North Carolina Newspapers

MEWS that is mews-
NO. 1.
The QBual definition of money is a
medium of exchange. Some Bay it
ie the universal equivalent. Of the
abstract natnre ot money we should
hare but little to say, leaving that
part of the strbj ct for consideration
at another time. It may be well to
state at the outset what the essential
qualities of good money are. These
qualities have not been determined
by resolutions of conventions or fiats
of governments, but by the stern
necessities and demands of trade and
commerce. They are the following :
Utility and value; portability; inde
stnctibility; homogeneity; divisibili
ty; stability of yalue, and cogniza
bility. That a medium of exchange
e'lould have utility and value arises
from the fact that it is contrary to
the natnre of men to exchange
something for nothing. There is no
sentiment in trade, nothing bnt the
cPujuiyalent will satisfy it? de
mands. If a farmer has a bushel of
corn which he dors not want or need,
he is willing to part with it on the
condition that tome person will give
him sonetbing for it. He seeks
not a person who only wants corn,
but a person who wants the corn and
has something of value to give for it.
The something of value must not be
anything of value, but something
that he wants, otherwise he will no:
give the corn for it. If every farmer,
or for that matter, every person, who
hud anything to exchange had to
find a person who wanted what he
had, and had something to exchange
which he wanted, it is evident that
a great difficulty would be experienc
ed oftentimes in making exchanges.
Hence the necessity of a universal
eAWalent, a something that every
body is willing to take in exchange
for what he has to dispute of. Tbia
universal equivalent is called mocey.
Let ub agree for the present that
money shall have utility and value,
and proceed to examine of what use
it is that it should be portable, that
is, easily carried, handled, counted,
concealed, and-so-forth. To fix the
attention let uo euppose that a choice
is to be made between two metals
to be used as money, ana that the
commercial value of the one is 16
times the commercial value of the
other, that is to use a favorite ex
pression the yalue ratio of the two
metals is 16 to 1. A pound of the
one metal is worth sixteen pounds of
the other. If we make t he monej
unit one dollar, th?n a dollar
of the inferior metal will weigh
sixteen times as much as a dollar of
the superior, or one dollar of the
baser metal will weih as much as
- ' Bixteen dollars of the finer. It the
"$baser metal be made into dollars and
the finer made also into dollars, then
a thousand dollars of the baser
metal will weigh sixteen times as
much as a thousand dollars of the
finer. If a thousand dollars of the
finer weigh thre and three-fourths
pounds then a thousand dollars of
the baser will weigh sixty pmnds.
Two thousand dollars of the finer
will weigh 6even and one-half
pounds, two thousand dollars of
the baser will wei,h one hundred
and twenty pounds. If a person
had a two thousand dollar deb to
pay he would have to carry either
seven end one-half pounds of the
. fiuer, or one humired and twenty
pounds of the baser metal, In th
former case he could put the monej
ia his pockets, mount his horse ant
go to make the pivuient. In tht
Utter c ee some mea .s of ti importa
tion would have to be found, eithe'
a buggy or one-horse wagon, or
pack mule. If a farmer had sold
"tn baits of cotton at thirty dol ar
perbal' and received his pay in tli.
baser metal he would have jus:
eighte n pounds of money to carry.
The reader can form some idea of
what carrying that weight of money
Bignilies, if he will put a four pound
weight iu his right breeches pocket,
a four pound weight in his left
breeches pocket, a four pound w ight
in.' hi right coat pocket, a four
- pound weight in his lef . coat pockc,
a ou pound weight iu his right vest
pocket and a one pounu weight in
his left yett pocket, ticking four
times four pounds with two )ound
moreroreiebteen pouud all told"
Loaded "down with BuclT a" weight
might be very agreeable in a high
wind, but for purposes of ordinary
locmoti n, the load would no doubt
be considered a burden. If a mer
chaht purchased one hundred bales
Tf cotton at thirty dallar i per bale,
. three thousand dollars or one hun'
dred and eighty pound a of the baser
metal would have to be used in mak
ing payment..' If forty, customers
paid him daring the day fifty dollars
each, he wtnld rec.ive two thousand
dollars or one hundred and twenty
pounds of money, twenty pounds
heavier than a keg of nails. Under
such circumstances he would have
to keep on hand a financial wheels
barrow to convey his money o tre
bank, for sa re deposit. In case he
received his two thousand dollars iu
the finer mefal he would have only
seven and a half pounds to carry and
cou'.d in that case very conveniently
dispense with the wheelbarrrow.
Now suppose ail the pieces of
money weie of the s&me weight. In
that case each piece of the laser
metal would be counted one dollar,
whilst each piece of the finer metal
would be counted sixteen times as
much, or sixteen dollars. One hun
dred pieces of the finer metal would
be equal in yalue to sixteen hundred
pieces of the baser metal. One man
could count sixteen hundred dollars
made of the finer metal in the same
time that sixteen men counting, at
equal rate, could count sixteen hun
dred dollars made of the baser metal.
One hundred million piec.s of the
finer metal would be equivalent to
sixteen hundred million pieces of the
baser metal. It wou'd require the
same labor to count and handle six
hundred million pieces of the baser
metal as it would to count and han
dle six hundred million pieces of
the finer metal, but the value of the
six hun 'red million pieces of baser
metal wou'd ht only) six hundred
million doHxrs, whilst the value of
the six hundred million pieces of
the finer metal would be nine bil
lion six hundred dollars. The pieces
being of equal weigh , to keep
600,000,000 dollars in circulation, if
the baser metal be ch. sen the people
must handle 9,600,000 ponnds, the
pieces beidg rated at 60 pounds to
the thousand ; but if the finer metal
be used then orly 600,000 pounds,
the pieces being rated at three and
three-quarter pounds to the ttous-
ud, making a difference of weight
to be handled amounting to 9,000,
000 pounds.
A yery imxortant matter to con
sider in this . onnection is found in
the fact that the cost of handling
the 9,000,000 pounds must be paid
for, and like all taxes the pay must
come out of the productions of the
counir. , out of the products oi
labor. A country may have a very
costly monetary system as veil as a
very costly system of taxation, The
labor incident to handling and mov
ing money must be pail for just as
certainly as the labor incident to
the handling and ma
But another feature of this ques
tion defences notice. The finer metal
may be less suitable for small divis
ions of piec?s than the baser. Sup
pose that half-dollarj, quarter-dol
lars and ten cent pieces should be
wanted, then the baser metal would
uo doubt serve the purpose better
than the fiuer. A piece of money
may be too email, just as another
piece may be t- o heavy. A twenty
dollar piece of the baser metal would
weigh over a pound, which would to
doubt be vcrj- inconvenient for so
small u amount of money. A dol
lar piece of the finer ruetul would be
too small, and of course a half-dollar
piece and pieces of lower denomi
nations would be still smaller. They
would le too easilj lost, and would
require tedious handling. In mak
ing the selections then of the metals,
the finer meial would no doubt be
cb03t n for the muking of large pay-
mints, whilst the baser would bt
chosen for the payment of small
mms What ttie enousa De
or.Ul bi drtermmtd by the demands
of tra-le and commerce. The object
would be to tecure the most active
employment of the larger sums in
order that the ci culation of tht
in.ill sums might be the more rapid.
The monetary system of a country
is a compiex whole, each part de
pending more or less for its life and
ctivity upon the life and activity
in 'he other parts. Stagnation, how
ever, in the centies of activity art
further reaching and more damaging
ibau affections iu the oher parts.
Mr. On BuBltla Married.
Mr, Gu Itaukio, who travels for
he Odell Hardware Co., of Greens
O'iro, and who is popular every-
here, wag married Tuesday even.
mg to Miss Sue Hajl. i: j ji;.
Mr. Kji.kih hi a mo excellent
gentleman, true as Steele and ad
mired by all who know him. He
comes to Concord frequently and is
well known here.
The Standard cannot forbear
saying it is gla'd V Gus had ought to
have done this long ago, but all ie
now forgiven.
-Banker Coliraue will not be
troubled . by paities tearing palinf
:rom his fence. He has hau placed
around his beautiful yard a fence ot
granite posts and iron railings, .
Holland's Sentence Wa Merciful on
Account of Maladies Which M Ik
Shorten Ills Says.
James R Holland, ex-cashier of
the Merchants' and Farmers' Na
tional Jbank, of Charlotte, was
Thursday arraigned in the Federal
Court. He submitted to the indict
ment of embezzlement and was sens
tenced to seven years in Albany
penitentiary without hard laboi.
Messrs Jones and Tilletfc, his
counsel, made eloqhent appeals for
mercy, and District Attorney K B
Glenn made the speech of his life.
The yerdict of the court is as the
people anticipated.
Holland bore up bravely under
the scatching denunciations of the
district attorney. He will be taken
to Albany the first of next week.
He was not giyen the full limit of
the law from the fact that Dr. Joe
Graham testified that he was affected
with s dangerous malady and that
such a term of confinement would,
in all probability, cause the prison
er's death.
On the so Continually.
Chief of Police Boger and hia as
sistant Fisher now have more to do
than two men can well attend to,
although appearances would not in
dicate such. One of them is requir
ed to report at the depot at the ar
rival of all riht pass ngcr treirs,
while the town is to be looked after
by the other one. This extra duty
imposed upon them will keep I hem
continually on the go. But then
the Sou hern has to have a watch-
nan and the town must furr.Lh one,
It would be an easy matter for ' the
boys," for- instance, to "take the
town" while one is at Forest Hill
and the other at the depot. It's too
much work for to men.
Keduced Bate on ibe hoot hern Rail
North Carolina Teacherb' Aseeni-
bly, Morehead City, N. C:
For the above occasion the South
ern Railway Co. will sell tickets to
Morehead City and return at rates
named from ft lowing points, with
two dollars addition to cover mem
bership coupon of Teacherb' Asseuis
Chanotto $ 9.70
Uoncord 9.C5
Salisbury S.-15
Asheville 1-2.95
Hickory 10.20
Moiganton : 10.8:"
Higa toint 7.55
Wiikesboro.. 10.05
Elkin 9.40
WinstonSuleiii 7.95
Kernrsvillo 7.65
Aeheboro. 8.30
tieidsville , 7 80
Greensboro 7.10
Elon College G.65
Burlington 6.50
Graham 6 50
Haw luyer 6 35
Hillsboro 5.85
Durham 5.30
Chapel Hill 6.00
Oxford.. 6 50
Henderson. 6.80
Raleigh 4.40
Tickets for this occasion will not
be Hold without membership cou
pon, the price of which is two dol
lars. Tickets on sale June 15th to
July 1st, inclusive. Limit July 20th,
1895. No stop over allowed. For
further information artnlv to scents
Southern Railway Co.
Mr. and Sirs. Jcriiiau Entertained.
The following was clipped from
the Raleitrh News and Observer of
Wednesday. Juno 12, which will be
read with interest by a number of
our citizens:
Mr. and Mrs. B S Jerman, who
have just returned from their wed
ding tour, were entertained last
Sunday at dinner at the Yarboro by
the Gray Gables Club, of which Mr.
Jernian wap, before marriage, b
member. The present members of
the club ara Dr. B E Everitt, Dr.
Sexton, Judgo tltiddis!:, C.tpt. J M
Roberts, Maj. J W Wilson, Palmer
Jerman and W E Christian. There
wore preseut besides the membors,
to meet the bride and groom, Mr.
and Mrs. Josephus Dauiols and Mr.
and Mrs- Herbert W Jack6on. The
club occupy their own table at the
Yarboro and aro bound by two cast
iron rules: 1st, That no member
shall have apy intention of marrying
anybody, or shall be such a person
as any woman would care to marry-
2 .d. That no one be eligible unless
he have some tinge of gray some
where in hia hair. This rule wa?
adopted in respect of the most aged
membor, Presi lent Everitt, be sil
ver lining to whose r ot "fi.i ges'ed
grey gables als, in broihur m m-
bers. ' Palmer Jerman ix the youne-
eat ruemb r, and promises well for
bachelorhood, neediug only to have
some of his gaiety, smothered in or
der to be a thoroughly an 1 con-
gema'lyxcrabbod " av prOp iety re
quires. air. - is Jerm in, at the
end of thq dinner, was promptly ex
polled fiomthe Club.tue only apol
ogy that saved him from futner
maled'ctions being his beautiful
bride, who with the other two
young married women present were
made honorary member of - the
Club. -
Fr your own good white a'ch
ing the work going on at the iiew
roller mills, don't undertake to get
too nesr. It may prove quite a job
for (he undertaker. .
Who dropped their candy ?
There are peaches on the market
A light should be placed in the
front of the fireman's hall.
Mr. R L Dick now rides a new
Rambler bicycle. .
Laurinburg yoted dry in their
local option election.
We thank the kind donor for the
beautiful bouquet of sunflowers sent
There is some talk of having a
fair this year. It is to be hoped that
such will be. Charlotte is to re
establisbher fair ground.
Mrs. W C Uorrell and 'children,
Miss Wilmer and Master Eugene, of
Spartanburg, S. C, are in the city
visiting relatives.
Thk &TAHDAED thanks W M
Barnhardt, the mail carrier, tor a
large box of sugar cherries, which
were delicious.
Aliout the biggest bore in town is
the one used by Mr. John iS Wille-
ford. He has finished three wells
this week.
President Cleveland has accepted
the invitation to attend the Atlanta
Cotton States Exposition. October
23 will be known as President's Day.
The Standbrd has heard many
nice things said about it in referring
to the cows grazing on the sidewalks.
We generally speak when an evil
like'that is discovered.
I, The Brockmann 'Concert Com
pany, of Greensboro, will appear at
Armory Hall Friday n'gbt, June 21.
Every one knows this company is a
good one.
Ben Tillman, of South Carolina,
whose political hatred for the old
standard is so well known, said:
"The free silver people would not
vote for Christ if he was nominated
on a gold platform."
Mr. Ruf us Cook tells the Stand.
ard that the heaviest rains for
years fell in No. 5 township last
Tuesday. It was a "gulley washer,''
he says, and did some damage to
small grain.
Mr. S Phileo, the tragedian now
traveling with he Rogers Comedy
Company, has been in all parts of
the world and had never saw a sheep
slaughtered until today, when he ac
companied the butchers to the pen
to see the act performed.
Messrs, Paul Parks, of Harrisburg,
and S B Hunter, of Charlotte, tspent
Thursday in the city on their way
home from the Agricultural and
Mechanical College at Raleigh. Mr.
Hunter graduated from that institu
tion Wednesday.
The Concord Standard says that
Mr. H C Lentz, of Zeb, has accepted
a position with Mr. John K Putter
son, of that town- Mr. Patterson
could not have found a better man
than Henry Len'z. The Herald is
sorry that he has left Rowan. Salis
bury Herald.
Dr. Robert S Young, iccompanied
by Dr. John Gibbon, of Charlotte,
who is his guest, went out to the
home of E'.quire Josiah Archie, in
the Coddle Creek section, where
they performed an operation on the
old gentleman, who has been severely
afflicted for a long time.
A letter was received by a friend
of Mr. and Mrs. W H Kupp, of
Philadelphia, Penn., from which we
iparn that tbey were delighted with
their visit to North Carolina, and
especially Concord, and that they
have arrived home safely. We will
be glad to have t.hf m come again
4 hich they contemplate doing next
y ar, when their eay will be longer.
Mr. Richard Eame3, of Gold mine
fame, accompanied by Messrs. J H
Thaia and II C Byrne, of Vaacomer,
B. C, passed through the city this
(Thursday) morning to the Nugget
mines (wheru the golden crow was
found) in the lower edge of the
county, where 1 hey v ill spend sev.
eral days prospecting. The outlook
for Cabarrus in gold mining is
briuter than ever before.
The Durham correspondent of the
luleigu News and Observer says:
Your correspondent read a letter
from Senator Pritchard iu which he
w'aa replying to a letter of inquiry as
to his position bu theeilver question.
He aid that he would vote for the
restoration of silver, and the tone of
his letter is that of an advocate of
limited coinage of the white metal.
It is also certain that some of the
leading PopulisU of the State are
making a decided effort to get the
Republicans of the State to put a 16
to 1 free coinage plank in their next
S ale platform, ad they believe
"fusion" can b sustained by so
Unfortunate Kinston has had an
other fire. .
Work has been, resumed on the
residence of Capt. A H Prpst.
Farm vegetation is riportt d grow
ing beautifully since the rins
A boiler exploded , Friday nt Fall
River, Masn., killing spv-h p rsonB
and injuring many mere
Buffalo street is bow opened op
and is well graded. A bridge has
been placed over Slippery Kock
branch, and th6 drive is a good one.
Master Johnnie Boger, ton of Po
liceman J L Boger, sent The
Standard an egg, on which are the
letters "O d," an abbreviation of
Concord. It is a great curiosity and
ia now with onr other freaks.
A healthy appetite, with perfect
digestion and assimilation, may be
secured by the use of Ayer's fills.
They cleanse and strengthen- the
whole alimentary canal and remove
all obstructions to the natural fane
tions of either sex, without any un
pleasant effects.
Mr. John P Sossamon, the big AN
lianceman of M, ecklenburg, better
and more familiarly kn wn as
'Richard Razor," was in the city
last t Saturday. It is very prob
able that the Populist and Alliance
men of this and Mecklenburg conn
ties will demonstrate on the 4th of
July, at this place. Mr. Sossamon
was here in the interest of his paper,
the People's Party Paper.
With the blood full of humors.
the heated term is all the more op.
pressive. Give the system a thorough
cleansing with Ayer's Sarsaparilla
and a dose or two of Ayers's PillB,
and you will enjoy Summer as never
before in your life. Just try this
for once, and you'll not repent it.
The State Treasurer has an
nouEced that all practicing physi
cians in the State are now liable to
indictment, considering the fact
that none have yet taken out the
special license tax of $10 imposed
by the Dougiass Legislature. Board
ing houses had better look sharp
their taxes are 50 cents on every bed.
The tews of Mr. F L Emery's
resignation as superintendent of
the Odell mills and his intention of
leaving town, was indeed news to
everyone. A man to succeed mm as
commissioner from Ward 2 will
have to be considered. We haye
heard mentioned the name of Mr. M
Luther Moore. Mr. Emery's resig
nation is to take effect within 30
Thursday night at the close of
the commencement exercises at
Davidson College, the marshals dis
posed of their regalias as follows, in
which two of Concord's most charm
ing young ladies were honored: Mr.
Louis Ramspeck, of Decatur, Ga.,
presented his to Miss Addie Can
non, of Concord; Mr. Hamilton W
Wilson, of Charlotte, to Miss
Marguerite Cannon, ef Concord;
Mr. J L Wilson, of Florida, to Miss
Hattie Thompson, of Davidson; Mr.
W D Simpson, to Miss Annie
Louise Sherfessee, of Rock Hill, S.
C; Mr. John R Walker, of Milton,
to Miss Mary Sparrow, of Davidson;
Mr. R S Steele takes his home with
By the Persistent Use of -
Ayer's Sarsaparilla
"I was troubled for years with a
sore on my kne6, which several
physicians, who treated me, called a
cancer, assuring me that nothing
could be done to save my life. As
a last resort, I was induced to try
Ayer's Sarsaparilla, and, after tak
ing a number of bottles, the sore
"began to disappear and my general
health improve. I persisted in this
treatment, until the sore was en
tirely healed. Since then, I use
Ayer's Sarsaparilla occasionally aa
a tonic and blood-purifier, and, in
deed, it seems as though I could not
keep house without it." Mrs. S. A.
Fields, Bloomfleld, Ia.
Ths 0n! World's Fair Sarsaparilla.
Oyer's Pills Regulate the Liver,
A Mother Kills Her Two Children
and Then Commits Suicide.
St. Loot.-, Mich., Jun; 13. Mrs
Herman Becker, aged 3L a d lo
children, a boy and girl, agru 1 nd
5, were found at 12:30 o'clock today
in a little hack cellar with bullet
holes in their heads.
The li .lie boy was shot in the left
temple; the girl in the left choi k;
Mrs. B- cki-r in the right temple.
They muet have been dead for at
least two hours when found.
It is that Mrs. Becker was
not of sound mind and there has
been some trouble in the family of
late. She left a letter, saying that
she was sick and so were the chil
dren and they must die.
A PnsBle InVronnnelittlon.
The following rather curious piece
of composition was recently placed
upon the black-board at a teachers'
institute in Vermont and a prize of
a Webster's dictionary offered to any
person who could read it and pro
nounce every word correctly. The
book was not carried off, as 12 was
the lowest number of mistakes in
pronunciation made:
"A sacrilegious sou of Belial who
has suffered from bronchitis, having
exhausted his finances, in Older to
make good the deficit, resolyed to
ally himself to a comely, lenient and
docile young lady of the Malay or
Caucasian race. He accordingly pur
chased a caliope and coral necklace
of a chameleon hue, and securing a
suite of rooms at a principal hotel
he engaged the head waiter as his
coadjutor. He then despatched a
letter of the mest unexceptional
allegraphy extant, inviting the young
lady to a matinee. She revolted at
the idea, refused to consider herself
sacrificable to his desires, and sent a
polite note of-refusal, on receiving
which he procured a carbine and
bowie-knife, said that he would not
now forge letters hymeneal with the
queen, went to an isolated spot, sev
ered his jagular yein and discharged
the contents of the carbine into his
abdomen. The debris were removed
by the coroner." Donahoe's Magat
Women Lawyers.
The cumber of women in this
country who are studying law is
much larger than most people would
suppose. Tue8Jay the university
of New York sent out ten women
graduates from its law department,
the largest class of the kind ever
graduated in the world.
Some sf these young women made
very fine records in their legal
studies. Some of them, we are told,
are born lawyers and would make
their mark at any bar in the coun
But the bar is not to receive the
benefit of all this array of genius,
Three of these graduates admit that
they are engaged to be married and
sever"1 of the others are under sus
pick., on that Bcore.
It is not known positively that
any of the Iten will engage in the
practice of the law, though nearly
all of them are remarkably well
qualified for doing so.
How a man wonld feel with a law
yer for a wife we cannot imagine,
bat a great many men need legal ad
advice frequently on their earthly
pilgrimage. We haye no doubt that
some of theBe women lawyers will
make excellent wives, and if they
should all get good husbands they
would be far more fortunate than
if they should win fame and for
tune in the courts or on the bench
Georgia Bankers for Bound Honey.
Savannah, Ga., June 12. The
Georgia Bank ra' Association met in
convention at Brunswick today.
They fayor State bank notes under
proper restrictions and look upon
free coinage of silver at 16 to 1 aa
suicidal, though favoring the use of
both gold and silver as money if
parity can be maintained.
A resolution favoring the location
of an assistant United States Treas
nrer at Savannah will be adopted.
i e . -"
A ship at Mes by Ut-ntnlat;.
Mobile, Ala., June 12 The Brit
ish steamship Clearwater from
Puerto Cortez arrived today and re
ports that when on her outward trip
from Mobile, Jane ;. 3rd,- she- was
struck by Kghth ng, tbe whole ves
sel being electrified. The foremast
was shattered and one of the blades
of her propellor carried away. The
compasses were demagnetized and
altered forty degrees.
For the benefit of thoae ignorant
of the ordinance we will state that
the city strictly' forbids grazing
cows a&d hones on the sidewalks, a
very ugly and daigerous practice
new going on in various parts of
the city.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Manufacturers Meet and It .Is Very
Likely an Additional ;M111 Will Be
Built at Cannonvllle.
So it goes.
Manufactoring intenets increase
Now that contracts are out for the
erection of two new mills, one for
the Odell Monnfactnring Company
and o .e for Meesis J M and W R
Odell, show that Concord's future
will certainly be one of the largest
manufacturing centres in the South.
And ye, that is not all.
There ia a probability that the
Cannon Manufacturing Company
may increase their plant at an early
day, and the rumor is funndtd on
pretty good authority. If the ad
dition materializes, it will amount to
an increase ot about 5,000 spindles
and 125 looms, which will y'-' em
ployment to several hundred opera
tives, and will necessitate the con
Btruction of about twenty or mere
tenement houses.
The adlition will be buit, it is un
stood, on the present Bite of the
Cannon Mannfacturing Company.
Verily, the progress of Concord is
not behind a vile. We will yet
boast of a city.
Wnile on Our Bounds.
A man was seen chunking rocks
at a wheat cradle this morn
ing. When asked what he was
doing bis answer was that he was
"rocking the cradle."
A pile of plank, on South Main
street, fell down this morning, mak
ing a lumbeiing racket.
A man went into a hardware store
this morning and purchased a mow
ing machine, stating that he wanted
to Bey the up his front yard.
A young man stated that every
where he went some one remarked
about his feet. They wouldn't do so
if he didn't take them with him.
Mr. Emery Beslxns.
Mr, F L Emery, who has for a
year or more been superintendent of
the Odell mills at this place, and
who only last month was elected as
commissioner from Ward 2, and
whom our people esteem very highly
and regret much to lose, today re
sinned his position here to accept a
more profitable one elsewhere.
Is Miss Willard About to fry Hatrl
London, June 12. The Mascot
says it is rumored that Miss Francis
Willard, president of the Woman's
Christian Temperance Union, who is
now in England, is about to be mar
ried to an English gentleman of
wealth and position and of promi
nencein reform work, lbia is a
revival of a rumor which was in
circulation about a month ago.
Cigarettes Killed Dr. Pope.
New York, June 12. Dr. Alex
ander Pope died early this morning
at his home at No. 129 West Forty
fifth street. His death was sudden,
and an au'opsy made to-day did not
entirely account for it. He was an
ineveterate cigarette smoker, and his
friends say that this has been the
direct cause of his death. He was
33 years old.
Demanding BometblnK to Eat.
Midlund, Mich., June 12.
Twenty-four men, heads of families
at Hubbard, marched into Midland
this morning and beBiegeu the court
house, demanding something to eat
from the county officials. They
claim that thirty families are destis
tute and that .vomen and children
are crying for bread.
Hubbard was settled about three
years ago and the men claim that
they were promised a mill and steady
work wbioh failed to materialize.
They have plenty of tan bark aLd
wood piled np, bnt say they cannot
get a train to ran to Hubbard to
hanl it out.
A Coneord Boy far Away.
Thomas J Barrio ger, who left
here seyeral months ago for Colum
bia, 8. C , to be initiated into the
Fnnto's Typographical Union, is
now in Whitney, Texas. He has
secured a good position in the Lone
Star State, and s highly pleased
with the country His greatest ob
jection is that Sunday u not ob
served there as strictly as here at
his old home. He tells in a letter
to a friend of how lonesome he be
came whenf striking a email tortf
thafwas settled by Germans, not a
one of whom coali speak English . 1
Americans A!iiioiiiht-d lo Take na
I'nrt In the t'nhau Uebellion- -The
rreNittent'M I'rocliimntion.
Washington, June 12. The Pres
ident today is ued the following
proclamation :
'Whereas, ti e Island of Cuba is
now the Beat of serious civil distnr
bances accompanied by armed resist
ance to the authority of the estab
lished government of nain, a power
with which the United States are
and desired to remain ou the terms
of peace and auiit; and,
"Whereas, the lav s of the United
States prohibit their citizens, as well
as all others being within and sub
ject to their jurisdiction, from tak
ing part iu such disturbaucts ads
versely to such established govern',
ment, by accepting or exercising for
war like service against it, by enlist
ing or procuring others to enliet for
such service, by fitting out, or arm
ing, or procuring to be fitted oat and
armed, ships of war for su?h scr
vice, by augmenting the force of any
ship of war, engaged in su h ser
vice and arriying in a port of the
United States, and ly setting on
foot or providing or preparing the
means for such enterprises to be car
ried on from the United States
agsinst the territory of such govern
ment. "Now, therefore, in recognition of
the laws aforesaid and :'n discharge
of the obligations of ihft United
States and all others within its ju
risdiction may be deterred from subs
jecting th-mstlyes to legal forfeit
ures and penalties.
" 1, Grover Cleveland, President of
the United S:u!e&'of America, do
hereby auuonish all such citizens
and other persona to abstain from
eveiy violation of the laws herein
before referred to, and do hereby
warn them that ail violatioa of snch
laws will be vigorously prosecuted ;
and I do hereby enjoin upon all offi
cers of the United States, charged
with the execution of s-.d'X ',?ve. the
utmost diligence in pK-ytuiii g vio
lations thereof iu bringing to trial
and punishment any oiltjnu.-rs .iuct
the same.
" In testimony whereof I have
hereunder Bet my hand and caused
the seal of the United States to be
" Done at the city of Washington,
this 12th day of June in the year of
onr Lord one the usand eight hun
dred and ninety-five, and cf the Inn
dependence of the United States of
America the one hundred and nine
teenth. Signed "G rover Cleveland."
By the President :
Richard Olkey,
Secretary of State.
Washington, June 12. The
Secretary of State has tent formal
communications to the Attorney
General and Secretaries of theTreast
nry and Navy directing thcmp.fv
all necessary steps to enforce the
neutrality hrws, in view of the in
creased activity of the insurrectios
lBts in Cuba and their sympathizern
in thiB country.
many other ailments when they (
have taken hold of the system,
nerer gets better of its own accord, but .
Constantly grow worse. There are
thousands who know they have a defective. ,
heart, but will not admit the fact. Tbey
don't want their friends to worry, and!
Zton'f know tchat to take for itMB
they have been told time and again that ;
heart disease was Incurable. Such was the - -case
of Mr. Silas Farley of DyesTtlle, Ohio , ;
who writes June 19, 1894, as follows: ' i
J'l haa heart disease for X3 year,
my heart hurting me almost continually. .. -The
first 15 years I doctored all the time,
trying several physicians and remedies,
until my last doctor told me it was only a'
question of time as .
I could not be cured. ,
I gradually grew
worse, .-very weak.'
and completely dls-.
couraged, until I
lived,, propped- half x
up in bed, because I ,
eouldn't lie stoma
nor sit up. Think- J .
ing my time had '
come I told my fam- '
II y what I wanted'
done when I was' "'
gone. But on the first day of March pa'
toe recommendation or mnt. ranme jobos, ,. ,
of Anderson,' tnd., r commenced talcing vh .. A, ,t
Mtr. jroes' Sete Cure for f he Heart
and wonderful to tell. In ten days I was
working at light work and on March 19 coin-,.
menced framing a barn, which, is heavy
workvand I hav'nt lost a day since. I am GS
yean old, t ft. VA inches and weigh 2501 be.
I teUet ' M -sum fully cured, and
I am now only anxious thatevervone shai:
know of your wonderful remedies."'" f
Dyesville, Ohio. J V: Silas Farlet
Dr. Miles Heart Cure Is sol A on fRStTt;
guarantee that the ilrst boUJ-wUl bfti)
All druiCKtsts sell it at lire bottles fort
iv win uiwnh prsy&iu, on recip oi
D7 wte ut. jiLiua Meoicaj (Jo
Dr. Miles Heart
Restores I
For Salelby all DrnggiV

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