North Carolina Newspapers

    THE MONROE JOURNAL.
VOLUME X NO 39
MONROE. N.C TUESDAY OCTOBER 27 1003
One Dollar a Year
THE RALEIUH REUNION.
10 ttUSY EQUALS PUUIA,
SOTEZWOmiLLSil
JOHN ALEXANDER DOWIE.
General Robert and Oencral Cox
on rhxs-.-back, and Central Matt
Ranom Wanted to Mount and
Ride A Striking Centrist of the
OU and the New.
M.ij ur It, V. IIoiivpii and Cpt.
8. ti. Hoic arc tin- only old vet
erans from Hi is omit that atUtid
ed the letiuiou at lf.tle ih la.! twk
mi far m e have hr;':U. The fol
lowing ai-coutit of the eor.u.ion in
(rum I lie lutleigh correspondent of
the Cb.ul. 'tie Observer :
This is tn lie a bit of t4oty about
the Confederate rtuiuou here yes
terduy, by I he way, the first of the
kind ever lit Id at K.ileigh. with a
ramp and a parade, a lauiim't aud
all other features, not forgetting the
sponsor. The day was perfect ; a
cloudless sky with liiiiitl.-ss depths
and heights of azuie, the suusliiue
with ull the softness of Indian sum
liter; the camp ground, with its
rows of tents on a gently swelling
"""' " ,r " 1 friend lndel.nIl1llnP.
ci tiieirrva; I lie . t .... k-m
lllat Suaaa Vjaur.
UIm Swan Wrmar. taachar la the
Rich mood aobool, Chicago, III, writes
lit following letter to Dr. Hartmaa ra
girding Penan. She eajras "Only
Uioae who hare suffered aa I hara, eaa
koow what a blaaalng It la to ba able lo
Bud relief la Pa-ra-aa. Thla baa beta
my experience. A friend la Bred la
colli, the lounge
ling, I he last Hug of the Confeder-j
nry, with the ball It Hup, the barn
bought proved a good friend
I me.--Suaaa Wy mar.
Mra. Margaretha Dauben, 1214 North
and the red Kind at the end to leu- Superior 8U, Raclna City, Wu, wrlUxi
Seu the t flii-t .f too milt It while, i Ileal ao well and food and happy now
IIihIiiil' in the senile hrveze : the,P,?,,conobJcribelt. Fe-ra-nato
...i.,...., r.,r.i.,., f.,.H. cli everything tome. I hara taken aeTeral
U, fair groups, inspiring "i-SiK
by the hand of the cadet inr pa of i . . .
. ...: ... i M....t,....;. ..I : - - ...
n. .......... ...... ................ u,, irreguiarltlee and emarcenclea oa-
culiar to women caused by pelvtt
catarrh.
Adtlreaa Dr. Bartman, Columbus, Of
for a free book for women only.
the A i't i. n'.t in .1 n I II Mei hiilili ill
.11 .1 .. i, ... i, I.!.,!,- .,r iiru !
x ...I, . , n. .it. j ........ .... .
let-trie unit otherwise, pulsing by
oil the biniitl boulevard between
Hie city hiid the fairgrounds. Surh
was the scene at noon. Here came
iiiaivhing out of camp the Second
Ittigude, ulioiit '.'nil strung, with
(ien. Y. I,. London at it head, and
next ufter came the Third Brigade,
of about the same Htreugth. with
t !eu. James I'.illels as its leader.
These took position along the Int
uit of the s.arious field, and u fine
background the low woods made
for the "thin, gray, line,'' dashed
with the viid seal let of the Hags.
The two ether brigades, the First,
lien. P. ('. Cailtou, aud the Fourth,
(Jen. .1. St. H ay, had not so inuny
men in ranks, but their command
cis were there.
Presently, Major (ienerul Julian
8. Carr, cotuinantliug the division,
appeared, walking down the slope,
with Slaj. Sam Smith and Jack
lteinliar.lt beside him, and a well
mounted stair riding behind biui.
There were (iens, William 1". Uob
eits and William U. t'ox riding
aide by side. (en. Slatt liaiiH.mi,
always gay aud gallant, a wouder
amid his long length uf years, was
quite rei.tly to mount ami ride, too,
but his old comrades said nay, mid
no they pi mod hi in in a enrringe
with the siMinsors, Sirs. Mary A.
Loudon, .Miss Susan (inihaiu Clark
and Miss Slary Lundtm. In anoth
er carriage were ('apt. S. A. Ashe
and other sponsors.
The parade was regularly formed,
headed by the. cadet band, followed
by the carriages wilhtieii. Hansom
mill the sponsors, and the stair.
Next came the veteran lifu and
drum corps, and lut music, it
mudc-musie which thrilled! Then
came the long line, two by two.
The route led past the Agricultural
nnil Slecliaiiit al College. The ca
dels, lined up alongside the road
way, gave tlm veterans a rousing
reirntion. How lustily they cheered
the old fellows, the generals, the
Hags, the old time music, and loud
er and livelier the latter ticcauie.
while one tall veteran; close to the
Bavetv of the fifca and (he drums,
danced ill stately fashiuu, a sort of
military minuet; there in the dusi
ia t Elijah rur by metnou Mitt divine, and w
r Honey But tM"'1 ,h mrial pMrraher of
ork vtty.luow jn ,m- p,Mjtiotat now in that,
itreuely vain, ahowing that be is
just aa human as tbm w ho would
The Man Who Claims to be Elijah ur by method leasdiviue, aud be
the Second Coins the
Can't Convert New
Everybody's Mag aiine Sizes I'd before the untiring eye of the cam
the Old Gentleman. (era. It may lie a matter of busi
The wouderful man, Jobn Alex-j nesa entirely yoo. will are how
ander lKwie, who claims to be the both of bis eyes are oien for lar
reiuearnation of the pmphet Elijah, gains; and he may tie counting on
has been occupyiug a big place tu j inspiring connueuce in inn
the newspapers ou account of nis
IC55iWiatiatii!2Jl
mm' a
m
-"I
Don't forget the old man
with the fish on his back.
For nearly thirty years he
has been traveling around the
world, and is still traveling,
bringing health and comfprt
wherever he goes.
To the consumptive ho
brings the strength and flesh
he so much needs.
To all weak and sickly
children he gives rich and
strengthening food.
To thin and pale persons
he gives new firm flesh and
rich red blood.
Children who first saw the
old man with the fish are now
gn-wn up and have .children
of ti.lsr own.
j 1c stands for Scott's Jtmul;
sion of pure cod liver oil
delightful food and a natural
' tonic for children, for old folks
and for all who need flesh and
strength.
of the roudway, auile lie was
cheered again and again by com
rades and cadets alike, aud while
Confederate bannerets, waved by
Daughters of the Confederacy,
made a gay welcome to the happy
man who had put the years behind
him.
There was Harrison Watts, al
ways dignified yet kindly, looking
alter bis brigade and enjoying the
dear comradeship aud all the inci
dents of the day. The old dancer
said after the march was resumed,
"We will nut have many more re
unions," and this hi ought to mind
the idea, why uot have a really
great reunion here at ltalelgh, with
railway fare and all other cxienses
paid, and make the occasion State
wide mid memorable t Hut this by
the way.
The parade moved on, to the mu
sic of ' Oiiie'' and other stirring
tunes of the war time, sung by
young throats und old, aud present
ly entered the fair grounds. Jl
swept thronirh the midway, in
strange contrast a ith the latter-day
things the gaudy gayeties of the
show-booths, the tights and span
gles of the pel formers, and all the
things of l'.K:l iu sharp contrast
with those or 10 years ago. It aits
like a meeting of the past and the
present, the Thcu and Now, half
ghostly and strange, half real
something to think about. Crosses
of honor shone upon breasts, w hile
all kinds of gay badges divided the
honors in colors w ith the red und
white of the Hags, which Muttered
and tossed along the line. It was
a gay pageant so far as color went,
and the veterans marched in their
liest style, though legs aud anus
might be missing, and despite
liowed shoulders and snowy hair.
They were more or less uear the
"l rent lMvide." but they were
brave and gay to the last, and
their cheering was about as vigor-
ins as iu the sixties. Their part in
the day was the feature of it, aud
the writer enioyed the inarch and
all the incidents, never forgetting
the low wailing of the fifes or their
high notes of joy and pride, as they
nave out those old, old tunes
"The Oirl I U-ft ltehind SI
"Dearest Mae," "Annie Liuiie,"
"Dixie," and the rest. And 'hen,
after the sights and scenes of the
fuir there was givou to the veter
ans another pleasure: that of seeing
the cadet cors on drill and dress
parade aud then of silting uowu to
a bountiful banquet iu the college
dining hall, watted on by the ca
dets, under the direction of the
Daiiuhteis of the Confederacy
Youth honored ace. It was a fine
ending of a happy day.
Broke Into His House.
S. Le Uiiiiiu of Cavendish, Vt.,
was roblHid of his customary health
by invosiou of Chronic. Constipa
tion. w lieu Dr. King cw Lilt'
Pills broke into his house, his
trouble was arrested and uow he is
entirely cured. They are guantu
teed to cure; 'IM. at huglisb Drug
Company's.
Mrs. Jay a Very Young Wife.
Charlotte Otaf rver.
The statement that Mrs. Jay, the
wife of the Buncombe county doc
tor who murdered bis three rhil
drco after chasing her from home,
was not unite fifteen years old wbeu
she was married seven years ago.
is another argument against child
marrtajres. Tweuty-two years old
the mother of three children, nil
murdered by their father, and her
husband on the way to the gallows!
Confessions of a Priest.
Kev. Jno. 8. Col of Wake, Ark.,
writes, ,4For twelve years I suffered
from Yellow Jaundice. I consulted
a number of physicians and tried
all sorts of medicines, but got no
relief. Then I began the nse of
Electric Bitters aud feel that I am
trip tu New York city, with hosts
of his followers, for the avowed pur
piMe of converting New York to
Zionism, the name be gives bis
creed. Dowie seems to be a pecu
liar mixture of busiuess shrewdncsft
and religious quackery. He has
founded a city for bis followers uear
Chicago, and is running it and its
K.(MH) inhabitants like clock work.
The ieopIe of New York dou't
seem to care about iHiwie after
their tint curiosity was satisfied,
and he cau't get much crowds. Dr.
l'arkhnrst, the well known preach
er and reformer, wrote him the fol
lowing open letter:
"I do not waut to be presuming,
but doubt if it is auy more pre
sumptive iu me to come and try to
clarity you than it is for you to
come and trv to tlarifv New York;
aud I dou't know w hich of us has
taken the heavier contract. I at
tended your service at Sladiron
.Square Gardeu lust evening, aud I
went determined to enjoy it if I
could, aud to be bciiclitted by it,
aud to go aw ay and refute some of
the charges that 1 had beard al
leged against you. lint it was no
use; your behavior on the platform
crushed every throb of sympathy I
had with you. 1 uever beard from
a public speaker such a discharge
of efl'crvesceut wrath and coarse
uvectives. I went to hear you
preach the gosiiel aud you preached
Dowie, Ziou City, 'stiuk pot.' I
was ashamed of you, and almost
ashamed to be in your audience.
It was a long way below the si anil
arl even of the circuses that 1 have
attended in the same garden. The
only cunsolatiou I could derive was
that it was so abominable aud so
far beyond the bounds of the re-
sjiectuble that even those iu your
congregation who did uot know
what Christianity is, would have no
idea that it had anything to do
with what you were saying.
"Of course, the ridiculousness ol
the Mrforuinuce was only enhanced
by the imuieusity of your preten
sions. If you claimed to be ouly
au ordinary uiau there might be
some hope for you, even with what
you call the 'rabble,' but the rab
ble is discriminating unit can dis
criminate as keenly as the keenest
M-twecu a prophet and a juggler,
between au Elijah and a Slouute
buuk. I say this iu uo spirit of au
ger, but either your head is twisted
or your heart infected or you have
blundered badly in your inctnoii.
You cannot bully iicople into.iou-
ism nor blackguard inciii into a
kingdom of heaven. I hojie you
will take this iu the kindly spirit
ii which it is offered and that it
will Imj blessed to you."
Everybody s Slagniuo for -o-
vember lias a splendid article on
Dowie. It will pay anyone to buy
he magazine for this article alone.
We make the following extracts:
Personality of the Prophet of Zion.
"Those who have approached
Johu Alexander Dowie iu anything
but a prejudiced and antipathetic
spirit bear testimony to his remark
able personal maguct ism me ex
traordinary gift he has of impress
ing his individuality ou nil who
come lu contact with it. Ills an
penrance, despite his shortness of
frame, bis tcuilcucy to latncss, ins
bow legs and his baldness, is rather
attractive, lie really wears tue
aspect of benevolence and looks the
patriarch. Today he is tilU-six
years old; his shoulders are straight
and ample, his eyes are bright and
piercing, Ins beard white and now
ing. Of his appearance he is ex
Ashcraft's
Eureka Liniment
This Liniment will remove spavin,
splint, ringbones, aud all cartilagi
nous growms, wncn
applied in the ear
lier stages of the
disease, and will re
lieve the lameness
even in chronic
cases. One of the
most common lame
ness among hordes
and mules is sprain ot the back
tendon, caused by over-loading or
hard driving. Ashcraft's Liniment
a never-failine remedy. The
Liniment is also extensively used
for chronic rheumatism and for all
kinds of stiff joints.
For "scratches"
Ashcraft's Eureka
Liniment is with
out an equal. A few
applications is all
that is necessary
to cure this dis
ease in its worst
form.
Owing to the
wmnderful anti-
septic qualities, th Eureka Llnl
ment should bo used in the treat
mept of all tumors and sores where
nrmid flesh is present. It Is both
whom
his voice cauuot reach, albeit the
phonograph and the telephone car
ry his prayers front Ziou City to the
eods of America aud the earth."
Dow ie as Orator.
"If the prosperity of I Kim ie owed
much to auy one thing it would
seem to be to oratory the appeal
of eloquent arguments to vast au
dieuees," says I. K. Friedman in
the Noveuilier Everybody's; "yet
iu auy digiiilied or adequate con
sideration of the word the prophet
is uo orator at ull. He has no de
livery worthy of cousitleratiou, and
bis voice from the platform is far
from pleasing or thrilling. His
diction and bis style are character
ized by coarseness and vulgarity,
nit her thuu by elegance or a fine
rhetorical sense. I heard him de
clare from the stage auditorium
that he was the the spiritual Elijah
the Second, when his ptos'rity
was at high tide, and when if he
were sincere he should have been
solemn: aud his address was the
most veritable bodge podge of bib
lical text, rank nonsense, horse
play, ubuse, commands for Halle
lujahs aud Aniens from his audi
ence, silly and senile side remaiks
to his wife the vulgar odds and
the tawdry ends of everything
having uo more to do with Elijah
than Klia. It was the performance
of the mouiitcliauk through aud
through, and it is but fuir to con
clude that those of his followers
who foil ml enjoyment and instruc
tion in it are such among whom
the mountebank seeks patronage."
How Inspiration Came to Dowie.
Au interesting account uf how
Dowie, the prophet, found his vo
cation is told us follows:
"Oue uight, iu Slelbotirne, there
swept over his consciousness like
an inspiration the full force of the
sixteenth chapter of St. Mark: 'He
that bclieveth aud is baptized shall
bo saved. ... In my name
shall they cast out devils. . . .
They shall lay hands ou the sick,
and they shall recover.' His im
agination was fired with the lilea
that he was the prophet foretold by
Miilachi, und on this inspiration
be founded what is supposititiotisly
new in his creed and built the foun
dation of bis really immense for
tune. He laid bauds on bis wife's
head, prayed, and cured her of
headache, aud then, as a wit will
havo it, he proceeded to lay hands
on everybody ant! everything else.
Those who know Dowie say that
from early life he 'hud visions' and
that he manifested all those symp
toms which the alienist would put
under the general head of 'religious
hvstcrut ; if this lie so, it would
offer a plea for bis sincerity. His
wife und others cured, and the le
gions of the faithful increasing by
virtue of these proofs of miraculous
powers, Dowie at once started to
form the Divine Healing Associa
tion, which developed later ou into
the larger organization of the In
ternational Divine Healing Associ
ation, with Dowie us its president
Dowie the Business Man.
"John Alexander Powie, the
prophet of Zion, is shrewdly up to
date in his business methods. There
is probably no business house iu
the States quicker to adopt modern
time ami money saving inventions
than the Christ ian Cut holir ch urch.
The things rendered uiito Elijah
the Second arc shrewdly invested
bv Elimh tho Hestorer for the bcu
elit of John Alexander Dowie. The
man is shockingly human for
prophet. His house in Zion City,
built in the English style of arrhi
lecture, is lavishly furnished; there
is a stable full of costly equipages
a summer house across the lake is
maintained in great luxnry, Iu
deed, the man's vanity and love of
ostentation find an outlet tu innu
merable forms of gaudy and expeu
sive display. By way of lustihca
tion he is saitl to have remarked
that the Tope of the Uoman church
is surrounded by the best that earth
affords, aud that there is no reason
why the Overseer ot the Christian
Catholic church shonld be lett
whit behind."
IC.fi.
a v .t--.l 1 . -
now enrea Ol a uisensetuai nan uim , . A.
iu its erasn for twelve years." If, clB. entirely de-
youwant a reliable medicine for "roving '" J ,
i t i vm.. i...hi .inn,.rii faction. This Liniment acts as a
. A...a,aaw .a ia I PIaaI via IlillatM it M t1 MAttf-OeMl - '
'JSflf SodnSSraS 'by English Drug Co. only 60c English DrusCompany
The Champion 'Possum Hunter.
wil EnitrprlMt.
l'rlce's Mill claims the honor of
having the most successful 'possum
hunter in this county iu the person
of Sir. Vernon Moore. He has won
that distinction at au early age,
being only sixteen years old. Dnr
ing this season he has so far cap
turcd upwards of thirty 'possums.
Saves Two from Death.
"Our little daughter had an al
most fatal attack of whooping cough
and broocuituv writes Mrs. w
K. Halivaud of Armouk, K. Y
"but, when all other re medio
failed, we saved her life- with Dr.
Kiug's New Discovery. Our niece,
who had consumption irr aa au
vauced stage, also used thla won
derful medicine and to day she Is
perfectly well." Desperate throat
and Inns diseases yield to Dr.
King's New Discovery as to
other uicdicioeoit earth. Infallible
for Coughs and Colds. 50c. aud
(1.00 boMlea guaranteed by Kug
lisu Drug Co. Trial bottles free.
Call for Welsh's cheap Crockery.
i
CHARLOTTE
CHARLOTTE
1
Charlotte's Lowest Priced Store
1 tor Good Goods,
HI
iflil ii Jd
Some of the Things we Sell Cheaper Than
Other Stores.
T-TiOQT ITMV TIIE G00I) WKAU,X(J kinds
1 lW0ll!J.V 1 , SOLD AT LOW PRICES IIEKE
Ladies' Seamless Fast Black Hose, full long, good shape, 5c.
Ladies' Gray Hose as low as 2.'.- cents a pair.
Ladies' Fine Black Stockings, seamless, absolutely stainless, best
shapes, the best one ever sold at the price, 10 cents.
Men's Seambess Black and
Gray Sox, 5 cents.
Men's Fine Sox, solid black,
tan, red and fancy colored
stripes, etc., 10 cents.
Men's Wool Sox, gray and
tan colored, 10 cents.
Ladies Heavy Fleece Lined
Stockings, good fast black, 10
cents.
GLOVES.
All kinds, Men's, Ladies and
Children's. Ladies Fine Kid
Gloves, black, white and every
desirable color, all sizes, 49c.
Fabric Gloves and Mitts,
woolen, mercenized cotton,
fleece lined, etc., knit and
woven, every style, including
the popular Golf, in white,
black, red, pink, blue, etc., all
sizes, 25 cents.
PEARL
BUTTONS.
The largest and complctcst
stock Pearl Ihittonscarriedby
any store in this section, and
you will always find the best
values here. Pearl Buttons
with two holes, all sizes from
the small to the very large, 1
cent dozen.
Fine Pearl buttons,thegood
clear kinds, all styles and
shapes, 4 and 2 holes, all sizes,
the regular 10 cent selling
kind, .) cents a dozen.
RIBBONS:
One lot all silk Taffeta Ribbon, wide widths, all colors, piled out on
counter, at 10 cents.
One lot fine Satin Taffetta Ribbon, pure silk, the regular 25 cent
widths and qualities, the desirable shades, 18 cents.
Spool Ribbon, the best one, all silk, plain stitchod edges, all colors,
1 cent a yard.
No. 2. Satin Ribbon, all colors, pure silk, good quality, 10 yard bolt,
18 cents.
Black Velvet Ribbons, everything from a 10 yard bolt at 10 cents up,
all widths and prices.
A Variety of Little Things at
Little Prices.
Sansllk, the best of the crochet cottons, In
the new shades, 100 yard spools, 4 cents.
Hair Brushes, 10 and 15 cents.
Fine Hair Brushes 34 cents.
Good Back Combs 5 and 10 cents.
Side Combs 10 cents.
Pompadour Combs 30 cents.
Lace and Embroidery Turn-over Collars 5c.
Ideal Collar Forms 10 sent.
Scissors, good metal, razor steel, all sizes, 10c.
5ota Pillow Tops, new and handsome designs
and colorings. 35 cents.
Cords for Pillows, 3 yds long, IS and 35 eta.
Whits Taps I cent roll; Black Tape I cent roll.
Darning Cotton 2 cents spool.
Mourning Pins 1 cent box.
Nice Horn Hair Pins I cent up; Fin: ones 4
and 5 cents each.
Wire Hair Pins, 5 large packages, I cent.
Bone Hair Pins, good sir and shape, .10c- doz.
Hair Pins, all colors, shades and sl) s. 10c.
The New Pomdour Comb, with rwtlinj; at
tachment, needs no hair rat, 25 cents.
Aluminum Thimbles, I cent.
Uerma n Silver Thimble 5 cents.
Turkey Red Embroidery Cotton I cent.
Large Card Agate Shirt Buttons S cents
White 5 Ing Thread, box 30 balls, 14 cents.
Big lines of Fall and Winter Underwear of all kinds, Men's,
Ladies' Boys', Misses and Children's. Best values you will see.
This is the store that sells goods under regular prices.
THE BEE HIVE,
Corner Trade and College Streets,
CHARLOTTE, N. a
    

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