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Concord, Cababhus t Oouj.ty, N. 0.
JANUARY 2, 1896.
JAMES P. -OOK,
THE TEK IS B5E.
How time does fly! It seems but
while since we, sitting at tbi yery
place, wrote some parting re
"about spent, never to return. "
" There is a sadness about the part
ingyear. Why should we jubilate
over its death? If it was bad with
yoo why should you not wish to
change the bad to good before the
year dies; if ii was good with you
why should you not desire it to re
main longer that you could make
the good better and accomplish more,
iio, it is sad to part with an ac
qoajntance foceyer if he proves at
all endurable. Wby then glory over
the eternal parting cf a known and
go light-hearted and full of joy into
We know what 1895 is many
haye prospered ; many haye suffered,
" but thate is not one who can 6ay
that it could not have been worse,
or that God did not bestow upon him
many a blessing and show him many
s mercy, undeserved and unappre.
With ub as a town and . county,
blessings have been showered npon
the people as never before. The
county people have been happy, or
ought to have been, with peace,
plenty and health ; in Concord evi
deoaes of growth and improvements
haye multiplied as the days went by.
The health has been better than
common. And right here some of
ub pause as the thought comes with
its burden of sadness, but not with
out submission, that there is a miss
ing one some loyed one has gone
before us to the Beyond. It might
be hard to understand why the All
ruling Hand has taken this father or
mother, thiB sister or brother, or per
chance that little innocent child
plucked it from its parentatem, as
it were, and transplanted it in a
dime into which our eyes refuse to
Bee or which our minds fail to un
- derstaud with that certainty and
knowledge of ila surroundings that
make solemn thoughts and wonder
ings unnecessary. Bat God does the
best his ways are just and right.
Let not this make us sad.
Space proyes inadequate when we
are axrat to enumerate the pro
gressive strides here in our town.
We cannot attempt it. But all the
way down as far as we caa see, we
No eye can fanthom 1896. It is
gratifying to know and to feel that
prospects are bright, inviting. This
is more than we had at the begin
ning of 1895, and muoh more than
we had at the beginning of 1894.
Let us all do our duty in 1896:
let there be no strife, but may a
peaceful co-operation abound when
matters of common good are under
Let us all remember that the
Lord helps those who try to help
themselves. Daily Standard of the
Honor to whom honor isdue:
When we come to realize how well
- v - t - i T . i . r i
hnmireaaanu nnnceus-oi our yeuuie
have fared in holding re
numeratiye work and indirectly
-every interest of the town has
fceen aided, we can not forbear
from wishing for more Odells and
Cannons. The Standabd regards
them absolutely indispensable to the
town's best interests. They have
built wisely may 1896 be as profit
able to them as the years gone.
Senator Harris stuck Epurs in
Senator uutier, on juonaay. nu
was thought, up to that time, an in
accent kind of thing, flew into a
great sweeping rage and spit fire un
til the whole Senate chamber was
blaze .with a gai illumination
Slight as well twist a cat's tail as to
twist Senator Butler's.
The Republican Bend Bill put
through, under the lash, the lower
House of the Congress was by a vote
of 169 to 136. Every Democrat,
ave one, and every Populist voted in
the negative The lew Populists in
Congress couldn't swallow that dose
sad joined the Democrat. But they
are in the minority.
' She Why does a woman take a
man's name when she gets married ?
HeWhy does she take every
thing else be!f got? Mew York
A resolution is not worth a con
tuoental unless there is a little
Porto mixed with it.
X A Wasbifii-ppriaJ says tht
Representative Rhuford, of North
Or Una, has introduced a bill
which it is safe to eay new will
never be passed. It provides for
the abolition of the members' clerks
and the sayiirg of about $30,000 per
month, or 210,000 to $240,000,
Rbould this session of Congress ex
lend to the usnal time, mere was
a time when this bill could haye
passed, but that was before the
members grew thoroughly accus
tomed to the luxury ot having
nice, bright young man to write
their letters, mail their books and
seed, yisit the departments and make
himself generally useful and agrees
able. Then, too, the 100 per
monh is simply sent direct to the
Congressmen, and even if his clerk
is sick for several months at home
the pay must go on. The Congress
man cau't help it; the Sergcant-at
arms or Clerk will keep mailing it
to him. So it is generally conceded
that so long as this measure of re
form is left to Congress it will stand
a slim show of becoming a reform
The modern idea of teaching
school and governing it entirely by
"moral suasion" got a dull and sick
ening blow in a school on Long Is
land, which by the way is near the
birth p'ace of nearly all mistaken
notions in school teaching. A young
American cocked his heels upon the
desk and proceeded to be comfort
able, refusing to lower his under
standing at the gentle suasion re
quest of the female artist in charge,
Her suasion methods insulted the
12yearold American an I reaching
down, catching the modern artist by
the ankle he tripped her and then
sat down upon her lord of all he
surveyed. In the old time school,
where scholars weie made and where
the Blue Back reigned sereoe and
unquestioned, the heels of no Ameri
can youth were ambitious enough to
get so high and finally seat the con
quering possessor of them upon the
prostrate form of the "master." Bat
fogyi3m can only be seen where
the ''galluses" cross he's no w so far
in the rear with his face turned back
that only a speck can be deciphered.
Some time since the American
people heard much of the Island
in the Pacific Ocean, about which
Prof. Noon Ingram has rushed nun-.
dreds of stereotyped letters into as
marsy newspapers and magazines.
Now that everybody, most, appre
hends a season of clashing arms oyer
the Monroe doctrine, growing out of
England's attitude towards Venezue
la, it is well to knew something o
the country about which every
newspaper in the world today is
having something to say. Hence,
we feel l d apology is necessary for
the long article elsewhere printed in
this issue. It is condensed from
the New York Sun and if you "see
it in the Sun it's so." Let every
body read it, so when the time comes
to take up arms each soldier will
have some idea of the country he
intends to fight, bleed and die for,
N. C. K. K. Charter.
Every one to his notion, is about
what the old woman said when she
kissed the cow, but it strikes us that
about the biggest fool notion we
have ever heard of is the effort to
compel the North Carolina Railroad
to forfeit its charter.
If Butler should be successful the
State would not only be a big loser,
but priyate stockholders also, where
as the Southern Railway people
would probably be better off in the
long run than they are now, fcr if
the charter is forfeited and the road
is placed in the hands of a receiver
this company could likely buy the
whole business at less than what the
lease is costing.
But we adhere to the belief that
application to the Attorney General
was made with the idea that he
would refuse, ihus making an issue
for next year's campaign. We can't
belieye that even Butler wants to see
the State'B inteiests completely
The matter is to come before the
Supreme Court, elected by Butler
and his crowd, and it they should
decide against him he - would then
haye to shut up and get off the
The whole thing is about as foolish
a piece of business as we have ever
heard of. GreenBbora Record.
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zt? a Drug btore.a ,
: Ttr. -d are nftoj., js- uo , iiavf .net
yet wcac'tcd up" to the The Stakd
aed. We long for all those in arrears
to come in at once. This is impor
tant. YTe want 'what we have
earned. : '
ttnbscriptions Pnld. .
R A Smith. D A G Hatley. H W
Black welder, J D Cline (part), John
Canble (part),- Mrs. -Mai tin ,Lipe,
Horace Black welder, John Littles,
MALudwig, A L Kindley, Caleb
btalling8, John Blackwelder (Ca
tawba), A M Bassinger, Dr. 0 H
Barnhardt, S C Fulfcam, James V
Blackwelder, Hiram Bost, W A Bost,
Wm Propst, W,E Fink (Ark), John
W Harris (Ark). Mrs. C B Brians,
G J Heilig (Illinois) L J Rhyne
(Gaston) H H Cochrane (S. C., C P
Black (Tenn), H Sidney Barnhardt
(new), W N Suther, W F Smith
(new), Rev. W Y Love, M F Nesbit,
V D Sherwood, E E Wingard (S.C.),
Benjamin BurlevsoD, fulius Siioe
(new), H H Blackwelder. Dr. Laf
ferty, Lntbr M Bost, W B Black
and C W Bell.
Sewn From Congress.
Washington, Dec. 28. The oc
currences of the past two or three
days haye helped the Democrats.
The two so-called relief bills passed
by the House was hypocritical pre
tences and the speeches by which
they were defended were absolutely
and palpably insincere. The Dem
ocrat were more "ably led than the
Crisp's closing today was extreme
ly keen and the Republicans squirm
ed in their seats, to one but Boutelle
venturing to expose his visible diss
comfiture in words.
Reed was forced, in order to saye
the bond bill as amended, to labor
with the brethern mightly priyate
Reed 13 greatly weakened as a presN
Representative Linney interrupted
Sereno Payne, ot the ways and
means committee, to ask why the
committee did not provide for the
coining of the 115,000,000 in silver
bullion mentioned in the President's
message as being in the Treasury.
This was an awkward question for
Brother Payne to answer and he
hurried up his answer. He said
they proposed to take one thing at a
time. When Linney started to press
him further he declined to yield for
Mr. Linney is not contributing to
the solidarity any more than the
happiness of his party in the House.
He has a clear, ringing voice and a
pertinacity which bids fair to give
the Reed leader trouble.
The test yote on the first section
showed a badly divided Republican
Representatives Lcckhart and
Shaw are absent on leave, paired.
The three Republicans and three
Populists voted with the Democrats.
The bond bill will be defeated in
the Senate. The President will not
sign either of the pretented relief
Daniel L Russell, A E Hoiton and
Claude Bernard are here in confer
ence with fusion members of both
Houses. Butler and Russall were
on the House floor today, Mr. Hoi
ton has some business before the In
ternal Revenue Bureau.
Representative Skinner will intro
duce a bill to repeal the civil ser
Representative Settle's latest post
effice news is the refusal of the De
partment to establish an office at
Mayordon, Rockinbam county, and
Ocala, Orange. The last request
was refused because the place is too
Scotland Neck will be made a pre
sidental office January- 1st. Repre
sentative Woodard was at the De
partment today to have the present
fourth class pestmaster, R H Smith.
appointed at Clinton, S. C, will also
become a presidental on the same
murder at Tnlin.
For a long time we have not had
news of rows among the negroes in
No. 3 township, this county, nntil
this morning, when it was leaned
that in a general melee at
ciable" near Tulin.onChristmas day,
a negro man, (the name we could
not learn), was shot to death by
seyeral infuriated, drunken compan
ions. This is the only scrape we
have heard of among the colored
people during Christmas, which
shows a great improvement.
Since the above was written it has
been learn, d that the shooting oc
enrred at the store of Florence Wain
lace, in No. 3 township, when Henry
Yorke, a negro, shot at Henry White,
wliite, but missing his aim the load
took effect in the breast of a negro
Darned "John Steele. The weapon
used was a shotgun. The shooting
occurred on Wednesday afternoon
and Steele died Thursday morning.
Yorke escaped and is stiii at large.
"From away down in No. 9 town
ship Jailor Hill brought in a prison
er Tuesday night and lodged him in
jail. His name . is J W S tames,
charged with having used dynamite
in dragging fiah from the waters of
Rocky River. "It is said that now is
a good seasjwi for ; -catching suckers
and that the riyer is full of them. It
is "hot well, however, to use dyna
Tne peopl elf 13-clij.,
reiiemn rtiff pieaaani'T. aulas
v.xerci8e3 which were so perfectly ar
ranged by the faithful pastor and
f fficient superintendent and teachers
of the congregation".
The doors were opened at 1 o'clock
Christmas eve to a large and ap
preciative audience", which was seatd
by the chivalrouB and courteous
young ushers who were appointed
for the occasion".
The church beijg darkened made
the ship, which was laden with
handsome and useful presents a
most pleasing sight. The ship preN
sented lighted with Japanese lant
erns suspended from the mast and
8 tils. From the mast floated the
American flag wish its stars and
Instead of a Christmas tree a ship
was built on which to place the
The first speaker of the evening
was Dr. J S Laffeny, who in a ftw
well chosen words, presented the
ship to the superintendent, Mr. C
M B Goodnight who received it in
behalf of the Sabbath school in a
few appreciative remarks saying
that he considered the ship more ap.
propriale 'ban a tree; that we never
read of our Savior ever being on a
tree, but have sever! accounts of
bis being in a ship; that this chip
wnich bore the tokens of love and
best wishes of friends and" teachers
wa3 but a type of the Ship of Ziod
on which might sail the redeemed
the tokens of God's love and mercy.
Then a handsome Oxford teacher's
Bible was presented to our beloved,
emcient aro entnrsiastic eupenn-
tjndent by Capt. T A Fleming.
Speaking in behalf of the Sabbath
school, Capt. Fleming said the
Bible was given not only by the
teachers, fathers and mothers of the
congregation, but also by die sweet
and tender little children.
Mr. Goodnight expressed his ap.
preciation of the present which he
so much loved and admonished the
Sibbath school and all present to
bi more diligent in the study of the
Bible, which is a lamp unto "our
feet and a light unto our pathway.
The deucons then took charge of
the ship and tbejpresents were dis
tributed by the ushers.
After relieving thej ship of her
heavy burden and the hearts of all
were made glad, a Christmas song
was suiig by ihe'choir.
During the exercises a lot of
wheat, flour, bacon, pork, bed cloth
ing, candiesy.fruits, etc., were placed
at the door of the manse by a com
mittee appointed by the ladies of
These if fs were'placcd in their
hands by theseveral families of the
congregation, who wished to chow
ia a measurp their appreciation cf
the services of Mr. and Mrs. Shaw,
who haye labored so faithfully in
Never was a pastor and family
more beloyed by people and never
was love anu appreciation more truly
merited. After wishing them a
merry Christmas allj,returncd to
their respective homes glad of hay
ing seen tiie Christmas Ship and of
pounding the preacher. E.
Kotcs f rom tbe Orgran.
Last Sunday Rey. G H Cox fin
ished bis second year's labor as pas.
tor of the Organ pastorate, He
preached at Organ church on the
fourth Sunday from Isiah ix, and
the middle clause of the Cth verse,
"And his name shall be called
Wonderful." His discourse has
been very highly spoken of. In his
closing remarks he gave a summary
of his work during his two years in
this field. He preached 290 regular
sermons, 32 funeral sermons, making
a total of 822 sermors, made 712
pastoral visits, 175 sick persons
visited, away lrom home 301
days, 130 nights, traveled oyer 4,000
miles, baptized 82 infants, confirmed
120, received by letter etc. C9, lost
by death 25, by transfer 13, leaving a
gain of 151. There are now 505
members in the pastorate, and they
have paid into the treasury of the
Lord, during these two years nearly
Christmas exercises were held at
Orgun Church ovi Wednesday, be
ginning at 11 o'clock, consisting of
speeches, recitations, dialoguesand
music, with gifts for tbe children
During the exercises a collection
w?? taken, amounting to $4.02, for
the Orphan Home at South View,
Va. Oa'Sunday before the Sunday
school yoted an offering of $5.54 to
Home Miisiona in "Siorth Carolina.
At the residence of the bride's
father, Mr. Wm. -Beaver on Tuesday
December 24tb, Mr. Henrj 'ruse,
and iliss Katie Beaver were united
ia tbe holy bonds of matrimony,
Rev. CeoT H Cox officiating.
Miss'Eudora ' Bost, from Mont
Amcena Seminary Mt. Pleasant; Mr.
C Brown Cox, from the Theological
Seminary, Gettysburg, Pa.; Mr. Geo,
Hampton,: from Roanoke College
Va, and Mr. Josephus Beaver, from
Rural Retreat Va., spent the. holi
day's at home visiting relatives and
friends. Whit, .
Dec. 30, 1895.
J A GUILTY PA 1 11.
William Kwrs Mint Down nail Mr.
West Cremated In Vler House by n
KoiitDcky Mob The Crime wan an
Outrage, rtevers Killed Mrs. West's
Husband and Then tbe Couple Kail
Lived a Rhnmcl as I.I re Toscf her.
Lebanon, Ky., Deo. - 30 William
-A Devers was killed and Mrs. T J
West burned to death by a mob in
this, Marion county, last night.
A few months aao T J West was
killed by Will . Devers. The men
met at the house of Beaver Green.
Devers was accused of intimacy
"with Mrs. West. West d?ew rt pistol
to fire at Dovers bnt it. would not
work and before he could shoct De
vers had killed him.
Since the death of ber husband
Mrs. Weest and Divers have been
living together- The community
was outraged b this state of affairs
and especially bo that Mrs. West's
little child was an unwilling witness
to ber mother's conduct.
Saturday night the mob was de
termined to go to the " house where
the couple lived and chastise Des
vers. 1 hey had previously warned
tbe couple to leave tbe country.
The leader of the mob called for
Devers. He did not come out. Mrs
W8t, fe ling he was the object of
the rcob, Tattempted to leav?
the place with her child. A half
dozen rifle shots wore fired at her
and she ran into the house again.
The mob. then set fire to the
building and waited for 'Devers to
appear. Yhea the roof was falling
in he ran out, his clothing on fire,
.and attemoted to conceal himself
behind a haystack. The mob fired
on him and be fell dead before he
had gone more than tec paces from
Wb place of hiding.
As the house fell the body of Mrs,
West was seen lying on ihe floor.
Seeing tLat tbeir work was fii ished
the mob departed.
Neighbors w ho gathered at the
place took Mrs. West's little child,
who was so excited that she could
tell little or nothing of the occur
An inquest was heid here today
but no evidence was given that
would disclose the identity of any
of the perpetrators of the crime.
Devers came here a year ago from
Knoxville, Tenn. Notwithstand the
fact that he had a wife and children
he became deeply enamored of Mrs,
West, and it was on account of his
attentions to that woinnn that West
applied for divorce. The suit was
pend'xa when the tragedy occurred
which resulted in the death of
THE CUMNOOK HORROR.
The Fate of the Living; Store to lie
Pitied Than That ofthc Iend Whom
This week'd Chatham Record con
tains the evidence taken by the
coroner's jury in tbe case of the
miners killed in theCumnoek mines
last weet. The jury rendered the
fo lowing verdict:
"That Charles Poe and other
miners came to their death by tn
explosion :n the . umnock coal
mine, December 19th," 1895, by ex
plosion of gas, the cause of said ex
plosion being to u unknown, it be
ing shown to us that the mine was
in better condition than usual and
was well ventilated."
Closing its account the Record
"It is said that twentyseight wid
ows and over one hundred father
less children mourn the victims of
this sad catastrophe. And not only
are their hearts grief-stricken at the
loss of their loved one, but with
mostcf them actual want is staring
them in the face. They were en
tirely dependent on their dead hus
bands and fathers for their daily
bread, and now their only earthly
support is gone. Unlesc timely re
lief is afforded them, tbeir lot will
be hard indeed. In order to illus
trate their pitiable condition, one
case was cited. It is that of Mrs.
Michael Bently, an English woman,
whose husband and only son were
both killed, leaving her with a
seven-year-old daughter aloue, far
from her native home, without any
relative whatever to comfort or to
support her- This family had ar
rived from Pennsylvania only three
months ago. It would really seem
that the fate of the living is more to
be pitied than that of the dead
whom they mouru !
When Baby was sick, we gave her Castorf
JVhen she was a Child, she cried for Castorla.
When she became Miss, she clung to Castorla.
When she had Childrto, she gae them Castorlai
LAID ON 'XUE TABLE.
Tbe House Bond Bill Comes to Grief
In tbe Senate.
Washington, Dec. 30. When
the Senate met the bond bill passed
by the House was laid on the table.
It is repudiated by the administrax
tion.it the Senate is disposed to
pass it, nothing will become of it.
Carlisle is doing work among the
Senators, but is only able to hold
the administration forces together.
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LOWE & SON.
COKCORD, N. C.
J. M. Odell, President
D. B. Ccltrake, Cashier.
Tj. D. Coltrake, Assistant Cashier
J. M. Odell, D. F. Cannon
Elam King, J. W. Cannon,
W R. Odell, W. H. Lilly,
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When in need of Fire Insurance,
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Woodhouse & Harris.
S VLE OF LAND.
Under a decree of the Supreme
Court ma le in a special procedin.
entitled D. P. Walter and wife M. A
and others expartee, I, a a commis
sioner, will exoofle to public sale at
the court house door in Concord, on
Monday, tne 6th "day of January.
J89C, at 12 o'clock noon: All that
tract of laud sitr.ated in Cabarrus
county,1 adjoining 4.aron Winecoff
and others, containing 55 acres more
or less beice the home place of tne
late Cornelia Suther deed. Terms
of sale i caeb, balance en six months
time, note and approved security
with interest lrom date ot sale re
quired. D. P. Walter,
JSov. 27, lous. iiommissiontr,
I I PsofW
TlPSTFE'S SALE OF LAND
By virtue of a deed of trust exe
cuted to me by W. J. McLaughlin
and wife ou tlie 1st day of January,
1891, and recorded in the Register
of Deeds oilice for Cabarrus county
in book 5, Record of Mortgages,
page C92, etc., J, Hugh W. Harris,
trustee, will on Tuesday the 7th day
of January, 1896, at 12 o'clock m.,
sell to the highest bidder at public
auction at tae court bouse door in
Concord, N. O , ail thac certain
tra'Jt of land descrioed iu said deed
of trust, situated iu tbe county of
Cabit-rup, adjoining tbe iards of W.
J. McLaugbliD, G. W. Patterson
and others and ocunded as follows,
viz: Beginning at 2 cedars on the
eael bank of Black branch and runs
n 16 e 14 chs tp a stone by a p. o-,
Patterson's comer, ttience with W
J. McLaughlin's n 82J w 48i chs to
a hickory on the east baDk of Cod
die creek, W. J. HcLaughlin's cor
ner, thence down said creek with its
meanders to U e mouth of Black
branch above Patterson's as fol
lows, viz: s Ci e 4 chs, thence s 19
w 5 chs. thence s t7 w 2 chp, thence
s 40 w 71 chs, thence 665 w 2i chs;
thence b 2 e 3 chs to an l-land
thence s 14 e 4j chs thence n 78 e 3t
chs, theDce n 43 e 2J cus, thence s 81
eGJ chs, thence n 12 e 4 chs, thence
nSl e 4i chs, thence n 86J e 6 chs,
thence s 51 e il chs, thence a 15 e 9 j
chs to a white oak; thence s 62 w 3
chs, thence s 88 w 5 chs, thence s 10
e 6 chs, tbence 8 34 e 5 chs, thence
s 55 e 5i chs; thence n 78 e 1J chs,
thence n 19 w 4 chs, thence n 51
e 2 chs to the mouth of a drain by
two hickories, thence s 75 e 5i ch&;
thence n 74 e 8j chs the moutn of a
branch and the same course n 74
e ll cba, thence a 50 e 7J chs to the
mouth of Black's branch above G.
W. Patterson's mill. Tbence up
the channel of branch as follows,
viz: n 36 e 3.30 chs, thence n 17
e 2.20 chp, thence n 23 w 8J chs,
thence n 15 e 1 ch, thence 61 e 5-90
chs to a crook, thence n 28 w 3J chs
to the beginning, containing 144
acres more or less. Terms of sale,
cat h. This December 3d, 1895.
HUGH W, HARRIS,
If you find any thing in this
that is not exactly right
CA&NOS & FETZER.
We sell Men's all wool Cassimere suits at
Men's Black Wool Cheviot suits at 3.00
Men's Gray Melton suits at 2-00.
Men's lilack Cheviot suits 2. j0.
Men's Odd Coats 73 cents.
Bf y's Odd Coats 50 and 7o ceuts
Men's Black Worsted suit fcr 3.50.
Men's Fancy Melton suits 2.50.
MEN'S FINE CLAY WORS
Guaranteed all wool $5.50, Cutaways
and Sacks. These are the kind that
some merchants price $12.50,
Of very Fine Clay Worsted Cutaways of
Schloss Bros.' make at $10 These
would be priced 25 bv people who
pretend to save you 25 per rent
If you want any Clothing at all,
it will pay you to see us.
Here are some good reasons
why it will pay you to
trade with us :
1st. We buy our goods in large lots
and buy them low.
2nd. We put the lowest possible price
oi them. We don't try to make you
think they are worth more by pricing
them at doubts what they are worth.
3d. We do exactly what we say we will
do. We are here today and expect to be
here as long as we live
4th. We will sell vou goods that will
fit and please you.
5th, AVe will give vour money back
it goods uon t suit you
You run no risk in trading with us
We guarantee the price on everything
we sell. thoes hats and all kind of
L. M, ARCHE Y, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
Concord, N. 0.
OFFICE: ST. CLOUD ANNEX.
JNO-R.ERWIN. C A-MISENHEIMER
ERWIN & MISENHEIMER
Physicians and Surgeons
OfSce No. 3. Harty building, op
nosite 2nd Presbyterian church
Charlotte. N- C
C. H. BARNHARDT, M, D
PHYSICIAN AXD SURGEON,
Mt. Pleasant, N. C.
Calls received and promptly attended
to at all hours. Office : At my residence,
lately occupied by Dr. Moose.
FRESH LOT J OF
HORSES and MU, ES
We have for sale at our
stables in Concord
Tbe4 mules art large Ken
tucky mules, well broken, and
the horses are fine drivers.
: The attention of farmers is
called to this stock of CARE
FULLY SELECTED , ANI
MALS.' Good bargains may
be obtained by calling at once.
Concord, N, C,
1 Magnificent Line
We invite vou to c; and
get our prices from I h. largest
in Concord. We offer th
following at wtiolesale and
100 barrels sugar,
25 cases Arbuckles coffee.
25 bags green coffee
75 barrels kemeTie oil.
One car salt.
One car lime and cement.
25 cases Star potash,
50 cases Mendlesons r tash.
100 cases matches
50 boxes soap.
50 boxes soda.
25 kegs soda.
One car flour.
One car shipstnff.
oer tiT . , i
U 1)21 Kl
100 Boxes Tobacco.
ifr r n W:
it A J VI AT LlUUTl 1THI
and Ladies -Choice,
50 thousand Cigarettes.
10 " Cheroots.
100 thousand paper bags
Two tons wrapping paper.
We have a large stock ot
both new and second hand
and will make you some yery
Come and see us.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
COXCOUi N. C.
QuT THE BEST
V'!:en youRrsabonttoboyaSewIng Machine
Jo not he deceived by alluring advertisements
nnl be k'd to think you can get the best made,
finest finished and
for a mere son?. See to it that
you buy from reliablo manu
facturers that have gained a
reputation by honest and square
cic.d'nj, you will then pet a
iov.'hiK Ilachino that is noted
tia world over for its dura
l ili'y. You want the one that
in easiest to manage ana is
IZi-i'' There is none In the world thrff
r r .K'? can equal in mechanical con-
1 1 "riii.-iii struction, durabuity of working
Vij..-- vl parts fineness of finish, beauty
.rT'f.A in appearance, or has as many
It has Automatic Tcnslo-', DotiMe Feed, alike
on both sides of needle (paten terf),noother has
it ; New Stand fatenteih, driving wheel hinged
on adjustable centers, thus reducing friction to
WRITE FOR CIRCULARS.
THE M HOME SEWIHG M5CHIKE CO.
OKANflE, Mafs. Bostow, Mass. 28rmoli)TTAi,if.T
Cuicaoo, III. St. Loris, Mo. Dallas. Tula.
KAJi Jb'jLASCISCO, CAU ATLAJETArl. .
POH 6LE BV y'
YORKE & WADS WORTH
Concord. N. C
Having been duly appointed andquali
lid Administrator of the estate of James
W. Long deed. All persons holding
claims again t said deceased are hereby
notified to present them, duly authentic
cated, to the undersigned for payment on
or before the 27 day of November 1898
or this notice will be plead in bar to
their recovery. Also all persons owing
said deceased are notified that prompt
pajment is expected
This Nov. SO lb'J5.
L M. Akchky,
SALE OF VALUABLE K.AL
Havinq; wi duly appointed a
coinniii.-ioner to sell the real estate
of D.tuiei Li-:lf, deeeawil. ma
Court ot laloii"n'8 county fjr par
tition en'.irk'd Johu Btrbe, J, B.
liar be aud others expartee, I as I
such comoiiisiontr will ufferft pub J
lie anctK D at; tbe cmirt boulk door,
m Concord on Mondav, the Gib day
of January, 1896, v 12 o'clock,
noon, all th it valuable truct of land
situated in Mo. 10 t'wnar.ip, Cabar- '
rns county, nj miing the lands of
ILL. Bjb Joi.-'i ll. I'artsell and
otbers on R cky Riv. r, con'aining
197 acre?, morn or , and known
as tbe Daniel Li 'i t-'Lr.da
Terms of sale i one-third cash on
day of sale, balance on eix months
time note and approved security
with interest from date of stle re
quired. . '
December 4, 1895
James C. Gibson.
Aullce oi Neisurc.
Notice is hereby given of the seizure ot
the following property for violation of
the Internal Kevenne laws of the United
States, to wit :
Near Albemarle, N. C, November 19,
Two gray the rses, 1 two horse wagon
and harness, 1 valise and contents, sup
posed to be the- property of N. L.
Any person claiming said property is
hereby notified to appear before tbe un
dersigned at his office in A simile, N.
C-, within thirty (30) days from the dale
hereof and make such claim in the form
and . manner prescribed by law, or the
property will be declared forfeted to the
United States. -
. SAM L. ROGERS.
Collector 6lh Dist. N. f
' By R. 8. Harris, D. C. T
Nov. 17,1895. ; i (n""