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AT LAST QUIETED
WhftnJSheriff and Deputies Enter
en Jail to Secure Williams, who
# Was to Have Been Hanged To
day Prisoner's Defiance Foil
Williams Was Murderer of Sena
torjHopp. Secured Iron Bar and
Held Officers at Bay until a
Dash of Ammonia Overcame
Birmingham, Ala., July 27. Last
night when Sheriff Orean of Culman
county, accompanied by several dep
uties,entered the jail here to secure
John Williams, the aged murderer of
Senator Hoop, who was to have been
hanged at Culman today, Williams
seized a section of the iron pipe which
the prisoner, had torn loose from a
sewer connection in the cell and threat
ened to kill the first man who attempt
ed to enter.
Williams said he rftilized that the
removal from the Inrmingham jail
meant his death and as he had to die
anyway he might as well die on the
spot as elsewhere. Not one of the offi
cers dared to enter the cell.
Finally, a quantity of amonla was
secured and dashed on the prisoner
through the bars. The fumes of the
dr'ig overcame him and the officers
were able to handcuff him.
However, his resistance caused such
a delay that the officers missed the
night traia on which they expected to
take Williams to Culman. This gava
th» condemned man's counsel an op
portunity to secure a writ of habeas
corpus and an order for inquiry into
Troops slept on arms all night, hav
ing been ordered by the Governor to
accompany the sheriff anu the prison
er to Culman to preserve order.
WILL BLACKBURN ACCEPT?
Democratic Executive Committee Re
news Mr. Hackett's Challenge to Mr.
Salisbury, July 28. —Mr. James H.
Horah, secretary to Chairman Thos.
H. Vanderford, Sr., of the Democratic
Congressional executive committee
last night mailed the following com
munication to Hon. C. H. Cowles, of
Wilkesboro, chairman of the Republi
can Congressional executive commit
Salisbury, N. C., July 27, 1906
Hon. C. H. Cowles,
Wilkesboro, N. C. -
Dear Sir: —On the 7th instant Hon.
R. N. Hackett, Democratic candidate
for Congress from the Eighth district,
challenged his opponent, Hon. E. Spen
cer Blackburn, to a joint canvass.
It is my understanding that Mr.
Blackbun referred this challenge to
the Republican Congressional commit
tei of which you are chairman. So
far as I am informed no definite reply
h; .1 been made to Mr. Hackett's letter
of the 7th of July, and no acceptance
or refusal of this challenge has been
authorized by either Mr. Blackburn or
In order to set the matter at rest,
, I hereby challenge Hon. E. Spencer
Bi. ckburned, through your committee
to meet Hon. R. N. Hackett in joint dis
cussion the various coun
ties of the district, at such times and
planes and upon such terms as may
bo decided upon hereafter.
With the hope that your committee
will favor me witn an early and di
rect acceptance of this challenge, I
T. 11. VANDERFORD, Sr.,
Chairman Dem. Ex. Com
JUDGE PARKER ON CAMPAIGN
Discusses Political Situation in New
York State—Talks of Mr. Hearst and
Utica, N. Y., July.—Former Judge
Alton B. Parker, in an interview, dis
cussed the coming state election. He
declared the Democratic party was
rich in men who could fill the office of
governor and mentioned a number but
omitted Mr. Hearst. When asked for
the reason of the omission, Mr. Parker
said that Mr. Hearst had declared he
intended accepting the nomination of
the Independence League and that if
nominated by that party it would be
on a platform expressing the prin
ciples Mr. Hearst believes in and that
there would be no deal or bargain
with the leaders of any political ma
Mr. Parker was reminded of the cur
rent belief that representatives of the
Independence League had been openly
- striving for the control of the Demo
cratic caucuses in order to secure del
egates to the Democratic convention
favorable to Mr. Hearst and that some
such delegates had been elected; and
that the League was organized to com
pel the Democratic party to accept Mr.
Hearst as its nominee.
Mr. Hearst is too shrewd a man"
said Mr. Parker, "to believe it possible
that the Democratic convention will
ever be made up of delegates so ab
solutely pussilanimous as to surrender
to one demanding that the party
deliver up to him the honor and power
he covets, or suffer defeat"
LOST IN MINE CAVE-IN.
Two Men at Least Lost Lives in Cave-
In of Tempest Aoex Mine.
Syracuse, July 28.—A dispatch re
ceived by C. O. Thompson says that
ms brother, Launt Thompson and
Manned Mather were lost in a cave-in
of the Tempest Apex mine near Ouray,
Colorado, and that there was a horrible
fatality. Launt Thompson was treas
urer of tne company.
AT HARRISON CHURCH.
Charlotte District Conference is Being
Pineville, July 27. —One of the fin
est and most progressive neighbor
hoods in the state is that surrounding
Harrison church about four miles
south of Pineville.
This is the seat of the Charlotte
Methodist District conference which
began its session here Thursday July
26.. Charlotte district conference em
braces parts of Mecklenburg, Union
and Anson counties, and preachers and
delegates from all the Methodist
churches in the district are represent
More than the usual number are in
attendance, the neighborhood especial
ly being well represented.
Conference was called to order at
9:30 by Rev. Ed Thompson, the pre
siding elder. Rev. J. A. Baldwin was
elected secretary and Rev. C. M. Short
Rev. G. G. Harley, presented the
claims of the American Bible Society.
The Western North Carolina Confer
ence last year gave $9OO to this cause.
Mr. Harley showed that if all had
done as well as one charge, supposed
lo be very poor, the conference would
have given $9,000.
Rev. L. T. Mann preached a fine ser
mon at 11.30.
Conference then adjourned to the
church lawn, where a fine spread was
shown as ever greeted the eyes of heal
thy appetites. Fried chicken, boiled ham
roast beef, pies, cakes, etc., etc., in
abundance. Your correspondent and
the secretary of the conference were
the last to reluctantly leave the ta
| In the afternoon Rev. M. H. Hoyle
opened the discussion on the Spiritual
State of the Church. Good reports
were made and improvements were the
rule all over the district.
Rev. H. M. North, who succeeds
Prof. Bivens as Headmaster of Trini
ty Park High School represented his
school and also Trinity College. Prof.
Peele of Rutherford College presented
the claims of his school. Prof. Peele
stated that the expense at Rutherford
College including board tuition, etc.,
were from $lOO to $l5O per year. Ex
penses at Trinity Park High School
from $155 to $225.
Conference adjourned to meet this
morning at 9 o'clock.
This morning the subject of mis
sions was taken up. Talks were made
bv the Rev. W. R. Ware who attended
the Students Volunteer Movement at
Nashville, Tenn., and by Rev. C. M.
Pickens, who attended the Missionary
and Epworth League convention at
Asheville. Others spoke on this im
At 10:30 Rev. W. R. Ware preached
a strong sermon on the subject of mis
Rev. C. M. Pickens is the preacher
in charge of Harrison church and is
the host of the conference. It is need
less to say every one is carefully look
ed after. J. B. IVEY.
Writes to the Pauers Busy with Plans
of What They Would Do With a
Paris, July 30. —Replies to the ques
tion put by the Gaulois, "What would
you do if you had Rockefeller's
money?" have been coming in to that
paper, and are being published. The
most of them are of purely local in
terest, the main ambition of the writ
ers being aparently to put the money,
if they had it, to political uses. One
writer, the Baronne de Molembraix,
says that she would use all the Rocke-
A SUDDEN SUMMONS.
Mr. J. Pink Burke Dropped Dead at
Statesville, July 28. —J. Pink Burke
dropped dead of heart failure here
He was subject to weakening spells
on account of heart trouble.
He was a native of Rowan county
and had resided here since the civil
war. He was a Confederate veteran
and a justice of the peace.
SECOND VICTIM DEAD.
Tom Lunsford, Burned in Explcsion
at Durham Died Today.
Durham, July 28. —Tom Lunsford,
the negro who was so severely injured
in the explosion at the Standard Oil
Co., last Tuesday, when Mr. Webb
Holloday was burned to death, dieC
Before his death he solved the mys
tery to the cause of the explosion by
making a sworn statement that ht
struck a match inside of the gasoline
BOY WEIGHED 406 POUNDS
Was Only 19 Years of Age—Died o1
Fatty Degeneration of the Heart.
Areola, 111., July 28.—Provie Henry
known as "The Atwood Fat Boy" it
dead. He weighed 406 pounds. Hi-
waist measurement was 73 inci-.es
Fatty degeneration of heart was the
cause of his death. He was 19 years
LIGHTNING WROUGHT HAVOC
Richmond, July 28—At Alberene, A 1
bemarle county, yesterday evening
lightning struck the house of U. G
Gay, killing Mrs. Gay and her brothei
Christus Gay, and shocking severely
Mr. Gay and two children and tearing
the dwelling to pieces.
Mr. Cabell Declined.
New York, July 28. —It is announc
ed that James Branch Cabell, ol
Richmond, author, has been tendered
the appointment as secretary of the
American Legation at Athens, but
declined in order not to interrupt
his work as author.
ROGERS KILLED IN WRECK.
Salisbury, July 28.— J. F. Rogers, ol
Asheville, a brakeman on the western
division was killed on the Spencei
yard at 4 o'clock this morning. H
was caught between the cars and terri
bly mashed. He hung between the car;
several hours before being extricated.
The wreck was slight.
—•- I— WMJI* 1
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MRS. VIOLA MARSHALL.
PE-RUMA SAVED HER.
Mrs. Viola Marshall, 1117 East Jack
eon street, Springfield, 111., writes:
"Two months ago when I sought
your advice, and you told me that /
was suffering from systemic catarrh,
I had gotten so bad that I could not
bear the jolt of walking and had to lie
down most of the time.
•' 1 began taking your Peruna and now
I feel like a new woman.
"I can w.slk just as far as I please
without feeling any fatigue and I have
taken only three bottles of Peruna.
"I shall never cease praising Peruna,
nor thanking Dr. Hartman for his kind
Systemic catarrh claims many victims
because this disease is not always un
derstood, and therefore not correctly
Whatis needed is an internal catarrh
remedy which exerts a healing effect
on the mucous membranes of the entire
Such a remedy is Peruna. The sin
cere letters of those who have expe
rienced its benefits in such cases are
evidence of its medicinal value.
" CONVICT PATIENT _ IST~CAUGHT\
Did Neal Martin Rob Store Same
Night He Fled From Hospital.
Neal Martin, the convict-patient,
who escaped from the Good Samaritan
Hospital about 1 o'clock Thursday
morning, has been caught, and is being
tried this afternoon before 'Squire S.
H. Hilton, on a charge of robbing Mr.
Neely Dunn's store in Steele Creek the
It would have been necessary for
the patient to have traveled mighty
fast to have reached the store before
day, as it is six or seven miles out in
the country and this is what the court
was struggling with this afternoon.
The negro wag found with a large
quantity of sardines and other edibles
and a quantity of tobacco and towels,
also some lead pencils and other ar
He was arrested by Tom Hall early
Sunday morning, and brought in for a
hearing this afternoon. If a case Is
made out against the negro it will
no doubt go hard with him as he is
serving a term on the county roads
now, or should have been had he not
so unexpectedly left the hospital
Thursday morning at 1 o'clock.
NEW STEAMSHIP LINE.
Southern Pacific Railway Said to
Be Building Three Steamers.
Havanna, July 28. —It is announced
here that the Southern Pacific Rail
ioad is building three steamships in
Philadelphia with the intention of
testablishing a new line between New
York, Havanna and New Orleans.
Arrived From Hamburg—No Attempt
to Arrest Him.
New York, July 28. —John D. Rock
efeller arrived from Hamburg. No
attempt was made to serve any legar
lapers in connection with the pro
ceedings against him in Ohio.
NUMBER KILLED IN FIGHT
Peasants Attack Dragoons With
Sythes, Rocks a'jd Pitchforks
Proskuroff, Russia, July 28. —Near
the village of Chenipoff a detach
ment of dragoons sent to arrest two
agitators were met by a crowd of peas
ants armed with scythes, rakes and
pitchforks. In the fighting which fol
lowed five peasants were killed and 12
Iragoons wounded, three fatally.
Towns Wins Championship.
Sidney, N. S. W. July 28. —George
Towns won back the title of the worlds
champion sculler and $2,500 by de
feating James Stanbury on Paramatta
river three miles and 330 yards, which
he covered in 19 minutes 53 1-5 sec
GRANT WINS OUT.
President Roosevelt Names Him as
Postmaster at Goldsboro.
Oyster Bay, July 27. —President
Roosevelt has named L. S. Grant to
be postmaster at Goldsboro. N- C.
SCOTT'S EMULSION won't make a 5
V hump back straight, neither will it make W
I a short leg long, but it feeds soft bone 1
9 a "d ea ' s diseased bone and is aitong £
a the few genuine means of recovery in M
■ rickets and bone consumption.
Send for free sample.
SCOTT & BOWNE, themisis, j
■ 409-415 Pearl Street, New York. ■
50c. and f 1,00; all druggists.
A Big Crowd at the Baptist Orphan
age Picnic at Mocksville Yesterday.
Yesterday was a good day at Mocks
ville. lit was the 17th annual Sunday,
school pinnic of the Baptists of Da- (
vie county, in behalf of the Thomas-!
They have a large board arbor, which i
will hold two thousand people and it'
was estimated there were fully that j
many people on the ground. Rev. C.'
S. Cashwell, who is now the pastor of
the Mocksville Baptist church was the
toriginator of this picnic, and he has
made it a great success. |
Gov. Glenn had promised to be pres
ent, but official duties prevented his
attendance. H& sent as a substitute,
Mr. S. H. Eller, Esq., of Winston-Sa
lem. President M. L.» Kesler with a
chapter of orphans was present which
added greatly to the pleasure and en
joyment of the occasion
Mr. J. H. Tucker, Esq., of Asheville,
Rev. J. M. Dunnawy, of Spencer and
Rev C. A. Jenkins, of Statesville, were
also on the program, but failed to
Speeches were made by Rev. M. L.
Kesler, Mr. S. H. Eller and Rev. R E.
Neighbor, of Salisbury.
President Kesler spoke on "What
the Orphanage Stood For," emphasiz
ing the importance and worth of a
child and that the orphanage was to
save them from wreck and ruin and to
develop in them good and worthy char
acters and to implant in their hearts
aspiration for things noble and good.
He outlined the work at Thomasville
and some of the improvements in pros
He was followed by Mr. S. H. Eller,
who for about three fourths of an hour
made a most excellent address. Mr.
Eller appologized for Gov Glenn's ab
sence and his inability to take his
He congratulated our State and peo*
pie for the work we are doing for
the orphans in bounds, quoting from
the official record that there were
"eleven hundred orphan children be
ing cared for in the various orphan
ages in the State; 1018 of which were
white and the rest colored." He com
plimented the Thomasville Orphanage
as leading in this work with 313 chil
dren. Mr. Eller dwelt upon Universal
Liberty, Universal Education and Uni
versal Opportunity, as being the one
thought of the American people, and
emphasized the power of prejudice
which had its foundation in ignorance
and the power of Education, and ex
pressed himself as favoring* compulso
ry education when it could not be
had otherwise, I
iug the rights of individuals as fixing
He incidentally hit at trusts as us
urping the rights of individuals as fix
ing wages and thus destroying individ
ual and personal liberty. Also he
touched upon the rights of women and
the new divorce law which he had
championed through the Legislature.
In order to reach the noon train his
address was curtailed to the regret of
the vast audience present.
The afternoon was taken up by an
address from Rev. R. E Neighbor, of
Salisbury, on "Soul Winning," and in
consideration of a proposition to a
proposition 'to transfer this great ar
bor to Thomasville for its annual meet
Mr. Neighbor caught the audience
at the start and for about forty min
cmfwyp mw fpymfwyp fwy wyp yp p
utes held them as "spell bound" by
his intense enthusiasm and pertinent
and striking illustrations of his sub
ject. Those who have heard George
Stewart can get some conception of
Mr.Neighbors style and manner of ad
dress. To the mind of the writer he
is the livest wire on religion he has
run up with. He took for his text
Prov. 11:30 and emphasized Heart,
Life, Intellectual and Will preparation.
Mr. Neighbor is simply a cyclone In
speech and he makes his hearers cry
and laugh at will without at all seem
ing to try to provoke either.
Altogether the day was most delight
ful and from the collection and refresh
ment stand a handsome sum was real
ized. The Baptists support the or
phanage at Thomasville by regular col
lections for the churches and Sunday
schools. The exercises at night con
sisted of an entertainment by the or
phans and a general lawn party. The
possibility is that the great arbor will
be transferred to Thomasville.
S. F. C.
Raieigh, July 28.—Five important
charters were issued today for new en
terprises in Mecklenburg county,
Greensboro and Burlington. They are
as follows: The Commercial Trust
Company, of Charlotte, at a $lOO,OOO
capital authorized, one share each
subscribed, by R. M. Miller, Jr., A. G.
Brenizer and J. A. Durham; The Black
weils Durham Tobacco Company of
Durham at a $125,000 capital authoriz
ed, $6,000 subscribed by J. W. and G.
R. Blackwell, W. A. and W. B. Guth
rie to do a general tobacco business,
to the Wright Automatic Safety Air
Brake Attachment Company of Greens
boro at a capital of $40,000 authorized,
$1,500 subscribed by J. T. J. Battle, C.
E. Holton and others; to the Proctor
Trouser-Company, of Cornelius, Meck
lenburg county, at a $40,000 capital au
thorized, $5,500 subscribed by J. P.
Proctor and others, and to the Burling
ton Bedding .Cpmpany, at a of
$5,000 by C. S. Wright and others.
Norfolk, July 27. —More than 500
men of the Seventy-First Virginia
Infantry left over the Seaboard to
day for Chickamaugua, Ga., where
they will represent the Virginia
troops in the national camp of in
structions for eight days.
A Crlm Tragedy
is daily enacted, in thousands of,homes
as Death claims, in each one, another
victim of Consumption or Pneumon
ia. But when Coughs and Colds are
p oyrlrperdgkkqatSbj-oa,eSteas-: eRo
properly treated, the tragedy is aver
ted, F. G. Huntley, of Oaklandon,
Ind., writes: "My wife had the con
sumption, and three doctors gave her
up. Finally she took Dr. King's New
Discovery for Consumption, Coughs
and Colds, which cured her, and to-day
germs of all diseases(uvbgkqvbgkqvb
she is well and strong." It kills the
germs of all diseases. One dose re
lieves. Guaranteed at 50c and $l.OO
by C. M. Shuford and E. B.s Menzie
druggist. Trial bottle free.
LIEUT, ENGLAND OF
I. S, SHIP KILLED
BY FRENCH SHOT
To-day at Noon While U. S. Crui-
ser Ch«t*anooga Was Passing
French Cruiser* Du Petit
Thouars, Ball From Latter Ship
Stiuck Lieutenant England.
r rench Cruiser Was Signalled to
Cease Fire Bafore Lieutenant
Was Shot. England Was Nav
igating Officer of the Chatta-
nooga. The Two Squadrons.
Che Foo, China, July 28. —Lieut.
Clarence England, navigating officer
of the United States Cruiser Chatta
nooga was wounded about noon today
by a rifle bullet lired by a member
of the crew of the French armoured
cruiser Dupetit Tliouars and died at
six o'clock this evening.
The Chattanooga, with England on
the bridge was proceeding from the
harbor to targart range and was pass
ing the French squadron, anchored
near the American squadron and was
engaged in small-arms.practice.
The Chattanooga after several bul
lets had struck the side of the
ship, signalled to the Frenchmen to
cease firing, but before this was ac
complished England was struck in the
back, at the base of the spine, prob
ably by a Ricochet bullet, which left
his body under arm.
The crew of the Dupetit Thouars
later continued the practice from the
deck of the cruiser.
Their fire was directed at targets in
the water differing from the American
practice of landing the men on the
barren island at the entrance of the
The French squadron here consists
of nine ships and the American seven.
Who Lieut. England Is.
Washington, July 28. —Lieut. Eng
land who was killed at Chefoo is a
brother of Capt. L,loyd England of
the artillery corps. He was appoint
ed from Arkansas in 1890. His
lather is living at Little Rock. He
became a lieutenant in 1902.
ASCENDS THE ALPS
Slip of a French Girl Climbs One of
the Most Dangerous of the Mt.
Geneva, July 30. —A girl of thirteen
—lsabelle Laugel—has proved her
elf an intrepid and skilful moun
uineer by climbing the Aiguille de
a M., nearly 12,000 feet high.
This peak, one of the most diffi
cult and dangerous in the Mont Blanc
r: nge, has very seldom been ascend
ed since the death of Mummery, the
English climber, who first reached
Isaoene Laugel, who is a French
girl, made the ascent without any
assistance from her guide. Her feat
must be reckoned better by far than
that of the Zermatt girl, of seven
teen, who made the first ascent of
the Matterhorn this season, which
vas recorded a week or two ago as
t marvellous accomplishment.
RESPITE OF ONE DAY.
Birmingham, Ala., July 28. —Judge
Weaver decided his court has jurisdic
tion in the habeas corpus proceedings
brought in behalf of John Williams,
the condemned murderer of State Sen
ator Popp and fixed August 6 for hear
ing, 10 determine whether Williams*
sanity shall be inquired into. The Gov
ernor, who refused to commute Wil
liams' sentence to life imprisonment,
granted last night a respite of one
day. Williams would have hanged to
day but for Judge Weaver's ruling.
THE HARTJE' DIVORCE.
Pittsburg, July 28. —It is rumored
that two more arrests are to be made
in connection with the scandal grow
ing out?* of the Hartje' divorce trial.
Parties have been prominently identi
fied with the case and arrests are to
be made after court has received all
the evidence in the divorce proceed
ings. It is said the charges will be
forgery and conspiracy.
Greatly in Demand.
Nothing is more in demand than a
medicine which meets modern require
ments for a blood and system cleanser,
such as Dr. King's New Life Pills.
They are just what you need to cure
stomach and liver troubles. Try them.
At C. M. Shuford and E. B, Menzies
drug store, 25c., guaranteed. 1
Grades of Oil Reduced.
Pittsburg, July 28. —The Standard
Oil Co. reduced the higher grades of
crude petroleum three cents and the
other grades two cents.
Beautify your compiextion with little
cost. If you wish a smooth, clear,
cream-like complexion, rosy cheeks,
laughing eyes, take Hollister's Rocky
Tea, greatest beautifier known. 35
cents. E. B. Menzies.
Paris, July 28. —The P. lget Commit
tee struck out the salary of M. Diebler
public executioner, thur foreshadow
ing the disappearance of the guillotine.
Self-interest has shattered many a
man's lofty ideals. /
Be«« the /) Tto Kind You Have Always Bought
s«ui the _>? The Kind You Have Always Bought
A QUARTETTE OF POLITICIANS
Republican Leaders Meet With Presi-
dent Roosevelt to Talk Over Affairs.
By Associated Press.
Oyster Bay July 23. —A quartette of
Republican leaders went to Sagamore
Hill to talk over the coming congres
sional campaign with President Rooe
velt. The party consisted of Speaker
Cannon, Representatives Sherman,
chairman of the campaign committee;
Loudenslarger of New Jersey, and Mc-
Kinley of Illinois, secretary and treas
urer of the committee. Sherman said
the President was not going to be the
leader of the campaign but was going
to co-operate most heartily in every
way he could. ( 1 •
Where are ycu sick? Headache,
foul-tongue, no appetite, lack energy,
pain in ycjr slomacli, constipation.
Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea will
make you well and keep you well. 35
cents. E. P. Menzies.
Do Not Neglect Your Bowles.
ieaedsnM ourisayeso rSmh ,d -o od
Many serious diseases arise from
neglect of the bowles. Chamberlain's
neglect of the bowles. Chamberlain's
Stomach and Liver Tablets are a
pleasant and agreeable laxative. They
invigorante the liver and regulate the
bowels. For sale by Shuford Drug Co.
Ar« one of your friends to he it.Trlsd
soon ? If so, you will want a ni* preo>
ent for vbem. Sterling ellver and cal
glass make exquisite gifts that are al
ways useful. Write us for aaythlrj
you may need In till# line.
HUFHAM & WILLIAMS
The undersigned attorneys have
iormed a partnership for the prac
tice of law in litigated cases only
The office of Mr. Hufham will continue
at Hickory as hitherto, and that of
i€r. Williams at Newton. Persons de
siring to do business with the firm
may consult either of the members,
as convenience may suggest. May IG.
THOS. M. HUFHAM.
K. It. WILLIAMS.
THE LAND A
OF THE -TV t 1 LL
TO MEXICO AND RETURN
One Fare, Plus 25 Cents.
August 14th to September Ist inclusive. Tickets will be
good ninety days from date of sale and will allow liberal
•• • • stop-overs. This is an exceptionally low rate and is open
. to the public.
Go see the National Museum, The Cathedrals, Bishops Pal
lace, Chapultepec, Etc., Etc.
The land of the Manana where every street and plaza has
some old legend and where it is possible to forget you were
ever in a hurry.
The route is via Memphis and the Iron Mountain Route
through Little Rock, Historic San Antonia. Laredo, Monterey
and San Luis PotosL
TO HOT SPRINGS AND RETURN
ONE AND ONE-FIFTH FARE.
Tickets will be sold daily from points in the Southeast up
to September 30th and will have a final limit of Octo
ber 31st. This is the best limit we have ever had on Hot
Springs Tickets at this low rate.
TO ARKANSAS, TEXAS, OKLAHOMA, LOUISIANA, IN
DIAN TERRITORY AND MEXICO.
OA Days Limit will be Allowed on These
OU Tickets which will be Sold on
JULY 17. AUG. 7 AND 21. SEPT. 4. AND 18. OCT. 2 AND 1&
Go See the New Country.
Free Literature Mailed on Request.
I. E. REHLANDER,
Traveling Pasenger Agent,
Carolina & Northwestern Ry. Co
BCHEDULE EFFECTIVE JUIiY 10TH, 1904.
Northbound, Passenger. Mixed. Mixed
Chester Lv. 900 am 430 aa
Yorkville Lv. 948 am 557 am
7 50 am
Gastonia Lv. 10 38 am S 00 am !
Lincolnton Lv. 1150 am 20 45 am
Newton Lv. 12 28 pm X 00 pm
Hickory .„ ...Lv. 12 57 pm 2 20 pm 2 20 pm
Lenoir '... Ar 212 pm 515 pm
Lenoir Lv 305 pm 945 am
Hickory Lv. 357 pm 520 am 1150 am
Newton Lv. 424 pm 700 am
Lincolnton Lv. 502 pm 9Qoam |
Gastonia Lv. 600 pm 12 10 am
* 1 30 pm
Yorkville ... Lv. 650 pm 305 pm
I Chester Ar. 745 pm 445 pm
Chester—Southern Ry., S. A. L. and L. & & v
Yorkville—Southern Railway. i, ± . j
Gastonia- -Southern Railway-
LiDf-cI-tCu —a. A. L.
Newton and Hickory—Southern Rail way. "'
Lenoir—Blowing Rock Stage Line and C. £ N.
K. F. RE ID, 0. P. A., tester, S. U
South Fork Institute
For Young Ladies and Young Men. j
OPENS SEPT. 4th, 1906.
Beautiful Mountain Scenery, High and Healthy.
Tuition per month: Literary, $2 to $3; Music $2 to $3; Art and Elocu
tion, $1 to $2; Bookkeeping $3O; Stenography and Typewriting $35; the
three courses of Bookkeeping, Stenography and Typewriting, $5O. Guaran
tee a complete course in 9 months.
Board and Room: —Young men at Mountain View Inn, ?G to $7; Y6ung
Ladies at Oakdale Home, $6 to $3.
Pleasant Home Treatment. , Faculty of Six Teachers.
Write for catalogue.
: J. J. PAYSEUR, Princtoal. . 1
J2. *l2? Maiden, N. C. \
" . . . * >' V— ■ .
' . . V i
Wiaere will you and the maid, (Mad
am) and the Kiddies spend the sum
Why not take a flyer (Our Flyer)
to the finest Summer Country in the
world? Cool, Bracing and Invigorating
It only takes a day. Leave St. Louis
on the Missouri Pacific at 9:00 a. m.
The next morning early you are in
Living is Cheap. Write for descrip
tive pamphlet—list of Boarding
To Denver, July 9th to 14th, account
meeting B. P. O. Elks.
To San Francisco, June 24th to J«-
To Colorado and Salt Lake City all
I. E. REHLANDER,
Trav. Pass. Agt. Chattanooga, Tenn.
KI LL the COUCH t
AND CURE THE LUNCB |
___ /Consumption Price
FOR I OUGKS and 50c & $l.Ol/
Surest and Quickest Cure foi all
THROAT and LUNG IrLCUII
LES, or MONEY BACK. ,
III»—IiUWHM I I—swat
' "We want every man and women In the
Cnited States Interested In the cure of
Dplum, Whiskey or other drug habits,
sither for themselves or friends, to have
3ne of Dr. Woolley's books on these dis
sases. Write Dr. B.M.Woolley, Atlanta,
a a.. Bos 28?, and one will be sent you free»
A tree uottle or Ur. Thacher's Liver and
Blood Syrup will be sent to any reader of
this paper who v.-ill write to the Thacher
Medicine Co.. jhatt?nooga, Tenn.