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THE : STANDARD.
I AND ARB.
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NEWS THAT IS NEWS
GOOD - JOB - WORK
AT LIVING PRICES.
CONCORD N. C., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1895.
WHOLE NO. 339
i : '
GIVE US A. TRIAL.
Now let us supf-osj that our stand
ard of value ia t o high, that our
money is too dear, and let as sap
pose farther th-t it shall be reduced
one-half. Thtt would make each
dollar now ia ciica'ation have the
commercial value of only fifty cents.
EachsdjFd cent dollar no .7 in
the hands of the people would be rei
duced in commercial value to a fifty,
In making thishange of standard
the law would no doubt provide that
no man should be wronged out of
his honest earnings. The law would
no doubt say that the change should
apply to new contracts and not to
old contracts, notes etc. A clause
would no doubt be attached to the
law.naming the basis on which ail
outstanding claims should be settled.
It would no doubt provide
for the payment cf ail dues and
claims on the new basis. All de
posits jli savings and other banks
would have their nominal amounts
doubled. All notes and accounts
outstanding would leave the amounts
for which they called doubled. All
laborers would have their wages
doubled. All clerks would have
their salaries doubled. All fees, all
taxes would be doubled. All prices
would be doubled. A 11 old notes and
ell bonds of long or short standing
would have the r face or nominal
values doubled. All . rates of iuterest
would be doubled. In this way the
law would provide that the holders
of notes and accounts, laborers,
clerks, etc., should not be wronged
out of their just dues. The law
would hardly change tbe standard
without caring for those who are in
position to be wrong- d. To make the
dollavra half doliar, and not make a
huolfredAdollar note become a two
hundred dollar no-e, would be treat
ing the holder of tue note unjustly.
This the law would hardly permit.
The law ?o b juef must not go part
of the way, then stop, but must go
the whole way, so as to include all
kinds of contracts. To allow goods
to be Bold on the basis of 100 cents
to the dollar, and then foree a set
tlement on the basis of 50 cents to
the dollar, without doubling the
merchants account, would be to
wrong the merchant out of one half
of his account' To borrow one hun.
dred dollars on the basis of a 100
cents to the dollar, and force a set
tlement of the note on the basis of
50 cents to the dollar wiuld be to
wrong the creditor out of one-half of
his money. Any governratnt that
would attempt to enforce any eueh
law would lose the cocfil. nee of its
people and would not stand twenty
All debts would be doubled and
would stand fixed in amount, but
how would it be with the prices, say,
of farm products ?
At first they would be doubled. If
cotton hod been seven cents per
pound, the price would be rdiaed
suddenly to fourteen cents. This
doubling of the price waiid tend to
increasing the amount produced.
The amount produced haying been
largely increased the price would
tumble, but the doubled dibts would
not tumble. If a farmer wa3 in deb
and from some cause or orth: r 3ii
not succeed in paying out the first
Tear he would find nimseif . Letily
burdened, if t ot hopeless! v ruin d
The reader who remembers that
the law cannot, be a respector of per
sons will no doubt be ready to ac
knowledge that tbe matter of tam
pering with the standard of value is
one that might bear heavily in differ
ent directions, and wha'. ma appear
on the surface as tendiog to lighten
the burdens of the debtor class might
in reality torn out to be a meaua of
mcreadiDg the loud which that class
has to carry already. If tbe dollar
be cut in two, ceounts and notes
mast be doubled and doubtless
would be doubled by the same law
which cut the dollar in two. Jus
tice wold require thtf it should be
done, and it would done. '
Fortunately for the debtor no such
law will be enacted. The standard
will not be cat 'jaUdle in two, and
account s and notes will not be
doubled. Tbe dollar1 will no doubt
continue to be measured by the just
and honest standard pf 25 8 grams
Of standard gold, All accounts,
notes, bonds, taxes, wages, prices will
- continue to be paid on that basis,
and the country will go on prosper
ing. ": 8AYIGHY.
O flab Welch 82 Pounds '
Messrs B Frank Boat, Jim Enssell
and Dan Blackwelder went seining,
last Thursday, in a stream in their
etion (we a-re . forbidden from
naming the stream). They . caught
10 large carp, - weighing m the
aggregate 83 : pounds; the largest
weighed 10 pounds.1
- This is good fishing for Gibarrui.
A BIITER FILL.
He Won't Do It Again, lie Nays-
Fusion and Negro Recognition
Don't Net Well.
Among tbe many people who were
m town today (oaturaayj was one
sick man. It was Mr. Bob Temple
ton, of Mooresville, who brought cot
ton to this market, lie was sick only
at heart. He has swallowed a bitter
pill, be said, inasmuch as his party
fused with the Populist in tba laet
election and that he supported some
of tbetu. Mr. Temple ton is a lie
publican, was opposed to fusion but
as his partv went, he followed. He
says : I have learned a lesson and
will never do so again."
Proceed intrs of Concord Presbytery
Concord Presbytery met at Fifth
Greek church Tuesday, the 24th,
and, in the absence of the moderator,
Key. R V Lancaster, was, opened
with a sermon by Rev. J Rumple,
Present, 15 ministers and 21 el
Rey. E E Pressly was chosen mod
erator. Revs. J A Ramsay and W O
Alexander temporary clerks.
Mr. W J Garrison, a candidate
under the care of this Presbytery,
was, at his own request, transferred
to Mecklenburg Presbytery.
Mr. W T Johnson, a member of
Concord First church, was taken un
der care of Presbytery as a candi
date for the ministry.
Rev. J M Wharey, D. D., preached
the Presbyterial sermon on minis
teiial support. It was an excellent
gJAddresses were made by Rev. W C
Alexanaer and Rev. L H Wilson, of
tbe Synod ot Florida, on foreign
An extensive and interesting pro
gramme for the centennial exercises
at the next spring meeting at Centre
church was adopted. The time of
that meeting was appointed for
March 31st, 1806. The first regular
meeting tf Concord Presbytery was
h. Id at Centre church, March 29th,
Kov. C A Munroe and Hon A
Leazir were re-elected trustees of
Presbytery adjourned to meet at
Fayetteville during the meeting of
The meeting was a leasant one
and Presbytery was most kindly en
tertained by the good people of the
church and community. Statesyille
Mr. John Miller Dies in Nevada.
About 15 years ago Mr. Jno. Mil
ler, a sou of the late Paul Miller and
a brother of Mrs. John Cook, of St.
John's, went to Illinois, and from
there luilhtr west, living quite a
while in Colorado, Montana, Wash
ington, Idaho, Oregon and Nevada.
A letti r from a dear friend of Mr.
Mil.tr to his relatives in this sec
tion bring? the sad news of his death
on September 4, at DeLam&r, Ne
vada. The gentleman, Mr. Cares
lock, enclosed a short notice, the
funeral notice sent out,together with
a photograph. We print here the
newspaper notice sent:
"John Miller died at DeLamar,
September 4th, 1895, and was buried
the following day at 2 o'clock p. ni.
Tbe deceased was a man about 38
jeira of age acd a native of Konh
Carolina, lie bad been sick for
about four weeks with tbe prevails
iog feyer. He w.8 au unmarried
nau and by ocuup.ttmu a miner For
nil? short residence I ere he hud won
a iiet-t of warm ai;d x sympathetic
frii-iids, as was shown bv tbe atten-
dunce at tbe funeral. The mines
were closed down and everybody
showed a last respect to a. departed
No one knew John Miller bat to
like him ; be was a general favorite
with all his acquaintances: and
hundreds of times since he left has
this writer heard many of his friends
?ay: "i d give anything to see John
Miller once more."
True to his friends, genial and
kind heaited ia bis associations and
considerate of everybody's feelings
such was John Miller's character,
tiis death .8 a great shock to bi3
many friends and sad, sad, news to
his many relatives.
Wc hear that Mr. Miller was con
templating a visit home in the early
future. But all is ended. Those,
i u j T a ...
wno once Knew anu loyea jonn jh.ii-
ler. will Know him no more in this
A Peculiar Accident.
Mrs. Katie Gay, of Chambersburg;
recently hadbeeu missing eggs from
a 'box nest against the wall of the
house. One evening a colored man
who ia working with her set a steel
trap for the purpose of catching the
thief that night. JNext morning
Mrs. Gay went to the box, forgetting
the trap, put her hand into it and
was caught .The box being aboye
her head, she could not release her
self. Help was called and tho trap
taken loose. otatesyllle Mascot,
WAS HE STARVED?
Tbe Uoys Tell a Bad Story On theOs
ford .asylnm at Oxford. Can it all
Be Trne ?
Mrs. A C James, of Mt. Pleasant,
was in the city today, to meet her
two little children who arrived on
the noon train from the Oxford Asy
Arthur and Walter, aged 12 and
9 years respectively, are the names of
the boys. If what they . tell be
true, the conduct of the Ox
ford Asylum needs immediate inves
tigation. The treatment said to
have been giyen these children is not
only not humane, bnt cruel, Aery
They claim that they did not get
enough to eat, that they actually
suffered for food. Arthur, accord'
mg to his statement, together with
six others, ran away-six weeks ago.
They went to Youngyille, thirty
miles distant. One of these boys
has been at the asylum for six years
and grew so tired of the treatment
he could stand it no longer. For
five weeks and two days these boys
were away, the authorities knowing
nothing of their whereabouts;
neither were the parents notified of
their escape. Mrs. James knew
nothing of the matter until today.
Hearing that her children were so
dissatisfied with their treatment, she
wrote Mr. Lewrence to let them
come home; whereupon he Bimply
replied that "nothing would please
him better," and instructed her to
get an order from the Master of the
Mt, Pleasant Masonic Lodge.
" Walter's story is a sad one. He's
thin and weak. His arms are no
larger than a grown person's thumb;
his leg3 have dwindled away until
you can reach around them with
two fingers. He's not sick his
eyes are tnght and yet fie s bo
weak he can neither Btand or sit up.
The first thing he said, when reach
ing the parsonage (they stopped with
RtfV. Scherer before going out to Mt.
Pleasant) 'fwont you please give me
something to eat, I'm so hungry."
The little .toy's story (as be lay
there the picture of hunger and
weakness) was indeed a pitiable ose.
He said he was not Bi'ck aDd had
not been; that they didn't give him
enough to eat nor even enough
water to drink.
The Standard does not know
that these boys have told a correct
story, but its reporter gives what
they say, and sees that little Walter,
while not sick, is too weak to walk
or sit up. He said they ate green
fruit and even dried green walnuts
Has the Oxford Orphan Asylum
come to. this ? Can all this be true ?
If it is, tiieie must in the name ot
humanity be i.u investigation; if not
Mr. Larence will haye un opportu-
nicy to correct tbe statements that
have been going atound for some
weeks, that do not epeak well of the
The Stakdabd can not believe
that Mr. Lawrence knows thin; if it
existsat all, it must be without his
Will Build on Kant Depot.
. Merchant J M Allen has pur
chased the Jim Parker lot on Eaet
Depot street, and is making prepa
rations to begin the erection of a cot
tage home at once. 'J h ; old house
ia being moyed back aid the new
one will be on lit r.r tl.e old site.
Ilad a Great Memory.
When Gov. Carr of North Carolina
was a boy he used to go to preaching
Sunday mornings and in the after
noon the negroes on his father's
plantation would assemble in a grove
near the house and, and young Carr
yvould repeat the sermon he had
heard in the morning, much to the
edification and comfort of the
darkies. Danyille Register.
The Register neglected to say
whether Gov. Carr's sermonettes to
the darkies, etc, of tbe last Legis-
ture were a tource ot edification and
By the Nkin of His Teeth.
Not many months ago a very
wealthy Cabarrus citizen passed from
this to the world beyond. He was a
bachelor and eom. what of a miser,
but was very particular- about bis
teeth and" had.epent several hundred
dollars for a n w set.
After the old man had been laid
out for bnrixl, his brother bitterly
pppoeed putting him away with all
that amount of extravagance in his
month, but his httlo son, the dead
man's favorite and companion, put a
change: in the course of proceedings
by saying that his uncle had told
him tfcat if he ever reached tnat bet
ter, world it.wonld ba "by the skin
ot his teeth.": And upon this, con
viction was conclusive, the old man
was buried with bis treasures. -
Turnips need rain.
'Possum time is coming.
Just three months' until Christ
Mr. Geo. L Fisher is hauling cot
ton to Odell's Mills. The cotton
does not accumulate at the platform
" On October 6, the Southern will
out on an extra Dassenser train. It
will be called the "flyer." .
Rey. J R Moose is in Mooresville
assistinff in a protracted service. He
writes us that they are having a
Mr. H M Goodman has the con
tract for hauling the cotton from
the Dlatform to Cannons and the
Tbe Second Presbyterian church
of Charlotte has called Rev. W E
Cave, of Paducah, Ky., to become
Some days ago we published that
Roy, the ton of Rev. C Plyler, had
died in Montana. He is not dead at
all. neither ia he sick, writes the
The merchants, salesmen and in
fact everyone who is on the streets,
are thankful to the clever members
of the hose and reel company for
sprinkling the streets.
Lomax Walker, son of County
Treasurer Walker, of Mecklenburg,
died Thursday night in Charlotte.
He had been sick six weeks with
typhoid fever. He was j oat 18 years
We are not advised, but we do
not know of any cotton being ship
ped away from Concord now. The
factories are buying it. You see :
raise it nere ana munuiacture it
here. Such is business.
A revival by the colored people of
Charlotte has been closed down by
the authorities, it having beju de
clared a nuisance by the great phy
sician Dr. . Wilder, who claimed
that tbe fuss annoyed the sick.
In the absence of Rev. W C Alex
ander, who is at Fifth creelr, Ire
dell county, attending Concord
Presbytery, Mr. C R White con
ducted the prayer meeting service at
the Presbyterian church Wednesday
Mr. WEE irnhardf, who recently
purchased the Cruse property on
Corbin s'reet, is making va.it im
provements by building a barn, out
houses and a fence, preparatory to
moving to this city within the next
Mr. W PHouseal, of Newberry,
C, and editor of the Lutheran
Visitor passed, through Thursday
night en route home from Staunton.
lie spent several days at St. John's,
w:th his brother-in-law, Rev. J Q
Mr. Robt Hall,' of. Euochviile
sold cotton to day. He got U:10 for
C and he said be was pleased and
satisfied. The way he treated this
she-bang," we know it. Mr. Hall
is cne of those men that make the
country better by hying in it.
U its Mary Biachen has returned
from the North. Miss Effie Brown,
who accompanied her to Baltimore,
has secured a position with a large
rail I i ry establishment at Mathis-
bur, W. Va. She will not return
before Christ ma , or later.
Mr. J M Loman, the conductor of
the Concord electric lights, states as
a reason for no lights on Monday
night, that the "blow off"- was out
of fix and couldn't be remedied un
til a new piece of machinery arrived.
On Sunday mgbt the fault was in
Some colored people who live in
the east end of the city near
"smoky hollow," are seized with a
Rind of mania for disturbance?,
which are said to take place nearly
every night. It is principally among
the women, one of whom has re
cently been in j til.
Yoar atttention is called to the
notice by Sheriff Sims. The law is
such that the sheriff mast act in the
matter and he prefers the parries
touched by this law should comply
with it without more' unpleasant
methods. Be sure to read it, ye
doctors, lawyers, hotels, boarding
houses and dentists.
The Raleigh Observer is keeping
up with the procession of progress.
At a meeting of the boird of direct
ors of that paper it was , decided to
equip the office with the linotype
machines. With this machine an
average printer can set from 4,000 to
5,000 ems per hour, while with his
fingers he can only pick up from 800
to 1,200 per boar.
Within ninety days Cuncord'will
haye another business establish
ment. Just the nature of said busi
nesB is not yet fully decided upon.
Stop at D M Walker's if you want
anything in the grocery and notion
iine. Don't forget tha place op
posite D C Furr's at Forest Hill. tf.
Miss Essie Fisher, of Enoch ville
High School, was in the city doing
some shopping. The school at
Enochville has closed for its accus
tomed fall vacation during cotton
Mr. Jeff Shoe, who lives near
Rockwell, Rowan county," a good,
warm friend of The Standard,
was in the city with cotton. He
liyes 11 miles from Salisbury and 16
miles from Concord.
Jabez Myers, the Charlotte m; n
Vho had such a racket over there
some months ago, is demented. He
o tar tied a village in New York some
days ago. He was throwing away
promiscuously $50,000 checks this
is insanity alone.
rarties desiring to go west in
search of new homes, would do well
to see Geo. W Fisher, at Mr. R A
Brown's. He has small and large
improved Louisiana farms for sale ;
also sac his circulars. o4
Speaking of Judge Bynum's silver
wedding at Greensboro, the Morgans
ton Herald, among other things
says: "lhe guests were receiyed by
the charming hostess, Mrs. Bynum,
who was assisted by Mrs Emily
Gibson and Mrs. John P Allison, of
Ayer's Sarsaparilla is net a secret
preparation. Any physician may
have the formula on application.
l'he secret of its success as a meai
cine Iiei in itl extraordinary power
to clei-'se the blood of impurities
and cure the most deep-seated cases
of blo..d disease.
A Kule'igh correspondent writes :
The liading in the Superior Court
here oc a true bp. ugainst Charles
Browi: uad Saiterlield, of the Legis
lature, is (x.)totcd. Mr. Smith,
member from btauly, and other mem
bers of the Legislature, have been
before the grand jury.
The Wadesboro Messenger says:
So great is the demand for empty
molasses barrels here that it is al
most impossible to get hold of cne
for either lovo or money. Reason :
Farmers are now making into mo-
lapses the largest sorghum cane crop
ever grown in the county.
She i3 not a snake charmer, bat
the lady who was sitting beneath the
shade of a small tree on Main street
evidently hath charms, having been
somewhat frightened recently by the
sadden appearanco of several little
lizzards that teasingly played around
Dr. J D Lisle, one of the managers
of 'he Reed gold uine, enclosing a
check in a letter to The Daily
Standard says ; "Please let me
testify to the excellency of your pa
per, The Standard, by inclosing a
check for a year's subscription."
This is the milk of human kind
nes the doctor, if he likes a thing,
wants the responsible party to know
it. Tnat's the stuff.
She Hat Ever Known. Words of Praise
from a New York Lady for
AYER'S Pit LS
" I would like to add my testimony to
that of others who have used Ayer's
Pills, and to say that I hare taken thorn
tor many years, and always derived th
test results from their use. For stom
ach and liver troubles, and for the cure
of headache caused by these derange
ments, Ayer's Pills cannot be equaled.
When niy friends ask me what is the
best remedy for disorders of the stom
ach, liver, or bowels, my invariable
answer 'is, Ayer's Pills. Taken in sea
Bon, they will break up a cold, prevent
la grippe, check fever, and regulate the
digestive organs. They are easy to
take, and are,- indeed, the best all-round
family medicine I have ever known."-.
: Mrs. Mat Joknsoh, 368 Eider Avenue,
New York City. :
Highest Honors at World's Fair.
Ajefi Caruurilla Corel ill Blood DKorden
LIGHT THROWN ON.
Mrs. Dr. Nraoot Writes About tbe Ox
ford Asylum In an Interesting man
ner Tbe Reports Hast Not be Trne
How Could Ihcy T
Editor of The-Staudaed : Id
the Daily Standard of Sept. 26 1
was shocked to se such an account of
the Oxf ordOrpban Asylum.and while
I am not in the habit of writing
for papers, I shall pnt in a few words
today if yon will allow me space. I
feel it my duty to correct the state
ments of the James boys, because I
taught two years in the Asylum and
know whereof I Bpeak. I do not
know these boys, as they have been
received there since I left last July
a year ago; but I am quite sure they
have sadly misrepiesented Mr.
Lawrence and the institution gener
ally. No doubt they were lonely and
homesick perhaps sick, but we all
know how easily children become
prejudiced and how they can draw
on their imagination.
In the first place. Mr. Lawrence is
not cruel to the children, nor are any
of the teachers or matrons. Mr.
Lawrence is a Christian gentleman
and is as much interested in the
welfare of the many orphans en
trusted to his care as one cas possible
be in any work. I am in direct com
munication with several of the
children and have never yet heard a
word against Mr. Lawrence or his
treatment of them, and they are de
voieu io nis wire also, wno is a
mother to each of them. As to their
not getting enough to eat I contra
diet this too, unless things have
changed very much Bince I left, and
T .1.-1- :e i t - ,.
x Luiim ii auyimng, supplies are
more abundant. The State appro
priates a neat sum annually, and the
Masons (under whose direct super.
vision the institution is conducted)
contribute liberally besides private
donations and their income from the
different departments of the Asylum,
viz : The shoe shop, broom factory,
farm, printing office, etc. "The
Orphans Friend ' at $1.00 per year
with several thousand subscriptions
would alone bring ia a neat little
sum. iheu the singing class trayels
during the summer giving concerts
in all parts of the State often mak
ing as !nnch as $300 or $400 in one
place, Now with all this can the
Oxford Orphan Asylum be in such a
condition as represented by the little
boys ? Even if Mr. Lawrence were
disposed to mistreat the children he
could net do so without being found
The "Advisory Board" contisting
of five or six of the best men of Ox.
ford and Grainville county are right
there to see every thing. And the
Grand Master and Board of Directors
also visit and inspect the whole in
stitntion accounts and all. I am
personally acquainted with the ma.
tron of the boys' building and know
btr to be kind and sympathetic.
The boys all love her and would do
anything for "Miss Maggie." The
children do not have a variety of
edibles at .one time as it wonld be
impossible to prepare bo many differ
ent distes for so many children
(about 225 I think).
They have good, plain, substantial
food, well cooked, and served to all
alike, consisting of nice light bread
which is, by the way, baked by two
boys who were raised there, also
have corn bread, biscuits, batter
cakes, rice and hominy, plenty
of potatoes and other vegetables,
beef or bacon. Never heard of
eating walnuts for they were
quite a rarity when I was there.
'Tis too absurd about not getting
enough water. They have a good
well and system of water works
which certainly afford a sufficient
supply of water for drinking, cook
ing and running tbe laundry. The
tew children who ran away there
were Bent for and brought back. I
do not know that the rule has been
changed. The Oxford Orphan Asy
lum is a grand institution a credit
to the founder and to the State. : It
is icn in a most systematic way and
tie advantages of the children there
far surpass many of our schools, for
they are not only educated, but re
ceive good instruction in hoosekeep.
ing. cooking, sewing, printing shoe
making, telegraphy, short hand and
music. There are three grades at
the Boy's Building and four at the
Girl'd Iiuilding each under the
care of a competent teacher and
each of the other departments has a
capable matron who sees "that the
children do the work well. I could
write a preat deal tnoro concerning
this work, but do not want to be te
dious or take up too much yaluable
space. There ia no one who has
more sympathy for an orphan, than
I have, and . I am" glad they have
such a home 88 they haye in Oxford.
i -C T i. 1 x . .
uaiviv l weuii utre i n&a quite a
different idea of the place from what
Kighest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
I haye now, acd IJ7snppoee 'many
have the same idea I had that it
was a place where the poor little or
phans were kept, ragged and sick,
and with very little to eat and mea
gre adyantages. But my eyes were
opened and iustead I found as nice
and pretty a set of children as one
can find anywhere happy and well
most of the time. During my two
years stay there only three died.
When sick they are carried to tbe
hospital and cared for by the ma
tron, until well, it a doctor is
needed he is sent for and if the
children are very eick their friends
are notified. I hope the readers of
The Standaed jwill not allow the
awful account ot the boys to prfju
dice them in any way against the in
stitution. Again, I say it ia a
worthy institution under the care
of good Christian people, and should
be supported by the citizens of our
Mrs, J. E. Shoot.
Jfo w Oyer 800.
The enrollment at the Graded
School is now over 300, with daily
Principal Sbinn Bays : "in a few
days the different grades will haye
all they can accommodate."
The Next Convention at Baltimore,
The twenty-second annual con
vention of the National Woman's
Christian Temperance Union will be
held in Music Hall, Baltimore, Oct
18?3. Seduced railroad rates have
been secured and delegates and visiti
ors can make the trip for full fare
going and one-third fare returning,
tickets good from October 15 th to
The society event of the season
was the marriage, Wednesday night,
in the First Presbyterian church of
Charlotte, of Miss Mary Moore
Young, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Young, and Mr. Lawrence
The presents were numerous and
costly. A large number witnessed
the interesting ceremony by Eey. Dr.
Preston, many of whom were from
Bitten By a Copperhead.
Tuesday afternoon while Mr. O W
Sides was working in the field on
the plantation of Mr. Dan Feil, a
few miles north?ast of the city, a
large copperhead sprang upon him,
biting him on three fingers. He was
in the city on Wednesday telling of
his experience, His hand is u hor
rible looking piece of flesh and no
doubt the snake bite may be a seri
ous thing. Mr. Sides says it was the
largest copperhead he had ever seen.
Ten Gallons Per Day.
We are told that Mr. John R Har
der, at Big Falls, has a Holstein cow
which gives ten gallons of milk per
day, requiring to be - milked three
times a day. This cow is from
Pennsylvania, and cost $65 when a
small calf. She is more cow than
Mr. Harder needs and be is offering
her at the modest sum of $150. At
the rate of ten gallons per day some
man can buy her and make a hand'
some Hying selling milk alone. . We
challenge the country to beat it
Tbat is yery good, indeed. Bat
is that better than what a Cabarrus
cow is said to do : Her daily milk
production of six gallons, the mo
ment it cools, turns to pure, firm
batter. If the cow isn't dead, she iB
now nearly old enough to vote, if
we had female suffrage.
Cttn '6n Yander." '
We have really Been a man smile
he is well known to the public
and one that is generally complain
ing and usually wears a sour expres
sion, and one that has lately enter,
tained the opinion that the world
and its inhabitants had gone back
on him, but today we eea him shak
ing hands with old friends and tell
ing them how it came about He
says : "I came to today loaded with
things from my farm. For batter I
got 15 cents; for eggs 12; for chick
ens 18 to 25, and to beat all cotton
has "gone yondet ; Lreceiyed 8 12
cents for my cotton, and if the ad
vance wouldn't make an old man
like myself amile, nothing would.
- In fact, every man that had any
thing'on the market today got a
good price for it Corn and wheat
are about the only things that are
down. Old corn is bringing 55 to
68 cents, bat that can be eaten.":
SHE WAS FOOLED." - '
Little Hiss Kewsom. Who Elopcowith
Her Lover Returned Home With a
Broken Heart and a Wreekea Mia
In the World of September 9th,
wan an nnwinnf nt lina lif M t
year old Fannie Newsom h eloped
with her lover and deserted?
home. September 7th she lef Vali
bury a bright-eyed, intelligent happy
little girl; last night she returned
with a broken heart, eyes from which
the light of reason bad well nigh
fled and a tale of sufLiing and
In the intervals when she can talk
she tells how Ed Goodman seduced
her from the Bhelter of her father's
roof with promises of eternal fidelity
and an easy life. Bat no iocner
were thty married than he began to
neglect her. He refused to work
and was entirely 3erenden!. on hia
kmspeople for 8U3tenauca.
Neglect was followed by cruelty
and in the agony of hof ele3s (Kji ; ir
she begged him to t.ko hor borne.
"Let me go back to aiy father," k e
said, "and I will never molest j .: .."
But he refused to dd her and she
procured means elsewhere and cime
in last night It is a sad story. It
is feared that she will not reefer
her reason aa her grief has par ed
into aatate of eeUled melanch
Mr. Ntweom has employed Mr. Vra.
Means, of Concord, aud Capt Cii. i.
Price, of this city, to pro'-ecuie bo h
Goodman and the Register cf D-eus
of Cabarrus county. Salisbury
Telephones in the Air.
Two new phones have been added
to-the list cf Bell telephone subscri
bers in this city. Esquire U G
Montgomery is having one placed in
his cotton office and one is being
fitted in at the Buffalo thread mills.
Gradually '.he enterprise grows.
Property t'banfced Ilr.nds.
Mr. Jim C Walter, the young
merchant at Forest IliU, has pur
chased the store room in which ae
conducts his grocery and confec
tionary business from Mr. W P
Shealey, the consideration for same
being $700. The transfer was made
early in the week.
Buford Hotel Assignment. ;
Fanntoeh & Amer, proprietors of;
the Buford Hotel, of -Charjotte,
made an assignment ThurBday...The
indebtedness runs way. npia .the.
thousands with a possible 'equal!
amount of assets. t . t v , ,
The Buford has a hard tfmet"
There are two men who could ran it
O. K. their names sound"' like
Eccles & Bryan. "
Mr. Johnson, who has Oregan
horses here, Bays the horse stock is
thinning ont in his country. Tbe
canning factory at Portland, Ore
gon, they nee. one thousand horses
daily in canning purposes. The
day before Mr. Johuson left, a
naiorhhnr rn.nn.her snlrt tn thia ran.
Mr, Johnson thick 3 lhat in
vears horses will be a scarce urtit..
in bis Eection. . . . -
EART DISEASE, "ta
many other cllm'ents when they
have taken hold ot the aystou.
never gets better of its orn accord, bu6
Commtmntlv arowa wewp. There ar
thousands who know they have a deforti to
heart, bnt will not admit the fact. Th-7
don't want their friends to worry, ad
Don't fata ip tcHmt to take for it, as
they haye been told time and again that
heart disease was Incurable. Such was the
ease of ttr. Sllaa Farley of DyesvUio. Chio
who writes June 18, 1804, as follows: 4
ImmI heart 4tottus for 23 veers,
my heart hurUngme aimpst-continually.
The first IS yearsl'ioctorea all the time,
trying 4 several sr!tciws' and remedies.
until my lmet( doctor toid me it was only a
: I copld not be cured.
-I gradually g-re-st
Worse,' very weafcv'
and completely du- a
eouraged, until I
r lived, propped half
np in bed, because I '
couldn't lie mn
nor lit np. Think
Ing my time had
come I told my fan -fly
what X wanted
done when I was
(one. But 00 the first day of March on
the recommendation of Mrs. Fannie Jones,'
Of Anderson, Ind, I commenced taking .
Xr. JHIea Aeo Curs for th Memrt .
and wonderful to tell. In ten days I was
working at light work and on March cam- -menced
framing a barn, which is bear :
work, and I har'nt lost a day since. IamSt
years old. C ft. iii inches and watch tSMba,
X believe I mm fuilw tmret, sod
I am now only anxious that errryone ahlU
know of your wonderful remedies.' .
Dyesrille, Ohio. ; 8114a Wahixt? 4
Dr. Ulles Heart OnreJs sold oa a MnKfwai.
guarantee that the Si
All druroists sell it a
rantee that toe nrst ootue will Mmoi,
druggists sell ltatfU, Dottles fr4 ee J-
it will be sent, prepaid, on receipt of t -tr
by tbe Da Miles Medical O, fcJUiart.
, Restores llzi
For Sale by all DraRist 1 : '