quor eonrsed through his blood,
straightening himself, he stood be
fore them with a grace and dignity
that all his rags and dirt con 1T not
"Geatleman," he said."I look to
night at you and myself, and it sveuig
te me that I look open the nicture
of blighted manhood. This bloated
face was once as handsome as vours.
This shambling figure once walked
as proudly as vours, for I am a maa
in tba world of men. 1, to, once
bad a home and friends and a posi
tion. I had a wife as beautiful as an
artist's dream, but I dropped the
priceless pearl of her honor and re
spect into a cup of wine and, like
Cleopatra, saw it dissolve, then quaf
fed it down in the brimming dranght
I had children sweet and pure aa the
flowers of the spring and saw them
fade and die nnder the blighting
curse of drunken father. I had a
home where love lit its flam upon
the altar and ministered before it,
bnt I put out the holy fire and desola
tion reigned in its stead.'
I bad aspirations that soared as
hi'h as the mornitie star, bnt I broke
and brttioed those beautiful forms
and strangled them that I might
hear their cries no more. Today I
am a husband without a wife, a fath
er without a home and a man in
whom every good impulse is dead.
All has been swallowed up iu the
maelstrom of. drink."
The tramp ceased speaking. The
glass fell from hisnervous fingers and
was shattered into a thousand frag
ments on the floor. The swinging
doors were pushed open and shut
again aad when the group looked
np the tramp was gone.
A Ssatbers Myt
Cava ! lam Back After IS Yean
"I had bees troubled with lame
back for fifteen years and I found a
complete recovery ia the use of Cham
berlains' rain Balm, says Jobs O
Bintier, Gillam, Ind. This liniment
is also without an equal for sprains
and bruise. It is for sale by Stand
ard Drag Co, Asheboro Drug Co,
Asheboro, W A Underwood Handle-
GREAT RIVER GONE DRY.
The Colorado River Pouring
into Salton Basin in South
Perhaps a good many of the read
ers of the Courier will reaiember
that in one of the articles by "Ten
derfoot," there was a description of
Sal ton iiassu in southern uiihtornia
At the time the National Editori
Party were passing through that
part of the country water bad recent
Iy come into this basin nnd lieopl
were surmising as to where it came
from. Some thought it was the nn
der sea and others, that it came from
the Colorado River. Later reports
said tb'tt Irrigation ;ompanies had
been sued and now comes a very in
terestini; report from Mr Ueoree
Wisner, a Consnlting Engineer of
the United states Keclanmtion Sir-
vioe and a member of the Iaternatiou
al Deep-Waterway Commission who
was recently sent by tlie interior
Department to inspect the basin
and report conditions.
In his report Mr Wisner suvs
"The great Salton Sink, ns it is
railed lies in California, itist north
of the Mexican boundary line Some
years ago a private corporation, the
California Devlopment Co., under
took to render the plains in an
about the sink fertile by an extensive
irnentiou project. Water wus taken
fioin the Coloi ado river at a pain
about ion miles above its mouth
and a few miles south of Yuma,
Arizona. Many miles of canal were
built, which tol lowed a natural Ue
prvBsiou in the country and an old
waterway, pasting through it pouiou
of Mexico, into the region of Uali
forma just north of the boundary,
"Last year, as sumciciii water was
not being delivered throii'Mi the
canal for the purposes of the iiriea
tion project, auothct cut was made
n the bank of the Colorado u short
distance down the river from the
first one. This cut was not protect
ed in any way, and the result has
been that now the whole cmoratio
iver is llow.ins through it nnd into
Salton Sink, and a lag tresu water
lake is taking the place of the plains.
A few licures are suggestive:
"At the point where the irrigation
company cut the banks or the Colo
rado, the river was 110 fuet above
the sea level. The lowest point, in
the Salton Sink is 285 feet below sea
level. The Southern Pacific crosses
the Salton Sink, and its tracks are
265 feet below sea level. W hen the
Salton Sink has been tilled to sea
level, tha new fresh water lake will
have an area of one million acres, or
over 1,500 square miles.
It is reported tn (Jalirornia that
the Southern l'acili'.i Kail road (Jo.,
boucht the interests of the Call for
nia Development Company, paying
t is rumored, $27o,UUU tor the entire
property, which was once valued at
three million dollars. It is also said
that the Company has already ex
pended about $U0,0UU iu trying to
dam the passage through which the
waters of the Colorado arc now flow
ing, lint all efforts nave been m
"The river bank where the cuts
were made, and all along that region
silt, or sediment deposit, and Hoods
that came down the Gila river and
other tributaries of the Colorada
last spring, cut away the bank, and
leenened and widened the channels
so that now the entire river flows in
to Salton Sink, and no part of it in
to the Gulf of California. The
Colorado river is designated on gov
ernment charts as a navigable stream
but I walked across ths beet of the
river dry shod below the point where
it has been turned aside.
"In the Salton Sink there is al
ready a lake with a surface area of
400 square miles. This sink was
once the bed ef a salt lake, or an arm
of the Gulf of California; and when
the water evaporated, it left vast beds
of salt in crystals. A company thtut
bad been mining salt has been driven
away from its property, aud is now
suing the California Development
Company for. $1,000,000 damages, I
"The Southern Pacific has already
been forced to move some ef its
tracks and if it proves really impss-
ble to stop the How of tbe river in
to the sink, the company must build
at least 100 miles of new road
through a dificult couutry, to get
around the shores of the new lake.
Several small to wus and stations will
be swamped and covered with water."
Mr Wisner has a map that shows
the outlines traced by the United
States geologists, showing where the
former lake shores were located.
It will take twenty years to fill
the sink completly," said Mr Wisner.
This will not be tbe tl'st time the
river has rilled up the sink. The
uma Indians say tt happened about
the ages of four old men ago. As
the Yuma Indians live to a bale old
age, it ia thought that this represents
nearly four centuries.
"The silt bearing Colorado in
sourse of time mauages to build a
dam for itself, shutting itself off
from the lake, by depositing mud in
delta; and it eventnallv turns luto
its old bed and seeks its outlet into
the Gulf of California. This has
appened ' many times, geologists
ibis report is especiallv interest
ing to persons who are acquainted
ltb that part of the country. The
country on both sides of tbe basin
billy and mountainous and if it I
becomes necessary for the Southern.
Pacific Railroad Company to move
iU track, it will not only be a
task of great magnitude but an I
enormous expensi). The banks of tHe
Colorado River all through that re-'
gion are a silt, a firm reddish materi
al, with very little sand or clay in
it, which when wot, will net hold
together, hence 'lie impossibility to
spenre a foundation for a dam that
will turn the flow ef this mighty
river. Tex deb foot, "
The News af Our Neighboring
From the Moutgnmriuu,
Mr H L Ilcnderaon is placing a
sawmill near Canby.
lwo of Dr Asbnry s daughters
entered school at Star last week; ths
school is still increasing.
The Messrs Dickens brothers are
locating a new sawmill near Pekin.
and will be ready for cutting lumber
We are indebted to Mr II P
Montgomery of Pee Dec for iliisofie.
lie says that he lias hunted small
game to some extent for tbe past few
weeks and during this time he has
killed G7 squirrels with 06 shots.
Who will go one better?
A little child of Mr and Mrs C
Hal ton who lives near town died
Mrs Ann llogau, an ngsd lady
about 84 years, living neat Okee
wemee, died luesday night aud was
buried at Cross ltonds W ednesday.
Miss Kosa Cochran, of Star, passed
through town Monday, leturtiinc
from a visit to relatives in lower
Comity superintendent of schools
J M Way, of Asheboro, was here this
week soliciting for the Asheboro
Misses Callie and Etbel Nance re-
turned from an extended visit to
relatives in Randolph couuty last
tveek accompanied by their grand
parents Mr and Mrs Daniel Low, of
science, and Miss Elva Pool of Ashe
boro, who visited at the home of
Mr I C Nance for u few days. .
A uoy trom Kockinghum employ
by a horse trader of High Point
was kicked near the knee by a horse
at Morris s stable bumlay afternoon
1 be wound being very painful, Dr
ulair was called to examine nnd
ress the bruised limb: but he found
that it was only a flesh wound.
lbe boatd of trustees for the
graded school met Saturday and
decided to purchase 178 new desks
for the school house. The board
Iso decided that the day session of
school must open at V a m aud close
at p m, with a short recess divid
lug the time into equal periods.
Miss Monnie Mclntvre has the first
grade, Miss Carrie Lilly the second
and third, Miss Alice Smitherman
the fourth and fifth, and Prof Mc-
Call the higher grades.
During court we have talked with
number of farmers from different
parts of the county, and not one of
them estimates the cotton crop iu
this section to be over half a crop.
And the estimates on the corn crop
are no higher thau the estimates on
the cotton crop. 1 bat crops in this
county are far shorter than wus pre
dicted can no longer be denied.
Ihe bmitbermau Cetton Mill is
increasing its capacity for wovk by
making some changes iu tbe location
of machinery, placing another boiler
in the boiler room, 50 x 64 feet pro
jecting noith from the east end of
tbe main building. This new build
ing will bo a cloth room. Drick are
being placed on the ground, and
work will be started iu about two
Town Marshal U B Jordan and
r C A Cochran completed the tewu
ax books last week, and the mar
shal is now ready for the collection
of the taxes. Our figures shewing
the assessment nd taxes in last
eek's issue ef the Montgomriau are
ightly incorrect, the result of the
omission of property which was not
listed at the tune these calculations
were made. Both the assessment
and the tuxes are more than the
figures given now.
Mr E II Funis, brother of Mr J
Karris, of the Iligh Point Enter
prise hits formed a partnership in
aw with Mr E J Justice of Greens
boro and located in High Point for
the practice of his profession.
A tickling in the throat;
hoarseness at times; adeep
breath irritates it; these
are features of a throat
cough. They're very de
ceptive and a cough mix
ture won't cure them.
You want something that
will heal the inflamed
membranes, enrich the
blood and tone up the
system . .., .'.
is just such a remedy.
' It has wonderful healing
and nourishing power.
Removes the cause of
the cough and the whole
system is given new
strength and vigor .. .'.
Stm4 fir frtt wmflt
SCOTT :? BOfTNE, chmUt,
409-41$ fttrl Strttt, Kiw JVi
jot. mmi $1.00. All Jrffim
Our Correspondent Writes
More About Railroad Rates
ttjiorlil Corruionrtcnce of the darner.
Washington, D. C. Sept. 25. 1905
While in New York the other day
I met and talked with a man whose
investments in mauufaoiuring and
the jobbing trade are sufliciently
large to entitle him to be classed
with the millionaires. Tha an
j nouncenient hatl jiut been made
that Equator .hlkiu s Committee on
Interna)? Commerce was to meet
next November to prepare their bill
which is the outcome of the hear
ing in this city in the early summer.
My fijend is not a railroad man nor
in s; npathy with railroad men.
He is a self-made business man
whose eye toeth have bsou cut after
sharp contact with the world and
who has taught bis way to the for
tune lie possesses.
"I have just returned from a Irij
through the South and West," ht
said to me, "and I have come to tbe
concliuien that if the States ever
need the help f the railroads in
their iidustrml development it is
right low. RaiKvay extensions.
double trucking of existing lines
and improvements iu transportation
are asked for all throngh thoee sec
tions of the country. The States
need them more than the railroads
need the extensions, for it is a fact
that the railroads nre having about
all the business they can attend to
al the present lime and with their
present facilities. While certain
new building that is absolutely im
perative Is iu progress or soon to be
so, capital is fighting shy of exten
sions solely on account of their four
of State or national legislation which
will maktt railway investments more
dangerous than they havo been in
the past. So any new projects in
the air arc held u. They will be,
111 my opinion until something
rienmte develops as to the temper ot
the people themselves toward tho
"I believe in proper governmental
regitltttisn of the railroads und be
lieve that every business man dot.
1 have yet to line u railroad man
who objects to a reasonuble regula
tion one mat win eifpctuuiiy wine
out the ubiues, the payment of re
bates, whether direct 01 through the
means of terminal railroads or
switching roads or any other scheme.
Ihey tell me the wiping out vt these
abuses will be dirwetly beneficial to
the roads themselves, and that any
legislation that will Und to remedy
the abuses effectually will be sup
ported by them aud I believe they
win do it openly. 1 believe it is a
mistake where real reforms are need
ed, to appeal to the passions of tbe
great masses of consumers who are
scarcely at all interested nnd who
know absolutely nothing of this
"lioth as a manufacturer, u pro
ducer and a consumer of raw mate
rial, I believe that one of the most
serious injuries that could be doue
to business today would be the plac
ing of railroad rate regulation in the
hands ot a political body centered at
Washington. 1 have traveled some
thing like 10,000 miles, met a hun
dred er more solid business mun,and
have failed to see one that does not
agree with me in this position. We
kuow tbe danger tbat would come
from political rate making, whether
tbe hands of Republicans or
Democrats, und betweeu you and I
we don't care a continental for the
political side of it. W know that
the railroads ars always ready to
meet the manufacturer or the pro
ducer in a friendly spirit, and where
reason instead of passion rules it is
the easiest thing 111 the world to se
cure modifications where we can
fallow the mil roads that they are un
reasonable or injurious te our busi
ness. There is not a section af the
country but what has been benefitted
within tbe last ten years from vol
untary reductions in rates or conces
sions of some sort voluntarily made
by the railroads to help open new
markets or to assist producers to
meet competing markets or to help
aggressive or progressive communi
ties who want to nnd markets.
A Government railroad commis
sion never could and never would
help the manufacturer, the grain
grower, the stock raiser, the miner
or any other producer as the rail
roads have in the past are doing
every year. It is puic selfishness on
their part of course, but tho fact re
timing that when conditions need to
be remedied we can get remedy
very easily by talking with the men
who manage the railroads direct.
We do not have to put up tbe plea
that will help or hurt that the Re
publican or the Democratic commun
ity, aid the working management of
nilroads now has as little to do and
cares as little for politics as the
producers themselves. That could
not be so if the rutc making power
was in the bands of a political rate
making commission, for it would be
their duty to create a bnreaucy that
would help the dominant party.
Every practical politician admits
this to be a fact aad yon can aot get
away from it.
If Congress will simply strength
en tbe hands of the Commission in
their fight to abolish rebates, to do
awav with discrimination of all
kinds for all causes in all sections of
the country, and let regulation of
rates alone, they will satisfy the
business men of (he United States
and they can satisfy them iu ao
It was a pretty good line of talk
tbat he put np at all events. I deal
it out to yea just as tbe eards came,
so that you may look over his hand
am! see if he does not hold a pretty
strong hand to "stand pat" on.
Tho chances are that the coming
Congress has deen framed up by the
Republican leaders so that it will bo
practically a do nothing Congress,
and if anybody thinks that the new
and added prestige of the Presideat
is going k move the stand-patters in
the Rcpnblican party on the tariff
lUt'stiem to do uny thing looking
towards tariff revision, then h.- flops
not know the temper of the aforesaid
The patronage for the new admin
istration has about all been parceled
out and many of the loaders of tho
ttrpublican party do not care a rap
what the President thinks of them or
their attitade. They are going to
refsse to make a river and harbor
bill and many other big appropria -
tion bills in the hope ttiat it will
nein to cnl alown the dcltcit ia the
lrcswmry, thereby hurting the in
ternal impruvemvats of theconn
try needed to facilitate the com
merce of the cotiiitiv. iustead of
making the nccesseirv annronriations
and cutting down the htriff duties
on many articles thereby letting
11 more importations nnd rettlni?
the necessary revenue to fill the hole
the Treasury. It looks as
though they are also going to stick
another tax on beer aud coffee to
ueip in me lining process. That
100K8 new te be the reactionary and
itaild-pllt program of the Renubli-
can leaders. Teddv is eoinsr to have
his hands full.
CIIAS. A. EDWARDS.
Central 6arallna Fair.
We are in reoaipt of cemplimeut-
ary tickets to the Central Caroliua
,.' . 1 , , . , ,, .
, ""' (,T , r U .
I.. . " .I ,13:, b"Tet7
informs us that the fair this Jate
is the Sixth Annual of this Associa-
" . J 7 -iT
ring and live stack exhibit, incltid -
ing the lamed chicken shew will be
of more interest this time than ever,
All manuer of attractions hava been
secured. Railroad rates will be re -
duced and Groensboio will sustain
hr reputation ia taking care of all
Failurs Is Work Roads.
'If any person liable to work on,
the road shall fail to attend and
work, as provided by, when sum-
moiicd so to do, unless be shall have
paid the one dollar as provided, he j
shall be guilty of a misdemeanor, :
and fined not less than five dollars,
or imprisoned not exceeding 5 days,
twid if any defendant shall be nnable j
to discharge tho judgment and costs ;
that may be recovered against him, i
the cost shall be paid by the county. :
Section 5iti Revival of 1905 which
became the law August 1st 10415. ;
It is the duty of the overseer or ;
any one else to swear ont warrant, j
Rheumatism, gout, backache, acid '
poison, are results of kidney trouble. ;
Hallistcr's goes directly to tho seat!
of the disease and cures when all
also fails. 35 cento. Asheboro
Walter Cra.en. .1 Ramssar. Mll.d. j
, , , , 1
Walter A. Craven, a son of A. 1$.
Craven, of Ifumseur, this county,
was run over and mstautiy killed at j
Laurin Ave. crossing of the South-1
ern Railway ia Greensboro on Fri-;
clay night of last week.
Ike kody was carried to Ham,
suer on last bundav morning for ,
Relatives of the deceased ia
Greeusboro accompanied the n-
mains to Ramseiir.
derringer, of llenaja,
was with voting Craven at the time
and both were killed. Craven was
aged 1 7 years and derringer 16 years,
Mr. Craven had been working at
Greensboro ns a oarpenter for con-
tracter L. M. Holladny and board-
ing at the home of Gemnger s par-
ents on West Lee Street.
uernngiT in u un-ii iiiuYcu
some time as night operator far the
The accident is supposed to have
occurred by the youiig men stepping
out of the way of the North Round
tiaiu and on to a parallel track in
front of the shifting engine going iu
the opposite direction. Roth were
knocked off into a ditch along side
the tracks. Their arms were eut
IT and their bodies mangled.
Sometimes thi hair is not
properly nourished. It suffers
for food, starves. Then it
falls out, turns prematurely
gray. Aycr's Hair Vigor is a
hair food. It feeds, nourishes.
The hair scops faUhif, grows
Jong and heavy, and al! dan
Mr hair enwlMt wit ttrrl1?7. I
lnvit frail to rnib tt. Mm Atwi Hair
Viktor prompt v topped tha falling, wtJ a too
raatorari thn nntnral r.il.-.M
M 11a. K. (J . K . W HI. UtJttg , V ? .
fl.M a twtttlt J. r. ATER CO.,
'i for M--
Many Items that Are Sure to
There is talk of a buggy factory
Ex-Gov. Chas. O'Farrell, of Va.,
died on .Saturday of last week and
was buried at Hollywood Cemetery
, 111 Kicbmond on Sunday.
I All addition to the cotton mill
Siler City is being made, says the
Grit. A new cotton warehouse 50
by 1(10 ft. is being erected to take
the place of the one burnud last
The Southern Life and Trust Co.
and others have organized the San-
1 ford Real Estate and Trust Co. The
'new company will do a general life
and slid tire insurance business and
will do a general
loan and trust
Mr, H rax ton Aumun, ef Star, who
has been ill for several weeks with
rhcuiiatism and sonfined to his bed
for a part of the time, went to Hot
oprings, Arkansas, Tuesday of last
week, where he will remain for
Two buildings were destroyed by
fire on last Saturday morning at
, Carthage. The residence of L P
Tyson and Mrs M A Rranson. The
nir la ia nearlv tkani.m.1
1 -nllnra. .1 V Mniitmrno h, huA
: roomi m the bouse of Mrs Rranson
I came near being burned to death,
JJenrv Young, who killed Jno.
11. Williamson at Hamlet Feb. 21st,
l'J03, was convicted of manslaught
er, at Wadesboro last week. After
- .1 t . . 7 xt 1
I oi- uY3 turn, u hukc 1121 oen-
tenced the defendant to ten years in
the penitentiary. Mr. Williamson
. .... u: .1 1. t' i
was before his death, for several
months a drug clerk 111 tho Mont
' gomery Brtig Co. at Troy
i Mr and Mrs J A Wright gave a
1 delightful "At Home" at their resi
i deuce last Thursday evening it
honor ef Mr and Mrs C Caudle
1 The invited guests were Mr aud Mrs
I Banyan Snider and Sam Delk, of
'Jackson Creek, Miss Neater Hill, of
. High Point, W F Sparker, Mits
Mamie Thompsoa, Mr and Mrs 11 J
Here, of this citv. The Kortb
President J M Milliken, ef the
Carolina Real hstate and Invest
ment Company, was in New York
lttat w(H'k and closed a deul w ith the
American Suburban Corporation for
the big tract of land out West Lee
street that the company had Con
traded to buy. Civil Kagineer
a-roguon is already making a plan
f the property and improvements
begin ut the earliest oppor-
tunity. It is probable that the
street car line will be extended
through the property this fall.
Bad Cutting Scrap.
Lemuel ffeckardite, Rert Jones
and Charles Farlowc, of Back Creek
township, engaged is an affray one
day last week. Heckerdito made
dangerous cuts on rurlowe.
It rs thought that Farlowe will
not live. There was a trial of
Jones on Monday ef this week be-
fore the Justice of th Peace. Jones
if " to give
a !400 bond for his appearance at
neit term of court.
Two Barni Burned.
On Tuesday of lust week what is
known as the east bnrn. there beinir
two barns, oa the Glenn l.laoc or the
- Hi 1 1 v " Vir Uorv nlaA ;, Pr,.;.i.,....n
tnwnahin w" nrnl Th.. I,.,
w..s nmriv w Tli Wo ; ,.,
.idnmbli.. bnt no li af.k
anil little furm i.i.nl; Tl,
p.n.pnf.u r. . k ' ,ii.
gtmek nwir 1,1 nn, ,r th amn
nhildran of Mr NM Vi,.L,.r .i,
jives 0B tm .(lHCei Anothlfr barn
burned the week before was that of
Ciccro L Trogdon living not far
from Gra...a chapel. He let in the
re thn mvul nl,.o .-n.h
wagons, and a one-horse
raper, mower together with much
feed etc. The loss is estimated ut
not less than $1,500. The cause of
the tire is unknown.
work el One Woaian.
Ten years ago, Miss Iiura M
IIolfntT, the danghter of Mr N 1
Iloffner, of Mt Ulla, came to Kalis
bury. She entered the Salisbury
cotton mills, went t, work and at the
expiration of ten years, she has saved
a neat little fortnue. This she did
by faithfnl work and not by the arts
ef the miser. She always dressed
neatly, was jwpnlar and she deserved
to be. She is the danghter ,f a
most excellent farmer and is a splen
did young woman. Sometime ago,
she invested $500 of hor saved earn
ings in a small farm. Later upon
offering it for sale, she realised $70(1,
aprolitof $200." Recently she has
purchased aad paid cash for a 200
acre farm valued at $1,400, her sav
ings having amounted to $1,200.
There are many splendid people
in the textile industries of this State,
but Salisbury is willing to wager
tbat no person employed at the looms
can show a finer record for frugality
than this. Miss Hoffner, in addition
t. her savings, paid board all tbe
while and relied absolutely v pon her
Tbat she is not a worshiper of the
golden calf, is borne out by the fact
that lbe is now at home enjoying a
well-men ted vacation. Balisbvry
Jersey Male Calves at
a Great Bargain
with such breedinp; as Gold
en Lad first prize winner
over all Jerseys 1890; Gold
en Love first prize two year
old bull at Pan-American
1901; General Merriirold sire
of twenty-one heifers that
sold at an average of ?144
each. The breeding of these
is correct; prices right for
JOHN A. VQUNG,
Greet' -boro, N. C.
H. C. MORRIS,
V V Jeweler,
Watches, Jewelry. Specta
Bepairing my specialty. Work
Randleman, N. C.
Better Thau Ever!
"THE STAR THAT
LEADS THEM ALL'
Newark, N. J. f
W. D. Spoon's
is the place to buy your
Heavy and Fancy
Candies, Tobacco, Cigar, Etc.
ALSO LP-TO DATE MEAT
'Phone 53 Asheboro, N. C.
OF NORTH CAROLINA.
Head of the State's Educational
i k, el.'
V 1 f A l.nil.ling.
667 Students 66 Instructors
The Kall'ieim iK-sins Sept II, I'.M'j.
Francis P. Venable. President,
Chapel Hill, N. C.
Send any Photo with 25 cents
and get 28 perfect Photos made
from it, your photo returned un
harmed. 6 Photo Buttons 25cts.
Your money refunded if not sat
isfied. Potraits in all grades,
16x20 Crayon, $1.50. Pastel or
water-Color, only $2.00. Best
Cabinet Photos $2. to $3. a dozen.
W. R. NEAL, Photographer,
Randleman, N. O.
W. E. HILL
Groceries, Shoes and Notiot .s
Ulah. N. C
J. L. Norman
for fair Bargains and fair
Groceries and Notions,
Jonea' okl Stand, Durot Btraai,
i ll,- Ki'wUic Machine tur tin- ln.im",
liilicn-1'.l l.v n it.', mother. ilausht.T,
Willi-"!'. Thai 1 m r sH.i'liilt v.
Kiihei I..K'k or riiain .tiu li. Write
fi.riiviiliiiiiii.l .rii i-.