North Carolina Newspapers

WHOLE NO. 333.'
JSO. 10.
The yalue of a dollar, as Borne one
has said, is the unknown amount of
attraction existing between the mind
and 412 grains of silver or 25 8
grains of gold, each metal ninetentbs
fine. As a chemist would say it is
the affinity existing between the
mind and tbe pieces of metal. If
A's mindXaa a greater affinity for
B'a hat than it has for A's dollar,
and B's mind has a greater affinity
for A's dollar than it has for the hat,
A's dollar will fly to B, and B's hat
will fly to A. If. C's mind has
greater affinity for the druggist's
r!ass c soda water than it has for
tive cents, c.c re? druggists' mind
has a greater atHnity for the-live
ccts tk it hs.i for the gods water,
the i,o!. r jnoye to C and
fbe Jive ouota will move to the drug
tics iTO
t : nada mid theebmmodi.
- or HrrxrK" themselves ac-
minds rv'
i" their iif;isities. Those
TEr-.od: ies having the
areatt-. !ii itua tor one another
will uciti either permanently or
temporarily ;,cccrd'v g to the force of
attraction which ciaws and binds
them tegethtr.
Now uiilliocB of minds and mil
lions of r-oifiiaodities are constantly
attracting one another. Money and
ctber commodities are' kept going
from one person to another until
they finally arriyejn hands by which
they are more or" less firmly held.
This moving of money is called cir
culation and possesses many features
that are extremely interesting. The
idea of motion is intimately connect-
ed wi h that of circulation. If the
movement of money be swift it is
said that the circulation is rapid. If
th movement is slow, then the cir
culation is said to be slew. If a
hundred dollars move with the ve
locity or rapidity 10, it will do as
much work as a thousand dollars
moving with a velocity or rapidity 1.
That is to Bay a hundred dollars
circulating ten limes as fast as a
thousand dollars will accomplish
the same amount of work. This is
illustrated by what are called good
times and bad times. During the
former business is active, money
circulates freely, whilst during tl a
latter, business is dull and money
moves slowly or not at all, j
The motive power behind circula
tion iB confidence. When met "are
confident that they can make; monej
b making investments they are very
likely to make the n. Where . there
is a rac't of confidence as,.
an enterprise or investment will pay,
prudent men willjbe very jcaref uas
to how and to what ; extent they '
take, hold. Will an investment
pay, is the first question the cau
tious business man asks, himself bo-
ore" engaging in any speculative or
other enterprise.
It should be observed that it is
not the confidence of the reckless
venturer that gives case and rapid,,
lty to circulation, borne men st em
t have coufidcncn iu an? kind of ett-
1 uprise i
ills tliOi'.
nov ruoiiey by
jiic to invest on
the psine';
but, i I':
creditor, :
of ti.9 (.-
is govsri
impulse, t.
that, if it pays, I win,
k : j no; pay, you, the
. Tt 1a ' aj4 confidence
. as business mam, who
by reasc-i and- not by
t is the main factor in.
yjsiness activity. It is
the conscientious, c uious business
meo of a c ltry who are real pro
moters of 0; ijmercis ! and industrial
life. But that the confidence .of
business mea may be secured! there
must be up threats to change the
standard of value. A doubtful and
greatly changing measure: of value
"C would be fatal to industrial : and
V commercial life. ; '.. -' '
' It iar always desirable top have-
money circulate freely. -But'-there
can te nocircblaOn' wtere -the.fti
are Wo&ucteiot. labor tomeve.
Money eabtrot" move' iteeff. Thefi
mu&.ttf.V W.B)oyame4t
eomethihrjle --If i- cottntrrhai
mo'neyifr nStfW -into 4t,Mu4
' Kow it is a well .known fact.' that
mo&ejg isvery ihnid; aud .will hide
iise'l'r .ylrjXqijBiMfefyviii
the"danget'8igBrfl huhc' put-One
of the;dangef8: jt?i8 most fearfuXpi
is lowfringlhV. staffdarcU of- yalnev
Lowers ijufhat
no new.thioa ini'the history.: of the
world he perfmeni;haeek-
tried and; tke.-r.eau!t ,hks 'tjae.nw1t:
hibitea to tleorldi . 5's-f
- In -ibihiliAfiipi'
Repoblio tbe-iROvemment chatigvd
the licit of 5.vali v '& it weighed.
Umlve ounces. Ai. the -Utne'-we are
spealfiDB of lt M tp05ghliiht;the
siandard.wai toq high, aceote!
ingly th Aibr Ppndo, a dvjdefl
into twelve equal parts. In that
case the usit was an ounce, whereas
before it had been a pound or twelve
ounees Of course yalues were sot
increased. Dividing a pound of
sugar into twelve equal ports does
not increase the quan'ity of sugar,
Bat if yalues did not increase, as we
won Td" say, the number of dollars
did. By a simple act of govern
nent one dollar became twelve dol
lars. A Roman who was worth one
thousand dollars was suddenly en
riched to the amount of twelye
thousand dollars. The pound of
copper had felt the magic powei of
the legislator, and was suddenly
transformed into twelye pounds,
Copper was the money. Tbe As or
Pondo was the unit. It originally
weighed one jound. When it waB
divided into twelve equal parts eseh
part was still called an As or Pondo,
All this no doubt looks very
pretty, but let us remember that the
act of the legislator did not save cop
per which ultimately lud to give
way to silver, 8Dd what is of greater
interest to ub. the act did not save
Rome. The great Republic fell, and
the liberties of tbe reople buried in
the ruins.
How much the change of standard
of money had to do towards hasten
ing the downfall of the mighty Re
public it may be impossible, to. say,
but that it contributed its share,
whatever that share was can.
not be doubted. The reckless
speculation that would naturally
follow such a speedy rise of prices,
no doubt contributed to the ultimate
result more than we would be will
ing to admit.
Now, it is one of the attending re
suits of high priceB that, where a
credit system prevails, the amount of
debt is correspondingly increased
with high prioes, a hundred dclhsr
d-bt is more easily and qnickly made
than with low prices, wm n thd renc
tion comes, r. hich must come, the
people are caught more largely in
debt, than if prices had been low.
Their downfall is more sweeping, and
their ultimate recovery more hope
leBS. What is wanted is not change,
but invariability of standard.
It should be kept in mind always
that the change cf standard is not so
much a change of the material which
forms the standat d as of the yalue
of the material. The standard of
value is not a material something,
bat the yalue of a some
thing. Material can no more meas
ure value, than a yardstick can meas
ure bushels of wheat. If a note be
giyea for one hundred dollars, the
number of dollars is a fixed and. de
finite quantity, but the value of the
dollars may change, and wiil change
if the standard by.which it is, meas
ured keeps changing, and since notes
are given as promises to pay numbers
of dollars and not values of dollars,
it follows that whilst the number of
dollars to be pa d and received re
mains thv same. Their value mat
be gi enter or less at tbe time of
settlement than it was at the time
,tte note'wds givSn, If the value of
che dollars increases ttuii the debtor
will be wronged, but if the value de
creases the creditor wiil be wronged
It is to prevent this wronging of
either party to the contract, that has
caused the most enlightened nations
to seek that standard, wbichhas .the
greatest stability of value. A contract
neing made to py dollars and not
to pay value of the dollars, it is very
evident, that any rise or fall in . the
value of the money, has no effect on
the agreement to pay dollars. The
agreement being to pay dollars, dol
lars tnuBt be paid regardless' of any
change of yalu9 that may have taken
place since the contract
is for this reason that, shrewed busi
ness.' men try -to settle all claims
promptly, on ahortj, time , Short
time;, notes are less subject to great
t a'fiitibn of yalue than' lcm , tinje
potei.; Oovernment banks, railroad,
xity and other banks thai do not
Hnature soon.-but leave long jeriods
Icto run, are iriofe likely o be affected
lW teaBon jthat the folders of such
-bonds require that the standard 'shall
not fluctuate in, valne. - To eecure
themselves iu--this . respect, they
usually require that the-bonds shall
.ba paid at maturity in money based
upon the least variable standard.-The
least yariable standard at this time
Seems te be gold, es tfie"-' most in
te.Iigent and progressive nations
$ayedecided . . .1 '
U The value of money ' should be
i!qrmjih. amiiotjmimj
jear to yer bat f remeadto-T?dei
cade b JasyeariJ jfoinr; aX fbff
D atu e,e6 things wiiltpermik- Ceni
staiicV'ef rhh value. ihehUlve. bf i
r - - i-- ; i
coutse -juwn aroijifj k9
M'e!C tnatantiardAwiH inipi 5 f; Y know nothing oMhe mo-
bidden pewerUwhichakeeps the Drug-store. '- '- " dify, Burlington News.
wheels of commerce and trade . in
motion. Any demonstration which
has a tendency to destroy this con
fidence is hostile to the best interests
of the people, and should be treated
as it deserves . to be treated. .The
violation of an economie law is just
as injurious to the' body of the
commercial and industrial world as
the violation 01 a hygenic law is to
the body of man. . The one can no
more take place.without its attend
ing eyils than the other can. Unfor
tunately, a mistake in the economic
world is most grievously felt bv those
leaBt able to bear the evil. Unfor
tunately, too, it may happen that, I
under the plea of seeking belter con
unions, demanding reform may
really mean aakine -for economic
Tn JSontheru Get it for 99 Yenr
fhe Standard Foredbadowed What
Wan Coming-.' "
The directors of the North Caro
lina Railroad- met at Burling'on
Friday. The full board was present.
The board h;ld . a . preliminary
meeting in the morning. Private
stockholders present held a meeting.
President Sam'l Spencer and Vice
President Andrews were present.
A dispatch sent out Friday night
from Burlington is as follows : -
The after aftta session of the di
reotorr was Mlvate as the morn
ing session and late this' afternoon
the work was " ae - and the Ncrth
Carolina ixaiLroau became the- pro
perty of the Southern for ninetys
nir.e years at a annual rental of. 6i
per cen,t for six-years and 7 per
cent for ninety-three years, which
means forever, The North Carolina
road wii in the future declare a di-
yidendei 6J per cent per annum,
wbich sub, cts it to taxation whieh
tax the Sou l,ern pays as well as the
keeping up or th9 road bed, etc.. as
in the old lease
The Southern officials came pre
pared to ooneumisiate the work today
and the papers v ill be sig-i id up be
fore they leave i a special which iB
waiting on the yard at this hour, 10
m. The vote of the board was al
most unanimous, but it could not be
had tonight.
The Standard, in Wednesday's
issue, published the first information
of the expected re-lease on Friday,
though many thought otherwise.
Bntfuy Stolen. -
Last Tuesday night' some one
stole the new Columbus Jbuggy and
harness of Mr. Chas. A Murph, who
liyes in No. 4.
The fame night - Mr. Murph's
buggy was stolen a hmse wss taken
from Mr. Rogeis, who -lives across
the Rowan line. U .supposed tbat
the same fellow stole both.
Mr. Murph -has offered a $ 15 re
ward for the recovery of hu buggy.
Mr. Htllor'B Blooded Colt.- ' .
Col- J A King informs, the Land-.
mark that Mr -D A Miller, who is
something of a horse niau, is the
proud and happy possessor of a
thoroughbred colt, which he pur
chased from a Georgia stock farm
for the sum of 200 in Laud paid.
The 'colt has been put in chaHe of
Mr. Sam Gates, a noted turfman
and fcorse'-trainer, who will give it
a proper educatior ajd fit it for
coming out into society. Co1. King
ia evidently iniprebsed with Mr
Miller's purchase, but he says it has
a few slight defects mere tiillc-s
which he ennmurated in part- It is,
he said, cat-hammed, sia-b.-aided,'
hogs backed, rabbit'btt-asted, Shad
bellied, ewe-necked, hammer-head-!
ed, knock-kneed and has crooked
hind legs. "But," suid the colonel I
in conclusion, "it is long of limb
and light of body and will probably
outgrow . these slight : defecis.'V
Statesville Landmark-; .i -. ;a
It:is not cUta, that a - native- Ca
barrus man en like-Mr. Dan --Miller-twill
go off- and -have himBelf
come irppessaassion-of a -beast like
the one the Landmark's horse-edi--
ictr nnnRnhPBil -; "-i "4
A Hodden Call. - -it .-..-ir..v
Mr;R M Avetin popular -and
well-known -citizen- of ,Mocksyille,i'
apped--dead-WeeBdTtnT)nifttbat it ia thought that auch arrange-
While sitting at the. breakfast table
he, informed his family -that b was
blind, and ould not- understsnd bis'
peculiar feeling. Suddedly helell
back in bis chair dead le would
have fallen on the., floor had not a
member of. the family caught .him,
Heart trouble , is . thought to : have
been the .cause of his death.
Thqpfi who have used Dr. .Kit g's
New- piscovery know- its value... and
those, who have pot, have now the
opportunity, to try it Free. - Call on
the a ixeriised Druggist and get. a
"Tfi Botti.JFree, Send your name,
an jidsresB; to It li Buckiep t. Uo.,
ChioadBi sawple: bOxof
Dr. i&g..e,JaFsWasWelte4 'ehoe with
'Urotl rf Oiiid ro Hfialth
- k"" . - r- : "r.vrrr:I -x.r aii
Erant making is in order,
Wine presses are running in van
ous parts of the city,
Mr. ' John B Mnrr, who waa bo
badly broken up with rheumatism,
is. able out again.
The influx of -. tomatoes to this
market is greater than the demand
It's a pity we haven't a cannery.
The bridge at the corner of Spring
and Buffalo streets is in a bad fix
just right for a horse to break a
A repair and machine shop is be
ing erected ac the Odell Mills, be
tween the old No. 1 and No. 4
And the Asheyitle baseball team
has disbanded because, it did not
receive sufficient patronage to keep
it a-going.
An eight dollar glass in the
handBome wall case at A J & J F
Yorke's jewerly store volunterily
popped last nighfc
Mr. L B Etheredge, a young man
of Orangeburg, S. C, has accepted a
position,. with Merchant D P Day
ynult acd has been installed as clerk
Rev, Albert Gillon has been elect
ed superintendent of the schools at
Blackaburg, S. C. He will at an
early day leave for his new woik.
Senator T J Jarvis and Mr.
Joaephus ' Daniels are the North
Carolina represent ati yes at the Silver
convention in Washington, D. C.
" Mr. S B Hammer has removed his
place of residence from the cozy
cottag6 on . the Odell farm to the
hoase recently vacated by Mr, ' Will
Hornbuckle on Church Btreet.
Rev. J Henry Smith, D. D., pastor
for nearly thirty-seven yeara of the
First Presbyterian church in this
place, yesterday "passed his 75th
mile poBt. Greensboro Iie:ord.
The Standard got a half
bushel basket of grapes from Cap'.
Cook, of Mt. Pleasant. They are
the Concord yariety and the finest
we have ever seen. His vineyard is
doing fine this year.
Rev. and Mrs. W C Alexander
have gone to Virginia to spend a
month. Rey. Alexander's congrega
tion gave him a -acation. During
his absence Dr. Allison and others
will fill the pulpit of the First
Presbyterian church.
"Let the farmers agree not to
plant for one year, and the world
will starve," exclaims Peffer. Very
true but the farmers would starye
alcrg with- the rest. It is not likely,
therefore, that such a method of
solving political economic problems
will :be adopted.
' The " Henderson Gold Leaf says
that' Miss Annie Page, daughter of
JSev." Jesse II Page, of the North
Carolina Conference, M. E, Church,
South, who has been studying at
the Uniyersity' of Geneva, Switzer
land, for ajear, has returned and is
visiting her sister in Henderson.
Mr. Djpve," who' was appointed
trustee for , Company F. to receive
the $500 bequest left -the company
by GenBarringfr, went to Char
lotte 'Wednesday and got the boodle.
The company's funds aie " in safe
hands and the wishes ' of General
Barringer "will be carried out to the
etttr. '
Mqnday evening while Adam
Cauble and his son were at the barn
doing some woric, at Woodside, Row
an county, liehtuiusr . struck near
by, knockiag both down- They lay
senseless for some time before they
were found. Both men are now
able to walk about,. The old gentle,
man came sear passing away. -X
Got J F'Armfield Is making ar
rangements, says f tho Statesville
Landmark, to take: the fourth regi
ment; North Carolina State Guard,
to the .Atlanta Exposition thia fall.
Plana haye not been perfected as yet
meats can be made and if an agree
ment can bq arrived at with the ex
position people and reduced rates se
cured on tbe railroads the troops
will encamp th:re.
Mr.J H Pittman of Richmond, Va.,
who works for the Burlington Shoe
Co., made a shoe on a last a few
dajs ago, then he took the last out
without there being a seam or open
ing of any kind in the shoe.
Nothing like it was ever seen, and
we would not risk telling auch a
thing expecting anybody, to believe
it, but go to the shop and see for
yourself, as ' it is there a perfect
no place to put
last:dr foot m it. We have seen tbe
Gents white shirts 25 ceuts up.
w3d2 The Racket.
A monument is to be built at
Rutherford College to the memory
of Dr. Abernethy,
More country people went to
A8heville this morning than there
were at the depot to meet famous
Mr, M C Walter yesterday moved
into hia handsome new home on
West Depot Btreet, which is now
The Albert Allred woolen, corn
and wheat mills near Mr. Airy was
destroyed by fire Wednesday. Loss
The big timber for the sills of the
new Cannon factory are all immense
pieces of wood. Four car loads
stand on the sidetracks at the mill.
A wagon belonging to Mr. John
B Caldwell stands in a demolished
condition ?ust this side of the de
pot In trying to turn round the
shafts popped off and the bed split
to pieces.
A 12-year old boy, named Bill
Thompson, of Cannon ville, was at
tacked by some negro boys Thursday
afternoon who chunked railroad
spikes at hitu, one striking the boy
on the head, whioa apt a large deep
Workmen will b&Jdat placing the
shafting preparatory for the machin
ery at the Buffalo mills Monday. All
outaide work at the Buffalo and Cant
non mills and at the brick yard, waa
suspended today.
One of the excursionists to Char.
lotte, on his return, lay down on
the pavement in front of the St.
uloud and snoozed away for the
night. He had the headache and
his legs refused to work.
Mr. J M Caldwell, of Mallard
creek township.Mecklenburg county,
sent a tomato to a relative in this
city that weighed 2i pounds. It is
said that his entire crop will aver,
age 11 pounds to the tomato.
Arthur Tattle, the murderer of
Policeman Vickers, ot Winston, was
Thursday sentenced to 25 years in
the penitentiary by Judge Brown.
By good behavior in the peniten
tiary Tattle can reduce hia sen
tence to 17 or 18 years.
Rev. J D Shealy, pastor of St.
Andrews Lutheran church, has re
signed and wiil return to his old
charge in South Carolina, October
next The Standard learns that
the congregation and pastorate will
not be vacant long. A call has been
extended to Rev. McCulIougb, a
very talented .minister and fluent
speaKer, of Newbery, S. C. He will
probably accept
Mrs. Dayis Brumley, of Poplar
Tent, whose Beriona illness was
noted in The Standard several
weeks ago, and who Bince had been
up and visiting neighbors, suffered a
relapse several days ago, and died
this (Thursday) morning at 2
o'clock. Mrs. Brnmiey was about
35 years of age, and leaves a husband
and six children. Her remains will
be interred at. Poplar Tent church
yard tomorrow morning at 10
' ' iii
: The Danger is Averted by Viing
"Nearly forty years ago, after
some weeks of siokaess, my hair
turned gray arid XtfgtA falling out
so rapidly that I threatened
with immediate beAttakts. Hearing
Ayer's Hair Vigor laghly spoken of,
I commenced using this prepara-
tion, and was so well satisfied witb
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 ts now
needed to keep my hair of good,
natural color. - I never hesitate to
recommend any of Ayer's medicines
to my friends." Mrs. 1LM. Haioht,
Avoca, Neb. . . ,
Ayer's Hair Vigor
Oyer's MmPtaparillm JUmve Mmplta
That In What Tbe Oooclam JLesjixla
ture Nays In Chapter 423 or tbe
Law or North Carolina, Hade at the
Sesftlon or 1895 For ttaston, Stanly
and Heeklenburc
What wonderful things come to
light and what miracles are per
formed by the study of science, art,
literature and law !
In chapter 425 of the public laws
of North Carolina, session of 1 895
there is a clause in section 2 of that
chapter that preventa the trial of
any criminal cases in tbe superior
courts of Gaston and Stanly coun
ties. 1 Mecklenburg has a criminal
court, and of course thia law cuts
no figure in that county,
Prom the law as it reads, takes all
nrisdiotion in criminal cases from
Jthe superior courts of said counties
In the following we produce the law
as printed and sent out, under the
caption of "An act to change the
time of holding the courts of Gaston,
Stanly and Mecklenburg counties"
found in the above stated chapter :
"The General Assembly of North
Carolina do enact :
oeciion i. "inat the superior
courts of the counties of Gaston.
staniy ana Mecklenburg Bhall be
held at the times hereinafter deeig'
nated and shall continue for the
time hereinafter provided, unless the
business be sooner disposed of.
Sec. 2."The superior courts of said
counties shall be held at the follow
ing timea, to wit : Stanly, flrat Mon
day in March, first Monday in Sep
tember, each term to continue two
weeks; Gaston, second Monday be
fore tbe first Monday in March, Bees
ond Monday after the first Monday
in September, each to continne two
weeks; Mecklenburg, second Mon-.
day after the first M today in March,
the fourth Monday after the first
Monday in September, each to con
tinue two weeks, sixth Monday be
fore the first Monday in March, and
the thirteenth Monday after the
first Monday in March, each to con
tinue one week, All of said terms
shall be tor the trial of civil causes
alone, and the last mentioned teim
shall be for the trial of such causes
as do not require a jury. Civil pro
cess may be returnable to all of said
Sec. 3. "That all laws and clauses
of laws in conflict with this act are
hereby repealed.
Sec. 4. "That thia act ahall be in
force from and after its ratification.
"Ratified the 13th day of March,
A. D, 1895.
The question now arises, what will
thoBe two counties do with the
criminals that will accumulate
within the next two years? Keep
them as an expense on the counties,
of course.
A,Cariou Find.
Mr. Ruf ub J Cook, of No. 5 town
ship, was in the city Thursday after-.
noon displaying a dagger and sheath.
Tbe weapon was plowed up within
fifty feet of the public road, near
Ebenezer church in Rowan county,
by Mr. Ueorge Cline some time dur
ing last May. On the sheath are in.
scribed the names of H Shive, I P
McKey and M F Demont. On the
handle of the dagger are the initials
of "H. F. S." There are . no dates
on it, or the number of Red skins
The sheath had been gold plated
and was once a pretty instrument of
Stole A March.
The same of ball that took place
at Crosses pasture Wednesday, be
tween Newell'a and Flows's nines,
resulted in a victory for the Newell
boys of a score of 17 to 15. It waa
understood and agreed by the two
teams that neither wonld have a
pitcher that would give anything
but a straight ball, and the Flo we
team attribute their defeat- to the
Newell's team having put in a curve
pitcher, thus stealing -a - march on
The .latter part of last week near
Mooreaville, Frank Hobba shot Bill
Overcuh in tbe arm and ahoulder
and made a dangerous wound; It
waacaised by some insulting lani
guage used by Overoash to Hobbs'
family. Hobba waa. arrested and
tried before J P Bradley, Esq. and
bound over to court . Some inex
perienced , men weie deputised to
bring him to jail and. he escaped,
Statesville Mascot. ;
-Herbert Smith, of the chain gang
guard, who baa been.aick and-laid
np for a week or more, ia about all
right again.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Orasabepperw That Eat Shoes, and
Others That Swallows Railroad
A gentleman was reading yester
day in the New York Recorder about
the boss grasshopper that live np in
ouuivan county, a. x. xney are
not only insatiable, but omnivorous.
The other day, it is said, Farmer Jay
McEwen, while working in his rye
field, hung his vest, a new one, on
the fence, and in a few minutes the
hoppera had eaten it full of holes.
On a neighboring farm a woman
left a pair of new shoes out of doors
Over night and next diy found that
the grasshoppers had partly eaten
them, utterly ruining hem,
"That's pretty good," said the
gentleman, "but they beat that in
Texas. Last year some railroad ran
a line of cars through Texas all
painted green, and when the train
stopped at the first station in the
grassnopper country, the grass
hoppers lit on the cars and ate them
clean down to the wheels."
Thia story is good but the cock
roaches, or whatever you call these
guilty conseienoe insects that tear off
in auch confusion of face whenever
you discover them, are almost as bad
aa the grasshoppers. They have
have eaten all the lunch baskets of
the Observer's composing room
force, along with their contents.
Charlotte Observer.
In speaking of bugs and appetites,
the above is a yery good production
of facts, but at a certain home "in
this city the chinch or bed-bugs have
such ravenous appetites that they
haye during the past two wesks eaten
three paiis of Bocks off the feet of
one man and in the past two nights
they have sucked the blood out of
Lowe's dummy, which waa pat in
the sockless man's place.
Loat Bis drip.
Mr. M L Blackwelder' was in
King's Mountain Tuesday, and was
traveling for the Singer Sewing Ma
chine Company, but lost : his grip.
He waa in the act of leaving the
hotel and had placed hia valise, con
taining all his papers and several
changes of clothes, in the office and
was settling his bill, when a porter
grabbed his property and gave it to
a southbound passenger. It wa? a
mistake, the porter said, but the va
lise has not yet been recovered.;
The Crowd Sot Over 1,000,
Everybody who : took particular
note and who are good estimates of
the size of crowds, puts the number
of out-of-town people present TueB
day at not over 1,000. And not
three-fourths of these attended the
speaking. The crowd , that heard
Tillman was not over 750 and the
crowd that heard Butler was sev
eral hundred leas, for very many
left when he bobbed up his bullet
head full of hair.
The Observer man made a meat
awful wild guess when h. put the
crowd at between 2,500 and 3,000.
This estimate ticklea Marion Butler
and he used it.
Brownie and Brownie.
Crack-a-loo and "craps' are two
games that have recently fascinated
the young boys of the town, both
white and colored. On Tuesday
night three white boya and a negro
were almost trapped while shooting
"crap," and on Wednesday afternoon
Chief Boger ran upon a neat of
negro 'boya pitching "brownies" on
the trucka on the dummy line is
rear of Esquire Hill's tin shop. The
negroes were not arrested, but warn
ed to take care that they were- not
again caught . gaming. . The two
games are quite fashionable of late,
here and elsewhere.
More About the Henry Henharrier
On the 26th nit., the coroner, as
sisted by other physicians, opend the
skull and removed the brain, making
a thorough examination. They
found a fracture on the left aide of
the head extending from the middle
down by the ear to the base of . the
skull.. The opposite aide of the
skull was filled with clotted blood,
but there was no bruise nor fracture
on tbat siue. .- The coroner's jury,
six of tbe best men of the neighbor
hood, after hearing all evidence, see,
ing the skull opened, goiog to - the
road n here he waa found, rendered
tbe following decision : "That Henry
Hon barrier came to hia death from a
tbw at the hands of aome nnknown
person." The coroner will' further
investigate this case. Salisbury
TiTv . - IT
fbe Men-ln-Law of one of the Blames
Twins In Tronble.
The Greensboro Record telle of
the arrest of a man named Bolajack,
in Florida, for Jiigamj. . ; Bolajack
married a daughtei. of One of the
Siamese twins, at .'heir home in Mt.
Airy, N C, and managed to get
away with his wife's fortune. Mm.
Bolajack sued for and obtained a
After this Bolajack moved down
near Yadkin College and married
again. Hia second wife bad aome
property in High Point,-where they
resided after marriage.
Some time ago Bolajack . and hia
wife moved to Jacksonville, Fla.,
and lived there until a few weeks
ago when they returned to High ,
Point. Soon after arriving there
Bolajack sold the property and then
returned to Jacksonville on some
business. - '
The next heard from him waa a
dispatch sent to High1 Point from '
Jacksonville, asking . if Bolajacrk's
wife waa living. rAn affirmative re
ply was sent and the next ,and kat
information was that Mr. .Bolajack
had beed arrested, and jailed for
bigamy, haying married immediately
on hia return to Florida.
What the next move will be ia not'
known. -; : "
The property in High Point, it ia
said, was under moitgage, and if he
should get away from his bigamy
case he will be arrested on thia
Altogether it; looks like he is in
het water.
Heergla Prlxoncrn. inder kituror
Death, Kmplted.
Atlanta, Ga A ug. l4.-3Bover
nor AtKinson to-uay granted a re
spite for Bixty daya to Mrs. Nobles
and Gua Fambles, sentenced to -be
hanged on Friday -at JefferBon ville,
Twiggs county, Ga. Judge Smith,
who was asked to grant a new trial,
declined to do, so for lack of juris'
diction. The attorneys for Mrs.
Nobles then asked the Goyernor for
a respite for the old .woman. They
want time to carry the case to the
Supreme Court. The attorneys had
a petition' signed by a great many
hadies urging him to commute the
womaa'a -sentence or respite her.
The negroes aBked the Governor to
treat Fambles just ae he treated Mrs.
Noblea aa the negro waa merely her
tool. Governor Atkipaoa granted a
respite to both prisoners for . lixtj
daya, . ...
Notice. :;-.;
We haye repaired our grist mills
known aa the Patteraon mills, and
oantmake good flour and meal. Bring;
ua jour grain and we will satisfy
you that we can make good meal and
a plentiful turnout.
O. W. Pattirso. J2
j31 lm. -Treasurer. M
The Atlanta Journal states that
the first bale of Georgia cotton, this.
year s crop, waa aoia at, Juacon,.
Thursday, August 15. We have no
open pods, as yet reported.
I Was No Oood on Earth '
. Vi- : 1 ."-. '
. Dr. Miles' Nervine strengthens
the weak, builds up the broken' '
down constitution, and permanently V
cures every, kind of Jiervana disease,!- .
"A bout me near mg Ittmm mfflU j .
Creeping mUninmi$Ut.9n
. AUpAt palpitation mm Kmrt,sl
, Dittrmmtima otfuatm f mUmmt j '
- gerpmm lo or tnjoe fimumn. A x
-j JfeftjMea ow rfffc "emrm mmd
eerry. I completer lott mpjyetUal
An4 felt my vitality waring J
. M ttmm snanSt, wraswe mum swwayr
, In fact I ttmm n
A Mead bsnsu
ne Dr, Miles book,
"New sod -Btart-llng
Facts, - and
I anally decided
to try a Swttl ot'
Ob. Miles'. Be
oratlve Nerrlne.
Before I bad taken
one bottle I could
sleep as well aa
10-yr.-old boy. My
agneUlo ' rstnrBed
insr . iBoraased.
. ITlsew I ha taken the sixth bettla
1 My neiaht ineremee to M79 em.,
ThemeneatUn in my lege mmm genet t
My nerve mtemdied memptetelyt
' Jar mcwm-if teas fully restore, ,
M get emgeem atany.manenmmrtn,
Dr. JEUec. Memtmmmti 'Jierytne-tm
A SWMf WMilahS. 1 SMSMI .
Dr. Miles Nervine la sold on a niu ! ..
nsrastaoiaaswesrae some wiu wnen. i
All druggists sell It at U, o bottles for as, or I
It will besent, prepaid, on row ip of gtu .
by tbe Dt, Miles Medical Co, JUUaxVlaO. j
. Restores Health ,
For Sale by all Druggist;
r5 3 '-

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