f . . : . .
HE : STANDARD.
THE : STANDARD
GOOD - JOB - WORK
AT LIVING PRICES.
NEWS THAT IS WETTR
GIVE US A TRIAL:! VOL. VIII NO. 26
CONCORD N. C, THURSDAY, JULY 4, 1895.
WHOLE NO. 376.
SEVDIfr 1 DOLLAR
It has been many eees since the
merce, primitive and cumbrous
mediums of exchange baye had. to
yield to other materials which tha
necessities of the times demanded.
The most prominent materials
which have stood the test of time
use of money became an established
fact. During those ages many sub- and have served the purposes of the
stances have been tried and then best materials for money use are
discarded as the necessities of peo-1 gold and silver. Copper, nickel and
pie rennired, and their intelligence bronze are used now as the materials
dictated.'In the colonial days of our I of which the loweet denominations
government tobacco, coonskinB, bah of money are made, silver the next
lets, Indian beads or wampum, were lowest, and sold the highest. From
used as money, in some cases as legal the remotest antiquity silver and
tender in others not. Leather, cattle, gold have been esteemed as mate-
iron, copper, tin, salt, anea n n, rials fit for use as money. Why
hand-made nails, olive oil, skins and I they have been so esteemed can not
other materials have been used and be answered by referring to the de
in most cases have been discarded
because they did net serve the pur
pose of money fcfler the countries
had improved in trade and com
rnccp, Acr.ra Smith says, that at
one time, dried ccdSsk were need as
cioey in Newfoundland. It is
aiso ctated Uat sKms ana furs are
'.is:d ht the Lreeent time at certain
tvau'rig j.opts tbont Hudson Bay.
"Ci . icr e; Y3 that as late as 1866
crees of senates and the fiats of
governments. Mankind in all ages
withoat consultation have tacitly
agreed that gold and silver are the
best materials for moDey, and tap
ther that gold is more valuable than
silver, in ancieBt times gold was
UBed to beautify and adorn the tern
pies dedicated to the gods. Even the
temple of Solomon so grand, spa'
cious and magnificent, was embel
lished with gold. The reason why
gold is considered more yaluable
than silver must be sought in the
nature of the likes and dislikes of
men.. The reason why men have
come to this conclusion is best an
swered by saying that they have so
decided. Gold ornaments are
esteemed more highly than silver
ornaments, because men think gold
th:a country cattle were used to pay ornaments more beautiful than Bil
taies in Massachusetts. It is no I Ter ornaments,. This may have led
doubt evident to the reader that not primitive men to prefer the former
one article mentioned aboye f ulhlls to the latter.
the requirements of money as de- The two metals possess the seyen
manded by the business interests of essential qualities of money metaU
the present day. Each one is more but not in the same tegree. Both
or less defective in one or more of I have utility and value. They are
the seven essential qualities that portable, divisible, homogeneous,
have been found belonging to ma have stability of value, and are eaB-.
.-ai3o.! cans were nsea as money
:.? off ti-e rural townB of France.
,e Ucr;:3 o: roc salt are cur
as lackey in Abyssinia. Cowries
in seme t arts cf Africa. The
. - at m tiit? early days of the
n Lj!c '!i.jd cepper, the Larthags
i: used Ieahter disks with some un
knot a eube'ance inclosed within.
. t one time in the early days of
terials to be need as money. For
fhnie, take tobacco, it bas utility
' and value. To a certain extent it is
portable, but is not homogeneous.
There is good tobacco and bad to
bacco. To say that a cow is worth
one hundred pounds of tobacco giyes
no idea of the yalue of the cow,
One hundred pounds of tobacco
may not be worth live dollars, or it
may be worth fifty dollars. Tobacco
is not indestructible. It may re
main good or bad according to its
original qualities for several years,
but to let it-get wet, or to expose it
to fire, it will be destroyed. Simi
larly with cod fish, they have utility
and yalue, but are not very easily
carried. They could not be con
veniettly carried in the pocket, even
if the people could be educated to
take pleasure in their aromatic quali
ties. There are little codfish and
big codfish. To say that au article
is worth ten codfieh wonla not give
a fair notion or idea of the value of
the article. Age would ultimately
destroy the homogeneity of the cod
fun. which would cause a deteriora
tion in their value, rendering it nee
e3sary to consider sge an element in
So with cattle, used aa money.
To tay a horse is worth so many cows
te'ld ua nothing uboat the value of
the horse if ve kaon nothing about
tne yaliifc cf the cows. Then
uo t I used as Irac
ezej. Moreover, they
and having lived
u nencd, die.- The con-
i. d.-np i of losing them renders
i E'il! 'eta unfit to be used as a
si:i o' . i.cbar.ge. Olive oil has
i; i t. : value,, and ia divisible,
ii Uv-i-r quaUy being superior
to tiiher tobacco or coflfih To
r.uij K, c;.r. or bottles would have
to h Ks-A, which would be very in
e luu nient. It is destructible and
Eubjijct to loss, and therefore would
not inaUe a very desirable circulating
indium. The articles named were
used in meat cases on'.y temporarily.
W heneyer the countries using them
found a better material they invar
iably substituted the latter for th
former. When the American colo
nies found that they could dispense
with the use of tobacco, bullets and
so forth they did so, in the mean
time adopting other materials which
supplied more nearly the wants of
trade and commerce.
Iron, tin and copper are metal s
and their metallic quality rendsrs
them better suited for money, than
do articles which by their nature
are classed among the perishable
Iron has had a considerable trial as
a money metal but had to give way
co copper and other metals. Tin
has been tried but, whilst it does
not corrode easily, it is too soft, the
pieces bending too easily under
pressure. Copper supplanted iron
in the early days of Rome, and for
a long period . continued to be the
money of that country. It has al
ways happened that as a country
advanced in the higher qualities
which pertain to trade and com-
ily known. There is no bad silver
and good silver. There is no bad
gold and good gold. The pure gold
or silver of tne one part of tne
world is just as good, neither better
nor worse, as tne one silver or gold
founl in any other part of the
But men have tacitly agreed that
gold is of more value than silyer.
Why they have done so, does not
concern us. it is sumcient to Know
that they have so agreed. It fol
lows then that tl e world has been
using two money metals from re
mote antiquity, and, more, that the
two metals have all along been of
unequal va'ue. How much more
valuable gold has been considered
than silver is not always , clear.
The opinions and desires of those
who were making exchanges with
one another doubtless had much to
do with the relative values of the
two metals at the time of tbe trans
action. The relative values have
been yariable. Sayigny.
Hints William Oilers fbree Cheers for
Kiel, June 27. At the dinner on
the New York last evening, Em
peror William concluded his re
marks with calling lor three cheers
for President Cleveland. He re
quested Admiral Kirkland to con
vey his thanks to the President for
Bending the squadron to the celebra
tion of the Kaiser canal.
All tbe Result ofrersoualjonrnlnism
South Bend, Okla., June 2? J
L Eisenberg, publisher of the Wave
and the anthor of the scurrillious
article that lead to the killing of
Register Patterson and Marshal
Williams last night, left town- early
last night to avoid being mobbed.
The people on reading the article,
became so incensed that threats of a
mob were freely made and bad he
been found he would have been sum
marily dealt with. Threats are
made against the Wave office and
it is with great difficult that the
crowd was kept from tearing the
building to piecs. Patterson and
Williams were known to be friends
and tbe doubleikilling ends Eiflen
berg and his personal journalism in
Can a Tiller be a Gentleman?
A few days before he was taken
to Albany, Defaulting Cashier Hoi
land, of Charlotte, was talking with
Marshal Allison about what sort of
a place the penitentiary wa, what
they were likely to put him to doing,
his probable associates, etc. As to
the latter Holland remarked that be
hoped that even in the penitentiary
he would fird some congenial aao
dates, for said he, "they call me a
thief, but I believe they all admit
that I am a gentleman." The ques
tion arises: Can a thief by a gen
tleman ? Can a man who has. stolen
about $95,000 of other people's
money still be a gentleman ? We
hope some debatirg society - will
wrestle with this question and send
its conclusions to th! Landmark.
WAS IT SUICIDE ?
Tbe Porter Finds tb Body of a Man
in tbe Aisle of tbe Car Tbe Knot 1:
Richmond, Va., June 27. .
Charlottesville, Va., special to the
Dispatch says : Soon after train 38
left Lynchburg this morning, the
porter of one of the Pullman cars
discovered the'dead body of one
the passengers, who had fallen
from his berth into the aisle. The
man was in his night clothes, and
had tied yery tightly around his
throat a large silk handkerchief
with the knot at the back of his
neck. His face was yery much
distorted, and apparently his death
was caused by strangulation. After
the arrival of the tram here the body
was tnrned over to the coroner.
From papers and cards on the per
son of the dead man it was fonnd
that his name was Julius Ruffino,
of the firm of Ruffino & Biancho,
marble and granite dealers, Bryant
street, San Francisco, Cal. From
the same source it was also learned
that Ruffino had purchased a ticket
from New Orleans to Baltimore, and
had left his home in California on
June 3rd, on a tonr of pleasure,
and had been to New Orleans,
Tennessee, Georgia and elsewhere,
and expected to go to Canada and
return to his home August 23rd
His last stopping place was the
Kimball House, at Atlanta, Ga, On
his person was a letter of credit for
$1,000 and $18.10 in cash. His
clothing and baggage were of the
best quality, and it is evident that
he was a man of means. Appar
ently he was abont 45 years of age,
of Italian parentage, and weighed
perhaps 225 pounds.
Ac a late hour this afternoon the
inquest was postponed until tomor
row, in order to get the statement of
the conductor and porter who have
been telegraphed for. No answer
has been received to the telegrams
sent to the dead man's firm in Cali
He Saw tbo Rainbow's End.
There is a citizen of this place
who asserts that he was within sixty
feet, one time, of the end of the
rainbow. He was riding through a
wood after a very hard rain and be
tween him and a tree that stood iac
mg mm a Hundred yards away, one
end of the beautifully colored rain
bow lay upon the ground. He states
hat he knew nothing of the bag of
gold that is said to be attached to it,
or he would probably have paid more
attention to it and now been a rich
man a gold bug. He says that
one end of the rainbow moves around
and can be found in various parts of
the county after a thunder shower,
and since having been told about
the gold, the gentleman thinks that
why there is so much loose gold
found in tbe branches of onf county.
claiming that the bag containing
the gold is pretty well worn and
can t retain small parcels that has
worn off the big lump.
Left It to tbe Lord.
There is a band of colored women
in Durham who claim that they live
by faith they leaye everything to
the Lord. Some of them do wash,
ing. A Durham lady employed one.
When asked what she would charge,
the colored woman said she would
leave it with the Lord. When the
wash came in it was $1.50. The
next week the same qu stion was
asked and the same answer given.
When the second wash came in it
was $2.00- "Look here," said the
lady, "don't you leave it to the Lord
any more. He is charging me tco
much." rDurbam Sun.
tttranco Freaks rUfhlslnr.
Jacksonville, Fla., June '26.
Lightning struck and set fire to two
houses in a terrific thunder squall
this afternoon and played strange
freaks, taking a bracelet from a
lady's arm and lighting an oil stove.
Tbe first house struck was that of
G M Wright, where the freaks were
performed. Nobody was injured
nor was the house ' burned, though
half the plastering was torn from
the walls. : J L Bragassa'a was the
second house struck Here the
window frames and curtains weie
burned but bobodv hur .
Get History as It Is.
Chtirmaii I) P Dayvanlt, of the
County Democratic Executive Coin
urittee has received a number of
books entitled "History ot the Gen
eral Assembly of North Carolina,
January 9 to Match 14, 1895."
Every Democrat, and in fact every
citizen of county and State should
have one and lead it learn what
infamous rascality that was en.
acted by that "honorable body" of
Douglassite legislators. If yon
haven't one' already call at Day
vault's Btore and get history as it is.
Ten ceats is the price.
Peaches and roasting ears are
plentiful upon the market.
Holshouser & Co's store at Can
nonville, has been repainted.
Tbe residence of Mr. Milas John
ston is receiving a coat of new paint.
An excursion will be run from
Charlotte to Richmond on J uly 23.
Master George Richmond says he
"beat a peach out of a man' who had
some for sale.
Farmers were grciously blessed
with a good soaking rain in No.
township Wednesday afternoon.
The ladies ef St Andrews Luther
an church will meet next Wednesday
night after the regular prayer meet
ing seryice and organize a missionary
A certain newspaper dead beat
doesn't like some things The
Standard says. Probably his con
science hurts him because he doesn'
pay for his literature.
Uannons, f etzer ot Bell are pre
paring to have an awning built over
the sidewalk. Another one of our
beautiful elm shade trees was cut
down to make way for the awning
The Methodist, Baptist and Pres
byterian pastors in Wadesboro have
agreed to close np all but one 'of
their churches on each Sunday night
during the summer, and all worship
Mr. John Cline had cabbage on
the market today from his own gar
den, the heads weighing from fije to
len pounds. These are the finest
cabbages we have seen, raised or
C tizens on north Main street
were favored several nignts ago
by a serenade by four very
charming young ladies. The
quartette can sing and do sing
wel'., and their open air concert was
very much enjoyed.
Rev. H C Kegley, of the PreBby
terian High School of North Caro
lina, at Mebane, was in the city
in interest of the school.
He left with ua a catalogue for '95
96, in which sets forth the teachings
and discipline of the school.
A young man by the aains of
Freeland fell from the platform of
the returning excursion train Friday
morning just this side cf the Yad
km river bridge and was right se
riously, 1 though not fatally hurt.
He was from Salisbury and, it is said,
the young man's "jag" caused him
to get overbalanced.
Mr. N F Yorke has returned from
Kinston. He says the town presents
desolate appearance since having
lost $96,000 worth of property by
the dastardly work of fire bugs.
Three of the fiends are in jail now,
with prospeots of Becunng several
more wno were implicated in me
destruction of the town.
Where is the dog killer ?
Fruit is being shipped from this
Picininnies and blirkberues are
Master Hardy Lent? is again with
Lowe & Son, as salesman.
Musical notes are not qni-e so
soothing as some notes that Uucle
A pair of lovers keep trys- ia a
butcher shop. They think it is a
good place to meat.
Mr. James R Cook, we are gUd
to note, is able to walk out with the
6 'assistance of crutches.
It is hard to tell when a girl bt.
Mr. J H Thain," one of the min
ing engineers who came to Cabarrus
from Vancomer, B. C, to prospect
in our gold fields, tells a Standard
reporter that within the next sixty
days some wonderful revelations
may come to light near Georgeville,
this county, in gold mining circles.
A young man Wednesday morn.
ing put some sugar on a fresh red
painted plank as an experiment to
catch flies. The sun happened to
reach tbe mixture and it was so hot
that it cooked the sugar and paint
together, whioh ran down to the
floor, making a solid Btick of rede
The busiest men are those who
think the easiest and quickest to
do business with they build up
their busiresa by keeping in touch
with the thoughts of successful
business men, their sources, their
methods and facilities ey count
their busiest . moments best spent
when leanring something to facili
tate and increase their business by
judiciously advertising their own
business and studying those of
others. Keep apace with the times
and people by a alyertising. See us
There will be a picnic at S.
Joun's next Thursday, the 4th of
July. It will be a Sunday school
picnic and the Sunday schools of
St. James and St. Andrews, Mt.
Pleasant, Mt. Olive, Bear Creek and
all other Lutheran schools are cor.
dially invited. It will be a basket
picnic and all are requestod to go
prepared to furnish the usual grand
dinur. The Woman's Home and
Foreign Missionary Society . will
furnish ices and will also disperse of
their autograph quilt tickets. :The
qnilt will be exhibited on the
comes a woman, but a Bilk dress
ways becomes a woman.
Master waiter testier will suc
ceed Master Jason Sims at the
Southern Express office.
The street plow belonging to the
town is lying upside down in the
rear of the fireman's hall. It is al
most hidden in high weeds.
To-day was the last daj in which
you were allowed to list and giye in
your property. There is 'a large
number that did not attend to tLiB
matter. Those who have tailed
list will have to pay double tax.
A Denver preacher has declared
that "ten thousand people are going
to hell on bicycles," which leads
thoughtless paragrapher to remark
"That is a mighty small percentage
of accidents considering the number
of bicycles on the road."
Ayer's Pills promote the natural
motion of the bowels, without,
which there can be no regular,
healthy operations. For the cure of
biliousness, indigestion, sick bead
ache, constipation, jaundice, and
liver complaint, these pills have no
equal. Every dose effective.
Miss Do; a liarringer, ot near
Georgevill, passed through the city
last Saturday morning on her way
to Washington, D. C., where she
will enter a hospital to go in train
ing as a nurse. Alias camnger is
one of Cabarrus's most worthy
young women. She will join Miss
Jeasie Sears, who has been a nurse
in a hospital in that city for the
Seasons aie fine in Cabarrus and
the farmer is a happy man, although
he is behind with his work. Mr.
John D Barrier, of Mt Pleasant,
who was in the city Friday, says
"I have never seen crops improve as
they have in the past few weeks ;"
and Mr. B F Bost, of No. 1 town
ship, says : "I haye the beet crop I
have ever had. up to this time of
year. i rom iarmerB in an sections
of the county we get about the
The seventh annual tournament of
the State Firemen's Association will
be held at Newbern, August 6th and
9th inclusive. J D McNeill will
preside, .Rev. C G Vardell will make
the opening prayer, and W W
Clark, Esq , will deliyer the address
of welcome. An attractive pro
gramme has been arranged, and
committees appointed to insure a
pleasant iime to all who attend.
Will the home boys send delegates f
Complete Becovery by the The of
" Some years ago, as a result of too
close attention to business, my health
(ailed. I became weak, nervous, was
unable to look after my interests, and
manifested all the symptoms of a de
cline. I took three bottles of Ayer's
Sarsaparilla, began to improve at once,
and gradually increased my weight from
one hundred and twenty -five to two
bundred pounds. Since then, I and my
family have used this medicine when
needed, and we are all in the best of
health, a fact which we attribute to
Ayer's Sarsaparilla. I believe my chil
dren would have been fatherless to-day
had it not been for Ayer's Sarsaparilla,
of which preparation I cannot' say too
much." H. O. Hotsok, Postmaster and
Planter, Klnard's, S. C.
Ayer's S Sarsaparilla
RECEIVmB MEDAL MT WORLD'S TUK
AYER'S Pills Save Doctor's Bill.
' FUNERAL DIRECTORS.
Tr. Bell Dellg-lited Willi Ills Trip to
Horebead Tbejr Meet mt AsbTlile
H.DITOB ftTANDAKfK It U8 my
plewure to attend tbe eighth annual
"educational" conyention of the
North Carolina Funeral Dir-c'or'
Association, which was held June 19
and 20, in tbe "Big Hotel by the
Sea." 1 wu Id say that Mr. 'lay lor
is the right man in the ri. ht place
and tbe Atlantic under bis manage
ment is equal to the best
Tbe cenvi-ution was called to ir
der by Presidtnt Vogler, of Salem,
and a better presiding officer could
not be fonnd. The roll was called
by our very efficient secretary, R T
Stevens, of Wilson. Out of 125
members, only one since our last
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
11 XV 'W- 3 MM t M 1 IS C.- l
HE IS IN WILMINGTON.
Crneraeker ftee tbe Orean and In
Wllb Ilia denial Friend, air. Kn
fun J. Cook, of Ho. B lowDtblp.
WILMIKGTON, June 2Grh. Thf
excursion came through witnont
single ir and like greased light
ning. We were a little late getting
started on account of the veetibnle
being late, but after getting fully
under way we made things sizz
When we reachpfi Tlnrham na hail
ineoung wgemer nas Dean called w ma. nn ,,..., . ,
whftre onr rtrnfepainn will Kn nnt nfl. . .
e . I lav anil hu tha Hma aa r,nt
- J t A ci: -t n I J " " " a""
j. olmp.vv, n w jiod, Qoldsborough we bad a most recov
Fu oTr tue m uvnoer , efed tbe ofjt
time. From here on
to Wilmington we make not less
than 60 miles per hour. I had the
good fortune to fall into company
with Mr. R J Cook, of No. 5, a re
porter for the Concord Times. I
The address of welcome by the
mayor was a happy hit and was re
sponded to by Brother Tim Smith,
By request Dr. Albert Anderson.
of Wilson, read a paper on bacteria fonnd him to benot on,y congenial
and contageous diseases a n d Put Pretty wel1 informed upon cur-
ho ir to preyent their spread. rent n""'- He had been to Wil
To say Dr. Anderson is well up in mington lots of times, and as I bad
his profession goes without sayine. not 1 immediately put myself in
We know that doctors are not hil care 60 M to haf e the advantage
usually credited with trvine to ore- 01 1118 wpenence in seeing over the
vent diseases, nor or we as Fnneral citJ c' Wilmington.
i rni. . i m
Directors, supposed to be happy uvl "re 1aue 8 nnmDer
only when we are called to nnver nn vwucwru "nu Ppie on our
r ii. a i j i
the doctor's work. Such ia not the ""u "Jouur " PPJ-
A ARM I'JiOKKN".
A Binal! ISi.y FHlUlOTn Dt idice. The
Rrldgnhould lv icpinovvd or rut
Friday i.frru.iii.tiH 12-jear old
son pi Mr. lVs T.-joosou, at Can
nonyille, with Federal other children,
was playing upon th.? bridge that
crosses the Allison epnog branch,
above where tbe old dam uaed fo be,
and fell from the bridge at oue end,
breaking both bonea in one arm.
The little fellow enffrsd great pain.
Dr. Sam Montgomery was ecou oa
the scene and spilt the arm.
The accident emm to minJ iie
fact that the town should bare the
bridge fiille'l in at each end or re
moved to eome place whre it could
be used. As it now stands, it can
only ba used by pedcatruus. Why
don't some one look after tbj lriJge
auu jiui ii in jiiujjer BUBiie lur una
It may be the cauee of many more
acciaenta. bee to fathers, before
it rots to TV.CYP8.
Mr. E F Creswell, the general man
ager of the excursion tells me that
he has on board some 300 and it
appears that all are sober and
pleased so far with the trip and by
r I it. ii i 3 i
as lecturer and demonstrator. Wel . w" lucre couia not nave oeen
have set at the feet of 8ulliyan and a. ber. mgn to et nP an "on
Hoenshoa and read after Clark-th, lnan Mr- Creswell, Of Chariot e,
I rr. ; : i , 1 - n ...
trio are considered the finest am. Ju" "lu,"Jr 1001UK Iter 1116
ot everybody, and
say it without fear of contradiction "e the PIea8aut words of apprecia.
from any that were present,
Christian is the best of the lot,
case; no set of men deserye more
credit for staying tbe arch enemy of
man than the doctors of today,
School of embalming opened with
Prof R T Christian, of Bichmond,
Devotional exercises were con
ducted by ihe Rev. Ed. Olenn, of
the M. E. church.
tion that greet him as he passes to
and fro through the train. While
some people's time is pretty well
taken up looking after their own
en joy men', Mr. Creswell has his
The Hon. W P Henry was present famil7 oa board and is seeing that
and delivered a short talk. Mr. inej gei 00 au 88 weu M lDe
Henry is not only great in size but 300 Pagers on board. There
also in intellect-he is a finished was oniy one sngni acciaem on me
man if he didn't get a job under the entire. toP down nere- J U8t before
"Old Sheriff." r 8cn'D2 Burlington the hindmost
nn, .n. coacn became aetacnea and eome
VS IA dlHlV WU1V OT HO iptUS 1UVBH I
wi,; passengers were left behind, but
fiahinir. -tc. In the short tima J were picked up and tied on again
...... IT nrortf tl Dav li rrVi f hnva fltaf- T Via wb
one hour and thirty minutes our " J uwv "B'
party caught over 100 of the finest oe?n over the world a good deal, but
kind of fish with hook and line, and haTe never known BncQ a reat
amone that number was a shark number of trayellmg people upon
abont two feet long. What a time ! one wam Beem w enJ0T emseiveB
w fiUA tft mo?nn t.w I,. m uugeiy. J- a inn seems to De
w aotivvt w MVM iivu vii ia v w w utau
.ith m .1 viaStnra Xnn'inr Knt f real, genuine. On our train are the
the Crane Breed Manufacturing
Company, Cincinnati; Tom Reddny,
of National Casket Company, Balti
more; Ed Pool, of Louisville Coffin
Company; Pink Cannon, of Spring-
sweetest little children in the
world. Of course the girls are
pretty and the boys are the hand
somedt and soberest to be found.
Mr. Morse, the temperance lec
field National Company, and Bob inrer " on lBe wam wllD mB cnBrw
Hardage, of the Gate City Coffin I an eery chance he gets he gives us
OnmnanT. Tho W. ara rnTal onnA a e lecture on lue aouse 01 liquor.
fellows on the road and better when I see they are needing rain all be.
they take a few days off, and we tween Darhm Rnd Goldsborough.
I t i: . Tir j
to meet them everyone when uu ""i "rc "lwe- !
. .. - . ... I cavaral atari Irvarrta vKpro tha mhaab.
we meet in tne "Liana or tne ""' J - " " "
Sky"-np near that big houee that nad beea tbreshed, but as a general
Vander Built next June.
W. L. Bell.
Only A Sasra-asUon.
If the authorities
thing the farmers along the route
are worse behind than we in Cabar
rus. We got to Wilmington abont
7 o'clock. The Kev. Mr. Henry
were put on I Morgan and wife and two children
their guard and keep their eyes have been here in Wilmington for
open, it might b8 discovered that a two months, conducting open air
negro woman is retailing whiskey in meeting and preaching to evtrybody
various parts of town from a bottle
on the same order that Bill Hoakins
served the public. The Standard
suggests that tbe party who in
formed the reporter, tell his Ule to
the Chief of Police he is the
proper party and , can do more to
break np tbe "blinds" than we can,
Itbogh we will assist in tearing
down any evil or corrupt business
that cares to hear. Aa we got here
late and had some trouble in secur
ing lodging we did not get time to
look about much. We will take in
the city tomorrow . and next day.
Yes, that boat ride now. We start
at 9 o'clock to-day on the steamer
"Wilmington" and go down the
river and out upon the ocean some
thirty miles, visiting the following
carried on illegally in this or for places: Old Brunswick, settled in
rounding communities, It is said 1 1716, St. Philips church, built in
that tbe female in qnestion has a 1718, Fort Fiher, the Rooks,
complete outfit, and will not sell Soutbporl, Fort Caswell, Ball Head
less than a ten cent drink. How Wand, Carolina. Beach and other
blind the officers mast be not to places. The fare there and back is
have already discovered the tigeresa 50 cents and we are going to ry to
if it is carried on. Uur informant gt our money's worth.
is only suspicious and not positive We will write more after we have
that such mischief is being prac-1 iMn more. Cohnchicker.
National Educational Association,
AbontaKeiden(oroarciijr. I Denver. CoL Tickets on saleJalv
Iu the Colnmb'ig, Mies., Dispatch,! 4, 6 and 6. Limited to a continu
of June 20 find the following, ous passage in each direction with
nndr the bead ' Notes' . about Mr. fina Iun" 15 1895- An ex'en
M H H Caldwell, who we formerly 810n of "me ror tue return passage
and is again a resident of onr city, may be obtained p-ovided tickets
who delivered an oration before the I are ; deposited with the general
InuUBtrial Institute and College at agent at Denver, Colorado Springs,
the inatitutit b orromencement: iManitou or Pueb o, on or before
The oration by Prof. Caldwell I July 16 to reman in his hands until
proved a masterpiece ot research and the date noon which the . purchaser
loquence, jpiet witn rue cniy I desires tw begin the return journey.
alrio southern sentiment. KoundjThis date to be in no case later
after round of applause interspised hsh. Septemper the 1. 1895. Fare
A BIohnoik The First.
Mr. Jcv;i Jlwou .... ted the
first cotton squares in t.,; - 1 .iion of
the country this year, but h'a glory
as hayin beea first :;i r uares is
equally shared by Mr. Job a Cook,
of No. 8 township, who H is Lulur-
day morn;cj, June 2:), i LOH, brought
The Standard tha fL-si. eoaou
blossom of the ?taoa. Tbe I'loasom
is red, and within ia a smuii I ).
The next thicg we are to look for
is the boll fully matured and open;
then comes the first balo to market.
There ia generally a Bpirit of unrest
among several cf Cabarrus's good
farmers when cotton begins to open
to see which will be the first t
flood the market and win that pi v.
This part cf the rrozrcmine is"-
usually watched with much interest.
We will Bee who it will Le.
All About au Old k Iddle.
New York, June 27. A Unicn
Square music dealer, Victor Fletct
er, was arrested to-day, for having
in charge the famous iott violip,'
for which Patti'a husband offered
four tbouund dollars. Bolt held
cn to the ltalL-m inoatcr orY
which was hundreds cf years old,
from prosperity to adversity ard
starvation, and finally sneaked tbe
fiddle from his wife, offered it to
Nicolini, but refused to accept a
check in payment. The story got
into the newspapers, 'lwo smart
thieves entered and - entertained the
family one day, while a third made
away with tbe instrument, the loss
of which killed the father. The
daughter Matilda, values the instru
ment at seven thousand dollar;.
They traced the instrument to
Fletcher who claims that be bought
it in Auburn.
Meeting of .baptist Young Peo
pie's Union of America, Baltimor?,
Ml, Tickets on sale July 1G and 17.
Good going only cn date of eno
Tvith final limit August 5, 18U5.
Iron-clad conditions to be com-
.plied wiih, Fare for rouncT'fiV"
James F Huney is quite sick it
his home on Spring street
this finished an able ad dies?."
Many more complimentary niter I
aices are foaad in the Dispatch.
for round trip $17.90.
JtTrc J.P.Ben, Ouammtomle, Kan.
wife of tbe editor of The Graphic, the lead
ing local paper of Miami county, write
"X mi trmible with heart disease
for six years, aerere palpitations, short
ness of breath, together with such ex
treme nerroosneas, that, at times I would
walk the floor nearly all night. We
consulted the best medical talent.
Then aid there waa no help for mt,
that I had organic disease of tbe heart tor
which there was no remedy. I had read
your advertisement In The Graphic and
a year ago, as a last resort, tried one bottle of
Mhr. HUef Sew Cure for the Heart,
which convinced me that there was true
merit fliit. JJoolEAtoS bottles each
well at night
I have no mo
to say to all who are auflii.K
there's relief untold for them It tha, .
only give your remedies Just one trh
Dr. Miles Heart Cure is sold oa a '
guarantee that the ftrrt bottle will tx-p-All
druggists sell it at U, 6 bottios fr,
it will be sent, prepaid, on receipt of l
iy the Dr. HUes sleOical Cc, EUJiart,i
Dr. Miles' KeartGi;