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Wilson. N. C.
May 23, 1895.
Now will the populists cry that
Justice Shiras "has sold out to Wall
street," and all such nonsence.
Since the joint debate "Coin" has
come to the conclusion that he had
better stick to book making. Wash
We are1 indebted to President Pea
cock lor an invitation to attend the
commencement exercises of Greens
boro Female College.
Has the day come when reason
able men cannot differ in opinion,
one from another, without engaging
in the use of vile epithets?
A national silver league is fikely
to be called. The silver men all over
the country are agitating the subject
St. Louis, Mo. will probably e select
ed as the place of meeting.
Mr. Crisp says there must be no
straddling in the Democratic National
Convention on the silver question.
Mr. Crisp is right. The party that
straddles is in danger of being split
wide open. Star.
Although the freinds of silver
claim that "sound money" has no fol
lowing in the South and West, Sec
retary Carlisle is being overrun by
by invitations to deliver his speech In
many southern cities.
Virginia wants a constitutional
convention, at least so says Mr.
Hardaway, but as only a few thought
enough of the matter to respond to
an invitation to attend his lecture we
will await further develomeuts.
"TTie idea ol employing convicts on
the public roads is growing in Florida
as it should in every State. That is
the most sensible use to which the
convicts can be put, the best for the
convict and the best for the State.
The Davidson Dispatch has just
completed its thirteenth volume. It
is a good paper and its editor is fol
lowing the proper course when he
advises every one to weigh well the
financial question before joining either
The silverites are shouting, free
and unlimited coinage of silver, on
and exact equality with gold. No
favor to be shown either metal and
in the next breath they exclaim
the parity must be as 16 to 1. How
Mr. William H. Harvey, author
oi "Coin's Financial School" and J.
Lawrence Laughlin, professor ol Polit
ical Economy in the Chicago Universi
ty, will have a joint debated on the
financial question, in Chicago to
While we did not fully endorse
the income law, we think it unfortu
nate that it should be discovered un
constitutional. It would certainly have
been better to tax the wealth of the
country rather than put the whole
burden upon the poor.
The silly attempts of the New York
Evening Post to pervert and misun
derstand Coin's book by pronouncing
it "a palpable fraud." is well character
ized by the Augusta Chronicle as
"pathetic puerility. ' Perhaps a bet
ter description would be "senseless
Wonder if Brother Kingsbury has
read Coin's book?
The Philadelphia Manufacturer,
"Any man who has studied arith
metic only so far as long division,
can perceive that to destroy half the
standard money of the world must
necessarily be to force down prices.
The American people know that such
destruction was accomplished in 1873,
and everybody knows that prices
have been falling ever since."
If the above be true, then do we
not want free coinage, for it is an un
disputed fact, that since 1873 more
than 500,000,000 silver dollars have
been coined, whereas from the foun
dation of the government to 1S73,
only a little more than 8,000,000
were coined. If then, as above stated ,
the act of 1873, which increased the
coinage of silver 400 per cent, per
annum, produced lower prices, would
it not be reasonable to expert st ill
lower prices should we coin silver to
an unlimited extent? ,
1NCOMK TAX irjiCONSTiTLTION-lL.
The Supreme Court has handed
down a decision against the income
tax, Justice Shiras having cast the
deciding vote against the law. This
is only another instance which goes
to show the incompleteness of our law
making department. Congress spent
8 days over the provisions of this law,
and in order finally that it might go
through, other business was neglc&ed,
and all to no good end. Why could
we not submit laws of such a nature
to the Supreme Court, prior to their
passage, thus avoiding all this worry
and expense. The same trouble is
being experienced in our own State
A crowd of ignorant, or worse, men
are collected in the Legislature and
pass laws, the effect of which they
know or care little. Some check
should be found to protect the citizen
who stays at home.
TUK SAME OLD SJTOKY.
The Asheville Register is evidently
edited by a man who loves a joke.
He gets oil some right spicy "tele
graphic" notes in last week's paper,
but in his editorial he is wofully
weak. In speaking ol the tariff he
calls attention to the importation of
$12,000,000 worth of woolen xds
during January and February of this
year, and says:
"This is an increase in the one item
of woolen goods alone of over $
000,000 as compared to the same
months cf last year, and at the same
ratio would mean the sending abroad
ot over $50,000,000 more of our gold
for wroolen goods alone by the end of
the year, than we did last year. It
also means $50,000,000 less to go
into the hands of the operatives and
owners of woolen mills in this country,
and in all probability the final extinct
ion of our woolen industries, if this
tarifi schedule is not changed by a
patriotic Republican Congress.
The same old McKinley cry
They refused to see the numbers of
closed down mills that are opening up
and running on full time, they will
not acknowledge that many factories
have voluntarily increased the wages
of their help nor will they credit that
the increase of importation in wool
ens has been raw material, for the
manufacture of carpets and other
babrics, which have been returned to
Europe in their manufactured state
after paying our operatives increased
wages for producing the same, and
yet these are all facts.
IL'STICE DOING ITS WORK.
The carpet-baggers in Hawaii ap
pear to be having rather rough sled
ding. The government which they
established through and by villainy is
tottering to its fall. It js not otten
that Justice is as swift-footed as it
promises to be in this case. Thi
whole Hawaua transaction is a blot
upon Anglo Saxon civilization. A
lot of Americans, Englishmen and
other whites carpet-bagged to Ha
waii, squatted, went into business,
enjoyed the protection of its "laws,
and prospered. They joined unto
themselves other white men who had
been born in Hawaii, missionaries
sons and others, nobody in the whole
outfit acknowledging allegiance to
the power which protected them, but
claiming citizenship in the countries
from which they or their fathers had
come. They always held themselves
in position to squeal to home govern
ments if things did not go their way.
by fieeang the ignorant natives, and
otherwise, they accumulated property,
and having, like the gentleman in the
Old Testament, (whose name begins
with a J, but which we cannot at
this moment recall.) waxed fat, they
followed his example still further and
kicked. By connivance with the
American minister to Hawaii (one
Stevens, whom God has since taken),
they brought the terrors of an Ameri
can rian-of-war, lying in the harbor
of Honolulu, to bear upon a weak
government, out one wliicn was at
peace with the United States "and
the rest of mankind," and seized the
government under which they had
been living by sufferance, and which
had protected them in their lives and
property. The Queen and her prin
cipal supporters were made prisoners,
a government by, of and for carpet
baggers was set up, with one Dole
at its head and a republic was pro
claimed. But they have not been
permitted to enjoy their stolen goods
in peace The island is honey combed
with conspiracies, and the insurgent
party is growing and has become
formidable. Ex-Minister Thurston
a son of a missionary having
been shipped back to Hawaii from
this country, to which he had ceased
to bo an agreeable representative,
sees the lay of the land as soon as he
gets there and advises the abdication
of the rump government and the res
toration of the monarchy, with the
niece ot Mrs. Dominis as Queen.
Mr. Thurston evidently advises this
peaceable surrended as a precaution
ary measure. Mr. Dole and others
of that kidney he doubtless sees are
in imminent danger not only of be-'
ing deposed but of having their heads
chopped off into the bargain and he
would make terms for them while '
times are good.
Nemesis is on the track of the '
thieves and they are likely to be run
down pretty soon. This Hawaiian j
aflair, by the way, is another one i
about which the old man Cleveland
was dead right from the beginning.
AN IIOSIXT IOLLAIt.
Our Gold Bug friend sends us the
following in answer to the vigorous
assault ot our correspondent "S":
"I wrote you that you would
never see the free coinage of silver
because it is oppposed by the follow
ing classes, viz.:
The people who have money lent
The people who have money laid
The people who work for wages.
The people who believe in an hon
and because it would benefit only,
The people who owe money,
The people who own land.
If, as is claimed by the friends of
silver, the people who are in debt
can carry an election then perhaps
we may have the free coinage of sil
ver or any other scheme to reduce in
debtedness, because the average man
is generally to be counted upon to
vote where his interests lie-but the
four classes named above are likely
to overbalance at the polls the one
class of debtors.
I wrote that the democrats of North
Carolina do not want the free coinage
of silver because, in the words of
Websters Weekly, "No honest man
wants dishonest money." As the
discussion progresses and full light
is turned upon the subject it becomes
more apparent that the free and un
limited coinage of silver at a ratio of
16 to 1 is dishonest money. The
prejudice in this State in favor of sil
ver money will melt last when this
fact is clearly understood, for the
Democrats of North Carolina are
honest men and they want honest
Figured in the way the silver men
figure the question, the free coinage
ol silver cannot win in a long cam
paign. That is to say a long cam
paign will prove that if the free coin
age ol silver should raise'pTtGes jt will
not raise wages and this would array
against it the wage earners, the labor
ers, mechanics, clerks, and all salaried
men. It it will liquidate indebtedness
at 60 cents on the dollar that will ar
ray against it all the money owners
ana money lenaers. 1 call attention
to this because the silverites boast
that they can carry the question with
the votes of the debtors and the own
ers ol land, lhey cannot. The
best they can hope for is that the
classes arrayed by prejudice for nd
against the free coinage of silver are
equally balanced. In that case the
appeal lies to the patriotic men of our
country who will vote for what they
think right regardless of what inter
estsare affected. To this class the
advocates of sound and honest money
appeal with great confidence.
It is not a question of gold or o
silver. It is a question of sound
money. I am not a gold bug. I am
a sound money man and have no ob
jection to silver if coined at th
proper ratio, but the cry of the silver
ites for the free and unlimited coin
age ol silver at a ratio of sixteen to
one. Nothing else will suit their pur
pose. Why? Because nothing else
will suit the silver mining Western
States which are attempting to sell
their product to the United States at
one dollar per ounce.
Do you think North Carolina is
going to help in this game?
THE ESCAPE OF WEALTH.
The overthrow of the income tax is
the triumph of selfishness over patri
otism. It is another victory of greed
over need. Great and rich corpora
tions, by hiring the ablest lawyers in
the land and fighting against a petty
tax upon superfluity as other men
have fought for their liberties and
their lives, have secured the exempt
ion 01 weaitn irom paying its just
share toward the support of th
Government that protects it.
T f 1
in accompnsning tms tney have
obtained from the Supereme Court
a reversal ot its decisions lor thirty
years past. More than that, they
have persuaded one of the Judges to
reconsider and reverse his own opinion
of a month ago. If Justice Shiras
had voted as he did on '.he first hear
mg, the law would have been
The people at large will bow to
this decision as they habitually do to
all the decrees of highest courts.
But they will not accept law as jus
tice. No dictum or decision of any
court can make wrong right. And it
is not right that the entire cost of the
Federal Government shall rest upon
consumption. It is not right that
wealth shall pay no more than poverty
towards the support of the National
Administration. Justice requires
that there shall be at least an approxi
mate equality of sacrifice at the basis
of taxation. Equity demands that
citizens shall contribute to the sup
port of Government with" some re
gard to benefits received and ability
to pay. New York World.
Mr. D. Wiley. ex-nostmantpr
Black Creek, N. .. was so hadlv
am'cted with rheumatism that he was
oruV aD'e to hobble around with
canes, and then it caused him ereat
Pai" - After usinir Chamberlain'
1ain Balm he was so much imnroveil
tnat he threw away his canes- He
sa's tllls liniment did him more good
tna aI' other medicines and treat.
meilt Pt togther. For sale at 50 cts
per bottle by E. M. Nadal, Druggist.
into silvku gt-ESTJUN as it is vitivti. siv masv or ot ti txca,UCs.
True bimetallism opening the j
mints alike to both metals gold and j
silver is sound Democracy. This j
will, if anything in legislation can,
relieve the present depression.
The democratic party can carry the
country by storm next year by de
claring for the free, unlimited and in
dependent coinage of silver at the
ratio ol 16 to 1, and nominating an'
honest man on that platform. Con
stitution. Hoke Smith was once a free silver
man. He was actually a sub treasury
man said so, even printed it in his
paper. He is now a gold bug. He
is in Cleveland's cabinet gets $8,000
a year of the people's money. See?
It was as late as Jan, 1890, that
Secretary Carlisle was one of twenty
nine Democrrtts in the Senate who
voted lor the free and unlimited coin
age of silver. This vote will be the
ghost at the Memphis "sound money"
banquet board . News -O bserver.
The gold advocates are strong in
money. But the bimetalists are per
haps superior in the capital of brains.
In the measure of character and virtue,
integrity and patriotism, the prepon
derance is on the side of the bimetalic
tried currency under which our
country prospered for nearly a hun
dred years of its existence.
It looks very much as it the II
lionois Democracy would fall in line
with the North Carolina Democracy
on the silver question. It appears
certain that its State convention will
declare for free coinage at the present
raito. This we believe to be tbe pre
dominant sentiment among (lie great
majority ot Democrats in the South
and West. Tarbor . Southerner.
It looks now as" ifcauLth jiKil1 is
going to be, squarely, for and against
free coinage at 16 to 1, with all other
issues in the background." The
Free Press hopes that the issue wi!
be as outlined above and that the
question will be decided permanently
We do not believe in a middle pround
a harmonizing of the various e.le
menis 01 me party u it is to come
about through a straddle, as hereto
fore. Free Press.
Mr. Balfour, the able Tory leader
in the British house, in April spoke
at the meeting of the bimetallic Lea
gue. He said;
"That he was convinced that no
body in the city was so foolish as to
snpiMse that the interest of great
Britain were benefited generally by
an unlimited fah in prices, nor that
1 t 1 . .
any large oouy oi city men was so
unscrupulous as to desire that the
debts owed them by foreign nations
should be artificially augmented by a
change in fhe value of the currency in
wnicn tney were paid.
The Raleigh News and Observer
says: "The Illinois gold bugs have
already given up the fight, thus pro
claiming that silver has won its first
virtory in the greatest of the Lake
States. Let the good work go on
Voorhecs says that Indiana will fa!
into line. Now, if Ohio and Michi
gan can be carried, the Democracy
can go into the campaign of 1S96 on
a clean cut silver platform that will
attract to it all the real bimetallism in
the country. If all the friends of sil
ver will join the Southern Democrats
the white metal could easily be res
torcd to its rightful position under
The great contest of the century
the fight of the people against pluto
cratic anarchism the struggle of the
masses against monetary serfdom has
begun in earnest. Mr. Jas. 1 1. Eckels.
the comptroller of the national cur
rency a man drawing a big salary
from the government, and whose time
should be devoted to the interest of
his employers the neon'e h
practically fired the first Cleveland
campaign gun by making a gold
basis speech at Detroit, Michigan. He
is one of the army of 200,000 Federal
Office-holders who. at the mmmami
of Grover Cleveland (who appointed
him) is obeying the order to light for
the gold standard in this country
and irom now until the election of
1S96, the war ot gold monometallism
will be fiercely waged. Raleigh Cau
"A few years ago," says the Atlan
ta Constitution, "Secretary Carlise
made a ringing speech in favor of the
unlimited coinage of silver, in which
he denounced with eloquent indigna
tion the shylocks and the money grab
bers, in whose interest silver was
demonetized. A few years ago Sec
retary Smith, over his own name de
clared for the free coinage of silver.
Since that time these distinguished
gendeman have been brought in
close contact with Mr. Cleveland and
have seen a new light. Thev could
not hold their places in the cabinet if
they were to advocate the interests of
the people as against the Kreed of the
shylock class." In l'ke manner. Sen
ator Ransom is understood to have
been an eloquent free coinage man
before he found it necessary, in order
to retain his grip on the machine
through patronage, to sell
Subject the free silver advocate to
an analysis and in nine cases out of j
ten you will find that he is an office
seeker. Ruthcrfordton Democrat. j
Nobody in the United States is
proposing to demonetize silver.
Nearly half our coin is silver, and the
constant aim ol the United States has
been not to demonetize it, but to keep
it as good as our gold coin and better
as it has kept it, than the silver of any
free-silver country on earth. Louis
ville Courier-Journal Dem.
Ex-Speaker Crisp"is not prepared
to say that the thinking people of the
South would come out, radically for
a single silver standard." The Mem
phis Sound Money Convention, to
be held on the 23rd of this month,
will doubtless go far to convince the
Ex-Speaker that the thinking people
of the South favor the established
sound money standard of the Gov
ernment, and no other. Philadelphia
The Richmond Dispah h says: The
"honest money league's" address to
the Democrats of Illinois makes a
notable qualification of its words when
it declares it would be "unwise in pol
icy and dangerous to the financial
and commercial interests of the coun
try to establish or even advocate the
free and unlimited coinage of silver
without international co-operation at
the ratio of 16 to 1." The inference
from this statement is that it would
be wise policy to advocate the free
and unlimited coinage of 16 to 1 if
international co-operation could be
With great abilities, Secretary Car
lisle has also great luck. The cheap
money mania lias given h .n the best
opportunity of his life to serve his
country, and he may be expected to
make the most ot it. He will speak
for the cause of honest money and
public credit at Covington, Ky, on
the 20th of May: at Memphis, Teun.,
on ihe22nd: at to;.'g C'ret"n. Ky.,
on the 25th, and at Lousville, Ky., I
on the 28th. I lis speeches are await
ed with gnat interest in all parts ofl
the country, especially in the South,
wlice they will bouhtless have great
influence upon public opinion. Phil
While we do not presume to say
whtiher the free coinage of silver
would mure to the best interest of
the people, we do say that we think
that t!ic way the people of the West
and the South are wildly filling over
themselves in a mad rush for free sil
ver does not tend toward the best so
lution of the money question. This
issue is at present the greatest one be
fore the people, and if it is to be solv
ed so as to secure the greatest good to
the people it must be weighed care
fully and conscientiously in the scales
of common sense and sound judge
ment. Davidson Dispatch.
Don't amagine that you are alone
as a friend to sound, money. The
five silver craze is not as great as
some may suppose. There arc many
sound money Democrats in the
country. They are not talking much,
but when the time comes will cast
their votes It will be well for the
piatlcnn makers not to lose sight of
these Denioctats when they select
their lumber for building the platform.
These Democrats will not vote the
Republican ticket; they will not vote
the Populist ticket; they may, how
ever, refuse to take the hook, if it is
baited with the Populist free and un
limited coinage worm. The Demo
cratic party wi!! lose nothing by
standing for sound money. Dem
ocrat in Charlotte Observer.
It appears as if the free coinage of
silver is about to take the country.
Its advocates are noisy and
) aim rtggies
we and the
politicians who are op
posed to it have nearly all taken to
the woods. A good
many new-spa- j
e of the worst
pers who see in it one
things that could befall the peop
still stand by their convictions and re
fuse to follow the multitude into the
danger to which they are leading
These are somewhat lonesome and
considerably at a discount now but
the day is coining when they will see
their vindication and the people who
now misjudge them will then respect
them for their present integrity and j
foresight. It is hard to row even tem-!
porarily, against the popular current '
but adherence to the truth and right
brings Us own reward in time. !
Statesville Landmark- 1
Silver has dropped in value since I
1873, just as many other commodities
have dropped, because the supply '
of it has increased faster than the de-!
mand. In 1S73 the world's produc-!
tion of silver was of the value of $Si,- j
800,000. In 1S02, even when meas-'
ured by its lower price per ounce, it "
was of the value of $196,459,000, or
nearly two and a half times as much I
n 1870, three years before the de
monetization which the lree-silverites
claim is alone to blame for the fall in
price, all the mines in the world only
yielded silver to the value of $52,575.-!
000, or only about one-fourth of the
value of the silver supply of 1892. j
There is no commodity w hose pro
duction can be multiplied by four'
and its previous price maintained un
less the demand for it is also multi
plied by four. Baltimore Sun.
tOIJi'a m-I-t SioX OS l)l-" '--
Lyman J. Gage has publicly de
clared that he was never present at
any so-called lectures, as is asserted
in Coin's book (pages 25-3S). His
presence there being only a deceit, it
may not be amiss to suppose that the
argument used by Coin was entirely
mythical. Coin laid down the prop
osition that "the commercial value
of any commodity depends on supply
and demand." Then follows the most
extraordinary statement to explain
the demand for money:
"When the mints of the world are
thrown open and the government
says, "We will take all the gold and
silver that comes," an unlimited de
mand is established. The supply is
limited. Now, with an unlimited de
mand and a limited supply, there is
nothing to stop the commercial value
of the two metals going up in the
market, except the government say
ing "Hold on these metals are for
money we fix the value at which
they circulate." (p. 27).
Of couree, to believe this state
ment one must be absolutely ignorant
of what a mint does, and the relation
of any government to its coinage.
A mint does not buy gold and silver
to turn into coin. But what is per
fectly simple is that opening the mints
to free coinage does not furnish un
limited demand for gold and silver;
it only furnishes a limited demand
for one or the other of the two metals,
whichever "is cheaper as compared
with the legal ratio. To coin money
does not make a demand for its use
it only changes its form, or, so to
speak, does it up in a package for
convenient use. Take, for illustra
tion, the case of wheat and flour.
Wheat, being the material out of
which ilour is made, to merely grind
wheat into tlour does not constitute
the demand for flour. Four is only
the form into which wheat put in orde
to be best marketed and reach the
person who will use it. So with gold
or silver. They are the materials
out of which coins are manufactured
coins does not create any new demand
r lR-!i1. except that arising from the
convenience of not weighing and
assaying the purchase. It is then an
too to say, as
"Coin" said above; "The governments
say, "We will tike all the silver and
gold that comes." Such nonsense is
of a piece with the fiction that Mr.
Gage was present. Both are utter
The curious application of "Coin's"
absurdity to the act of 1S73 is that,
under free coinage of both gold and
silver at 16 to 1 before 1S73. "an un
limited demand was established" for
both goid and silver. The truth was
th.it fioin 1840 to 1873 there was no
demand for silver dollars in the circu
lation whatever, and the demand for
s:lver from 1853 to 1873, was mainly
for subsidiary coins. "Coin" so fre
quently turns to the experience of
our country prior to 1873 that it will
be opportune to put on record here
the facts as to the amounts of gold and
silver respectively coined at our mints
during this time.
That is, from the foundation of the
United States to 1873 only $8,031,
238 silver dollar pieces were ever
coined. Why? Because the market
and legal ratios could not be main
tained ahkc lor any length of time.
Now, if silver was the only unit since
1792, whdid we get on with only
$8,031,238, doing the business of a
great country for eighty years? If
gold was not also a unit, why did we
coin Si, 010,900,3 14? What was the
use of coining such enormous amounts
of gold if it was not a unit as well as
And these figures show conclusively
that free coinage of huh gold and sil
ver at 16 to i, which existed by law
m me uiiuHi otatse irom 1834 to
1873, did not create "an unlimited
demand .. or ,jke . for
ver tk)hrs. - wcrp
Means danger. It is a serious
condition and will lead to disas
trous rceulta 11 It ia not over
come at once. It is a imre sign
that tho blood ia impoverished
and Impure. The best remedy is
Which mukes rich, healthy blood,
.'rvea Buvnjrui ana elas
ticity to tho muscles, vigor to
tho brain and health and vitulity
to every part of the body.
Hood's Sarsaparilla positively
" I have used various kinds of
medicine the last year hut I
huve given up everything but
Hood's Sursapurilla. I am de
lighted with the resulta. It has'
completely routed that tired feel
ing, and given me a good appe
tite." Mrs. Alue Meaiou,
Matville, Weet Virginia. '
Mood's Pi lie r??.Z e"sx
Uoei at a'i. Thes.e aro iact.s, not .
abstractions; plain Mum tacts, "as ;
"Com" says. TheyWe taken from
the report of the director of the mint j
for 1894. j
L Lavrantk Lau(;hlin, !
rrri".-r l'diitii-iil r.t'oii' mi , .
Tlw.ru mnrp r.itarrah ill tills sec
tion of the country than all other Hs
eases put together, and until the 1 1st
few years was supposed to be incurd-le
For a great many years doctors pro
nounced it a local dUease, and pres
cribed local remedies, and by constant
ly fai'.in" to cure with local treat meal,
pronounced it incurable. Science has j
proven catarrh to be a constitutional
disease, and therefore requires consti
tutional treatment. Hail's Catarrh
Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney
& Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the onU con
stitutional cure on the market. It is
taken internally in doses from 10 drops
to a teaspoonful. It acts directly on
the blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. They offer one hundred dol
lars for any case it fails to cure. Send
for circulars and testimonials. Address.
F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo, O.
CSTSold by druggists, 75c.
SECIlKTAKVC.nMSl.KS .Sl'ICn il ON
The speech of Secretary oi the
Treasury Carlisle at Covington, Ky.,
Monday on the financial question is
a dispassionate ami very strong pre
sentation of the claims of the sound
money men. He clearly shows that
the recent panic was a world-wide,
not merely a local, monetary distur
bance; he incidentally, by his com
parisons, makes a good showing for
President Cleveland's administration,
as against the one ot President Har
rison; he outlines the history of gold
and silver coinage since the beginning
of our government; he exposed many
false statements regarding the de
monetization ot snvcr in 1073; he de
fends his own record on the silver
coinage question, which has been re
cently attacked; and shows that the
inauguration of the free coinage of
silver at the ratio of 16 to 1 will put
tne country on a oasis of silver mono
metallism. drivfoi't t'" ;"v,iujB;j
prices 01 tne necessaries ot uie to
the farmer, even if it does increase the
price of his products, and, finally,
bring about a worse derangement of
government credit and of the business
of the country than has ever bel.i e
been known. Secretary Carlisle looks
at this complicated question from an
elevated point of view, as it were,
where he has a w ide sweep of vision,
and his arguments for a sound money
are laid down with a force which
should be, and doubtless will be, frit
in the present agitation of the financial
question. Charlotte Observer.
OTi XSKIN CURE
ft tnsuiiuiy Keiicvcs
And the most distressing forms
f itching;, burning, bleeding,
and scaly skin, scalp, and blood
humors, and will in a majority
of cases permit rest and sleep
and point to a speedy, perma
nent, and economical cure when
physicians, hospitals, and al!
other methods fail. CUTICURA
Works wonders, and its
cures of torturing, disfiguring,
humiliating humors are the
most wonderful ever recorded.
PoM throtiKhoot th(! wurlii. f'r!ci',CtTl-rRA,
&.'c..; Hap,2-c: Kkhoi.vknt, !. t'oTTKU bm.'.i
and Ciikm. Corp., i t,U Pro;)., Boston. "All
about tho bUn and liliioJ," ('! puKfH, mailed froo.
, Frll rtlrmtsheKi, j'.ir.ply, oily, ra'thy
Ma, foiling hnir, and xioiple baby raha pre
vented and cured by Cutk ura Soap.
MUSCULAR STRAINS, PAINS
and weaknoaa, back ache, weak kH
nrya, rheumatism , and ch-t pa'ti:!
rolti'ved in mm n.iaute by U:c t'u
tlcnra Ant 1 Fain l latr.
The New York Tribune, chief of ca
lamity howlers, has at last been con
strained to acknowledge the glad re
covery of business.. With deligb'fui
inconsequence it says that the peo-Jc
are beiiming "to enjoy the fruit oi
iwu uvci wuriiuiiij 1 vaiioeraiu; de
feats." and "hep.rtv mr-iri!ttsfc
are in order for the substantial im-i
iiuvciiicm in uusmca wiiiert nas ai- 1
ready appeared.'- It is no small!
tribute to the new tariff that its most
maligant enemies are compelled to j
acknowledge the revival in trade un-!
der its beneficent operation and inllu- j
ence, in less than nine months frosu I Rasy chairs .
the day of its passage. In less than Scissors sii.Vrj
nine months more thv u-ill wtl tn I ''r a shave .
forget that they were ever in favor oi I
f , -- 1 . -n- '
W A L L
$1 TO $6 PER ROOM,
ve nave macie special arrangements with J. C. Lawuknci- l C t. I
great Wall I'ancr Manufacturer of N-- v,,ri- ..i.k,. ..i.L ...
offer our sulisrrilx'rs the iTfati-m
, , n- "I'i'uiiunii v in I'm iuj;ii 1:1.101' wan
papers at about tlie cost of production. Sanip'l.-s and cirrtJ.u show-in-how
many pieces of paper a room requires an. I how :., pap.-r, set it
tree on application. See these prices: Sc. ner roil- f.r.UU 1 - - r..-r r,,;i-
Kmbossed Golds, 25c, formerly f r.50. latest sf.h-s 11-t n by tii-- e?-t- '
of New York. As this oner only holds good for a bmin-d tiasr, r',jU ! -j
should make your selections and purchase KoU at on- e. Orders sent N
(.. O. I). Address all communications to u
iaU I AULiLi I UL'UiO
Children Cry for
vyiunsLi ilj ,
i fSSOLUTELY PURE
HlKtory of iIj l.a-t i-t tlr-lal nrv
A neat, attractive
pages, witJi ornamenia! cov.i. :
voted to the last Legislature. :!;
worst Legislature, sae that ot r
ever assembled in the State. I ': ,
book gives its record pl.iinlv .-..!
truthfully. It gives f.icis and na;:-, s
and is thoroughly reliable, it L
been prepared bv one cf the iv-i
Democratic writers in the State.
livery patriot, i vi ry citizen - .!
every Democrat should hav e a e ( ,
Price 10 cents per copy, poM. j i !.
Lower prices by ilu henj' .1!
not on sale at bookstore n .k:: ;
I-:. M. IJzzi-i !.,
Printer and Liuder,
it- v.? to
I'ant Goo'is lio-. j .3 '
to i3 at Young 'v.
Silk for lad).
1 Kics r pers
rid the latest eolov-
M. T. Y
2:;c ! r
Our line o.
M. T. oun ;'.s.
to $20 at M, "l.
Lrdies a !- !:
Nice hr.e (i
1 he p-x tta -A tan
I)!;.; lot tii iilCit at!1
be sold low at Your.;
I)ot:;.;!a i sko
an : ;o
i . Y .il'H,'?-
Children spi ing heel r.Vu-s fro . 7
ccut.s up at Young's.
Orinoco Tobacco (inaao is kin
of the Golden ileh.
M;3S Florence Taylor is with :
and will shov, you tliioif h out mu
nery department jJ. "1 You'.
!' r. . V r
!' HIM I
? ( ) !
HI I - III JT V A i f -
to! yrui, that is tri'i
J '.tt '
to O-t the B:y,t Good:
Fas! no n al 1 e Barl c
N-tsh St. WILSON, N. C.
Ii-irti ( it an.
L', v a i,! k , !'-! V1,;'"" ,
S'lar.itaaj or Ii or ' ul Pompadour
Yon iav the oftwnmv - ; ..,
" - s O
.. r 1
f f 1
.im.,n ;..'... 1 .... .:..u 1 K
1.1 1 1 1 L i Ti r '1 I ' ' '
,- ,t!. .3 i?J. iiS2v
.t .rt. ; w. , 1 3
, easy la effect, asc.
" a4J WaVC, 1