North Carolina Newspapers

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VOL. XXXI.
ASHEBORO, N. C, THURSDAY, AUGUST 30. 1906.
No 35.
MMSMM MMBMHi
T5he COUR.IER
VETERANS' REUNION.
Everybody In The County Invited
to Attend.
SATURDAY BIG DAY IN ASHE-BORO.
Requisites for Memberships In Cunfeder
l ate Veteran Association, Son of ton
federate Veterans and Daugh
ter of Confederacy.
The Confederate Reunion for
. Randolph County, will be held at
Aheboro Saturday of this week.
There will be a large attendance and
everybody is promised a big time.
A program is being arranged for the
- entertainment of those attending,
and music will be furnished by the
Asheboro Band. Confederate vet
erans elegible to membe ship in the
United Confederate Veterans Asso
ciation will assemble at the court
house for temporary organization
'at 10 o'clock. At 11 o'clock they
will maich to the picnic grounds at
the Academy where the xe. rises of
tha day will be held.
Short speakingl and camp Btories
will be expected from a number of
the old soldiers, so let all who can
speak be retdy to respond when
called on .
Each familw is expected to bring
a basket for the picnic qinner.
Those eligible to memoership in
the "Sons of the Confederacy" will
meet in tie NtJ-h-.east roam of the
acanemv. and those eligible to mem
bership in the "Daughters of the
Confederacy will meet in the Worth
west room at the same hour.
Every application for membership
in the Confederate Veterans As
sociation will be required to furnish
satisf actor v proof of honorable ser
vice in th army or nary of the
Confederacy and honorable dis
charge or release therefrom . The
one and grandsons and. nephews of
all who are eligible to membership
of the United Confederate Veterans
may become members of the "Sons
of Confederate Veterans."
All women over 18 years of age
are entitled to membership in the
Daughters of the Confederacy, pro
' vided they are widows, wives,
mothers, sisters, nieces and lineal
decendants of such men as served
honorably in the Confederate army.
Navv. or Civil Service, or of those
persons wh) loyally gave material
aid to the cause.
ASHEBORO GRADED SCHOOL.
Fall Term Begins Monday Mornlug
Tlit Teacher.
The Asheboro Graded School will
begin the fall term Monday morn
ing, September 3d. at 9 o'clock.
The following is the faculty:
First Grade Miss Maggie Erwin.
Second aud Third Grades Miss
Laura Stimson.
Fourth and Fifth Grades Miss
Annie Tomlinson.
Sixth and Seventh Grades Miss
Merrie Richardson.
Eighth and Ninth Grades Supt.
Chas. M. Staley.
Prof. Staley requests The Couner
to call attention of the patrons to
the importance of entering their
children at the beginning of the
term and to urge them to send them
as early as possible.
There were 375 children of school
age in Asheboro last year and Prof.
Staley, who is now engaged in tak
ing the census for this year says it
will be much larger.
ApnropriaMly
NoM -
Street Scene in lndianaiolis.
ASHEBORO DRUG STORE SOLD.
Business Will be Continued Under
Management of J. I. Simpson.
A deal was consumated Monday
which transferred the stock of the
Ashebaro Drue Co., to a new
joint stock company promoted by
J. D.., Simpson, wno will assume
charge ol the business as manage,
in a lew days. Mr. Simpson is ar.
excellent business man and is very
popular in Asheboro and vicinity.
His many friends wish for him and
his associates a large measure of
success. Mr. Under wood, the re
tiring manager, is net prepared to
say what he will do, but it is prob
able that be will accept a position
that will remove him to another
city. He is very popular in Ashe
boro and his friends will regret his
departure, but wish him success
in whatever he undertakes.
WILL TOUR AMERICA.
Brother of Prof. Warburton Coming
With Famous Band.
Prof. Doc. Warburton, director of
the Asheboro, Eandleruau and
Frankliuville Bands has received a
letter from his home in England
announcing the departure of tbe
"Besses.o-th'-Barn" Band for a tour
of America. This aggregation of
musicians won the first place in a
World's Con-.est at London, three
years ago. A hundred and thirty
one bauds entered tbe contest aud
among them was Sosa's famous
aggregation.
Prof. Richard Warburton, broth
er of Prof. Doc. Wai burton, of
Asheboro, is director of the "Besses
o'-th'-Barn" Band. They will be
gin their tour at To'onto, Canada
and enter the States via. the lakes,
at Chicago, Cincinnati and then
down the Eastern coast. They ex
pect to enter the contest at , tbe
World's Fair i;at. , Jamestown next
year. - "
DIED SUDDENLY, . ,
Mr. K. H. Allred .Formerly ofRandle
man. Died While BeingTakell From.
The Train.
The funeral of Mrs. E. H. Allred
was conducted at Giles Chapel
Thuradav. Mrs. Allred died Wed
nesday at Bear Creek, Chatham coun
ty while being taken from a train
after a trip to Morganton. Dr. J.
L. Nail had accompanied her to
Morganton o enter tbe State Hos
pital but on account or tne crowueu
condition she could not be accom
modated. She was returning home.
Mrs. Allred formerly lived at Kan
dleman and is a Bister of Mr. Jno.
Van Weary, of thit place.
Business Change.
n P Winninorhfim BOH of K. L.
Winninehaui, who lives a few miles
south west of Asheboro, has pur
chased an interest in the grocery
business of W. D. Spoon, and will
in the future devote bis tune to tbe
store. Mr. Winningham is an en
ergetic young man, and has many
triends in Asheboro who wish for
the new firm success. For two
J ears Mr. Winningham clerked for
Ir. Spoon.
Hujt on a Runaway.
A team of mules belonging to
Tbos. Tucker, was frightened last
Saturday and ran away throwing
his little son Drapper off and one
wheel ran over his foot, inflicting
painful injuries. Though the little
fellow suffers very much he is slow
ly improving. . .'
Characterized bv .Benjamin Harrison TU
anCity" '
NATIONAL EDITORIAL ASSOCIATION.
Meets in Indianapolis, "The Heart
"Hoozier State" Sails the
Points in Canada Courier
The meeting of the National Edi
torial Association at Indianapolis,
Ind. this year was the celebration of
the "21st birthday or coming-of-age."
of the Association. Twenty
one years ago this association was or
ganized in Cincinnati with Mr. B.
B. Herbert, of Chicago as President.
Only eighteen states were represented
at the first meeting. This year al
most every state in the Union was
ted. More than 500 neople
from North, East, South and West
went to Indianapolis to take part in
the convention. The consequence
was one of the best meetings in the
history of the Association.
The Convention lasted for three
days, during which'time the social
features played a prominent part.
The most, interesting subjects to our
N orth Carolina delegation was the
election of Mr. H. B. Varner first
vice president of the National Edi
torial Association an i the choosing
of a place or uieetiug for next year.
Juuieowu V irgima was hnaiiy de
cided upon.. Delegates from the
central and western part of the
United States vere especially pleased
with this, hs there are many of tuem
whose f tthers or grandfathers "went,
weet to'Vro up with the country".
1 ;4fe?-;5jSv'-fc "tfV7t"".f-'
Soldiers' and Siiilom' Monument ii ludianapo is, Erected to the .Memory ol maiaiias
"Silent
Now they want to come east and vis
it tbe homes of their ancestors.
CORDIAL WELCOME AND ROYAL
ENTERTAINS! EN t.
Gov. Ha llev'and Mayor Book wal -
ter welcomed the Editors and as
sured them that tbe state of Indi
ana and city of Indiauapolis were
theirs.
Courtesies were extended by The
Elk'e, Commercial Club, and several
organizations. The Indiana Editors
entertained us at "Das Dentche
Hans' where a characteristic Dutch
lunch wi was served. The Propy
roenm Association royally entertain
ed us one evening in their magnifi
cent building which cost about a
quarter of a million. This Associa
tion was organized about 18. years
8go, for he purpose of 'promoting
literarv activity in Indiauapolis. It
is' composed of and controlled exclu -
siely hy wxien.-vlt is headquar-
ters for a. Hdrenl ciuos ei, in n:
nnnnohs. . Ic has halls and -narlori
that are - uied for entertammenrs,' lanln-'dlai i (ton iu refering to the
niM'ringes, recoptiois etc lt,wafi,xrf ,ef IudwiupUis culled it "no
of Civilization" Tours Indiana,
Great Lakes Sees Interesting
Representative Sight-Seeing.
the
said on good authority that the
womnn of this organization were
managing the building in such a
way that it would soon become a
money making establishment.
VICE PRESIDENT FAIRBANKS ENTER
TAINS. Vice President and Mrs. Fair
banks gave tbe editors and families
a delightful reception at their home
on Meridian street. Delicious re
freshments were served under a tent
in the yard. At this reception sev
eral of Indiana's literary lights as-!
sisted in receiving. Among them
were James Whitcomb Riley who
was once the Indiana poet but who
is now the world's poet, for his poems
are known wherever the English
language is spoken, George Ade who
has won for himself fame as a hu
morist, Meredith . Nicholson, the
talented young author of "The
House of a Thousand Candles", and
by tbe way he bus the distinction of
having given the rest leisou of auy
on why he is ademicrat, and Miss
Elizabeth Miller who wrote "The
Yoke" a strong Biblical novel.
Jut rwe I w-u.t to add that in a
conversation irb avounglaly from
Indiiifii a jentletii.in from Alabama
Victors."
lemarked that be didn't know Indi
ana was so rich iu authors and au
thoresses, she said "why these few
whom you h.tve heard are a very
small per ceut of what w could
l bring forth. We out number any
state inlhe'Uniou," in fact Indiana
bunches them up as farmeis do rad
ishes, and this is only one bunch."
Booth Tarkintrton perhaps has
been better iutmdaced to the public
recently than almost any of the na
tions authors. , His "Gentleman
from Indiana" was enough within it
self to give' him fame his latest book.
"The' Conquest of Caauaa" is now
one of the most popular new books.
Mr. Tarkington was away from home
(Indianapolis) travelling abroad.
Several asked at the vice president's
reception "Where is Bjoth Tarking
ton" all were eager for a peep at a
man with such a mind. '
1 ixdian roi i ' caEATEST island
.. ( Y
j
. ; .'We'.are mt surprised that Ben-
mean city" it is any thing else. It
is situated in tbe center of Indiana
and within 35 miles of the center
of population of the United States
and surrounded by one of the best
agricultural sections in the middle
I west. It is appropriately called
"lhe Heart ot Uivilazation . ine
city was laid out for the capital
city, like our national capital, it
was tbe second city in the United
States that was intended for the
capital at the beginning. The
streets cross at right angles north
east, south and west, with four
broad avenues radiating from Monu
ment place, which is in the center
of the city. The streets are num
bered from Meridian street east and
west.
This great interior citv is one of
the greatest railroad centers in the
country having as it does 18 'rail
roads, which average more than two
hundred trains intotne city daily.
besides this there are fourteen ih
terurban electric lines which ex
tend from 25 te 75 miles in every
direction. This naturally brings
trade from miles around. It is
said that from a radius of fifty
miles more than 25,000 dealers and
Manufacturers go to Indianapolis
for their supplies. These inter
urban lines have all been built siuce
1900. As a manufacturing city it
has made wonderful progress tine
1900 Bix leading industries show an
increase pf 55.5 per cent.
1 here are considerably over WW
establishments in which 50,000 peo
ple are employed and $15,000,000
paid out annually,
MAHNIFICEXT STATE HOUSE PUB
LIC H i:iM)INOS.
A few years ago the anti belunl
State huii.-e wua demolished and
upon its site now stands one of the
most beautiful state houses iu the
Union erected at a cost of two
million dollars. It U no wonder
that all Indiuuians point to it with
pride.
Among the important public
buildings are tbe Commercial Club
owned by an organ izatiuu composed
of 1300 of the leading business and
professional men of the city, who
stand for its betterment in every
particular.
The $-,000,000 postorhee and
federal building; the traction ter
minal building whtoh is considered
the uioct complete one iu the coun
try. Every interur'jan car or
every line starts Irom una inters
this station, which is within on
siitiiiiv ot the business center of
the eity. The Propylaeum built
by the women of Indianapolis, the
Union Station and many others.
SOLDI EKS AND KAII.OltS MOKfMKXT.
In the heart of the city in the
center of monument circle, from
which broad and well kept street? i
radiate, stands a beautiful monu
men t, said t be the lurgest -atul
most iinpoHinir one ever erected ly
uny govern tn 'ut to its soldier deid.
It is a niugiufu'etit shaft 1115 ft. iu
height and 34.'! ft. in diameter, which
is placed there iu memory of Indi
ana's soldiers. Three lights of
stone s'eps on two of the fides, lead
to the central rlevutiou where a
square structure somewhat after the
Egyptiau temple i-tyle of architec
tu re supports th- Mjnar. towering
shaft, near the top of which there
is an ornamental gallery and still
higher a fine bronze statue of Liber
ty is posed. The shaft is pierced
with windows. The elevator which
( ,oiitimiPl on fifth pajjf.)
f " . I
I
t-. .
f: a
-w 1 - .- 1
rrojijlacum or Wonums C lu'i House lncorpiruteil .lime fi, IS.1, t,r tbe Tiirpose
rrouiutMig Literary Activity ill Indianapolis. CoitrUeil Exi;luivly by Womn.
TEACHERS INSTITUTE
Probably Most Helpful Ever Held.
In The County.
FOUR WEEKS TERM CLOSED
FRIDAY.
Teacher Passed Resolution Kudorning
the Plan aud C onduct of the I list 1
tute Kiglity Teachers Enrolled.
The Teachers' Institute for Ran
dolph County which has been con
ducted for the past four weeks at
the Academy by Prof. Chas. M. Sta
ley cloeed Friday.
Theie were about eighty teachers
enrolled sixty ladie3 and twenty
nlen.
The institute was conducted along
a line very different from previous
years, which only cousisted of a se
ries of lectures, lhe session lust
closed was devoted eutirely ,to the
study of the work to be done by the
teachers during the coaling year,
bring out the principle cf pedagogy
in each dapartment. The term was
probably the most helpful ever held.
At the close of Wednesday e ses
sion the teachers held a meeting at
which the following resolutions were
adopted:
Resolutions of Public School Teachers,
ItMMi.
We, the teachers of Randolph
county, hanng attended the teach
ers Institute lour weens, ana wisn
ing to express to the County Super
intendent of Schools and County
Board of Education our apprecia
tion of the work done by Prof. Chas.
M. Staley, the Instructor in charge,
do hereby unanimously adopt the
following resolutions:
1. That the work of the Institute
has been of more practical benefit
than of any institute we have ever
attended. '
2. That we tender Prof.' Staley
our sincere thanks for his untiring
efforts to aid the public school teach
ers in their preparation for the in
struction of the children of the county-
3. That we who have been in con
tinuous attendance in accordance
with the provisions of the School
Law, feel that because of this attend
ance we should he given the prefer
ence over those teachers who have
not attended the entire institute.
We lespectfully ask that the com
mitteemen of tluMe schools which
juy the best stdaries select their
teachers from the u umber who hs'e
attended the full session of the In
stitute. Be n.i. La xi eh,
Xanme Stowe,
Pea hi. k Leonard,
Lexoka Bray,
F V NX IE KlMKEY.
Committee.
Thursday and Friday thirty-five
stixid exiiniiiia'.ioiis for teachers' cer
tificate's in the county. In the ab
sent:.' of County Superintendent of
Public SuhooU. J. M. Way, who was
confined to his home by sickness,
Prof. Staley conducted the examina
tions. Continued rains iu New York
caused tbe leaves a premature death,
and they fell several days ago, bub
the warm weather during tbe past
week has caused them to bud again.
    

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