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0 / 75
Leads inlBoth News and
J Circulation. j
PRINCIPLES, NOT, MEN.
$1.00 Per Year.
ASHEBORO, N. C, THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 1906.
Posse Headed by B.E Bennette
TWO TURN STATE'S WITNESSES.
Prisoners Placet! In Cell where Victim
was Incarcerated Twenty Baggies
Convey Posse to Morven where
Arrests were Made.
Thirteen alleged participants in
the lynchburg of J. V. Johnson, at
Wadesboro last week were arrested
Thursday at Morven by a posse of
twenty deputies headed by Bert E.
Bennett, and returned to Wades
boro where they were placed in jail.
The names of the prisoners are
John Niven, Lester Johnson, Zeke
Lewis, Elmer A. Dunn, John Jones,
J. F. Dunn, May Gilledge (mascu
line) and Lewis Adam3. Warrants
were out for 18 men but 5 were not
Judge Neal and Governor Glenn
were in the court house when the
prisoners arrived and the Judge set
the trial for 10 o'clock Friday after
noon. Friday afternoon Judge Neal
signed au order binding thirteen
defeudants over to court in bonds
of $5,000 each. The action of the
court was based upon the testimony
of Miss Alice Boggan, Sheriff J. A.
Boggan, H. D. Kendall, H. D.
Kendall, Jr., Walter Meeks and J.
L. Pratt. The defendants did not
cross-examine the witnesses and
rested upon the State's case. There
was no argument.
All these except Sheriff Boggan
and daughter were members of the
It consumed only an hour or two
for friends of the prisoners to raise
the bonds which aggregated $80,-
JURY FOR JULY TERM.
Drawn at a Meeting of the County Com
missioners Held Monday.
The following jurors are drawn
for Julv court which begins July
New Market township J. M.
Gray, T. J. Steel. 1
Cedar Grove W. C. Winslow,
Ellis Hoover, W. W. Spencer, W.
Brower G. F. Gatlin.
Coleridge R. W. Cox, E. C.
Allen, Henry Cox. W. W. Caveness.
Columbia T. B. McMasters, Jas.
K. Cox, Jno. F. Avery, J. C. White
head. Pleasant Grove E. A. Brady, A.
Grant C. O. Ingold.
Union Bethel Lucas, F. Auman,
J. S. Richardson.
Liberty H. K. TrogdoD, Albert
Trinity B. C. Floyd, J. T.
Henry, C. W. Wilson.
Back Creek J. F. Rabbins,
David Farlow, Jr.
Randleman Winslow Holland,
A. E. Lassiter.
Franklinville O. H. Routh, J.
L. Lineberry, J. I. Coward, P. P.
Richland J. J. Harper.
Asheboro A. E. Hall.
Randleman Clarence Groce.
Providence W. S. Lineberry, S.
Brower W. H. Maness, J. A.
Franklinville J. W. Tippett. L.
Pleasant Grove B. Hussey.
Concord J. t . Delk.
Asheboro J. R. Steed. E. F.
'New Market J. R. Kagan.
' Columbia W. A. Warren, W. F.
i rinity J. M. Toinlinson.
Liberty A. L. York, Jr. Chas.
Union -Win. Presnell.
Invitation t lHKiied to the Marriage of
One of Ahcboro Popular
1 on UK Ladle.
The following iuvitatio.-is have
Mrs. M.irt'ia A. MiJIiit
requegu )li --In-nor i;f vur ppwni e,
l the iLarriii i f Iht iliing'ter
Mr. J. lluui .a PnrlH, Jr. '
Tlordtv nurniii:;, June, Imiin ci.ih,
nineteen hi'ii IjumI und wx
Oh iijn Chinch
HIGH POINT "SPARKS.'
Great Junior Order Meeting Manu
facturers Meet Dr. Stanton Elect
edLawn Party Personals and
M. U. Kanoy of Spero was a call
er here last week.
Dr. D. A. Stanton, was elected to
the important position of Secretary
of the N. C. Medical Association,
which held its meeting in Charlotte
The Furniture Manufacturers of
the South, met here last Thursday,
to consider the advisability aud
necessity of advancing the price
of furniture. Several Southern
States were represented. The price
of furniture was advanced 5 per
The Dental Association of North
Carolina will meet here June 20th.
CF. TomliHSon has gone on a
business trip South.
Ben Cassady went to Asheboro
last week to look after t some Real
Estate that his mother owns there.
Wm. Partridge, formerly of this
city, but now of Baltimore, will pro
bably move back here and again go
South Side Hose Co. No. 2. gave
a delightful Lawn Party Saturday
night, for the purpose ot equipping
their new engine house, on Com
merce St. Randolph boys are in this
Company No. 2.
The Baraca Class of Washington
St: M. E. church, had a nice ciowd
and an enteresting meeting Sunday.
The class will build at once, an
aunex to the church for themselves.
The room will be for their use.
Mrs. D. E. HamniT, of Washing
ton, is visiting Mrs. J. D. Homey.
Company AI, High Point Rilles,
will give a Lawn Party soon.
Work on the new depot has com
menced again (very slowly though.)
Mrs. W. T. Anderson living one
mile west of the city, and a very
good woman, was buried last week.
Mrs. Anderson had a cancer and had
been a very pitient sufferer, quite a
Birdie Royals will accept a posit
ion and spend her vacation here this
Seven hundred Juniors, held
a great meeting and followed by a
banquet last week. J. Ed Kirkman
was master of ceremonies. The ad
dress of welcome was delivered by
Dr. W. G. Bradshow, Other
speeches were made by Dr. Burrus,
Mr. Hobgood, E. A. Snow, Dr. Stan
ton, and others. Tne ladies of he
Junior Order, deserve great credit
for the refreshments served.
Quite a number of young people,
visited Brokaw's place last week and
ate their suppers on the lawn.
Mrs. J. J. Farris is spending a
few days at Durham.
Miss Deborah Toinlinson has re
turned from her aunt's at Chicago
A great many Randolph people,
were here visiting and shopping last
week. T. J. Redding, W. N. Elder
SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION.
The Sunday School Convention
for Rijhland Towiiehip will
meet with Union Grove Baptist
church on the fourth Sunday in
June, 1900. Following is the pro
gram: 10:00 a. ni. Devotional Exercises.
10:15 " Enrollment i.f IMrtfaios frm
the different vurnlay Srlnmls.
10:.'!0 a. m. Keorts from the Sunday Schools
of the Township.
11:00 a. m. Address Interdenominational
Sunday School Work.
1 1 iS'.l a. m'llow to niakft a Summer School
Evergreen H. T. Wilson.
11:1") How to Develop the .Missionary Spirit
in the Sunday School H. K. Way.
12-00 m. Colle.-liou for the Sunday School
1.30 p. in. The alue of Teachers' Mwliiii
J. I!. SjifiiiTr.
I tO p. in. What the I'ator can Do for the
Sunday School 1'. E. Hi-uue.
1: 15 p. in. Importune of the Sunday S-lw.il
to the Church S. II. Way.
10 The TiucherV Duty his to Class in
und out of School - The Teachers I'resi'iit.
2:.i) p. in. How Can I Iiupnnviny School'
The Sii'i iiiti iidciits present.
2:.1U p. ro. Election of (JUicers. and Sele-lii.n
if PI ice for next Couviii ion.
3:00 p. in. Adjournment. " t -
It is hoped that there may be a
full attendance ut this convention,
and that it rhall be the best con
vention ever held in the township.
The piograni will be inteie-peTaid
with Bongs appropriate for the occa-
To oouipMe tne UwUhieh flea
wevillpay li cents a piece Icr
2 cm ies o"f K b nary 14t i and 2
co its of Yar.h 22.
THE NEW RANDLEMAN GRADED SCHOOL.
On the third Tuesday of April
1905 the town of Randleman voted
to issue $15,000 to be equally divid
ed and expended on schools and
roads. The accompanying illustra-
i i -'i &
f v .--
RANDLEMAN GRADED SCHOOL.
tiou shows the suhool, which is one
of the best graded school buildings
in the state.
The building was erected at a
cost ot $10,000 aud $5,000 was bor
rowed from the state education
fund which was used in furnish
The building cost $10,000.
"heating plant cost $1,250.
"desks cost $1,095.
Four hundred chairs" $120.
Teachers' desks" $,32.
Lighting the building $125.
The building is large, handsome
and modern in appearance. It is
designed with the utmost regard for
thecomfoit, convenience and health
of the students. The roems are
spacijus, well lighted and ventil
ated and are heated by the hot air
system. It is centrally loc-ited.
Down stairs are light large class
rooms, each with its own cloak room
and two large balls. Four stair-
A. X. BULLA' Chairman of Boartl
ways lead up Btairs. Two wide ones
lead to the second floor where each
terminates in a lurge c rr dor from
which one may enter, through thief
separate entrance-, the large iiudit-
A A vn
P.1DF. JNO. L. HARRIS, Principal.
onutn with a scaling cu acity of ' c :pal of Ii'iti.-lleinati GnuU-d School
eig'it b.tudrt l people. ,',it.- o'ii.-r j liusinailc an i vcellent 8un-rintend-two
stairway hatling to tt.; H-cind enc hih! U largely Mpon6ilj,'e for
ilojr tenui.i'ati; in twoilressinK rooms j the -U--c:esi t f the school thej ast
orn on each side of a Urge staje. j ye ir.
The building in lighted by ek-c- 1 He was lor.i in rus.iuo'aiik coun
tncity. Double patent desks are
The total enrollment for the year
is 440 with an average attendance
of about 325.
j . ' ,
The teachers h ,ve purchased for
the school by private subscriptions
anil entertainments a new Kimball
piano, a dreeni and a set of Nation
Board of Trustees is composed of
the fol lowing citizens who are enthu-
Mft. S. BIVAXT,;Meiiilier lloaril
siaitic in their effort to make this
one of the banner schools in the
A.N. Bulla, Chairman H. 0. Dark
er, Sec; J. S. Swain, S. Ci. Newl'.u,
N.N. Newliu, S. Bryant, J. L.
The faculty is as follows:
John L. Harris Elizabeth City,
N. C'., Seventh and h;ghth (.trades;
Mies Alice Hilliard High l'oint,
N. C. Fifth and Sixth Grades;
Miss Jetmie Bnrfoot Kedcross, N
C, Fourth Grade; Miss Elsie
Barker Apex N. C, Third Grade;
Miss Warv Perrv Rlpunt Wash
ington. N. C, Hecond Grade, Miss
Aniiie Johnson Fanner, N. C. and
Miss Edna Hill Asheboro, N. C,
Librarian Mis3 Clandie Fox.
Asst. Majrue Bulla.
PROF. JNO. L. HARRIS.
Nfcetcll ofRnnllriliin'i Popular (iraded
I'rof- John L. Ha-ris the Prin-
ty near Elizabeth City December 25
1875; was reared on a farm and at
tended the public school four
months in the year. At the age of
14 or 15 he entered the academy of
Elizabeth City, now the Atlantic
Collegiate Institute and one of the
best preparatory schools in the State
where he began the study of Latin
under Judge Geo. W. Ward.
When 18 years of age Prof. Har
ris began leaching in the public
schools, his first engagement being
at East Lake, in Dare county. He
then alternately taught and went
to school until he was twenty one
At the suggestion of President a.
L. Sheep, of the Atlantic Collegiate
Institute Prof. Harris entered the
University. He secured a scholar
ship, entering the Freshman class in
1S'J7. During vacation he taught
iii some public school. In 1901 he
graduated from the university with
the degree of Ph. P. Since that
time he has devoted all his time to
teaching. He was elected princi
pal of the Chanel Hill High School
soon after graduating, going from
there to Samuel Benedict Memorial
School at Cedartowu, Ga., and was
there when elected principal of the
Graded School at Randleman.
Organization Perfected Friday Xlglit
1. S. Culberson, Malinger Prof.
The Franklinville Cornet Band
was reorganized Fridav night with
fourteen members aud the following
officers were elected: D. S. Culber
son, manager, Duncan Dove, Sec. &
Treas. and Hugh Parks, J r., Leader.
Members were arranged by the
manager in the following order:
Huffh Parks. Jr.. Solo Cornet; R. S.
Elkins, Solo cornet; F. M. Wright,
1st cornet; v . u. maner, znu cornet;
Prof. D. M. Weatherlv. 1st Alto:
J. W, Brady, 2nd Alto; H. F. Parks,
1st Tenor; S. L. Welch, 2nd Tenor;
D. S. Culberson, Trombone; Duncan
Dove, Baratone; F. M. Jennings,
Tubo; Henry Black, Bass drum;
Frace Dove, Tenor drum; Joe Baie,
Prof. Doc Warburton. who has
been with the Asheboro band for
some time, has been employed to in
struct the band,
Spencer btavkburn Kims Into a Hor
net's Next In Ills Native County But
Wilkes County Convention was
held last week aud after making a
hard fight against the organization,
succeeded in nominating the ticket
he had started. He bitterly arrang
ed the Butler-Rollins-Adams fact
ion the Federal court, etc. He riled
Marshal Millikan for appointing a
Buncombe county man resident de
puty at Wilkesboro, etc. During
his attack on. Mr. Mulikau ne was
interupted with a querry which was
reiterated from every part of the
house. "Is it much worse for Mull
kan to appoint a Buncombe county
man resident deputy at Wilkesboro
than for Wilkes Kepuuhcan to no
minate a Greensboro man for con
Death ofMrs. KuNh Casts Shallow Over
Harvesting time is about here aud
wheat seems to lie good.
Mrs. Eddie Ingram of Asheboro,
(pent a lew da 8 with friends and
relatives la6t week.
The entire community was shock
ed to bear of the death of Mrs.
Lizzie Rtisth, w ife of the late W. 11.
Ktish, ho fell dead at her home
Fiiilay morning. She U survived
bv tit eons and one daughter. The
conimtihittv has lost otic of its best
women and neighbors. The family
huve the fjutjmthy if the entire
Mr. Clttik Yates lost a good mule
a few days Mjro.
Mr. 11. B.. liidge visited at Mr.
Fen n liidgc's Sunday.
Dentil of MUs Dickens.
Mi?s Vusie Dickens died Monday
morning tit 7 o'clock at the home cf
her brother, Y. D. Dickens in Aslu
b'vo. Complication of di scares was
th Ciitise of herde;.th. Mies Dickens
liv-d in Rimlleinaii until about it
nio till ".', when she came hee
hop n to regain her biallh. She
wus iiiuied at. Frankliuviiii'. The
le"f!-'-d was a daughter of - Mr. Jpo.
OUR RALEIGH LETTER
Gov. Glenn Will Order Special Term
TO TRY ANSON LYNCHERS.
Maximum Punishment is Fifteen Years
in the Penitentiary The DlHgrace
Ih Twofold Conmellceinents at
Two of the State's luulltu.
tlous of Learning
Gorman News Bureau,
lialeigh, N. C, June 4.
Governor Glenn will this week
order a special teim of court to try
the fifteen men anested last week
for the lynching of the white man
Johnson at Wadesboro all of whom
are now out on bail in the sum of
five thousand dollars each. They
will be tried under a law enacted
some twelve years ago and which
hxes the maximum punishment at
fifteen years in the penitentiary.
lule we all know that their con
viction is a very doubtful matter,
it doe seem that an opportunity is
now presented for a most wholesome
vindication of the law that would
have a good effect in the future in
this state. According to evidence
so far made public this was no or
dinary case of lynching, but one of
the most horrible instauces in the
history of the state, in that the vic
tim who was cruelly tortured before
the hanging was an insane mau vho
had ke.i treated for lunacy in a
private institution from which he
had leenwithdrawu, not cured, but
because he and his family were un
able to longer bear the pecuniary
expenses of his continued treatment
The disgrace which has been
brought upon the state is therefore
twofold because the state failed to
provide for his incarceration and
care in one of the puolic hospitals
for the insane, there being no room
on account of the lack of adequate
facilities. Had he been committed
to a state hospital he would not
have killed his brother-in-law and
might have been cured and restored
to healtk and citizenship, in which
cise, of course, no lynching would
have occuried. Vr. Aiurpny, or
the western hospital for the insane,
and Mr. Taylor, of Broadoaks Sani
tarium, where Jonnson was treateu,
are both reported to have stated that
there was no doubt ot jonnson s in
So it l'eally seems that tne state
itselt is responsible on account of its
own negligence for not only the dis
grace that has been urrugnt uon .
it through the lynching of Johnson,. .
but for the sacrifice of the liies of .
two of its citizens.
This is tax-listing month and., .
like t le cat-fish is the story that
Governor Vance was so fond of tell--ing,
the value of the property of
some people has "swunk" mightily
in the last few days.
At the two leading institutions in
the state fov the education of young,
men the commencement exercises
are in progress this we.'k, namely,.
the University of North Carolina.
and Trinity College. President'
Kilgo yesterday delivered the b&cca--Uureate
address at Trinity aflO try
morrow Rev. Stuart McArthur, f.
I)., of New York, preaches the an
uual baccalaureate semion. At the
the University yesterday Rev. H. P.
Dewey delivered the annual bacca
laureate sermon. Monday, Tuesday
aud Wednesday will be crowded
with events of both institutions
where there are moie students this
year than ever before.
There is a very much surprised
politician in Raleigh this morning,
to wit, W. B. n w th city attorney.
Up to Saturday night Mr. Suow was
a candidate for the job now held by
the solicitor of this judicial district,
Mr. Aimistead Jones. But he has
probablv decided to retire from thH
contest by thi time. Mr. Snow was
so certain that he would go into the
judicial convention wiih the vote of
Wake county iu lis pecktt that it
111118. have bet u a preat shock to read
the returns from the prim ir ei held
in this city and county L st Saturday.
Minn Uulla Wins Prize.
iVlis Mattie Bulla, of Spero, has
sent in twelve subscriptions to the
Couhiek. with $12.00, most of them
new stibseiibers.- M at Pulli gets
a bean ii fit I v -
Rev. Chut l,. .. .induct
ing a series of revival uje-'tiug-j at
Iim church at, Ranueur. Ho in h
ing astisbd hy h'ev. N. R. Bkhar. -son,