North Carolina Newspapers

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FOR 1 YEAR-
VOL.. VIII NO. 34
CONCORD N. C, THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 1895.
WHOLE NO. 334.
SENTDUM DOLLAR
GIVE US A TRIAL.
J
-
AT ST JOHN'S.
Tbe Marriage or lr. Barnuardt to
Mlsa Ella Rfdeubonr done o
WrlghtSTllIe.
Promptly at 7 o'clock Wednesday
evening the doors of Sc. John's
Eyangelical Lnthern church were
thrown open to receive the. guests
who witnessed tbe happy mar
riage of Doctor Charles H
Barn card t to Miss Ella Ridenhour
daughter'of Mr. and Mrs. D H
Ridenhour, of No. 8 township, and
Bister tc Mr. R E Bidenhonr, of this
city. The ceremony was a pretty
one, Rev. J Q Wertz conducting it,
and the church was magnificently
decorated.
JLne ushers lor the occasion were
Messrs. T II Eidenbonr, V7 A Foil,
Wilbarn Tucker and Dennis Giles.
The attendants who grouped
around the sUar weie Mr. John M
"Cook with Miss Mollie Suther; Mr
D D Barrier with Mies Ilattie Misen
heimer ; Mr. W A Bidenhonr with
Miss Clam Oahier. Misses Pink
Ridenhonr end Nell Fisher preceded
the bfiwhile Meters. V C Rider
hour antolomer Barnnardt escorted
the groom to the mairiage altar.
The affair was a pleasant one.
Miss Effie Misenheimer presided
at the organ.
xne Dnaai party was given a re
ception at the home of the bride on
Tuesday evening. The supper was
an elegant one.
Dr. and Mrs. Bam hard t left last
night for Wrightsville, where they
will spend several weeks.
HIM Kannle Wharey to be Married
Cards are out announcing the
Marriage on Thursday, September 5,
in the Presbyterian church at
Mooresville, of Miss Nannie Wharey
to Mr. William R Grey. Miss
Wharey is the oldest daughter of
Rev. and Mrs. James M Wharey, and
has scores of friends in this city and
county-
At a New Flare.
Since the bicycle ordinance Ia3
been passed md there are no more
privileges on th h:1 walks for those
whc desire 10 ride, a very charming
Miss has donned the bloomers and
is daily practicing horse-back
riding. She is as expert now as
many older ones are, who haye
ridden horses all their lives.
Aeeldents at tbe i'abarrn Still on
Thursday.
The belting got tangled on the
polley in the engine room at the Ca
barrus mill Tnursday pulled a
coupling out and broke the sbaftitg
in the main weave room, causing a
suspension of one-half day on
Thursday.
While transfering coal from h
cars on tbe railroad track over the
tram way, the cart jumped the truck,
dumping the cart and coal down he
high embanicment. No on" was
Hwr, however.
:
. A Snrrow Esrnpe.
As the 11:15 train was pulling nn
at the depot today (Friday) Mr. J K
Kizer was cowing to town, and was
in the set of -roing serosa !ii- track,
when he happened to ootio.;? that the
train was upon his tt-am. lie suc
ceeded in backing h'. mules j ist
in time to cave their live. The
train was runinr vt.ry slow at the
time or a horrible Fcetie wuid have
been witnessed oy tbose around the
ticket office.
Since the Cabarrus mii! hetn
running on the hill, ahou; fifty
yards from the station, o..e cn
hardly tell wtien a train i c mine
owing to thef r.8S of the machinery.
- ,
Ho Worn Tban Her ltaiiirh t-r.
"Daddy" Watt Barringer, th9 tall
Populist from No. 2 township, was
in the cityThuisday and tells a tale
a yisit of some North Carolin'an
o a small town in South Carolina,
which is something like this :
"He went to the only hotel in the
mall place for his dinner, and when
seated at the table, a big, burly ne
gro man came in and sat opposite to
him. This nett ed the North Caro
linian, but he held Lid peace until
tee meal was finished, after which
he asked the landlady if that was
customary at that hotel."
Her reply was: "Why, that was
my husband."
At this the North Carolinian
seemed horrified, and the woman,
after her sympathetic feelings were
wrought np bv the expression of the
man's far-e, said in a sympathetic
way: "1 hat's nothing compared to
what my daughter Jane has gone
and done. . Sie married one of tbem
dratted Tillmanites "
Mr Brringer did not stat?
whether the man yet lives or not,
bnt we will venture to say that he
will beware cf his rneesffiS'f'Till
maniaes and f usionists foi all time to
come.
jjjiadwiiftnlrTff r1 - -1
n wniMM svlfaarasnaranleedtnaTM
DON'T WAM' A NEW STREET
Bnt Would Like to Hare tbe Old One
Kcniedled-Mr ' Cook Makes a Fair
Oiler,
Citizens in the extreme north
western part of the city are and
have been complaining about the
bad condition of the red hill just
beyond the branch this side of Mr.
Wallace Cook's.
Iu the winter time when
the roads are cut up and the
bad spell is on, not only the vei
hides and horsee, Out pedestrians as
well, haye a struggle to gee along
that part of town, and it would be
well if the authorities would work
on it before tbe bad season arrives.
Mr. Cook, who lives in that part
of town, says that they don't want a
new street, but would be greatly
pleased if something was done to
improve the one they haye. He
8 he will furnish a wagon and
haul rock enough to put it in good
shape if the town will do the rest.
He says tbe citizens in that part of
town pay their share wf taxes and
should get their portion of attention
HOOKY RIVER NEXT YEAR
The Nnndny School Convention nt
Rettaepatre iieonrKinir Report.
Thursday was a day of pleasure as
well as profitable work for the Sun
day school convention which met at
Bethpage.
Tbe reports from all the Sundsy
schools of the county show that a
great work is being dene and that
prospects for grater work is en
couraging. Addrtsses were made by Mr.
Walter E Furr, Dr. J S Lafferty,
Mr. D B Coltrane, Rev. B F Davis
and Rev. Lancaster, of Rocky
River.
One of the main features of the
convention was the singing by the
Bethpage and Center Grove choirs.
It was decided that the 'next an
nual meet of the convention should
be held at Rocky River church.
All the old officers and oommittee
r.ifn were re-elected.
r. en !b ol'.Vrs. l.cazer.
Wife of Sept. Leazer of the State
Penitentiary died of typhoid fever at
her home in Mooresville Wednesday
at 3:45. She leaves one child six
years old.
IVotlre.
We haye repaired our grist mills
ktown as the Patterson mills, and
can make good Hour and meal. Bring
ua jour grain and we will satisfy
you that we can make good meal an
a plentiful turnout.
O. W. Patterson,
j3Hm. Treas,
llirro'H .Where Korc-lleaded. I'olitl
elnnw no.
Walter R Henry will in the rest
i8ue of the Caucasian, Senator
Hon BatWs paper, announce that
he his left the Democratic party and
become a Populist. He will aid in a
canvas of the fctat. He made an
attack on Senator iijinsom nof. long
Ago hicb Popuiift papt-rs printed.
One of onr CltlrcuN.
Ex-Jndge W J Montgomery, of
Concord, is attending court hera tnid
week. It is great pity that do
not nuve more men cf such legal
abdity, souud judgement and tnn
hooi on the judicial bench. Jn?ee
Montgomery won a warni place in 'he
biru of the people of Union couu'y
when he v.as serving in an i-fti-iiai
capacity in this iiHtnci.--Mo'.rcc
E..qiirer.
A lloelor Wanted.
Ujvernor Carr makes reqniaion on
tbe Governor of Tennessee for Dr.
W L Hill, who is wanted in Stokes
county. The papers filed with Gov
ernor state that Hill seduced his
conein under promise of marriage
and afterwards attempted to pro
duce an abortion and that after he
thought he had secured tbe de
struction of letters which paused be
tween them, he cruelly told her he
would never marry her, but would
marry a ldy. It is one of the
worst cases ever reported to the
executive. Hill fled the country
and two attempts were made by the
unfortunate girl's friends and rela
tives to couture him and force him
to marry her. Then he fled the
State and went to Tennessee..
He Had Hold Him Polxon.
LonsBURG, N. ('., Aug. 21.
Mrs. Jas. ft Wood was poisoned a
few days ago in Nash county. Her
bueband bought for rhubarb some
drug from a storekeeper in Castalia,
Nash county. Mrs. Wood and two
of her sons took some of the stuff.
Mrs Wood died in about four or five
hours, and bofi of tbe boys were
quite sick, but Dr. Sills was called
in and saved the boys. Mrs. Wood
was already dud when he reached
the bouse. Tbe man from whom
the drug was porcbased was named
Bartholomew.
BURNED HER SISTER ALIVE.
Mineapolls Woman Charged WUh
Mnrderlnc for Money Bed Was
Saturated Wltb Oil There Was
87.000 Initnranee on Mm. Hawkln'n
Life, and it la Alleged Mm. Perkln
Net Her on Fire.
Minneeapoils, Minn.. August
23. Mrs, Nora Perkins was arrested
late last night cbargedjwith the mur
der of her sister. Mrs. Louise Haw
kins, the supposed motive of the
alleged crime being tbe fact that
Mrs. Hawkins bad $7,000 insurance
on her life. Mrs. Hawkins died
August 9. four hours after the
turnmgover of a lamp near a bed
where she lay.
Tbe fire was supposed to be ac
cidental, but a similar accident had
occurred several weeks before and
this aroused the suspicion of the
polic?. In company with the In
surance officers they haye been
making a qniet investigation which
resulted in last night's arrest There
were two polices en Mrs. Hawkins'
life one for $5,000 in the Fidelity
and Casualty and one for $2,000 in
the Security Mutual Life.
The sisters were widows and Mrs.
Perkins has one ehild. Mrs. Haw
kins' burns were so serious that she
died in great agony without being
able to tell wit had happened.
Tbe police absolutely refused to dis
close tbe nature f ih evidence.
Two policies were taken out April
9th in Mrs. Perkins' favor. It is
understood that the state expects to
prove tna the bed clotning was
saturated with oil and ignited and
the lamp overturned to conceal the
crime.
On the other hind, the defense
claims to have ante-mortem state
ment of Mrs. Hawkins to the effect
that she overturned the lamp her
self cciderjtsliy. No one is allowed
to see Mrs. Ferkins, but she is cocl
and unrnflld. She will be arranged
Monday.
A Dead bent Hurt.
It will be remeaibered that s Mine
time in June two uiedicine men ar
rived in the city, hailing from Salis
bury, by names of Pickardand Mc
Combs. They "done" the town and
Mrs. Sapp, with whom they were
boarding accordingly. After leav
ing here nothing was lieard of them
until this (Saturday) morning, when
Pickard was picked np near the de
pot in a badly broken up condition.
In attempting to jump from the
tram he was tripped and his bruises
were the consequences. He was
beating his way from Atlanta to
Lexington, but was not as success"
ful this time in doing the acrobat
act as he was when is j unjitd hie
board bill at ?.lr. Sa p'.-i. lie h a
native of Dvidum. co mtv rthi could
cure the worst c we oc 1 aduche in
frc-m (to to Fetn. m:nut?.
Mound I.Ike nNl I Wanted.
A gentleman at tie depot this
morning told a Herald repoi-ter tliat
a nugget of gild weighinf 21 pounds
was found ar the Iugrm (vJrawford)
mine near Albemarle yesterday.
An tffort was made to s-e lr. U M
Eaeies and gjt particulars of tbe
find, bnt he was out. Tbia is the
second largest nugget ever found in
tbe State and w wwth almost a
small fortune. Salisbury Herald
Mr. Phillip CorreH, just from
Albemarle, says it wa a 12 pound
ugget when brought to AM-etnar!,
but mcv have prown on its wy to
Salisbury. Lawyer dorr well rp
ceiy'd a letier from bis brother, Mr.
11 C Crrowell.Vho wsighi'l Uir. -.I I.
The weight is 2416 dwt or 10
pounds, Ogrs. 16 dwt
fame for STew HajnaaM.
Several nights ago there was a big
partyton Reeky iCier, just over
the Stanly line, at- which a large
number was present, ttr. 6 H Rows
land was one f tbe attendants, and
when he was preparing to leave and
had gone to harness his horse, he
discovered that som mean scamp
had cut them all to pieces. He was
in the city today for a new set. Mr.
Rowland is a school teacher and a
yery clever young man. He is sus
picious of the man who committed
tbe deed.
A mere Shadow.
late Friday evening there pas ed
throuph oar city what wan once a
horse now a mere thadow. It wes
the thaiest animal ever Been on oar
streets, and was blind in both eyes.
It was good 'material for the order
known ai the society to prevent
cruelty to animals. The owner was
a stranger and did not stop in town.
One of That kind.
The Stanly Enterprise Bays : "We
learn that Mr. J A Pecfc of Almond
township made 16 to 1 bushels ,of
wheat iewn this year."
Bat he can't fetch the snbtreas
nry-1 . -
The Standabd is a bummer.
LOCALS-
The mayor of Raleigh has his war-.
paint on for unclean streets. ,
Not being a verv la'ge trade, the
S3 4 r
merchants put in a day at window
washing.
Mrs. J M Alexander, who has been
yery sick for some time, is greatly
improved. ...
Says the Wilkesboro Chronicle :
"Mrs. Hix has been quite sick this
week."
Mrs Mamie Grierson and Miss
Julia Stirewalt. of No. 3 township,
are visiting in Mooresville.
The recent rains have greatly
damaged lruit, it is said, especially
peaches and damsons.
Mr. John Cook, of St. John's
neighborhood, says cotton will be
juet a half crop in his section.
Mrs, Cramer, the wife of Mr. S W
Cramer, of Charlotte, died Wednes
day morning at Thomasville. Sbej
was aged 30 and a yery popular lady.
i
Suit is brought against several
ladies and gentlemen by another
gentleman, of Wake, for slandering
his daughter. They are among
the beet people.
The Standard erred Wednesday
when it stated that the graded
schools would open Wednesday,
September 25. It should have said
Monday, the 23rd,
Mr. James C Fink is of the opinion
that tbe announcement of the disas
trous earthquake at Cain, Spain, is
the beginning of the results of th
great discussion of the money ques
tion in this country.
Watermelons can hardly be given
away now, eo plentiful are they,
eyeral wagon loads ere hauled
back to the country today, parties
owning them failing to get an ofier.
D A Tompkins, one of the pro
prietors of the Charlotte Obseryer, is
n a European trip. The Standahd
-'uderatarids he's a free coiner, but
his mission to E;irope i nut a po
litieui one.
At rJetnpage tcday there were
several hundred people in attend
ance, many ci whom were from the
city. On account of the rain and
bad roads the crowd was much
smaller that it would have been.
Mr. J W Allen, who for a long
time had been employed at the Odell
Mills, moved his family today to
Lynchburg Va., where he has been
induced to go by Mr. Emery, former
suparintendent of the Odell mills.
Jailer Hill is a coRBiderate man,
even to criminals. Today he pur
chased u large watermelon and gave
'a to the prisoners now in jail. He
says thev were the happiest set be
ever saw. Hie treat was enioved lm-
mi-nsely.
Mr. and Mrs. W M Voils have re
turned to Mooresville, after spend
ing Mme time in the city with re
latives. Mrs. Voils who recently
suffered a 6troke of paralysis, is
slowlw improving, but is vetoaite
feeble.
Secretory Coke was reported yes
terday so not having rested so well
Tuesday night; yesterday he was
0TO8i!ered about the same. The
doctor, t s is said, fears that it may
oe t o w neks yet before the fever is
broken. Raleigh Observer.
Ab,ui 225 brandy distilleries
have been registered in the county
so far. It would appear that the
supply of liver regulator will be
abundart for winter use, spider
biles and such other calamities, to
which the human flesh is heir.
Wilkesboro Chronicle.
A death notice was carried to the
office of Mayor Rues soma days ago,
and in the colomn for remarks was
tbe following : "Died without the
aid of a physician." And this recalls
a graceful card of thanks which ap
peered oyer the signature of tbe
bereaved widow of the late John G
Holder in a recent issue of the Lex
ington (Ky.) Ledger. - Mrs. Holder's
acknowledgements are as follows : "1
desiie to return, tbanks to all who so
kindly ana is ted iu the death of
my husband. (Signed) Mrs John G
Holder. -Raleigh Obseryer.
An old negro woman in Anson
county, named Charity Huntley, has
performed a feat the like of which
has not been before heard. . The
Monre Enquirer tells the story. . A
few days ago a setting hen quitted
her nest and Charity declared that
"dem aigs hab o be hatched fordey
done been spiled for eatin' purposes,"
aud suiting the action to the- word,
she gathered those eggs to her bosom
and kept them there for three dayi
and then she had tbe ' pleasure of
seeing ten chickens batched.
Mr. Charles H, Hamilton, of No.
3 township, is .qitita sick with ty
phoid fever.
How about the bootblacks? Will
they be allowed - to sell a shoe-shine
on Sunday
tin. D W'jWRchael, wife of Rev.
Michael, of Troutman's, is verj low
with typhoid: fever. Just a few
da3'8 ago her faiher died.
Miss LenaPrice, the 19. year old
daughter of the late Barney Price,
of No. 2 township, near Patterson's
mill, died Thursday night of typhoid
fever.
The Charlottte News is beginning
a war on the high rates of telephone
seryice. The system here is high in
price, poor in service and not much
patronized.
Charlotte Observer : "At Martin's
Bridge, Cabarrus county, the color
ed Baptists are having a big meet
ing. It is reported that the fish are
dying in the river where the im-
tnersing is done."
If the goods boxes, wheel barrows
and the like were kept oS. the side
walks, and the dray wagons made
deliver and receive goods at the
back store doors, Goitd would be
an up-to-date town, that's what a
lady said.
Prof. E P Mynjjtopt, a former
Principal of the fit. Olive High
School, but Superintendent of
the Cliaton 4ded Schools, was
here Friday ad Saturday calling on
his many friends. Goldsboro Head
light. The Herald regrets to learn that
Mr. W H Tr xler has los". his mind.
Financial matters are said to be the
cause of the trouble. An efort will
be made to get bim in the State Hos
pital, at'Morganton, at once. Salis
bury Herald.
Two large boilers, a smoke Btack
and pumps for the Buffalo Thread
Mills are sidetracked at the depot,
awaiting tbe completion of the side
track to the mill before it can be
tr:ins!erred. Tbe e'ack is of sheet
iron and is in three 30 feet sections.
Louis John Sossaman struck town
this morning on his return from a
trip "North." He says that "Vir
ginger" is too far away from Char
lotte and that he longed for his
homa "over there." He is wearing
shoe3, a black suit, a slouch hat,and
altogether, he is on a dike.
There was a small collision on the
Yadkin road, near Woodaide, yes
terday. An engine sent out from
Salisbury to tbe rock quarry was ran
into by a flat car loaded with rock,
which had been, turned loose by a
railroad hand. The car and engine
were considerably battered. None
of the hands were hurt, all jumping.
Salisbury Herald.
A 20-year old boy Becretly mar
ried a 16-year old girl In Brooklyn
a few days ago. Upon hearing it,
the girl's mother spanked them
both, sent her daughter off to a
boarding school, keeps the young
man with her and has put a
stop to his smoking cigarettes. She
says that if he behaves himself, he
may have her daughter and part of
her property when they get old
enough to marry. Otherwise she
will prosecute him.
LOSS OF VOICE
After Acute Bronchitis
CTOEDBYTTSIKt
l I Ci O pectoral
A PREACHER'S LXFtyCL
"Thiee month t k a vio
lent cold which rwjcW-fa n attack
of acute brom&itts. I ft myself
under medical ires&nent, and at the
end of two MooOHi wae no better.
I found It f&ry icul te preach,
and concluded t iqr Ayer's Cherry
life
mm'
, M
Pectoral. The first bottle gave me
great relief ; the seoond, which I am
now taking, has relieved me almost
entirely of all unpleasant symptoms,
and I feel sure that one or two bot
tles more will effect a permanent
cure. To all ministers suffering from
throat troubles, I recommend Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral" E. M. Brawxey,
D. IX, Dist. Secretary, Am. Bapt.
Publication Society, Petersburg, Va.
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
OOIP KPAL AT TBI WOKIP't FAOU
AYER'S LEADS ALL OTO SAATJUaL
One cent a mile rate has been se
cured to the State Fair.
Miss TJfford will open her school
at Albemarle about Oct. 1.
Rev. B S Brown preached in St
Andre ws Lutheran church Thursday
nigbt.
A prominent man said to ua: "If
cotton would bring ten cents this
fall, you would not hear of any free
silver again."
Capt S A Ashe has in press here
a book on the silver question, to
which he has given much thought.
It will contain 19 illustrations, by
j Mr. T C Harris. Raleigh Corres
pondent.
Prof. Wright, principal of Enoch-
ville Academy, is running a board
ing club in connection with bis
school. The cost to ach student
last montn was aa.'JO. There are
seventeen in the club.
Mr, D R Hooyer baa returned
from a trip through Georgia. He
thinks it a fine state and says that,
while cotton will not be a full crop,
ths corn is splendid and that pros
pects are bright for a large fall
trade.
i
Seventeen negroes of the Winston
rioters were convicted in a bunoh.
Many of them plead guilty. The
sentences are from 3 months to 12
months on the county roads. Two
get off with $50 and $100 fines re
spectively. Mr. Harry Fryling has completed
the new reel for the fire company,
and all it lacks before being ready
to receiye the 1,000 feet of new hose
is a coat of paint. It is a pretty
peice of work, and is a great deal
lighter than the old reel.
Not one complaint has ever been
made by those using Ayer's Sarsa-1
parilla according te directions.
Furthermore, we have yet to learn of
a case in which it has failed to afford
benefit. So say hundreds of drggist
all over the country. Has cured
oahers, will Cure you.
A man recently visited this city
from a neighboring county, and in
meandering around, walked into
Brown Bros, liyery stables. He was
astonished to see a barn as large as
that he had never seen a livery
stable before. He was 27 years old
and had been to a town twice in his
life time. He had queer ideas about
the way the livery business was
managed.
Yon cannot say that you have
tried everything for your rhenmav
tieni, until yon have taken Ayer's
Pills. Hundreds have been cured of
this complaint by the use of these
Pills alone. They were admitted on
exhibition at the World's Fair as a
standard cathartic.
NUTTALL IS ACQUITTED.
Ko wittneas Appears for tbe Prowe-
eutlon and He Ooea Free End ol a
Notable Case.
Atlan A, Ga., Aug. 23. A special
to the Constitution from Dallas,
Ga., lays that Rev. Walter R Dale,
indicted for bigamy, has been ac
quitted. For seven years it has been
a question whether Dale was really
Dale or Nuttall. A woman who
claimed to be his wife said that he
was Nuttall and that she married
him in Concord, N. C, twenty yearn
ago. Her brother, named Horton,
identified Dale as Nnttall and so
did a dozen persons who said they
knew Nnttall intimately in North
Carolina. Nuttall abandoned his
wife at Concord and was traced to
Charlotte, where he worked as a
printer. He left there and about
the same time a yonng woman named
Rawlins left. She wai found by
htr brother afterward in Conyere,
Ga. Dale appeared at Rockmart,
Ga., and later at Dallas where he
became a Baptist preacher. He
came from Dallas to Atlanta and
bad a church in a suburb. He was
recognized in Atlanta. He was con
victed once of bigamy, being prose
cnted for marrying a Miss Smith, of
Dallas. Dale got a new trial and
today, after four years of prosecution,
be was acquitted, no witnesses for
the prosecution appeanng. Mrs.
Dale is now suing for a diyorce.
Two I.Ives naved.
Mrs Phoebe Thomas, of Junction
City, 111. waa told by her doctors
she had Consumption and that there
was no hope for bear, but two bottles
Dr. Kings New Discovery complet
ely cured her and she says it , saved
her life. Mr. Thos. Eggors, 139
Flordia St. Son Francisco, eufferea
from a dreadful cold, approaching
Consumption, tried without result
every thing els then bought oie
bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery
aud in two week was cared. He is
natural? thankful. It is such results,
of which these ar samples, that
prove the wonderful efficacy of this
medicine in osahs and oMds. Free
trial bottles at Fetzer's Drugstore.
Regular site-60s. and 1.00.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
ABSOLUTELY PURE
THE FAIR GROUND SWITCH.
Tbe Matter to be Looked Into at Once
and Reports Made to the Officers of
tbe Nontbern If all Works Well
Two Mills Will Clo l Moon.
Standard readers will remember
that efforts have been made and
much said through these columns to
securethe building of a swith to the
Fair Grounds, where it was proposed
to erect a large cotton mill. After
wards another party said that if the
switch was built he too would see
that a second mill was built.
Attorney W M Smith sent the
papers and letters from several in
terested citizens to Mr. W H Bald
win, third vice president of the
Southern.
Mr. Baldwin answers that he has
heard from Col. Andiews on the
subject and after considering the
matter has directed the Superinten
dent of the road, together with the
Division Freight Agent, to call upon
our people at once and to look over
the ground and make a full report.
Mr. Baldwin assures all concerned
that the question will haye their
most careful consideration.
This and other matters in the let
ter make the outlook very promising
for the building of the switch.
When these representatives appear
on the grounds let the people be
ready to show what will be done
when the conditions are made right.
The Standard feels it in its
bones that iu a yery short while
Concord will have on its Southern
borders two new cotton mills.
Let the good work go on.
Back Kitehen on Ntraddle Ituc.
This gentleman writing in this
week's issue of the P.rogressiye
Farmer says : We write and talk
about gold bugs, silver bugs, potato
bugs, bed bugs, but I believe a strad
dle bug is of recent origin, and no
one as yet has undertaken to give
his genealogy. The straddle bug
must be, from his name and charac
ter, a cross I between a gold bng,
silver bug and a bedbug.
And this old broken down poli
tician, out of a job, is a picturesque
back-date bug.
Don't Like to Nee It.
"The Herald don't like to see
such things about its home boys as
this, which is taken from yesterday's
Concord Standard : "The "Stars'
have written to the Salisbury boys,
begging them to come down and
play ball, but they are as slow to
answer this time as they were several
weeks ago and the small boys have
about concluded that Salisbury can't
and don't want to play with them
again." We suppose the "Pugs"
are tbe boys alluded to. Now, boys,
get 'yourself together, accept the
challenge and go down to Concord
and lickjthe "Stars" so bad that
they'll be satisfied for a good twelye
monthB to come." Salisbury Herald
Satisfaction is all that our little
fellows want, and on their own
ground they "in generally get i"
so to epeaK, altnougn one can t
always some times tell, ror Salisbury
has a clever set of players.
Could Nell as Cbeap as Anybody
Else.
A man was on the streets with
watermelons for sale. He asked a
merchant a high price for his pro -
duet, but the merchant told the
farmer that he could buy cheaper
fiom another man, JbecauBe he (the
other man) bought his seed on credit
and had never and would neyer pay
for them. The farmer dropped his
bead for a moment, and looking np
said : "WelL if that is so, I can sell
as cheap as anybody else, fof I got
my melons last night."
Concord fllgb BcbooJ.
In another column The Stand
ard publishes the announcement of
the Concord High Scool, which
opens September 2, - Mr. Holland
Thorn pBon, of States ville, is the
principal and his qnalifi ations and
talents for teaching are highly spoken
by Prof. Alderman and Dr. Hume of
the University. The Standard pie.
diets that Mr." Thompson will re
ceive a very liberal patronage, as
there is much need in Concord for a
High school, one that takes np the
work where oar Graded School
leaves off. "
Mr. Thompson is welcomed to
Concord. See announcement else
where. ... ,.
So morpnloe or opium In Dr. Miles' Pass
Pills Cum All Psln. :-oe cent a tfoos."
A DOG FALL.
Cleveland and Hill Men Htrlve
tbe Mastery A Drawn Battle.
Rochester, N. Y., August 21
The Democratic caucuses in the
city of Rochester and the country
districts of Monroe county were held
last evening under the arrangement
made by the State committee look
ing to the pacification of the mil
and Cleveland factions of the party.
The results as a whole were sur
prising and showed that the quarrel
between the factions, which have
been at daggers drawn for several
years, had not been thoroughly
harmonized- In ten of the twenty
wards of the city each faction
was successful, and in the country
as a bole the same proportion
marked the result, the Cleveland
men carrrmg the hrst and third
assembly districts and the Hill men
the second and fourth. This will
make an even break for State com
mitteemen. Divided on the lines
of senatorial distrcts, the Hill men
carried the forty-tlird and the
Cleveland men the forty-fourth.
GOV. CARR SIGNSTHE CALL.
Other Signers of Prominence Mr,
Nintlb Nays tbe Silver onveatlon a
a t ertalnty.
Raleigh, N. C, Aug. 22. Ed.
Chambers Smitb, ex-Deuiocratio
State chairman, has sent to each
county in the State a call for an
early convention of all persons who
believe in the remonetization of sil
ver. Mr. Smith says a convention
will assuredly be held here late in
September or early in October.
Governor Carr signed the call to
day. Among other signers are 8 A
Ashe, B C Beckwith, J
Eae, F S Spruill and W C Stronacb.
Mr. Smith says only one man who
was asked to sign refused, and that
he is a national bank director
Curiosities There and Here.
Here's a curiosity sure enough.
Dr. R K Gregory says about Bii
weeks ago he cut some green willow
blanches and made a rustic screen
of them, using them for the frame
work. As some of the pieces were
crooked he straightened them and
laid them on the top of a box with
weights on them in the open air and
sunshine to dry and season.
After this he gaye them three
coats of white paint (lead and oil),
and completed the screen. It has
been Betting in the front hall of his
residence since it was finished and
now green twigs are growing, vigor
ously out of the frame, some of them
being already over an inch in length.
They are growing at the points
where the little limbs were cut off.
Greensboro Recoid.
As to things growing after brbg
painted, our friends, Graber Bros,
last week bad a watermelon sign
painted. During the rainy weather
they placed the sign on the ground
floor of their ice house, and Friday
morning when the sign was taken
out, young melon vines were grow
ing out of the painted melon, so
natural was it.
JTrsT P. Bell, Osaottxtf oMUe, Km.
wife of the editor of The Graphic, the lead- -.
tag local paper of Miami county, writes
"I MM rMoIe4 wtth heart dUen
tor six years, severe palpitations, short
ness of breath, together with such ex
treme nervOBsness, that, at times I would
walk tbe floor nearly all nigh. Ws
consulted the best medical talent.
Thtv maid there warn nm ftetjsVr Me
that I had organic disease of the heart for
which there was no remedy. I had read
your advertisement In The Graphic and
ayearago, as a last resort, tried one bottle of
tor. Mile' Sew Cure fer the Bemrt,
which convinced me that there waa traa
merit In it. I took three bottles each of tha
Heart Cure and Restorative Norriae and
It eemttletelv eured sae. I clact
well at night, my heart beats regmlarlyaad
I have no more smothering spells. I wish
to say to all who are suffering a- I did:
there's relief untold for them If they will
only rive your remedies Just one trial.1
Dr. MUog Heart Cnre is sold on a poslUvn -guarantee
that the first bottle will Denetifc
AlldroggUtesellitatSl, 6 bottles fortft,or
It will be sent, prepaid, on receipt of priea
by Uia Dr. Milua kUcUcal Ga aUkbart, 10. t
Dr.MilesTTeartCurc
Restores Heal
(for Sale by all Druggist.
.1
1
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