THE T STANDARD.
GODD - JOB - WORK
! .THE STANDARD
.YEWS THAT IS tfEWS.
AT LIVING PRICES.
FOR 1 YE Air
VOL. VIII NO. 23.
CONCORD N. C., THURSDAY, JUNE 13, 1895.
WHOLE NO. 373
GIVE US A TRIAL.
SEWU: 1 DOLLAR
Wrlneonj itt Mt. rieasant Hetlals
Awarded at Collea: and Seminary
Mt. Pleasant Band and Seminary
Ntndents FnrniNb the Blnslc .
Mr. Pleasant, June 5. Wednes
dav was commencement day and the
usual large crowd greeted the young
gentlemen who were to make their
( The following programme was
carried out, the exercises beginning
at 10:30 a. m. :
Order ot Exercise.
Prayer by Rev. A L Yount.
Oration "America's Indebted
ness to Germany ' Bac'-iman Brown
Miller, Bear Poplar, N. C.
Oration "Inspiration of Ideals"
Chas D Cobb, McLeans rille, N. C.
Oration "The Southern Young
Man" Walter Miller Cooke, . Mt.
Pleasanc N. C.
Ora'ion "Aria'otle" John De -berry
Fuber, Mt. Pleasant, N. 0.
-fcrrtion "The Power of a Par
pose" W W J Ritchie, Faith, N. C.
Oration -'Electrical Progress"
Lu'her Shayer Shirey, Mt. Pleasant,
Conferrine Degress Piesentation
Oration -,F al Monuments in
the World's History" C Brown
Cox,. Organ Church, N. C.
r-- Announcements. Benediction.
Toe -young gentlemen acquitted
themselves creditably to the College,
Their addresses were meoritorious
and won the praise of tbe large and
intelligent audience that assembled
to hear th m. The speeches were
worthy of seniors and indicated that
a good foundation has been laid t n
jbich the speakers a.e to erect their
futuTe edifice. To attempt to single
out excellencies in any one of the ad
drees'S might do injustice to the
others. It is sufficiont to say of each
and all, well done.
After the speeches the degree of
Ph. B. was conferred on C D CobV;
the degree of A. B. on B B Miller,
W M C Cook, J D Fisher, W W J
Ritchie, and C B Cox.
The degree ot A. M. was conferred
on tbe following former graduates,
to wit : BHW Runge, Revs. H N
M Her and R L Patterson.
The degree of D. D. was conferred
on Rey. A L Yoonc, of Greens
The following meda's were pre
sented, the presentation in each
case having been preceded by an ap
propriate address :
Re-. VR Stickley presented the
declaimer'8 medal to J H Peacock.
Prof. C L 1' Fisher, th oratoi's
medal to H E Barrier.
Rev. B F Davis presented the
medal for best written examination
on Bible history to J Homer Barn -hardt.
Governor Jarvis presented the
medal for highest grade in Greek to
Geo. F McAllister.
The valedictory was then deliver
eJ, after which the announcements
were made, the benediction followed
and thus another commencement be
came a fact of the past.
At night the seminary held its
annual commencement, fife young
ladies graduating. The graduating
essays of the young ladies were well
composed, and showed that they
emanated from well trained ninds
The following was the programme :
Piano Duet "Awakening of the
Lion," Kowteki Vsses EffiU Misen
heimer and Grace Ilei ig. Prayer by
R-v. Dr. Yonnt.
Sextette "La Grace," Bjhn
Misses Mattie Miller, Margaret Rn
dleman, Blanche Bernhardt, Belle
Rendleman, Rosa Wyse, Julia Henlz.
Sa'utatory and Easay "Adrift,"
' Miss Jeannetee Elizibeth Henfz
Vocal Doet "Clondleps Above
the Heavens," CaraccioloMiss Ad
die Patterson and Grace Heilig.
Essay "Simon Saya Thumbs
Up," Miss . Ja'ia Katharine Ludr
Qaartette "Dance Ecossai'sp,''
Baker Misses Mary Bern hard',
Lotta McDonald, Belle Rt-ndleman,
Margarete Rendleman. .
Essay "Love of Da y,'' Miss
Julia Katharine Barrier.
Vocal Solo "Echo Song," Alle:
Miss Lotta McDonald.
E-isay "Hitch Your Wagon to a
Star," Miss Jennie Belle Lad wig
Quartette "Polka Brilliant,"Arr
Fowler Misses Addie Jenny, Li'lie
"Lingle, Mattie Miller, Lula Brown.
Essay "Music as a Fine Art,"
Miss Susan Francis U'ppa d.
Piano Dqo "oalnt a Pesth,'
Kowalski Misses Grace Ileilig an.
Maude Miller. .
'Awarding medals, distinctions
Fao Dui;t-wB.rda of the For
est," C Le. Dnc Misses Connie
Cline and Addie Patterson.
Valedictory Mi38 Julia Katba
Sextette "Awakening of Love,"
Me?zkowski Misses Fannie Lip
pard, Kffie Mienhpimpr, Grna Hi-i-lig,
Maude Miller, Cjuuie Uli .,
B utd.ci.-iv io- .
'1 n -1 i's vr h varded a fnl
Iowj, the gentlem-n p-oii
th-iii lid h ir jnr', i.i i i:n: .;.r
that was highly pleasing to tfce
audience, and it ought to ba very
impressive on tbe recipients :
lhe medal tor pronciency in
English Literature was awarded to
Mies Julia hentz, and presented by
Mr. W J Boger.
rne meaai tor pronciency in
arithmetic was awarded to Miss vir-
gie Sboup, and presented by Rev.
The medal for highest general
average was awarded to Miss Connie
(Jliae, and presented by Rev. Dr.
The medal for highest grade in
studies, including deportment, etc-,
was awarded to Miss Vaggie Hun er,
and presented by Prof. 11 C Fisher.
The distinctions-were then read,
after which the -valedictory, an
nouncements, and benediction.
The Mount Tie sant band f ur
nished the music for the commence
ment at the college and was rne vf
the leading features which added to
the pleasure of the exercises.
The young ladies of the seminary
furnished the music for the com
mencement at thatinstitation. Much
praise has been bes'owed cn that
part of programme.
The weather was very hot during
the commencement, the thermome-
ter registering in the nineties.
Many persons from a distauce at
tended. The people here were de
lighted to see them and tried to
make their visit pleasant. The
schools are doing efficient work, and
deserve and should receive a liberal
support of the people. X.
Seminary Girls Homeward Bound.
Our little city was thronged last
Thursday morning with an influx
of merry school girla returning to
their respective homes from a sea
son or study at Mount Amoena
Seminary, Mt. Pleasant. Among
them were; Misses Margarete and
Bjlle .Rendleman, Blanche Bern
hardt, Elizi Swicegood, Pearlo and
Minnie Miller and Dora Erider, of
Srlialu.-y, and Misses Lula and Mary
Brown of Greensboro, all of whom
left oh the early northbound train.
The delegation that left on the
southbound train at 11 o'clock con
fisted of Misses Essie aud Rosa
Wyse, Minnie Felkrs and Zenia
Clayton, Prosperity, S. C; Nettie
Henlz, Walton, S C; Tensia Shear
onse, Springfield, Fla.; Addie Jenny,
Jenny's, S. U.; Margaret Hunter,
St, Mbt hewe, S. C; Lottie Mc
Donald, Wilmington, N. C.
Miss Julia Hentz will pass
through the city tonight en route to
her home in South Carolina.
A Thrilling Experience.
Wednesday afternoon Captain W S
Bingham and Master Sidney Lentz
went out to Morris' pond on a fish
ing excursion, driving the spirited
litile by mare ot Mr. M J Corl.
They got along immensely well un
til their homeward j urne y was
started, when the animal began
kick eg. She kicked, juniptd and
pldngf-d, finally hnding the buggy
against a tree, breaking several
3pol.es out c f one wheel and detatch;
d. herself from the yehie'e, at the
s me time throwing the two fisher
men Lorn the buggy. The animal
heu began jumping recks and
di'che?, which she did gracefully,
bn Then she attempted to jump
Coddle Creek, sle landed in the
cm ter of the stream, where she came
near drowning. It was a lively chase
the mare gave tbe young men. Mr.
Bingham cme tc town last night
dometime on a wagon. We failed to
learn what became of Sydney, but
the beast is now at the stable.
A Standing Cavalry Order Well
If diii to Trained Morses.
An old cavalryman says that a
home will never step on a man in
eutioiially. It is a standing order
.n the English cavalry that, should
4 man become dismounted, he must
ie down and keep perfectly still.
If he does so the entire troop will
pass oyer him without his being in
jured. A horse notices where he is
oing, and is on the lookout for a
ttrm foundation to pat bis foot on.
It is an instinct with him, therefore,
.o sttp over a prostrate man. The
injuries caused to human beings" by
a runaway boree are nearly, always
inflicted by. the. animal knocking
'hem down, and not by his stepping
on them. Boston Herald.
JUSTICE CLARK DISSENTS.
Let the Two Npealcers Testify And
Let a Jury Render Its Verdict The
State Supreme Court's Iteclslon in
the M'yntt vs. ltf nniilactnrlnx Co.
J tint i cc Avery 'Concnra in Justice
No. 153, Wyatt vs. Minufacturing
Clark J., dissenting: This case
resembles much that of Carr vs.
(.k. at this term, an investigation
il iue m uir fraud being asked, and
u iwnc sarj xn reppit the rea'
so.is giyen in the dissenting opinio ;s
filed in that cise. In this case the
plaintiffs claim under an assignment
ix cution in accordance with the
laws heretofore in force in this State,
and which Legislature after Legisla
tare, includiog the present one, has
declined to alter. The plaintiffs
contend that such assignment is
valid, and that their rights are no'
affected by the pretended "assign
ment law" which after being defeat
ed on its passage in the present
General Assembly was surreptitiously
and fraudulently procured to be
signed by a deception practiced on
the Sr takers. The action was dis
missed below on the ground tha'
taking the allegations to be true
and indeed they were not seriously
controverted on the argument the
court had no jurisdiction to right
his great wrong and fraud.
It would seem that certainly tLe
Speakers of the two houses should
have been allowed to testify that this
fraud had been practiced cn them
and that their signatures had not
be. n knowingly and intentionally
placed to a bill nhich they knew
nad not been p ssed, but which" had
been defeated. Tnis waa due to
tjem, to tbe Legislature and to the
people. The people are entitled, as
a sacred and inviolable right, to be
govtrned by no laws save those en
acted by their representatives duly
andlegallj assembled. The act of a
corrupt and hired villian, whose
proper place is in the penitentiary,
should by no process of reasoning or
refinement of logic be imposed on
ihe people, in express contradiction
to a vote of their General Assembly.
The power of consolidated wealth,
acting through the channel of a
purchased and hireling lobbv, is a
growing evil in all American Legis
lation. The solemn and unmistak
able issne in this case, brushing
aside all technicalities, is simply
this: Shall the law be what the
representatives of the people d clare
it shall be, or shall the will cf those
combined, menacing combinations
of capital, acting throuf h the cor
rupt lobbyists, with which they
everywhere assai! legisia ive action,
over-ride and be eubstituted for'ihe
the popular will 'i To a fearful
extent this has been the result in
Congress and in many State Legisla
tures, bnt by more devious methods.
This is the first instance in which
one of these combinations, Lil ng
to secure its end by influencing leg
islation in the nsual mode, has boldly
and cynically defied the action of the
General Assembly and set aside its
negative vote by fraudulently sub
stituting the defeated bill as a gen
uine one, and procuring the unin
tentional signatures of the Speakers.
For the first tine in American his
tory accumulated capital and its
hireling lobby have dared to take so
bold a step.
We are asked to say that such ac
tion is beyond the the power
of the courts. The plaintiffs
have no power to call the Leg
islature together, and they may be
unable to satisfy the Governor that
their wrongs, great as they are, are
sufficient to tax the public with the
expensive prectdent of re-summoning
the Legislature whenever the
fraud of a lobbyist is discovered.
There is an easy, a cheap and speedy
remedy by setting aside the signa
tures, as fraudulent, upon the testi
mony of the speakers to that effect
and the verdict of a jury. Upon the
verdict of a jury every man is de
pendent for the protection of his
property, his reputation, bis liberty
and his life. Surely it is a compe
tent tribunal to decide whether the
signatures to a piece of paper were
knowingly and intentionally affixed
by tbe Speakers with tbe assent of
their respective houses, or whether
the bill had been defeated on its at
tempted passage and notwithstaud'
ng such defeat the signatures and
certifioste of tbe Speakers had been
thereafter procured by. a bold ahd
snamel&s fraud. Keduced toitslast
analysis, the question is simply
whether legislatures shall legislate,
nd wr ether the time honored in
stitution of the "twelve good men
and true" shall be trns'ed to declare
npnn the testimony of the presiding
officers of the two honsej, t hi a gross
fraud waa perpetrated on them m
procuring their signatures to a bill
which had not been enacted by
two houses, but had been tabled.
It is not an occasion when public
policy or individual rights can toler
ate the suppression of an investiga
tion. The investizatioa should be
full, free and searching. "The
lights should be turned on," not off.
Nothing thit is honest ar.d pure and
of good repato need fear an in
vestigation Others have ao claim
to be protected from it.
Avery, J., concurs in this dis
Mr. Allison to the Front.
Mr. John P Allison, of this city. J
Cabarrus 8 noted planter, displays
he first cotton squares heard of this
year in North Carolina. He brought
them to town from his farm several
miles west of the city, where he his
th? finest stand of the fleecy staple
known of in this section of the conn-
try. If you wish to see them that
you nay realize the fact sep in'
hie store where they can be found.
The Mandolin Cluh.
We may expect .delightful -music
some tir-ie in the sweet, as a mando
lin club has been organized with
some exceptionally good talent.
Messrs. A B Correll and Ed. P Hill
will manipulate mandolins, Mr.
John Smiihdeal a banjo, and Master
Earle Brown and two others, guitars,
which will comprise the club, all of
whom are or will be artists with
string instruments. There is talk
of a glee club cobining with the
aboye organization, making it a glee
and mandolin c'ub.
nyriiilCH Dili Well.
The ice cream party given on the
awn in the yard of Mr. H M Bor
row Thursday night by the Juve
nile Missionary Society of Forest
Hill Methodist church, was a pleass
ant affair, besides profitable. About
$35 was realized. Ihe cornet band
furnished music for the event, which
was a feature of special enjoyment
A great work is being done by those
little ones, and their efforts were
greatly encouraged by the success
they had on this occasion.
He Slept by the Wnysldc.
One of Mr. Johnston's ice delivery
boys, after having been on the go
for several hours about noon, was
tired and sleepy, too, it seemed, as
be lay down in the body of his
wheelbarrow, on Main street, and
slept soundly for several hours. He
was an object of attraction, for every
passer by would stop and gaze at the
silent, upturned face. He had
handled so much ice that the heat
from the sun had no effect npon his
Many of our citizens have heard
of if they knew not the old fisher
man, Dr. J P Langly, who lived in
the turf tent near the Southern
iailroad on Coddle creek, about five
miles south of the city. He had
been in ill health for some time and
Father Doye this (Friday) morning
was preparing to send for the lonely
old man and baye him removed to
the county home, when he was in
formed that the poor fisherman was
dead, which ocenrred about 9 o'clock.
For a long time this old man has
familiarized himself with the people
of tbi3 city, bringing fish and game
here to market. - He had been in
this section for about two years,
coming here from near Gold Hill in
Rowan county, He was quite an
agpd man and was originally from
Coroner Hornbuckle was sum
to the ecene where the dead man
lay, and brougqt his remains and
few personal tff cts to the city. No
inquest was held,as there was nothing
euspicious about his death. lie was
bnried in the pauper lot at the
Who Will be theNnccessor of OIney.
The Washington correspondent to
the Charlotte Observer, under date
June 5, writes :
The appointment of Attorney
General OIney to be Secretary of
State having been decided upo.i, a!)
the gossip is oyer the filling of the
attorney generalship vacancy. There
is Borne talk, probably not well
founded, of Secretary of the Inters
tor Smith taking the attorney, gen
eralship and ex-Governor Francis, of
Missouri, being appointed Secretary
of the Interior. The President is
more likely to go to New York to
fill the OIney vacancy. On high
authority it is denied that the Presi
dent tendered the State portfolio to
Secretary Carlisle. '. He did offer it
to Senators Vilas and Urny and ten
dered the attorney generalship to
Don Dickinson, who declined it, -
When sweethearts are seen - hang
ing over it in the twilight it may be
taken for granted their love is pro;
greasing at a swinging goit .
TOWN AND COUNTY.
Corn i3 tasselmg.
Harvest'ng is going on. .J
Dew and huckleberries ute on
A novelty f . r Concord s'net
A turtle was caught out " the
chil! pond or Smith's lake weighing
Miss Julia Stirewalt, i f diddle
Creek, is spending some ti'n vith
friends and relatives in the ccv.
Whatever the drop in tne temparai
ture did in other parts of the county,
it made aomething less that a cool
million here Wednesday night.
In another space you will see ad
ministrator's notice by Mr. D W
Honeycutt of the estate of Mary A
Mr. Walter Parish has begun the
erection of a Btore room on the cor
ner of West Depot; andVallcy streets,
the size of which will be G0x20 feet,
ine unwnoiesome scent arising
from some man's hog pen or sewer
is so strong that it has drawn all the
onions from a certain man's garden
in that portion of the city.
Mr. W C.Boyd wears a broad
smile. His son, Mr. C C Boyd, of
Columbia, S. C, telegraphed him
the information that he is "now
grandpa to a fine boy."
Wednesday night six cyclists went
out to Mt. Pleas in t on their wheels.
Mr. Jay Sims broke down cn his re
turn and was picked np by a pass
ing buggy two miles from town.
A general raia preyailed Wednes
day evening all over the county. In
sorre parts it was only enough to
lay the dust, while in other parts a
good eoaking rain fell.
Mrs. James J Corbett is an up to
date, all round woman, besides a
favorite actress. It is very probable
that she will enter a divorce suit, in
order to keep up with the popular
Preparations and repairs are being
made in the Hurley store room for
its occupancy by the 20th of this
month. A general mercantile busi
ness will be started by parties yet
unknown to us.
Matt Jones, the mail cirrier for
the Odell Mills, who last week suf
fered prostration from overheat, is
ont again. He has gene to States
yille, where he will recuperate for a
week or ten day6.
Miss Ida Carter, an operative at
the OJell mills, Tnursday by acci
dent caught her hand in the ma
chinery about a slubber. Her hand
was bally- mutilated, but was not
torn off, as is rumored.
The decomposed carcas of a fnll
grown cat was ressurrected from un
der neat h a residence on one of the
principle streets of this city IhiB
morning. Fowl play had been sus
pected whereupon the cat was mur
The Washington Progress says
that several days rgo two colored
children of Beaufort connty were
digging worms for fish bait, when,
by accident, one split open the head
of the other so that its brains ran
out. It lived seven days in a con
The Charlotte Observer tells of a
fatal shooting scrape near Pineville
on Thursday. .Two negroes, Ben
Boyce and Will Kimball had a quar
rel, Kimball shooting Bcyce deaa
in his tracks, while Boyce, before
falling shot and fa'ally wounded
Kimball, who cannot live.
Mr. J M Peco'-k, of Salisbury,
was in the city. He says his next
trip to our city wiil be to attend the
fair. The Standard is always glad
to see Mr. Peacock, but we fear if
he waits until the next fair, we will
ever be deprived of that pleasure.
A famiijar face was seen on our
streets today (Thursday). It was
Rev. P M Trexler, of China Groye,
who for several ytwrs lived in this
city. He wai pas' or of t he Reformed
church of thh city and Mt. Gilead
church, several miles northeast of
the city.' His many friends were
glad to see him.
The State consUb'ea in South
Carolina continue to seize liquors
bronght into 'be State for personal
nee, in spite of the decision-of Judge
Simonton, that such liquors are subi
jects of inter-State commerce,- and
bis injunctions aairst seizures.
These violations of tbe injunction
will bring tionbie on come of the
constables. - Judge Simonton has
already fined one violator, of his
injunction $300, but suspended, sen
tence because of the second hearing
of the issue at Columbia. - t.- ,j,
Gas'onia's papulation is now 2,313
A street . sprinkler would be n
boon for Concord.
Mr. C T Moose, "of Ch.-s'er, S
C, is visiting relatiy.'s in th1 citv.
Smoking i certainlynot unhealthy
when indulged in by the factory
Ascertain resident of West Depot
street killed a rabbit in the old
Presbyterian graveyard. Thou who
art superstit ous beware!
And if.w the thermometer, cut
ting n Vver tijurp, Cuds that fall
ijg uft' ot interest which generally
attends coming down in the world.
Mrs. Jamea M Smith, who has
been confined to bed with serious ill
ness Ifor the past several months, Jis
now able to sit np, I
Health and happiness are relative
coditions: at any rate, there can be
little happiness withoutiheaith. To
gi ye the body its full measure of
stength and energy, the blood should
be kept pure and vigorous, by tl e
use of Ayer's Sasapanlla-
The Salisbury correspondent to
the Charlotte Observer, of June 8,
says: A ciowd of the faithful
(Pops), including Congressman Shu-
ford, of Catawba, G Ed Kestler, or
Cabarrus, and s veral lesser light?
of Rowan assembled here to.day to
make arrangmeats for the publica
tion of a paper from the old Caro
hna Watchman office. The meeting
was held in the Central Hotel and
was private, isotmng dennite is
learnd as to what was done. It
understood, however, that the paper
will be run by a stock company and
that it will be.fesued in about two
Will be Recognized, KeNtlcr Nays.
Many of our citizens who are cu
rious to know whether or not the
bank would recognize orders signed
by Mr. Kestler, as treasurer, would
never know if they depended on in
formation gained at that 'place.
Standard reporter was refused any
thing whatever for publication
throu,. . Mr. Ccltrane, the cashier
Mr. Kestler states, however, that
the bank would cash orders signed
by bim, as treasurer, although the
bank had been authorized not to do
to by the commissioners. A check
was cashed Friday, Mr. Kestler says
ana tnat ne wilt continue tg sign
orders nntil it is decided by the
courts that he shall give np the
treasurer's books. But whether the
bank will continne to recognize him
as treasurer is another thing.
"What is Free Silver T"
That puts me in mind that my
friend and fellow servant, Andy
Lucas, is no longer a yearlin boy,
but a full grown man, with sente
like folks. At the last meeting of
the Rocky Creek Farmers Club,
Josiah Jernigan, the President, give
oat the question. "What is Free
Silver?" and every member had
to give in his answer right then and
there on the spot. My notion is
Andy Lucas wobbled around mighty
close to the bull's eye.
Free Silver, Mr. President,"
says Andy " free silver is one of
them things what yon hear tell of so
dnrn frequent and see so durn
never." Rnfus Sanders.
The Banger is Averted by Using
"Xearly forty years ago, after
some weeks of sickness, my hair
turned gray and began falling out
so rapidly that I was threatened
with immediate baldness. Hearing
Ayer's Hair Vigor highly spoken of,
I commenced using this prepara-
tion, and was so well satisfied with
the result that I have never tried
any other kind of dressing. It stop
ped the hair from falling out, stimu
lated a new growth of hair, and kept
the scalp free from dandruff. Only
an occasional application is now
needed to keep my hair of good,
natural color. I never hesitate to
recommend any of Ayer's medicines
to my friends." Mrs. IL M. Haigiit,
Avoca, Neb. .
Ayer's Hair Vigor
CU J. C. AVER M., LOWELL, MASS, U. S. A.
Ayeri Sar$apartllm Bvmovet ftmpltf.
Highest of all in Leavening
n&zj&'smm posse '
IN SOCIETY'S HELM. j CO.'.!!' .-RATION" AGAIN.
A Dcllrlitful Dance at the St. t'lond
ThnrKd3' Siulit The Attendant.
The night wao a delightful oup,'
said one ef the piticipants, in speak
ing of the dance at tbe St Cloud
hotel Thursday i.ight, giyen com
plimentary to tbe young ladies and
gentlemen who have recently re
turned from school. Those who
were in attendance were :
C L Smith, Miss L .l Hill; John F
Yorkp, M'.s S lii Bflle Erwin; R L
Keesler, Mi-a Ei.ie Marthal!; James
F Hurley, Miss Jeanne-tte Erwit ;
W Mo'.ris, Mi Francs 1T; John
Smithdea', Mips l!:uh Gilnot.:
Luther Brown, Mifs Ka'.e Cibsoi.; C
RMont-onerv, y9 Addie Candor,;
Louis Brown. Miss Ma?cie Cannon:
Maury Richmond. Mus Janie Erwn,
Charles Lowe, Miss Mary Bern-!'0 ''" 0W'L -ovt 'lotion
hardt; Earle Brown, Miss Aprues'an.a ca!!!lI-7 cu to unite on a
Moss; Ed Moss, Miss Eunice Beache;
Frank L Smith, Miss Esther Ervin.
The chapero es were Mesdames M
L Brown, Beache and Dusenbury.
The dance took place in the spa
cious sample room, which wis bril
liantly i llu niin te 1 and beautifully
decorated for thes occasion. The
melancholy paleness of the moon,
the cloudless sky and the splendid
music made the even t one of the most
pleasant occasions ev r in the his'ory
of Concord's tociety.
Iioya Nliould Lenrn.
To be neat.
To make a fire1.
To oe punctual.
To do au errand.;
To cut kindlings.
To sing if they can.
To hang np their hats.
To respect their teache..
To hold their heads erect.
To help their mother and sLUr
To wipe their boots ou the mat.
To read aloud when requested.
To cultiyate a cheerful temper.
To sew on their own buttons.
To help the boy smaller than
To speak pleasantly to au old
So put every garni nt in its rroper
To remove their hats upon enter
ing a house.
Not to tease boys smaller tbau
To keep their finger nails from
To be as kind and helpful to their
sisters as to other boys' sisters.
To close the door quietly, es
pecially, when there is a sick person
in the house.
To take pride in haying their
mother and sisters for their best
To treat their mother us politely
is if she were a strungu lady who
lid no ppend her life in their sei-
If they do anything, to take fif-ir
mother into their conudeuc, fcud
above all, never lo lie about anything
they have done.
When their play is over for a day,
to wash thtir faces ann hanus, brush
heir hair, and eprwi the evening in
Not to take the easiest chair in
the toom and put it directly .in front
of the fire, and forget to offer it to
their mother when she c mes iu to
To make up their unnds not to
earn to smoke, chew or drink, re
membering these things are not
easily unlearned, and' th it tbey are
terrible drawbacks to good nun.
Hot to grumble or rf u?e when
asked to do some. errand which must
be done, and which would otherwise
take the time of some one who has
more to do than themselves.
Violent Shacks ot earthquake.
Flobevck, Italy, -June 6. Vio
lent shocks of eartbq'iake were felt
here at 1:30 o'clock this morning and
number of shocks were experienced
throughout Tuscany last night. In
both instances the people became
panic-stricken and fled from their
houses. No damage was done in tbe
city. Details from tbe ruarl district
not yet received. -
What is more apt to break an
office holder all., up than to throw
him ipatAofluj f
Power. Latest U. 3. Cov't Report
A ni-.llctalii-" TlcrflH-r of Fifty In
Wliit-li limuix ,s M;nl!i. R. i Reck;
uith. rtlic. M'H Iriich, Hal
Ajcr tun: Of!-.., v.'iUoii arc Indis
tiiiiiiiinl.e. This (Saturde) monrmg's Char
lotte Observer contained the followi
ing deplorable news from Raleigb:
"A" the cit'zi!S mass meeting
here tonight to ci'oohe delegates to
tbe bi-metel'ic conference' at Mem
j p iU" 1 ' 1'"uc" a aua ml
i W Ayer wa8-8' crtt9rv- F'f,v Per"
L m r i i ....
! oo8 were present, y: j hiriib, ex
cha rinsn of the I) inocr..ic State
executive crMi-iittee, off-red resolas
H' '"m-r--V - aua inmamea
I co,n:,:' HVr-Z t cn of all
: tLu ' &A. doming
tiriPiw or siivrr coir-aire for l'resi
IdenV Mr. Smith said the resoius
lcjs were Ui..?e ol
i'. :': lII politics
J tb r -u-fii no
S'y.te coi: :
politics in ''
th : rr;tio, i.i:
lo 1 aa
; ; :r, full
8jri' at by
Hal W A'-r.
caJ:.r:, appeii!.-! '
nrite an-I put ; r
wi. e nothivg cu
! I -..YiQ to
0:hc v;:c.c .
raetullism, that a
tracLed uniL-r it
paid for uuder it.
the Democratic !
favnrc-d the- riroi
had vorked for
:.i I h rtvortd the
ifo fnvored bi-de-bts
ned ought to be
- ocean ...j, o.
:i ' committeej
tirrc, saying he
would never vork for him again,
ncr for any Xew EiifchiLd or New
York man unless thev were for
fe silv, r.
The ' ' . - of 1 .j to 1 '.v-.i inserted
iu f.. ii joi'iVi"-?. 'Ii'.ey -13
adcj-'t-J d the oh.iirn-.is authoriz
ed to select delcH'-.'"'
fIr. r. sweet-foii''1. fc.. s-irit tbe
Ooc'eryei crmrceLts upon, the action
of those free tilver advocates like
"Wau'i lha' a beautiful mess at
lialc-ifih hv.t lughl'. Ei Chairman
Smith and ex-SecreUry Bcckwith,
of the Domocratic State executive
committee ; Octy Coke-, Democratic
Secretary of Sie, mid Mid Leah,
all mixed up with Hul Ajer, editor
of Butler's Caucasian, and Otho
Wilson, of Ctideon'd band. "My
God, Abernctby !" We are aston
lshed at Chambers Smith. "All
shades of political opinion, ' well
Sta.Iate regular even-
ing3 for calliijg here :"
"Ye?. Why - --
"I've of tau -wondered where te
called wh n 1 reTa.- to kcb h;m
Tuesdays ai.u Friday 8 (Jhicago
'For ChaiH' Stincrcth Long.
"Matron of a Henevolene Eome
and knowing tho food Ir. Miles' Nervine
bas done mo, my wish to help others, over
comes my dibliko for tho publicity, this
letter may Rive me. In Nov. Crd Dec, 1893,
The, inmates had. the " Lafirippe,"
and I was one of the first. Resuming duty
too soon, with the care of so mauy sick, I
did not regain my health, and in a month
I became debilitate and nertuK
from sleeplessness and the drafts made on
my vitality, that It was a question if I could
go on.. A dear friend advised me to try
irr. jollies' Miemaratlrc Kervine. '
l took - Dcttlcs and am happy to say, I
in Better health than eror. I still coi
lea occasional use, as a Kvev-ee'
as my work Is very trying. A. letter ad
dressed to Mllwankeo. Wis., will rcacli
- jane o, lbs. fllHS. ijArB lij. I
cnarantce that thH5fS; 7 H
Dr. Miles' Nervine
f --Sk - -
Mrs. Laura C. Phoeclz. nilwaukee, Wis.