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Daily Concord standard. (Concord, N.C.) 1895-1902, July 10, 1895, Image 1

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7ol. XL-No. 62. UOAUUliP, IS. U.f vYA'ESDAY, JULY 10, 1895. Whole NO. 1,1 MAY NOT END SATURDAY. DUCKS ON THE LAWN. yilss !ep ' It rttti::ei Tuesday & li SI fS IVI O o n "T" rT,! . DUKE QlSARETTlS ii ii i ij mmmmm r ... v " u y rv en iJJ iuihit - ft ssst- raw The Mate lias Keen O ire ring- Remittal Testimony -The Trial Hovhr; r,a Mowif. Special to The Standard. Lexington, N. C, July 10, 1895 The defense rested its case about 3 o'clock yesterday, and since then the State cons tinues to offer rebuttal testimony, much of which has already been given. At the slow rate now going on, the trial cannot be finished this week, as has all the time been expected. E3 (sIGARETTES W. uu se Sons Co. KTriKAMRieaHT3BASS8CQ. nilOUlM M C I S A. MADE FROM Idi Grade Tobfisei ABSOLUTELY PURS Clear Creel Item . Crona want iust a "ieetle" mors ram. A f-v,- farmers "rmve threshed wheat around here and we learn that '.hi- yield is just tolerable, - Vt : 7 Alexander was thrown from i i i'-.Ie a fe days ago and . a!tiof Villel, h.rt we are glad to knew that he is rapidly recovering rom his iniurit s and will soon be himself again. Wb rry is a res markaWy good hoy and deserves . better treatment, even though it b-a .'from the heels of a mule. ": )n SaturO y Mr. Thomas Kach-rn'3 wife fell suddenly to ,;t.;, liojr si;id lay for some time f.p 'p;ent'y deal; two physicians were -'.summoned with all possible haste I and up this writing she is still ; 3:r:geriu between life and death ; with little or no hopes of recovery. Bethel church is having a series of , Bible readings this is quite a d parture from the usal custom of ,; country churches and was instituted "by Krv. Mr. Bryant, the pastor. L.thel p':ope have every reason to b' proud of their pastor as he is an ' affable, scholar, devout, and ex tremely intellectual man. Rev. A C Dayis passed through or hi1, wr.y to Cold Vater Baptist : church last Saturday where he preaches once a month. He lives 'at Union ville which place is twenty -'five miles from this appointment , surely it is a strong man that can ,endure such a hardship as going by private conveyance this long and rough distance every month to preach. " Bill Tully has a renter, Bill Tay lor, whom he furnished a horse and :feed to make a 'crop. Tally has ac cused Taylor of misappropriating 'the feed that he sends to Taylor to feed the hcr6e upon and has entered suit against him. We learn that the trial will be Wednesday the 10th .inet, at Clay's school hou88. The case will come up before Justices Cook, Black, McEachern, Newell and Kluttz, The case being a rather noYtl ,one with so many of the legal fr&ternity connected with it seems to have awakened a great in terest in the community. Buckleii'K Arnica Salye, The Best Salve in the world f Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Eheum, Fever Sores, Te!terd,Chappe Hands, Chilblains, Coma and all Skin Eruptions, and positively cures Piles or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give satisfaction or money refunded. Price 25 cr.n? vn box. Fot .ii P. R. Fe??'- T'r" store lrize Sehool Composition. "The horse has 4 legs one on each corner," was the composition of a schoolboy. But a Pennsylvania boy has capped the climax with the fol lowing on "The Mule." "The mule has four legs two in front, and two behind ; but if a mule ever kicks you, you'll think he had forty, though in moat cases you ain't well enough to think after he let's his legs fly." Atlanta Consti- tution. cyv J ii-lt ets on the Southern. A Concord lady having a ticket for ice cream at a lecent lawn party in Concord and not being able to it dropped it in her purs--. I i ct - to Charlotte, she handed instead of of the railroad ticket the ice cream ticket to the conductor, which he punched and stuck down in his blue coat pocket. The mistake, however, was discovered in time to prevent the conductor from calling for his ice cream. The !fewpner Composite!. The newspaper compositor has been a more important and inflnen tial faotor in our life than most peo pie are aware of, says the Boston Transcript. Always an alert and Anerally an intelligent person, always in a way to see and obserya what is going on in the thinking, talking and writing world, commonly an omniverous reader and in a considerable degree a person behind the scenes on the world's stage of intellectual activity, tho newspaper compositor is, when combined with his fellows, the knowing sort of r.rm who has to be counted with. He is generally a iiberrl, indepen- dent fellow, too, His employment j conduces to an acquirement of the talking gift, and this and the wide information that he is able to pick up make him a power among or ganized workingmen. Further than that, editors and writers generally, keep up a port ol communication with tha typesetters and get a good many ideas from them- Generally you can hear more shary and really clever things in a newspaper composing room in a moment of relaxation than you can in a social club, especially if it is a club of high degree. The ranks of newspaper writers are still recruited in a considerable degree from the composing room. Editors are well aware how valuable a ood printer's habits of readiness, close scrutiny and accuracy in small things are in a reporter or desk editor ; other things being equal, it is always a recommendation to an applicant for a newspaper position to be a practical printer. Every body knows that a great lot of jours nalists and authors have begun their career at the printer's case. All these things have helped the pres tige of the compositor's art. Quite a large numbr of our cMi- ' The beautiful lawn at the home I of Mr. and Mrs. E C Beach, on South Main street, was illuminated with variegation and the quacking of the young gentlemen, in their "white ducks" and the merry chat ter of the lovely young women in their garments of whife was heard until a lete hour Tuesday night. The night was suited to the occa. sion, and from outward appearances each heart was light. The follow ing young ladies and gentlemen composed the paity, given in honor of Miss Slocum, Miss Beache's guest: Missess Fannie Rogers, Kate Means, Belle Means, Agnes Moss, Elizabeth Gibson, Kate Gibson, Fan nie Hill, Janie Ervin, Mamie Norris, Ethel Ncrris, Lucy Montgomery, Sadie Bencini, Maude Brown, Mabel Meana, Lena Fetzer and Messrs. Kobert Keesler, Ed. Moss, Parks King, Maury liichmond,2 John Smith detl, Either Brown, Bennie Craven, Jim Young, C R Montgom ery, Morrison Fetzer, Chas. Mont ecmerv. Ksrle Brown, Frank O.n iiv u, Joe xitea, Louis Brown, Louis Brown, Louis Smith. Couldn't Stop Them. Sidewalk bicycla riding was obe of the main questions discussed be- frfmrrtrr'- t I ' ''I i ;i .. .i I i i m 1 1 1 I I M a H .! ii i 1 1 H m A M H GIVING THESE THINGS AWAY WITH dd-r A ii V 1UIC WiJC UUUIU Ui. c night. Ail amendment v. s offered to the present ordinance to impose a fine on any person who might run against another not less thaa $10, but was lost. It was then tried tz prohibit riding on the Sidewalks al together, but this motion vr3 loct by a vote of 4 to 3. As it now ctands the boys the monopoly of the sidewalks. They seldom ring a bell and few, if j any, have lanterns after dark. The law should be enforced, and every man should be made ring his boll. ;v" BCItKr. GASH i - z ii 1 r vi I u r -Mi ! i h III it il J v Vit IS Ut X ; !m preyed Chautauqua V Dra.'-g Board r.;iJ Wii' 'sm oiiQatVt. lit If HI f: I PRADE Just Thin !i Of It. How many of our people reiliz? how much building is oing on in this city and how mary know that there is not enough dwelling house j for the demand ? There are four houses being built at the Cabarrus mills ; there are five new ones going up at Forest Hill ; there will be several built at the new roller mill ; there will be twenty new ones built at the Cannon mills ; there will be eighteen built at the Buffalo Thread mill, besides inany new ones under course of construction in the heart of the city. In all there are or will be fifty houses built within the next few months. At an average of four to a family, the city's popular tion will be increa33d by 200. And thus we prosper. u r mi Mrs. PI wink Bend. Mrs. Katie Swink died at her home on Lee street, next to the Rowan House, about noon today, Mrs. Swink was oyer 80 years old and leaves seven children. Tuesday's Salisbury Herald. Mrs, Swink was the mother of our townsman, Mr, George Swink, who has been at his mother's bedside for several week's expecting the sum mons to come at any time. When Baby waa sick, Tve gave her Castorla, THisn she wp. a Child crld Ca?tnrla. v ..i.-- : cVi.o to Castoria. NYLn she hed Children, she gave them Castoria. Open tv ovt COME AND SEE i 1. 1 rrs N i a 1 l Ml Ii i THBJ HI And get a cir- t i i.r. Tif i ; i Cilia.! LJlttL wxii Hell you all dbou it 1 t jiil km ff If" or rr4ir.i w J i J Open for ess. C- tor- use. CANNONS & FET, V ; j ftp 'rr'' ' Li u3K ljN: 4

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