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. A Home Newspaper Published in the Interest of thePebple and for Honesty in Governmental Affairs.
VOL.111. NO. 28.
Salisbury, N. C Wednesday, June 6th, 1907.
WMi H . Stewart, Editor .
i - ' "' '" . "' J" J , J " 'i - -
CONCORD AND CABARRUS COUNTY,
Rilic if Wir 8f tbi Reiolitioi. Yonog
RowiaCoDila to Wei
Concord Times. Judo 18th.
Wheat it ripe and looks good,
aud u ready to harvest. Oats are
ITOty ojry. and I thiuk they will
be as scarce as frog hair. Corn is
very: small for this time of the
jear. Cotton is the sorriest
have seen it for many years aud I
think tha bee raisers will sne us
for their bees wearing themselves
out hitting themselves against the
gronnd trying to sack the cotton
blossoms. Apples and peaches
are.no good this year as there are
not any. If nothing happens we
will have plenty of blackberries
after while. Organ Church Cor.
Miss Fannie McCnrdy, of No.
10 township, was in Concord last
Friday and showed us a hat pin
she had made from a hook which
was taken from .the overcoat of a
jinifprm which belonged to a
great anoe, A. McCurdy, who
laaght; in the Revolutionary war
in 1776. The hook makes a beau-
. ... tifui hat pin and Miss McCnrdy
is Yecy, proud of being the poses
We regret to note the serious
Ulneas rith pneumonia of Jacob
-r Dlpvej at his home, below town.
i-H Juu been confined to his hom
i:.fpjr iieral months, and a few
U&ky.gQi. exposed himself too
jmich b,y sitting on his front
VtSdjjring j rain, which re
aalted in pneumonia. - His nu
- nacrous friends all over the coun-
- yjhope for his recovery.
' :r-h. T. Shinn, of No. 10 town-i-sfhip,
to Salisbury yesterday
':t::whero an operation will be per
' fttrmed on Mrs. Shinn, at the
' Whitehead-Stokes sanator i u m,
bere she has been for . ten days.
: i ;Dtr.RTS. Young accompanied MrfJ
Shinn to assist in the operation.
Little John Wilson, the son of
Revand.Mrs. J. W. Lafferty,
di4 Sunday evening after a two
week's illness of bowel trouble
followed by meninggetis.
Cards vSre out announcing the
marriage of Paul Barge? and Miss
Fannie Shulenberger on June
20th, at the home of the bride's
father, W. S. Shulenberger, of
Steele township, Rowan county. -
Frank Brnmley left Sunday
night for New York, where he
goes to learn to operate the lino
type machine so that he may be
able to operate the machine the
Tribune will soon install.
Rev. Chas. R. Pless has been
engaged to Berve St. Andrew's
Lutheran church as pastor for the
next four months.
Filrbnks Denies It.
Before leaving here for Sel
ma to attend the funeral of Sena
tor Morgan, Vioe President Fair-
denied a story which re
canted wide oomment in
f, the . Southern press. The 'story
-was to the effect -that Mr. Fair
banks recently said in a speech at
-Chattanooga that the late Gener-
a) Joseph Wheeler told President
HoKinley in Mr. Fairbank's pres
ence, when applying for service in
the Spanish-American war, that
the. applicant had followed the
Confederate flag under a mistake.
, ,v rWhat General Wheeler said,"
deolared the Vice President, "was
that under dictates of his con
vsoienoe he had fought once against
the United States flag but now de
aired to fight under it before he
Mr. Fairbanks said he regretted
that what he had said at Chat
K , tanopga had been garbled. Bir
". mingham, Ala., dispatch.
There is no ase of indigestion,
. no matter how irritable or how
obstinate that will not be speedi-
iy,jeiievea Dy tne use of KodoL
. Tm mam factor in curing the
Stomach of any disorder is rest.
and the only way, to get rest is to
xadtnaUy. igest the food for the
stomach itself. Kodol will do it.
It is a seientinc preparation of
vegetable 'acids containing the
very same juices found in a heal
. vtby stomach. It conforms to the
rare Food and Drugs Law. Sold
iw.br .James Plummer and all drug-
(si ATtSYILLE AND IREDELL COUNTY
Anotber of the Ditch Cases Settled. Whet
Crop the Best, for Tears.
Statesvlle Landmark, June 18th. -
S. Carter Williams, of Yadkin
vi lie, attorney for the heirs of
Belvin Williams, colored, who
lost his life in the sewer ditch
cave-in in StatesvUle in March
last, has agreed toccept lTSO
in settlement of all damages on
account of the death of Williams
Settlement had alread y been
made with the heirs of Lee Mo-
ser, Arthur Grant and John Wood
for . the Same amount, and it is
understood that an agreement
was reached some time ago for
settlement on the same basis with
the heirs of Riley Howard and
Dillard Stockton, but these cass
have not been closed.
L. Ben field, white, was brought
to Statesville yesterday by Po
liceman Kerr, of Mooiesville, and
placed in jail. A few weeks ago
Benfield was placedV under bond
for drawing a eun on anothbr
man. Saturday he got into other
trouble and was about to leave
town when his surety had him ar
rested. Benfield has be e n in
trouble before, having served a
term on the chain gang.
Reports generally agree that
the wheat crop in this cection
will be the best for years. A
gentleman who sells harvesting
machinery and whose business it
is to Keep posted on the crop,
says it will be the best in hve
years. Harvesting has begun
this week. The ccrn crop is also
reported looking well but the
prospect for cotton is bad. It
will do no good until there comes
plenty of sunshine and warm
4,Re." J. B. Naugle, ho has
been on the chain gang for about
18 months, who was chaplain of
the camp, so to speak, and who
in consideration of the "cloth"
had been a trusty nearly ever
since he had been on duty, de
parted the camp without leave
Sunday night and his present ad
dress is unknown.
For the first time in about two
years the cells of the county jil
are without a single prisoner, the
only occupant of the building be
sides the family of jailer Con
nelly being Lillie Chambers, col
ored, who iB serving a term of 18
months for shooting Tom Mere
dith, but is not confined in a cell.
Rev. Meek White, who recently
accepted the pastorate of the New
Stirling and Perth churches in
this county, has moved his fami
ly to Iredell from South Caroli
na, lhey will occupy the par
sonage at New Stirling.
Side Lights on Happiness.
The habit of happiness can be
Begin each morning by resolv
ing to enjoy something during the
day. It may be in the sunrise,
a child's play and laughter, or a
pretty touch of the landscape..
Learn to look in each experi-
ence- which comes lor a little
pleasure. You will be surprised
to find how many things that you
thought commonplace and rather
disagreeable possess either an
amusing or instructive side.
No matter how disagreeable a
duty is, some happiness may be
gotten out of it, even if it only
the thought that by your efforts
you are getting it out of the way.
If the duty must be repeated
continually you can get some
comfort as well as happiness out
of the fact that you are cultivat
ing your patience and strength
of wiU power, both of which are
essential to happiness or success.
-Columbus, O., Dispatch.
I'll stOD vonr Dftin fra T.-
show you first before you spend
a penny what my Pink Pain Tah
iti.. - J t : i i i
leu uau uu, x win man you tree,
a Trial Jfackage of them Dr.
Shoot) 's Headache Tahlata Non.
ralgia, Headache, Toothache, Pe
riod pains, etc., are due alone to
blood congestion, Di. Shoop's
Headache Tablets simply kill'pain
Dy coaxing away the Unnatural
blood pressure. That is all. Ad
dress Dr. Shoop, Racine, Wis.
Sold by Grimes Drug Store.
TO HONOR LEE.
Plan Forming to Suitably Commemorate the
Centennial of Gen. Lee's Birthday.
Lexington, Va., June I&-In
response to an urgent invitation
from the authorities of Washing
ton and Lee University, former
Governor Hey wood, of South
Carolina, who is an alumnus of
the University, is in Lexington
relative to the Lee centennial
nrwmsnt of which he consented
to "become the bead. In view of
Governor Heywood'a acceptance
it has been decided 4o broaden the
scope of the movement, which is
a plan to suitably commemorate
the centennial of General Lee's
birthday. It is proposed to make
the movement national in scope
and an advisory committee will
be at once organized including
sub-committees . in the various
states,. It is proposed to ask the
public for a subscription of $1,-
000,000 which will be used with a
view of broadening the scope of
Washington and Lee University,
not only as an expression of their
admiration of the life and char
acter of General Lee, but as a tes
timonial, more especi ally of
his services in the cause of educa
tion as president of the institu
tion eudowed by Washington and
administered by Lee the last five
years of his life.
Novel Contest for
Williams A Kirby, ofTiappe,
has been building a fine new resi
dence, and has decided upon a
novel method of providing a mis
ress ft r it. When it is finished
he is to give a big house warming,
which has been arranged for th;
Fourth of July.
On this occasion, it is said at
the suggestion of the girls them
selves, he will invite all the young
women of Trappe to enjoy his
hospitality, and the one who be
haves the best and proves the
most charming is to be his bride.
The builders and decorators
have pr mised to have eyerything
ready for the glorious day and the
neighbors have promised to sup
ply the fireworks. Mr. Kirby
will provide the ref reshments and
nntertainment, aud as all the
girls of Trappe are coming, the
prettiest in Maryland, there will
be a very lively contest for hus
band aud home. Easton, Md.,
dispatch to Phila. Inquirer.
m-m - - -
Her Death Mysterious.
Concord, June 22. Last night
train -No. 29 on the Southern
struck something on the track on
a fill near Harrisburg. The train
was stopped and a search was
made by the engineer, but noth
ing could be found. The agent at
Harrisburg was notified and, ac
companied by a section man
search waB instituted for the ob
ject which the train struck.
About 1 o'clock the body of Miss
Ella Huneycntf, the 16 'ir-old
daughter of Mr. Culv n Hu:;ey
cutt, f Hams-burg, wus found.
Earlier iu the night the girl left
home alone and her father had
been out on the streets inquiring
fcr-her. As soon as her body was
found, he was notified but, strange
to say, hedid not go to view it till
a late hour, in the night. There
seems to be something mysterious
about the death of the young lady
and it is believed by many that
she had been killed and plaod on
the track. Her body was consid
erably bruised, both legs and an
arm being broken. Special to
Badly Mixed up.
Abraham Brown, of Wintertou,
Y., had a very remarkable ex
perience; he says: "Doctors got
badly mixed up over me; one said
heart disease; two called it kid
ney trouble: the fourth, blood
poison, and the fifth stomach and
liver Trouble, but none of them
helped me, so my wife advi. ed
trying Electric Bitters which are
restoring me to perfect health.
One bottle did me more good than
all the five doctors prescribed."
Guaranteed to cure blood poison,
weakness and all stomach, liver
and kidney complaints, by all
Reports Intestlgated Which Results iu
Vindication of Character.
Richmond, Va., June 20. Fol
lowing i rumors of a sensationa
character, in which the name of a
prominent young woman of Oak
Grove is involved, the Rev J. A
Sullivan, pastor of the Oak Grove
Baptist ehurch, has -resigned from
that pulpit.. .... Sullivan was not at
home this morning. Mrs. Sulli
van could throw no light upon
the matter. She. sTid that hus
band, who was in. Richmond, has
accepted a call to the First Bap-
tist church cf Washington, N. C
It was said by members of the
church todav that , at a recent
meeting of the board of deacons
the matter alluded td came up for
discussion, at which time the
preacher was vindicated. Reso
lutions of regret hav been drawn
up-aud signed by the4eacons.
Mr. Sullivan was the first pas
tor of Oak Grove church, subse
quently going to ihe Baptist
church at West Point, From the
latter church he returned to his
original church in October, 1905,
where he was said to" have accom
plished great good, Mr. Sulli
van will soon leave, Virginia for
Rocky Mount, where "he will con
duct revival services. He will go
from there to take charge of his
new field in the town of Washing
ton, in that State. The most
diligent inquiries have failed to
disclose the name of the woman i
whose name has been; connected
with that of her pastor in . the
sensational rumors. Special to
Surgical Operation on Sky-Scrapers.
Amputation is to -be anplied to
the Singer building at Liberty
Its top is to be sliced off and
three additional stories sandwich
ed in between the seventh and
Work on the scaffolding began
yesterday and a small army of
men will be occupied night and
day until it is completed, the un
dertaking being confined to the
original corner building, which
is to be part of the monster 41-
story structure now going up
the tallest office building in the
According to Ernest Flagg, the
architect, the slicing is necessary
in order that the 11-story build
ing shall conform in height' and
outline to the new 14-story addi
Instead of actually raising the
four top floors iucinsed under the
mansard roof the structural ma
terial will be removed in sections.
to the ground. The eighth, ninth
and tenth floors will then be built
on, after which the old mansard
roof, inclosing the four addition
al floors will be replaced section
by section. lew York Herald.
Jamestown Ter Centennial Exposition, Nor-
tolk, va., April 36th No,. 30th, 1907.
Southern Railway announces
extremely low rates to Norfolk,
Va., and return on account of the
above occasion. The following
round trip rates will apply from
Salisbury, N. C. :
Season tickets, $14 50
Sixty-day tickets . 12.10
Fitteen-day tickets 11.15
Coach excursion tickets,. . . 6 60
Coach Excursion tickets will be
sold on Tuesday, with limit seven
days from date of Sale, will be
stamped "Not good iu Pullman
or Parlor cars." Other tickets
will be sold daily April 19th to
.November dUtn, inclusive.
The Southern Railwav will af
ford excellent passeneer service in
and from Norfolk on account of
this occasion. ;
For further information and
Pullman-teservation address anv
agent Southern Railway or write
xv. L,. VERNON, T. P. A.,
Charlotte, N. C.
W. H. J aylob, G. P. A.,
till 11-30. ? Washington, D. C,
O. S. Woolever, one of the best
known merchants of Le Raysville,
N. Y., says: 'If you are efer
troubled with piles, apply Buck
len's Arnica Salve. It cured me
of them for good 20 years ago."
Cures every sore, wound, burn or
abrasion. 25c at all druggists.
REWARD FOR BODY.
Remains of Midshipman Murfin Have not
yet Been Recovered.
Newport News, Va.. June 19
Just before the battleships Ohio,
Iowa, Maine and. Iudiana sailed
from Hampton Roads today for
the Southern drill grounds off the
Virginia capes, an order was post
ed from the flagship, the Ohio,
offering a reward of $50 for the
body of MidshiDman Henry Clay
Murfin, the only one of 11 vie
tims of the ill-fated launch of the
battleship Minnesota, whose re
mains have not been recovered.
The Minnesota remained iu-the
roads, and her boats, with these
of the oruiser Brooklyn, battle
ship Texas aud monitor Minanto
nomah and several government
tugs are still searchiug for the
body, but the absence of the four
battleships cripples the Navy De
partment s facilities and it was
deemed advisable to influence out
siders to joiniu the search.
From Norfolk comes the report
that at the Norfolk Navy yard it
is stated that the body of ordi
nary seaman F. R. Plumblee has
not been found. Before 4ie left
or Washington yesterday, Rear
Admiral Emorv save-the Asso
ciated Press correspondent a copy
of the officia' list of bodies recov
ered. This listcontined 10 names
including that of Plumblee, and
showed that Midshipman Mur-
fiu's body was the only one mis
sing. The battleship squadron
will return to the roads iu a few
Traits the South Cannot Afford to Lose.'
Are the Old Traits Being Lost?
is the caption of an editorial in
the last issue of The World's Work
relative to the new industrial life
of the South. "It . answers., that
some of the finer thines in the
life of the Old South must give
way and are giving way before
tha onward march of industrial
progress. That is one danger that
generally appears in the wake of
commercial progress. Such pro
gress, in its very nature, necessi
tates the leaving behind of some
things that were held dear under
the old regime. It is to be hoped
the new life will not seriously im
pair the reputation for courtesy
and hospitality the South has
throughout the world. This is
ne thing that should be retained
no matter how wealthy this sec
tion may become and we believe
it will be retained. The average
visitor to the South is impressed
by the courtesy and kindly hospi
tality of the people, in some other
sections this courtesy aud hospi
tality do not exist in near the
proportion that they exjst here.
The difference is one of those
things that have always been
creditable to the South. Winston
Cadet Drowned at Sea.
Washington, June 19. A dis
patch was received at the Treasu
ry Department today from Capt
Revnolds, commanding the reve
nue cutter Chase, which is now at
Yorktown Va., reporting the
drowning at sea of Cadet George
B. liamel, who fell overboard
from the quarter deck rail and
did not catch tho life buoy or rope
that were thrown within his reach
The life boat was immediately
cleared away, but Ramel Bank
when it reached within a few feet
of him and he did not rise to the
surface again Ramel was ap
pointed a cadet in the United
states Kevenue Untter service
September 17th, 1906, from New
York and was 24 years of age
This is the first case of drowning
or indeed, of serious accident to
a cadet since the establishment
of the cadet service 25 years ago
"This little pig went to market,'
doesn't amuse tonight.
Baby's not well; what's the mat
ter, her dear little cheeks are
Ppor little tummy is aching
naughty old pain go away,
CaSCaSWeet mother must give her
then she'll be bright as the day
sold here bv James P I n m m r anA
LEXINGTON 'AND DAVIDSON COUNTY.
Blind Tigers Doing Business. Epidemic
or Tjphoid Fever Prevailing.
Lexington Dispatch, June 19tb.
S-t j. . a
uue oi tne most promi n e n t
farmers in the county, a man o
wraith and standing, while here
yesterday expressed himself rf or
cibly on the way the town au
thorities and the Lexington mer
chants neglect the country peo
pie in, the t matter of providing
hitching places. He said, and
said truly, there was no placand
that it was very disagreeable to
farmers to come to town, hitch
their stock here and there aud
then be "cussed out" by people
who object to their hitching. He
declared he was going to make
Salisbury and Spencer his market
Sheriff Dorsett returned Fri
day rftght from St. Louis, where
he went to buy horses and he did
not bring any with him. He tells
us that the market is higher than
he ever knew it to be. He saw 31
car loads of bronchos, wild, "un
broken horses, sell for from 860
to $80 a head. The market, in
t OA A. AJ L 1 il l
. m , .. , t . B. A iL
he made his last trip out there.
According to this, horse flesh is
about as valuable as anything
else, in these days of high prices
There is no question abo u t
'blind tigers" dqing a prosperous
business in Lexington, hey are
here. They don't seem to be un
easy as they have not moved back
very far from the main road. Do
the police know of their exist
ence? Everybody else does. Has
the town gone to sleep on this
question? Where isthe Anti-Sa-
lcon Le jgue? Where are the tem-
perance . forces?, . Have they all
gone out of business . to give the
'blind tiger" full sway?
Suits were instituted Monday
agaiust the Wennonah Mills by
Miss Maggie L. Earnhardt and
W. P. Gallimore, on account of
the accident of the falling eleva
tor week before last. Miss Earn
hardt is suing for $20,000 aud Mr.
Gallimore for nerhaos $1,000.
M. Fritts, administrator, sues
the Oneida chair factory for per
haps $10,000 on account of the
death by a gasolene explosion of
R. Everhardt, some months
Ground waB broken last week
for the rebuilding of the First Re
formed church. The house of
worship will be enlarged, new
pews, a furnace put in, aud other
improvements made. Services
will be hel-i in the court house un
til the work is finished.
We learn that there is quite a
lot of typhoid fever over the
county at this time, especially in
the Jersey settlement, where there
are several families stricken, in
some instances every member of
the family being sickr
Dream Cane True.
High Point, June 21. A strange
occurrence has happened in connec
tion with the story of the hidiug
here during the war of $6,000
worth of copper. For several
nights a member of Mr. Schaub's
family has been dreaming of find
ing cupper on the place aud sure
enough theothdr day Mr Schaub
found a piece of copper sticking
out of the ground. The next day
he did tin same thing and now
High Point's popular depot agent
believes he has the sure thing on
his premises, anyway the location
of his residence is about at the
distance the copper is said to
have been hidirom the depot. It
is quite an interesting coinci
dence. Special to Charlotte Ob
server. Do Not Neglect the Children.
At this season of the year the
first unnatural looseness of a
child's bowels should have im
mediate attention. The best thing
that can be given is- Chamber
lain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy followed by castor
oil as directed with each bottle of
Plnmmo Sii;oi.nn a
1 Pharmacy. Spencer. N. C.
ALBEMARLE AND STANLY COUNTY.
Will eot Pay Notes 6fven for Washing Ma
chine Rights- Change In Schedule.
Stanly Enterprise. Jane 20th.
J. D.arnhardt, of Richfield,
J R. Moss, of Pennington, have
ads. elsewhere in this issue which
speak for themselves. Each has
given his note to certain washing
machine agents who have been
working this county, and they
came to Albemarle the early part
of the week to take preliminary
steps towards stopping negotia
tion of their notes. Each says he
will contest the matter before he
will take up the notes. Mr. Earn-.
hardt and wife gave their note for
$300. One of the agents, they al
leged, offered to release the note
for $175. Mr. Moss gave two
notes for $250 each. He says the
proposition was made by which
he would be released upon pay
ment of $200 upon the whole.
Both men allege that they have
not been treated right and that
tbey have not received the quid
pio quo. There are several others
iu the county, we are told, who
have mortgaged their all in nav-
ment for washing machine rights
at $500 each, who are very sore
over the deal.
The big blasts at Whitney are
distinctly heard at this point, and
no doubt several miles beyond.
They make the old earth quake
like an earthquake shock. Os
car Wolfe, who works at one of
the large drills, was home to
spend Sunday, and he tells us
that some of the large holes are
bored to the depth of 85 feet, the
diameter of the hole being 4 1-2
and 6 inches. To charge one it
takes from six to twelve "hundred
joints of dynamite. The work of
excavation at the Palmerville endL
of thejarge canal must be carried
to the depth of 80 feet below what
it. is now.
A chauge in the schedule of the
Yadkin railroad has gone into ef
fect. The morning train leaving
Salisbury makea connection with
the southbound, No. 11, qn the
Charlotte division. And the train
going north from Norwood makes
connection in the morning at Sal
isbury with the train for Ashe
ville. The connections are quite
close, but give a convenience both
as to mail and passenger service.
Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Thompson,
of Salisbury, were guests of Jdrs.
,0. D. King Tuesday and Wednes
day. Mr. Thompson was looking
around with a view to securing a
location. H9 is well pleased with
Albemarle and this section, and
the town will extend him a most
cordial welcome should he decide
A BIG DEAL.
Winston Concern Said to Have Purchased
Balfour and Other Quarries.
Winston-Salem, N. C, June 18.
A big deal has been consum
mated by which the Consolidated
Granite Company, of this city,
will control, finish and sell all
monumental work ofthe Balfour
Pink Granite Quarry, of Salis
bury. This will, give the con
solidated Granite Company an
other strong line, and with the
blue pearl, Mount Airy and Bal
four pink, this company will have
the best monumental combina
tion of any concern in any state.
The Consolidated Granite Com
pany is arranging to double their
yard capacity, install aditional
machinery and make other im
provements. This firm is now
working several car loads of gran
ite for immediate delivery, and
among them are several for New
York, five cars for Cincinnati,
two for Colorado, two for Arkan
sas and one each for Iowa and
A Dangerous Deadlock
that sometimes terminates fatal
ly, is the stoppage of liver and
bowel funStions. To quickly end
this condition without disagreea-
j ble sensations. Dr. King's New
Life Pills should always be your
: - J
ev back, at all drmttrists. 25n.
K , ' -