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0 / 75
' . ; --.- -tV -:-V' c - - - v - ..iV..-. ;l
: PRINCIPLES; NOT. MEN
IL50 A TEAB IN ADYANC3 ;
A4eboraNerth Carolina, Thredar; October 2, 1919:
t "By cbfERius;:!
Ongtessinan. from Oklahoma'; and
' Chairman of tho Democratic Na
tional Congressional" Committee..
The eountrJ haying temporarily di
vided responsibility lor the conduct of
the government' between the Demo
'cratic and lpubficaa parties 'thejjest
test lOJTTOfuee latsuna jnue, uy
er party is rtcojct of -past porform,-
For 6ix 7eatt, ' covering vrhat waa
perhapa' iie '.rnbsr momentous .period
in the 'history of thejorldr thei Dem
ocratic party, under the leadership of
President -V ilson, r wai in complete
control "olvthe government. During the
first Mout yeara;6f that veriod - the
, ' greatest to'nsiructive program of leb
islation ever enacted by any single ad
ministration "was carrjed out' for the
benefit of the American people.
T.rf. me summarize some of the not
able tMngs that Vere lone before war
deflected most ofy our energies irom
domestic to international problems ft.
The enactmentHs the income 1 tax
that reache.theWoUen fortunes of
Perfection of election: of J United
States Senators by popular vote, thus
rpmovini an , ancient -source of scan
dal and making the Upper House of
Congress a truly ' popular legislative
body. . .. .,
Porcine complete nubbcity of cam
paign expenditures, to the end that
politics may be-clean and a poor" man
have chances equal with the rich man.
Establishment of the Federal Re
serve Bank system which supplants
the miserable makeshift and panic
ridden currency system from which we
suffered for 50 years.
An eieht-hour day for workers an
swering the call, for tha first time, pf
millions of toilers. . I: I "
Compelling , railroads to employ
safety appliances to preserve the lives
of workers and travelers.
A workmen's compensation act, for
the protection of those dependent 'on
persons engaged in hazardous occupations.
The rural credits law by which, vir
tually without cost to the Federal gov
ernment, farmers -are relieved from
L .the extortions that oneemade cum
brous mortgage a virtual synonym tor
Federal aid to crood roads embody.
ing a program of inestimable benefit
to rural sections.
Vocational education, by whlcn ev
ery boy and girl in city or country
may be anordad opportunity to ac
quire expert skill in his or her favor
Hp oern nation.
Acricuitural extension act through
which tho benefits of science and re
search are carried into practically ev
civ farmer's home.
justice to the veterans of former
w.irs. inciudine dollar-a-day" pen
sions for Union veterans and the first
relief provided by the government for"
widows of Spanish-American War
veterans. Under the Democratic ad
ministration the average pension paid
men who suffered in war for their
country or who left helpless depen
dents grew from $183.73 under Roose
velt and $177.88 under Taft to f22$.63
The establishment of a Department
of Labor to look, after the general in
terest of workmen.
The establishment of a non-parti
. san tariff commission to reuevu Am
y erican business men of the damage to
trana that is aone ay constant uasw
ing with the tariff, and to take that
subject out of politics. The Republi
can party promised a tariff, commis
sion, but provided only a shadow
which fell by its own weakness, w
The enatanent oi legislation zor we
Protection of honest and . 'legitimate
usinesi enterprise against unfair and
dishonest competition and the estab
lishment of the. Federal Trade Com
mission to safeguard and - help pro
mote honest trade.
Steps toward establishing a great
American merchant marine steps
that were of great value when we en
tered war and would have been - of
phenominal vrJue Lot for the impedi
ments put in the way by the Republi
can , ?. '' - 4.v
The salient features of legislation
ennmerated are but a small part of
the achlvement of America under tlx
years of Democratic rule; but glanc
ing over it and pondering there can
be but one verdict.; It U thia:t The
Democratic administration has 1 been
true to the laborer, true to the farm
er, true to business, true to the sol
dier, true to the traditions of the
country. v ,' . "Lt!,
After all. tha real test 1 Will
what' was- actually achieved stand,
- How can this be as well answered as
; to auk In all earnestness and In all se
. riouxneu What ones of the laws en
acted by the Democratic administra
tion will the .Republican seek -to re,
peal; what ones will the American
people induce them to repeal; what
ow dare they even iwxrt thAt they
' will repeal? No, In truth and In fact,
the laws Just enumerated, and many
' more omitte'l, are rerorni7xxl by all as
rood Uwi: ther are for the benefit of
of mankind, they are for the benfit of
lh KrpuUUC they will not be repeal
ed. Tha Repiihllrsn tarty. fluAhnd with
virfiry in the lnt plivtion and look
ANNiVERSABY OF THE FAMOUS
BATTLE OF ST. QUENT1NV '
- . C : SEPTEMBER 29TH . s
-jtivity in partisan assaults
rresiaent wuson and tus caDinct con
cerning the conduct of the war, and
the general administration cf national
affairs all with a view o discredit
ing; the Democratic party's ' achieve
ments, -These assaults have hot .flow
ed from lofty motives and are - not
without purpose, but are intended to
arouse doubt, fear, and dissatisfaction
in the minds of both soldier and civil
ian, iney take the position that the
Democrats deserve censure for every
mistake, real or imaginary, made both
in peace. and in warv Xi one should
adopt this theory and say . that the
Democrats are to blame for every er
ror of omission or commission; .'surely,'
it must be true that the correspondinjr
credit for 'achievement faithfuiiyex-!
ecuted must likewise be ours. ' - V
I don't, for my own' part, .assert
either one to be the fact, for Jt is my
opinion 4hat the war was the coun
try's war, that the mistakes were the
country's mistakes, that the victories
were the country's victories, , and that
our success and achievements belong!
to all with glory enough for all.
Nevertheless, analyze the situation
as we may, philosophize about -it as
we will, during the conduct - of , the
war, from its inception until long ar
tcr the armistice, the Democratic par
ty was in power trom page-boy to
President, and had most to udd with
On last Monday. September . 29th,
one -year ago, the following members
of Company K gave their fives in the
battlenields oi t rance lot tne vaite ML. Mrs. M. L McKinney,
numanity. nere are- many - nearta.
made .sad on tms anniversary -aate
and The Courier, being being unable
to place a- flower , on . the grave of
these brave men of Randolph county.
will pay the tribute of recaorug tsexrj
names..;.' 4V j.v.,1
l ' . .u ill 'j i n nnn . . irnn
Mra.B. Spencer, , of " Waycross,
GL, has been . visiting her parents,
CaCptsin and Mrs. W. S,Lineberry,
of Miboro.Route 1. ... -
who. has been visiting her brother Cap
tain W. vSv Line berry, at Millboro
Routet : I,' passed through Ashe boro
yesterday on her way home
' "Jtst Sara Phillips and little daugh
ter,. Saramie, are .visiting Mr. L. C
rnijupaNiamuy this week.
Sergeant W. O. .Forrester. ;
Private Earl Poole. "
Private John mvett. :e.
I wrporaj Jiyqje r razier.
' Sergeant Tom McDowell.
v Private John Bean.
Private Hal. Emery Richardson;.
V While the names of these brave men
arehere recorded there are others,
from different 'counties in North, parr
olina and diferent states in . the pinion
whose- names. ,will . be reverenced in
the homes ofvour people because we
iovea TOjem. j -
FIRST REUNION OF. THE
- -;rA i THIRTIETH DIVISION
Held in Greenville, South Carolina,
. September 29th and 30th,
LOCAL AND PERSONAL
RANDOLPH HAS UPTO-DATE
Jacqnes Bnsbee, Famous Raleigh Ar
tist, Designing Pottery
The old potter shops which were so
famoai in Randolph county during the
past century are not entirely a thine
of the past Mr. B. F. Brown, of Erect,
has a pottery shop at which he is
turning out some of the most up-to-
date crockery. It will be a matter of
much interest to know that Jacques
Bus bee, one, of North Carolina g art
ists, is designing the crockery at this
potter shop. Mr. Busbee and Mr. Max
Reurij; lJ was in Asheboro yesterday. Long, a son of Judge Ben Long, of
Hcfells tos that all of his children and Statesville, are North Carolina's two
A laree number of veterans of the
Old Hickory; or. 30th division which
the war's conduct. It is nojt, theretore,ibroke theindenburg line a year ago
my purpose to avoid responisbility, to y r ' 6 IvZ
be overzealous and selfish for the 111 Greenville, South Carohna, on the
claims made. I am, however; perfect-!2911 for the test, -annual reunion Gen.
ly willing, insofar as I may properly Tyson, commanaerjoi ue owi wait
have thoujrhts on the subiect. to as- tey Brigade, waa?one of the principal
sume for my party full responsibility
for such errors as were made and on
the othe hand, expect cedit for
achievements. The attitude of the Re
publicans in laying all blame for er
rors at our door and claiming full
share for all achievement is so pat
ently uniair that it will not beget ap
proval either within or without Con
If history tells the truth, and we
know it Will, -larger things incident to
tne conduct oi the war have been in
telligently, vigorously, valiantly, and
properly handled. When we entered
speakers and won-the hearts of the
people when he said i "The 30th divi
sion broke the ftindenDurg une ana
brokte it first." Governor Bickett and
the Governor of South Carolina were
1 1 1 .. A-l : I ? : .nAnnlinii
present anu maue uiriuui dcvo.
The people oi ureenvuie openeu uw
doors of their homes and entertained
the men of the Old Hickory and show
ed them every possible courtesy. Ex
tensive plans had ben made for, their
A permanent organization which is
known as the Old Hickory Association
was organized. Colonel Holmes' B.
Springs as chairman and bergeant
Frank P. Bowers as secretary. The"
next meeting will be held in Ashevias,
North-Carolihar Distinguished Cross
es of Honor were presented to the
men who had won distinction in the
terrible fight and tributes were vaid
to many who sleep on the other side.
tpa nrav wrn nrnivt mithniit nw nwvtn
save and except some 82,000, .regnta "72
and . Bomftv Z20,00 jpartially trained
guardsm,:Cmakinga total ot " ap
proximately 800,000 men. It was in
cumbent upon President Wilson and
the Democratic party to raise an ar
my and raise it quickly-they did it.
It was mcumbent upon President Wil- popiILAR ASIIEBORO
ui in urifi Tit lm iumif r'j i ir tu "t r ninn . -
rr . " V GIRL MAKKIEU
then enjoyed full responsibility, toi "
build and acquire a line of ships suffi- . .. -.ji t
cient to ca4 food, supplies, Snd the" Af" TMS
army itself, across the sea to aid our r ; ...
Allies who were struggling under a ,vv,:,J0"e.!"n ..'Ti L" T'"'tr"
load too heavy for them to carry- iU-'.8S a"ra """ JV.V" "T,"C
thev did it Thev hnncrht find hliilt Wlfe of Mr- John S- Lllley f RaIelEn-
tney am it. iney Dougnt ana Duiit , onHfiiiiv dernratei
and Sons thorted the TST AIF$i
horses, the food, he supplies; they
reached the scene cf action in time to ''':c. r; 1 v j,ii
be of decisive value ibeginmg of Lohrengnn s wedding
aecisw value- . march to which strains the bride and.
It was incumbent upon the Presi-'oom enterecl from the library. The
dent and the Democratic party to in- wna nreformied hv Dr. C. L.
crease the personnel of 'the navy, to.Whitaker, pastor of the bride. The
increase the number of ships; and the rife wore a midnight blue traveling
navy was accordingly increased, and i sujt accessories to match and can
wad toiaal fmm o f Vi vaf. intA a ' . . . 1 ' rril 1 ! .1
f ...w. "iriea Dnaes roses ana ierns. ine u
niany'oS his erandchildren were pres
ent'afehis home for the Lineberry-Cur-
tis'reuaion. They lso celebrated Mrs.
Lkiebrrys birthday on that day.
? Mr,; J, A. Martin and son, I. G.
Martinii of Liberty, who are repre
senting me . western caectric compa
ny, ..Richmond, Va., were in Ashe-
boro, yesterday on business.
. T. 4 ' V Ct I ' 1 1 1 . ' 1 .
: .., J-iiuey, wno mamea miss
LuraJpnes on last Sunday, suffered
an, acute attack of appendicitis yester
daywternoon. Mr. Lilley was with
hig wife who wasin the High Point
Hosnital on account of a broken wrist
when the attack came. He underwent
an operation and is
i'Mri JSfitt Armfield left yesterday for
CnCapel Hill where he will resume
Ms. saidies" at the Universit yof N. C.
,'-"-Mk rady Miller left yesterday for
Nework City where he will stuoy
,?-Ju?,,.J. W. McGuinn is spending a
fewjaays in the city on business.
cjMJSlS ,Virtle .Caveness has accepted
a position in the Kandleman graded
j. Mri and Mrs. John Lackey, of Winston-Salem
attended the reunion of the
30th"jD.ivision, at Greenville, S. C.
which. Was held the first of the week.
. Rev; R. M. Andrews, President of
Richland Conference of North Carolina
will be at the following places and de
liver addresses: urowers Chapel, bat,
mottling at 11:00 o'clock; Giles Chapel
Saturday afternoon at 2:30 o clock;
Cedar Falls, Saturday evening at 7:30
o'clock; Sunday morning, at 11:00
o'clock,' at Charlotte; Old Union,2:30
o'Cltfck, Sunday afternoon.
. Mrs. 'O. W. Rich, of Asheboro spent
the Week end, at Star visiting relatives.
...Mr. Q,,W, Rich has added a Franklin
Mrs. W. S. Crowson, of Caraway is
visiting relatives m the city this week.
Gemroy Crowder, of Hickory rocs
his bikefrom Rochester, Minn, a lis
tance of 1'200 miles, where he had been
visiting relatives. He left Rochester
September 1st, and reached iiickory
September 2Gth. He was only 14 or 15
Mr. H. D. Smith, of Connellsville,
Pa., is visiting his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. D. L. Smith, on Asheboro Route
1 Mr. Smith is with the Pittsburgh
division of the Baltimore & Ohio Ry.,
with which company he has been for
Mrs. J. E. Lanier, of High Point, a
daughter of Mr. T. M. Crowson, of
Trinity Route 1, was buried at Mount
Vernon last Wednesday.
foremost portrait painters. Mr. Bus-
bee has for the past year been in Ran-
aoiph county studying and designing
pottery and some of the pieces which
are being turned out and shipped by
Mr. Busbee are becoming famous. ,A
great deal of the pottery is being
shipped North and bringing handsome
prices. Mr. Brown was in Asheboro
recently with a wagon load of pottery
cf different designs. In the lot were
bowls, pitchers, vases, plates, cups and
saucers and in fact everything in the
crockery line. Mr. J. H. Owen, a son
of Frank Owen, an .old potter of
CLYDE WllilAIJS ARREST
ED FOR STORE BREAKER
' Several weeks ago the store of Wood
and Moring on Depot Street was brok
en into and considerable merchandise
carried away. This is the third or
fourth time the store has been broken
The defendant has made a confession
that he entered the ' store through a
window by prizing a rear .vindow op
and breaking the lock. Several days
ago a suitcase was found in the Mc-Crary-Redding
Hardware Store. The
lock was picked and a number of silk
shirts and men's wearing apparel
found and taken cut After waiting
for several days Clyde Williams called
for the suitcase, and after pointing it
out and taking it away, he could not
be found anymore during the day. He
discovered that the goods were out of
the suitcase, and it is belived he was
making his arrangements to leane
when he was found.
Chief of Police C. W. Steed and twe
other officers watched the Bulletin
office on the night of the 30th, and at
2 o clock m the morning the young man
Moore county, is the moulder at the in. tne Bulletin office with one new
getting along Pottery shop. He has been making a
great aeai oi uiing as wen as au Kinas
quick second in the navies of the
world. It was incumbent upon Presi
dent Wilson and the Democratic par
ty hurriedly to build up the aircraft
This, too, was achieved. It was incum
is the attractive daughter of Mr. W. W
Jones and has a host of friends, who
wish her much happiness. The groom
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Lilley
of Fountain, N. C. and holds a position
Sunday, September 28, at 11 o'clock
at night a mob of probably four or
five hundred people went to the coun
ty jail in Omaha, Neb., and dragged
William Brovn, colored, alleged to
have assaulted a young white girl,
and carried him out and lynched him.
There were 100 persons in the jail,
when the mob approached Sheriff
Michael Clark, with his deputies held
the mob back for nine hours, during
which time the house was set on fire,
and they were forced to submit. There
was an attempt to lynch Mayor Ed. P.
Smith, when he appealed to the mob
to discontinue their work, but it seems
there is a conflict in the report, but it
is a fact that a rope was thrown
around his neck, and before it could
be pulled the policemen cut it.
Troops were ordered from bota
Omaha and Fort Crook to stop the
riot. There was one man killed and
two or three wounded during the ex
change of shots, and the "lives of all
the 99 prisoners in the county jail
were threatened by fire.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kendall Stur-
divant announce the marriage of their
daughter, Mary Mina, to Mr. Henry
G. Mitchell, on Wednesday, September
the seventeenth, one thousand nine
hundred and nineteen, Star, North
At home after the 28th of3eptem
ber, Star, North Carolina.
suitcase and one new handbag. One of
the officers gave the alarm and they
hurried to the door and got him and
found the suitcase and handbag full of
merchandise. Williams first slated that
he had bought the suitcase found in the
hardware from a negroe about tw
months ago at five oclock in the morn-''
came from behind a box car and rushed
ing, the negro claming to be from
Winston-Salem. Later the young man
confessed to the stealing of the suit
case, so Policeman Steed states as Mr.
Moring informed him.
Young Williams is 19 years old, anl .
is a son ofMr. Alson Willians, a good
citizen of Asheboro. This is his hrst
offense and he is much humiliated
over it. The young man naa
been for several weeks in charge of the
Asheboro Bulletin during the absence
of Mr. Holloway, the editor.
Much Interest Taken in
Sanitation in Ashebore
Asheboro has for many years been
a clean town. Clean up week has been
observed with regularity and the peo
ple have taken pride in keeping their
premises clean. Many of the people are
now placing water and sewerage in
their homes, and those who are not
placing sewerage are arranging for
sanitary closets. There is some de
lay on account of the scarcity of labor.
These sanitary laws must be enforce!
this fall, and not wait until spring.
The principal streets in Asheboro
will be assarted in the near future.
bentnpon. President Wilson and the with Norfolk Southern Railroad
Democratic party to. establish a great iWith headquarters in Raleigh
Z2S fcMS they' attended ihe reunion of the
l&VrCZ InZ LineberryCurtis .family, the bride be-
. : ' ..- . "? iItu a memher or the nrominent I ami-
lies of Randolph county.
It is of singular concidence that the
wedding day of the bride occured on
th same date of her parnts , and of
Capt and Mrs. W. S. Lineberry. The
bride and grom after attending the
family reunion left for Washington
and other northern cities.
- They will be at home to their many
friends at Raleie-h after October 10th.
The out of town gaest were; Mrs. A.
J. Steed and son Boyd of Maxton Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Curtis of Greenville,
S. C. and Miss Cornie Curtis of High
than eleven million dollars!
These are a few of the larger things
which history must of necessity re
gard as the achievements of America
while " President " Wilson was at the
helm and the Democratic administra
tion in control of every branch of the
government . ... .
I don't say honest mistakes nave not
been made.' The raising of an army
overnight,' the : increasing of a navy
suitable to tne needs oi tne nation,
the construction and acquisition of a
great merchant marine, .the building
ud of a rreat alrservice overnight, as
suming the responsibility ox ieeujng
and financing the world; and entering
the war across throe thousand miles
of sea. all make it manifest that the
nation had to act speedily and without
any one stopping to count the pennies
or to 'observe the usual and beneficial
rules of economy. . ,
I dont defend "the abandonment of
economy or economic . principles. ' I
merely say that the people of a great
Republic who have spent their susten
ance In building homes and fortunes
and the nod thinn oz the world and
little or nothmir for war-making pur
poses and destruction of the world,
must of necessity draw themselves to
gether and move quickly when under
great stress and in times of great
emergencies like the World War from
which we are Just emerging. I under
take to cay that If history records the
truth, as I know that it will, that the
poed and the victory, and the result)
achioved la this great war,, make an
honest endeavor so conducted with the
maximum of effleienef end a feiinlmum
of mlUi.- While this may be or
mar not 1 Ce verdict of the hour,
and of oUlkal exigency, It will and
mnnt of Bresit7 be the verdict of
tn corr 't tmrrow snd of the years
Miss Meade Shambnrrer, of BUcoe,
Invitations to the marriage of Miss
Maude Shamburrer. of Biscoa, to Mr.
Stephen Woodward Anderson, of Wil
son, have been received by relatives
and friends in Asheboro. Miss Sham-
burger is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
M. E. Shamburger, oi mscoe, ana is
a most accomplished ana . popular
Cig woman. . She was educated at
dolph Macon College and has since
that time taken courses at Columbia
University and the University of N. G.
She has tautrht for three years in the
Wilson graded schools. Mr. Anderson
Is a prominent business man. of-Wit-
son. r ' .
Two Randolph PhyRktsns Suffer Brok
' r ; , ,en Arms ,.
. - . .
Dr. C C' Hubbard, of Farmer,' and
Dr. W. R. Myers, of Tabernacl town
hip. both suRtained broken arms dur
ing last wek, ench having occurred
while creaking their Ford cr. This
Is an nnumial oemrrence and the fact
that It hrpd to mmt r of the
medical rr..i-.lon Is out ' the ordl-
nnry. It U to U l.T'I t' ? tV
Mr. and Mrs. Lebbeus Auman, of Pan
ama, Visitors in Randolph County
Mr. and Mrs. Lobbeus Aumon, of
Carazol, Canal Zone, Panama, arrived
in Randolph county lsat week for a
visit to relatives. Mr. Auman will re
turn to Panama where he expects to
have a transfer within the next few
months. Mr. Auman has been with
the regular army since 1905. He en
listed at Wichita, Kansas, and "was as
signed to the 13th Company C A. C.
at Fort Monroe, Va. In this company
he was appointed corporal and was
transferred to the lobth company in
November of 1907. He has been trans
ferred from one division of tho army
to another until April 27, 1916, when
he was stationed at Fort Ca
nal Zone, where he was promoted to
sergeant in October, 1917, and tians-
ferred to the Ordnance uerartmeni
with duties in the Ordnance Depart
ment office. In February, 1918, Mr.
Auman was tatloned to duty at the
Panama Arsenal, nt which place he is
now serving. He was married on July
12, 1918, to Miss Bertha Luck, daugh
ter of Mr. C. T. Luck, of Seagrove Rt
2. It was Impossible for Mr. Auman
to secure a furlough at this time, so
Miss Xuck went to anlma where the
marriage ceremony was performed by
Judge Blackburn. On their way home
they ' encountered the tropical storm
-near Key West and their ship was sent
back to Cuba where uey re main ea un
til the storm passed.
ASHEBORO BRIDE AND GROOM
IN AUTOMOBILE WRECK
Mr. and Mrs. John $. Lilley who
m ere married , at the home of the
bride's father Mr. W. W. Jones on
Sunday morning were In an automo
bile wreck at Star while motoring to
Aberdeen where they expected to take
a northbound train. -Their car and a
car going north ran together causing
the car in which tha bride and groom
were ridinsr to turn over. Mr. Henry
Jones and -Miss Loll is Jones, brother
and tiller ofXha bride Were accompa
nying them to AlxmUya. None of
the party were Injured except the
bride, who sustained a broken wrUt
and several cut on one hand. A pby
sician at tr who set tbe wrlt ad
vised that Mrt. Lilley We an X-ray
picture ma 'o at bo, -hrupoa thy
want lmmo; to Hisrh Point whr
the IweWH t' riroRry rnxti-.i at
Memorial Service To Be Held
There will be a memorial service
held at Pleasant Hill church,' the sec
ond Sunday in October, at 11 o'clock
in the morning. This service is to he
held m memory of Lieutenant Dalton
REV. T. B. JOHNSON,
Pastor in Charge.
tlusiness Men of High Point Will Erect
Two Hundred Homes
On account of the need of houses in
the city of High Point, the business
men of the city have formed a corr
poration with a capital stock of J23w,-
000 and are to build immediately 200
The plans have, teen formed to buy
50 acres of land near the city limits,
and to build, four houses on each acre.
The public service company is to build
treet car lines to take care of the com
The housintr condition has been very
much congested, due to the war and
the new impetus in business affairs.
Mr. A. H. Thomas who has- been
(pending someHime in Oklohoma re
turned home Friday of last week.
Mr. J. A. Brady returned last Thurs
day from Hot Springs Arkansas where
he has been taking treatment, we are
glad to see Mr. Brady much improved
Our old friend. Rev. H. C. Byrum,
was in town a few minutes last Fri
day. Brother Byrum la located now
at Besseme City.
Mr. J. a Watkins, of Geenaboro, was
Mr jtad Mrs. E. u. Lonara ana
daurhter. Louise, and Miss Sarah
Steed attendod a birthday dinner at
Dr. Thompsons borne near Snow
Mr. Edger Shields andiamuy oi Ben
nett spent Sunday here with xrtends,
Mr. Pickett P. Turner of Ceensboro
spent Sunday with his parents, Mr, and
Mrs. John T. Turner. .
W. H. Watkins Jr, . has recently
Din-chased a new Chalmers.
A number of our folks attended the
annual services at Gray's Chapel Sua-
The Union- Meeting we have beea
looking forward to began Sunday morn
ing. There was a good attendance and
ftn Interest at the first service. Bro.
Browning wbe Is to conduct . the re
revival was unavoidable delayed but
ha came monday. This Is everybody!
revival and the Invitation is to au.
, LMt Tuly niKht a ear belonging
to the Papon Cotton Muia was Uiiea
from te r"se r Mr. Arrti Itum
Confederate Reunion at Atlanta
There will be a Confederate Reunion
at Atlanta Ga. from the 7th to 10th of
October. The railroad fare from Ashe
boro to Atlanta, Ga. and return trip
will be $7.46, with war tax of 8 percent. -added,
which makes the amount $8.0S
President Wilson's Last Address Be
fore 111 Health
The last address of the President of
the United States was delivered at
San Diego, Cal., last week, to a crowd
of over 60,000 people, gathered in the
stadium. He spoke to this vast audi
ence so all could clearly understand!
every word, by means of multiplex
megphones installed near him at sev
eral points over the stadium.
Dahlia Show at Randleman. October 4
Under the auspices of the Ladies
Aid Society of the M. P. Church, Ran
dleman will give their annual dahlia
show Saturday, October 4, at the gnu-
ed school building. Doors will open
promptly at 2 p. m. Public cordially
New School Building at Seagrove
A new state high Bchool building is
under erection at Seagrove. It will
have a nice auditorimum, library, mu
sic room and four class rooms.
Mr. C G. Frailer Receives Son's Be-
longings i rom Jr ranee
On Mondav mornioe:. September 2
Just one year from the date on which
Clyde Frailer was killed In the fa- ,
moos battle of St Quentin, his father, ' .
Mr. C. G. Frailer, received ms Be
longings. This is a most singular oc
currence, and while the parents have
been anxlnsly awaiting for the ef- ;
fecta of their son, tnetr am vat
brought a degree of sadness on thin
Watch (wristl 10 macs in pocksa .
book, whistle, pair gloves; machine
gun telescope, letters, irom xnenaa, ,
small bible. ,
DONATION PARTY ; ,
At' Jackson Springs Satnrdsy Wiiht i
Wm. C Hammer to Make Addren
' On Saturday night the 4th of Oc- -tober,
there will be a donation party
at Jackson Springs for the benefit of
the new dormitory which is , tying
built in connection with the KtaU
iirh 8chool at tliat place.- The pro
le of Asheboro who are Interested in
Jackson 'Springs have been afiked to
co-operate in this donation party with
the asoraoce that anything that enn
be nned la a hme will be appreciated
for the dormitory. A program hns
byn arranged for 8aturliy, evening.
Unit! f.ute Attorney Wm. C ll.im
mr will make the prinrSpnl n ' ' v .
Any pnrson wanting to nl f"'
to tvi dit
t O'r 11 r'T b l a l a
9 n: i '
r"-'. 1 X f r.
1 U f
t"' -i. rr j-- t U'.:r are ta