North Carolina Newspapers

    I ' I 111 .11 . . 1 F I ' . n, . Si- - WK. - - 1 l . I I ..II
1 ' m n i .6ii wdf r n o n tti nrT
KO. 5.
a i
for Infants and
" "CMtori
I recommend
known to me.
so well adapted to children that
as superior 10 any jjrsBwijjuuu
So. Oxford L, Brooklyn, N. T.
r ' v
tin nwrite bo well known that it seema a work
of supcreroritlon to endorse if. Few are the
IntelURont f amiHes who do not keep Castona
-within oasyriach." I, j
j New York City.
Lat Pastor Bloomingdale Jjefonned Churcta.
Th Csjrritns
y i
.! AntTsee his NEW STOCK of
Dm fi
os, lotions and Millinery.
Consisting of
. ,;Wo make a specialty in UMBRELLAS; PARASOLS
Tf.. ATrfTVViDV Inmt
JiL ALA i 1 1 13 nu iv
and examine her stock. f
rfne Leading Furniture
now oEoriria tlio Largest aiid
ture cjer brought
Molinir Crush Flush -at $C0.O0. Fornjer
priee T5.00.
Silk Plush at $50.00. Former price,
Wool Plush at $35.00. Former. price,
$45,00. .
Wilcox and "White Organs and Decher
'Bros., Chickering & Sons and Wheelock
. Antique Oak, Antique Ashe, Cherry and
Walnut at prices that defy competition.
Of Chairs, Safes, "Mat tresses of all Kinds
Spring Buds, --Work Tables for Ladies,
Pictures and PituFc Frames of every style
and quality always in stock, or will be
made to order on short notice at reason
able prices.
A large stock of Baby-Carriages with
wire wheels at $7.50.
Silk Plush Seat and Satin Parasol Car
riages with wire wheels at -only $10.50.
( Formerly sold for $2250
Special attention given to undertaking
in all its branches, at all hours day and
a night.
Paities wishing my services at night will
call at my residence on Bank sfreet, in
4 Brooklyn." -
Thanking my
-generally fdr past
continuance of the
f lg)ur8 anxious
Leading Furniture Dealer.
Cutorfa enres Colic, Constipation,
Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea. Eructatioo, ' y
Worma, gives sleep, and proiaotea d
"Without injurious medication. i
For several years I have recommended
your ' Castoria. ' and shall always continue to
do so as it has Invariably produced benfinriar
results. j
T- Edwiw F. PABon. H
Tbe Winthrop," lCSth Street and 7th Ave
New York City.
Covnxr, Tt Mchrat Stbt, VkvXWL.
rtnn nnrlr . flin m!inn.fffinifiiit of
vjoii v. t..-
You are earnestly invited to call
" ' i
Dealer pd Undertaker
Best Assorted Stock
of Furni-
to tins place.
friends and the pubh
patronage and ajking a
same, I am,
to please.
A Fanatic
voung knight raae Iks' battle-cry,
'I'll GgUt the eril till 1 die !"
And forth he rushed vrith heedless mtght.
To do his battle for the right. :
AnJ recklessly he lakl about,
And ruthlessly, and teltno doubt,
But blindly struck whate'er he saw
That seemed to him to have a, flaw.
At length a doubt came to his mind :
He paused and turned, and looked behind.
Ala3! too late he understood
How deftly mingles ill with good.
With swimming eye, and reeling brain.
He saw the good that he had slain.
: nimself seemed evil to him now,
And then he thought upon his'vow.
And'lo, the warrior lay at rest,
With his own dager in his bre?t!
i Diplomatic Eegrilatiiasr-Colanel Pftlk.
as an urator senaior uaiium
Senator Edmunds.
Cor. of the Watchman.
Washington, April 13, 1S91. Mr.
Harrison is apprtreutry not at all .put
out by the Italian war rumors which
are apraiQ nvins tnicK ana ia3r,. 11 ne
ksows any thing about the Italian gev-
vernment having notifiad Mr. Blaine
that if he .did not immediately satis
factorily anwer its last dispatch it
would break oil all diplomatic regula-
tions ana lumma ny aisnnss our min
isters from Home, as the cable aaysthe
Italian newspapers have pastively
stated for several days past-, lie keeps it
well hid from those who see him.
Ho is devoting his time to putting
tmgs in shape for hit four or five
weeks absence, which will begin to-
morrw, ana wnicn t .course, wouia
not begin at all if he had any idea now
or serious ruptures with Italy. It is
through the long pending; and more or
'ess troublesome question of a successor
to U. S. Treasurer Huston has been at
last solved by Mr. E. N. Nedecker, of
Indiana, having agreed to accept th
office, and the official announcement is
Excepted to-day or to-morrow.
Mr. Blaine seems luchned to lose hi
temper because of thera.inncrin whieh
the press has discussed ami .disposed of
matter. V hen assed tor information
as to whether his answer to thn last
dispatch had been sent he petulantly
repuea: me newspapers rrom tne
I - I 11X11 t II
Lteginning knew more about this affair
than I have and have lonj ago settled
it to suit them, what is the sons? of
coming to me for information r" That
the 'answer to that last dispatch' was
written and read 'to the cabinet last
week is certain, but whether it
has yet been sent nly the President
and members of the cabinet know, and
they will not tell.
It is believed by unprejudiced ob
servers that th administration and the
Canadian authorities are both using the
reciprocity question for political ad
vantages in the respective countries,
and it would be dilhcult to hnd a mau
here, who has given the present con
dition of-things any serious study who
believes that auy Canadian reciprocity
treaty will ba negotiated by thepres
ent administration, notwithstanding
the appointment by Mr. Blaiiie of
next October as the time to hear
the Canadian propositions. The Mc-
Kinley tariff law hits Canadian inUr
ests hard, and it was intended to do
that every thing. There is a well de
nnea movement, aitnougn not yc an
pen one, to compel Canada to ask for
annexation, or take the commercial
consequences. Trade reciprocity would
intertere with this scheme, therefore
there will be no reciprocity.
So great an impression did CoJ. L. L.
Polk, president of the National Farm
ers Alliance, make upon the local
All 1 1
Citizens Alliance by a speech delivered
here last week, defining the objects and
aims of the former organization, that
it has ba determined to print a million
copies, of it for general distribution.
Although Colonel i-olk has spent a
great deal of time in Washington for
several years past, this was the first
time he had made a public speech here,
and many people were surprised to dis
i . i t i
covered that ne was an orator oi no
mean ability. ..
i y-i 11 1 i
senator uuuom, wno is now nere, is
so jubilant over the recent ejections
in his State that he can scarcely talk
about anything else, and his friends
laughingly say that Ue has again ele
vatedhis presidential lightning rod,
which was taken down for reparis last
n i n l 1 i
senator jamnnas denies most in
dignantly that his resignation was the
result of a bargain to transfer Secre
tary Proctor of the Senate, i He says
that Secretary Proctor did iiot know
of the resignation until it was made
public. All of which is doubtless
strictlytrue, and yet it is generally be
lieved hre that the name of the next
Senator from Vermont will be Proc
Soma surprise was created here by
the stand that Secretary Tracy has
taken in regard to taking partisan pol-
it.h.s i nnr. of t,nf navv v.irn nf t hf
co'nntrr. There is no donbtahont that
l.ainrr tlia nrnnar tliinrf fr An Knf inlrr
-rp j. . j J" o " l " - J r
inor frnm'nasl'. fxniiriinff nnnln luirdlv
expected to see a Secretary
a SrnLirF nf f he Navv
display such an independent spirit, and
will he watched with interest. The
innovation wilLin districts that have
i i . i i
navy yards, as tney nave depended up
on this patronage for the maintenance
of their power.
Meeting of Iredell County Alliance.
Reported for tlie Vatclim?n
Iredell County Alliance met in re
gular session in Oak Institute, at
Mooresville, Friday April 10th, and
wascalled to order and opned in due
form by the president, J.; B. Holman.
The vice-president beingj. absent Bro.
Stikeleather was requested to act in
his stead. The chaplain also being
absent Bro. J. W. A. Karr led the Al
liance in prayer. - The minutes of the
last session were read and approved.
BroY A. J. Clark; Lee Morrow and T.
J; Williams were appointed a com
mittee on credentials, which committee
after examination of credentials r
ported 15 sub-alliances represented.
On motion tle calliag of the roll
was dispensed with.
On motion of firo-iM. W. White,
Bro. A. Leazer was called on and mad
an address to the edification of all pres
ent.. On motion a recess an hour
and thirty minutes was taken for re
freshments. AFTERNOON" 6ES3ION.
The Alliance was called to order by
the president. Bro. Leazer read the
plan of organizing a lecture syatem as
promulgated by president L. L. Polk.
It was moved and carried that Bro.
J. D. Cliek, lecturer for Iredell County
Alliance and all subordinate -lecturers
be instructed to attend the organ izv
tion of the District Alliance at States
rille on April 21st. County business
agent submitted his quarterly report
which on motion was adopted.
The following resolution was intro
duced and adopted:
W hereas, We have read an article
in the Statesville Landmark of March
19th, in which the following occurs:
lCol. Polk gave it out that there were
4,000,000 people belonging to the la
bor organizations in this country who
will not vote for Mr. Cleveland next
year if he is nominated." The edito
rial goes on to sav that the writer
knows the people of North Carolina
and if CoU Polk stands on one side and
says "this way," and Mr. Cleveland
stands on the other , and savs "this
way," that four-fifths of them will en
roll under the Cleveland banner. There
Resolved. That we, the members of
Iredell County Alliance, deprecate
such utterances, and believe it is doac
for the purpose orcausing dissatisfac
tion and to reflpct upon the honor, in
telligence and leyaltv of our members.
vve believe that our members in North
Carolina and throughout the Union
are in earnest for reform, aad that no
man is of more importance than one
of our great principles.
Resolved 2, That Iredell County Al
liance is in favor of such public officers
only as favor the demands of the Oca-
la platform, and will not beud the Al-
llance platform to suit the views of
any man in either party, they must
come to U3.
Bro. M. W. White offered the fol
lowing resolution which was unani
mously adopted:
Whereas, A lecturer has been ap
pointed for the 7th Congressional dis
trict, and a legislative council sooa to
be organized and all the counties com
posing the district that havjj been ask
ed to, have endorsed The Carolina
Watchman as the official organ of
the district. Therefore,
Resolved, That Iredell County Al
liance endorse the Carolina VV atch
man, and instruct our delegates to the
district Alliance to b3 organized at-
Statesville April 21st, to vote for its
endorsement as the organ of this dis
trict Alliance.
On motion of Bro. Kerr, Statesyille
was chosen as the next place of meet
. . . .i i
A resolution ot thank3 was tendered
bv Bro. Stikeleather. to the people of
Mooresville and
table manner in
ed the Alliance
the use of Oak
Thar hainff no other bwsiness be
fore the Alliance it adjourned to meet
at Statesville on the second Friday in
China Grove Items.
Correspondence of the Watchnian,
Dr. G. A. Ramsueriias been
for the
ed to his room with4he grip
past eight days.
Four hundred tons ot guano nave
been sold byour merchants this sprig.
Miss XJennie bloop, a charming
you nglady from Mill Bridge, is visit-
mgner friend, Miss Dettie raiierson,
this week.
Rev. H. W. Bays, D. D., of Coc-
cord has accepted an invitation tor de
liver the annual address at the closing
exercises of China Grove Academy.
The closing exercises or the China
Grove Academy will take place on
the night of April 30th, May lst in
the morning and at night.
The editor of the Watchman
China Grove last bunday.
friends were glad
to see him.
I ncain.
Miss Cora" Patterson's music class
I ol- thn acdpiTlT will Tender . a delight-
I Al
I fnl cantata at the close Dl the
Ann HO at 7 P. m.
I ..j
RAlicrinns services are held at the
city hall every Thursday night by Rev.
C. A, Marks, "at which time all busi
ness is suspended.
PVprvthiner is livelv and chickens
- --- n ml
vicinitv for the hospi- ea tne uiue ieuuwauu me wuw - - s w I ajaoatna Diaw finance, or uie euuor
. . J., . . 1 K- T?L K, V,- r.Mn tha Kfl DO pleased With it. A l.uUJi -...,,
wnicn tney enieruam- iui. Hy51i..iUu v ..- .-cr. n J.Qnnrl abanl nt TTn-1 Vl lu" AKut- oltl
also to Bro. Clark for tie fellow with a round oi cararjoara . - a- r dailv becominemore popular,: and are
"inltUute umberl lite tke foe. of a clock ad h 1 ?Z' W in all Z SUty.-UU
I ' : , . . o mmm
How to Cook Husbands.
uwuu XAUUStf Kt-DI HCTT irl 1 1
Larson has given the following recipe I
for cooking husbands, which we hope
all whp have an occasion to use may
nna successful:
A good many husbands are utterly
spox.ed by mismanagement. Some
women go about as if their husbands
were bladders, and blow them nn: oth-
, f-y
iip cuuswiiwjin noi water;
uiuers iet mem ireeze ny carelessness I
ness and indifference. Some keep
tnem in a stew by irritating wajs and
iTwiu.?. vuicis rwisi, mem. Dome
keep them in pickle all their lives. It
cannot be supposed that any husband
will be tender and good, managed in
in this way. but thev ara .rp.alU rlli-
nrni4o fill. 1. ii n
cieus when properly treated, in selec-1
ting your husband you should not be
guided .fry the silvery appearanee as
in buying mackerel; nor by golden
unt, as if you wanted salmon. Be
sure to select him yourself, as tastes
differ. Do not go to rnarkt for him.
as the best are always brought to your I
a- is iar oener io nave noneun-
less you will patiently learn how to
cook him. A preserving kettle of the
very finest porcelain is best, but if you
hav nothing but an earthernware
pipkin, it will do with care. See that I
the linen in which you wrap him is
nicely washed and mended, with the I
required number of buttons and strings I
nicely sewed on. Tie hira in the ket-
tie by a strong silk cord called
fort, as the old one called "duty
apt to be weak. They are apt to fly
out of the kettle, and be burned and
crusted on the edges, since, like crabs
and lobsters, you have to cook them
while alive. Make a elear stead v fire
out of love, neatness and cheerfulness,
et him as near this as seems to agree
with him. If he sputters and fizzes,
do not be anxious; some husbands do
this until they are quite done. Add a
little sugar in the form of what con
fectioners call kisses, but no vinegar
or pepper on any account. A little
spice improves them, but It must be
used with judgement. Do not stick
any sharp instrument into him to see
if he is becoming tender. Stir him
gently; watch the while lest he lie
too flat and close to the kettle, and so
became useless. You cannot fail to
tell wlum he is dene. If thus treated
you will find him very digestible,
agreeing very nicely with you and the
children, and he will keep as "long as
you want, unless you become careless
-hd set him in too cool a place." .
A Bible Clock,
Correspondence ot the Watchman.
Glasgow, Scotland, March, 25. 1891.
I wonder if auy of your children
know what a bible clock i. I mean
to tell you how to make one; also
about the first one which wa made.
The Rev. Mr. Robertson, of Edinburg,
a man very fond of little boy and
. .1 !! ll
girls, was in tne naoit or visiting tne
siek children's hospital near his home.
The little folks in this house of suffer
ing used to eagerly await his coming,
and when well enough would be placed
near the window to watch his approach.
One day; when he called a little fel
low told hira that he had not slept at
all the nieht before, but had heard
every weary toll from
rounding church steeples,
it be a good thing to have
think on each hour ?
the sur
"Wouldn't a text 16
You could
choose one for the first hour, two for
the second and so on, always having
your first word introduced in all your
texts, and then you would have a bible
clock all to yourself. The idea pleas-
a text opposite eacn nuruuer. xuur
. i i i i
littleiolks eould get a round of card
board and put the figures of a clock
h it, then search out the suitable
texts. I
It will interest you1 in, and make
you better acquainted with your
bibles. There are many words you
might choose. Suppose we take wis
dom as an example.
I. Wisdom-
II. Get wisdom. .
I I I. Keep sound wisdom.
IV. Wisdom is defence.
V. Wisdom is better than rubies.
VI. The rod and reproof gives wis
dom. VII. He layeth up sound wisdom
for the righteous.
VIII. Happy is the man who find-
eth wisdom.
IX. Wisdom riseth in the heart
him that hath understanding.
X. Ho much better is it U get
wisdom! than gold.
XL IThere is no wisdom nor under-
standing nor counsel against the Lord.
Y1I T How manifold are thy words,
In wisdom hast thou made them all.
M. E. Wiley.
John C. Calhoun said: "Why com
pel the people to pay interest tn gov
ernment credit through the banks,
coiA orarlif pnnlrl he extended di-
rect to the people without interest ?"
The people are bow not only paying
interest on government credit, but are
pavineuorraousinterestonthe money
wnnu sfiiu V.-V4- ' .
issued on the government credit,
is two-fold robbery.
viubn ii w J . r-" i i it' - j ii III
I . A L 1 U .i.mKav V aiiii I VUVUCU T Wi uiu pwwinxuuwuH til- 11 rl K A I
' Organizing.
Evidnre is coming in from all nides
that the farmers thronghout the
couatry ate organizing for self-protec-
tl ' it i . 1 .i .
i.iuu. it is one oi tne test . siicns that
LllPV IifCTl II Tn CM f la tha nvSmA
method to secure. themselves against
those who have been plundering them
right and left in the past
W hope this organization will not
end in the mere establishment of ex-
changes for selling produce and pur-
chasing the necessaries of life for the
farmers. Thww thincra m n lr fha I
- . aw 1
oegining oi tne retorms whicli are
needed. It is one great stepnn the
right direction to get this much, and if
wecan get no more we may congratu-
each other on accomplishing this much.
But let us get more.
Farmers constitute a vast majority
of the citizens in our country and they
should. have the corresDondinc ma-
ioritr in all the responsible positions in
legislation throughout the land. From
the presideat of the United -States to
the Governor representatives in our
State Legislature the farmers should be
in the majority. It is the height of
folly say. to take no organized action
about who shall make or execute our I
iaw?. t e wannarmers ana ineinenas
of agriculture wherever we can get
them, and we must have farmers at the
head of political affairs if we should
have them we wish them,
It is very well known that laws are of
such an intricate nature now that verv
few can understand them and the way
is hard to find out. The vast machinery I
of the law is more complicated than
steam engines or electrical motors
and why ? Because oar rulrs have
been to a very great extent lawyers
men who have no sympathy with far-
raers, and whose interest consisting in I
promoting ieuas instead or cultivating
place; who grow fat upon laws which
ha e been fashioned specially to ac
complish tbfi end.
We want plain, hard common-sense
farmers in. the majority, that laws may
be made plain and justice may be had
without the necessity of quibbles and
technicalities, and without the change
or escape of crimi'ials through the
ira nwion of a word or the neglect of
a formality.
Most of all we want farmers in the
majority in State and United "States
legislative halls, that farmers may have
their just share of benefits coming
from laws which bear upon"farming
interests. We should have the Presi
dent, Governors and legislators, to the
extent necessarv to secure these riehts 1
which are now torn from us to build'
up millionaire manufacturers, corpor
ations and monopolies generally as well
as the vast truths which openly defy
the right in their greed after the far
mers' toil-earned dollars.
Let the organizing go, farther then,
than selling of produce and the buying
of a few articles for the house and farm.
Let it resolve, not for the spirit of
Democrat or Republican, but in earnest
co-operation to place farmers to rule
over us, to make and execute the laws
upon which depend all our welfare and
happiness. Maryland Farmer.
Prom Academy Alliance.
Mr. Editob: I have been reading
the Watchman for sometime, but have
never seen anything from the Acade- j
my Alliance. Why the secretary of
our Alliance does not write, is more
than l know. ?
The officers of the Academy Alii-!
ance are as
follows: N. B. Brown,!
president: D. D. Peeler, vice-president;
H. C. Peeler, secretary: Paul Peeler
I can say the Academy Alliance is
still alive. They have ordered about
$150 worth of guano through their
opened oy our oia supenni
The officers were eleeted as follows:
S. A. Earnhardt, superintendent, J. F.
Black well, assistant, J. M. JPeeler,
secretary, C. C. Lyerly, assistant, M. J.
Walton Treasurer. YVe had a large
congregation that day and hope to
have on every Sabbath.
i v. l a . .
r raiernaiij, ojcuitisiAit i.
! Letter Prom Sodom.
Correspondence of the Watchman.
Mb. Editor: You have been want
in the people of Rowan county to
write td your paper, bo if yoa will al- j
low me :a little space I will let you j
know how the people in and around
Sodom are progressing.
. i
The farmers are busy preparing
their land to plant corn and cotton.
The farmers are behind with their
work. Wheat and winter oats are
looking well, I think the wheat and
oats crop in this neighborhood will
good this year, if the season continues
One night last week some unknown
nurties went into the smoke house of
b. A. Kudacii and iook some moiasses
and corn. I would advise the people
to keep their smoke houses locked.
Mr. C. A. Guffy has been down for
sometime with his baek. He had to
call in t he-doctor. Tattler.
-r -t 1.1 1
...1 i , , . , , it . l l
Mne oldest oee-Keeper m xne worm
lives, at present, m Russia. He is
ninety-eight years of age and attends
to the bees u the Monastry XPalsha-
ieff. Rolrhrien. His mother died last
year at the; auvanced aged oi izd years.
' i i cn
Dairy Kotes. ,
It you have not covered the ice in
the ice house, nov is the best time to
do it. ; - "rr-K,-
An Englishman has started a factory
at ATosa, in Norway, for the ; manufac
ture from niilk of a substance like
ivory, for which invention has taken
out a patent - ' . "
Mr. Fairman J. Mann, of theManor
Farm, Norfolk, England, publishes tko
returnof his small herd of red polled
Cattlfl sbfiwinw an nnrmtil oriru vil,l
' " " to . MVVI fc. La. v tblU
Prcw ot u,03U pounds of-milk.
All farmers who are studvini? their
business as the merchant, the lawyer,
thedoctor and the banker study theirs
will learn something from the agricul
tural experiment stations.
An observing farmer at an institute,
said: May farmers who keep beard
ing houses forcows run them . n"the"
European plau The eow," hover, al
ways pap on tlieJGuropean plan. She
only pays for whakshe receives; notb .
in 8 more-
g more. '
The butter-maker wno attempts to
wander through the mysteries of hi
uess without a . .thermometer ii .
quite as fooliah asi .the mariner who -trusts
himself afar on the deep without
a compass, and will quite as certainly
come to grief. 7 .
Do not spare sulpher from the mix
ture when you salt your cattle. It will
cool and purify their blood, and proba-
wy save yu from "aving the distemper
or blouny murrain, bulphur is the
only remedy I hare found, says Y. W,
Hobson, in one of our exchanges. '
A few weeks ngo there was quite a
stir made by reports in the papers that
deposits of cheese had been found near
Searsboro, Lowa that was aU good a
the geuuine, and could be sold for five -
cents per hundred pounds and the owner
of the "find" make nioney. It proved
a hoax. ---
At the last annual meet ingof the
Illinois Dairy men's Association areso
lution was p,assed asking that the
State Legislature pass a. law compelling
the makers of -boguabitter and filled
cheese, color their products pink. ''..The
bills providing for this have been in- -trod
uced and ordered printed. , They
should pass. '" J r
When there is trouble about the
separation ef the butter from. the milk,
a correipondent of the American Ag
riculturist fays that addiug a quart of
water at sixty-four degrees, in whieh a
teaspoon tul ot salt baa been dissolved,
to each four quarts of cream, wb'en.
ready to start tlMK:h urn, whieh ha redu
ced the time of churning from threu
hours to twenty minutes.
The Tennessee Far merJs -authority.
fr saying that whole cotton seed can
be cooked withoat any other heat than
that which it will generate ilself. Add,
to the seed one-fifth of its bulk of
wheat bran, wet with cold water, and
mii thoroughly; place in a tight box,
and in twenty-four hours the seds
will be so well cooked that they, will
mash easily between, the thumb and
finger. ' - ' - -
Prof. Witcher.of the New Hampshire
Experiment statienrfinds that the milk
I from his herd costs an average of 2.74
cents per quart on good feed. The best
cow is at a cost of 1.59 cents, while the
milk ef the poorest cow cost 4.20 cents.
On a richer-ration the cost from the
best cow was reduced to 1.32 cents,
while the same cow. fed on a poor, in
nutricious ration, the cost went np
5.35 cents per Quart. Feed as well
breed is needed to make cheap milk.
Grangers of Deleware fox To Per Cent.
The suggestion introduced into' the
hv.Alliances and Grangers. The Dela
ware State Crange at its recent- session
passed the subjoined resolution:
We demand that the amount of the.
circulating medium be increased by the
General Government to about $50 per
capita, and that this may speedily be
brought about, we endorse the propo
sition te loan money on real estate se
curity at a rate of interest riot to exceed
2r per ent, with proper . limitations ;
upon the quality of land and amount
of money.
High Wages.-
Chauncay Depew geU $100,000 a
year in salaries. The president,' vice
president and comptroUerrjf-the Equi
table Insurance Co., receive together
$115,000 a year. Betrs of ISew York
Life gets $00,000. Olcott of Central
Trust Co., same. Lots of these men
get $35,000 a year. Seme of the, fel
lows too much. How much brighter
are they than their fathers, who sat
around is ew England cross-road store,
whittling and swapping jack-knives ?
Chicago Sentinel.
The farmers are organizing for self
protection . and preservation, TIm
are not fightiug any other orgairiz -tion
or any other class, but are simply
working for their interest in wa
that will be to the-best interest of t:
eountry. They ask nothing that i-
inconsiderate with the general welfare
or iu conflict with the constitution.
Childna Cry for Pitcher's Ptoria,
-'--.'''p.:.: ; - I ' - j " . c , r

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