r . .. - . "
- -4 '. -- . " . . : , y?-.- ' , y.y;- fy y ''--"!."; I' -. .; - ....
VOL XXII-TIIIRD SERIES-
SALISBURY, N. C, JUP 18, 1891,
i 1 ---"
for Infants and ChUdj-jiit
I t-ecoramcnii it as superior to any f irescriprtioa
to nift." H. A. AacsxK, 2L XX,
,tU So. OxXord t, Brooklr X, T.
Bonr atomach, IMarrbasa. 'xMJXSlm dfc.
KiUs Worma,es Bloep, and tVctfd6
An an AS
'rtie Astoria is aonni'saS (
"r'Vnd it Few aret)
y Vork Cttr.
-? -Ke York City.
A Sonff of Clianjjre.
f snnj? in the gun Uic n hok ily
t sn m the ft wcrry song.;
i -oA not bclicVe in grief or vrronjr,
5 sing in &c s-jn tbc wh6lc day lotig.
ik T Ue lark and mrurncl all niplit,
k 6iad lost my laith in Vtmlh and right,
And I had no hepc f eftraiwg VipliU
sat in the dark mwirncd mgltt.
Mid yet at dawn in my heart j ; heard
XJnce more the voice of n singing bit,
Ht memory hwAed it ith a ord,
So my lips ne'er echoed frhat I. heard.
And noVy I ars nc?l?-.cr Sa not pay;
have learned t last that night and day,
fcVinshine and shadows, yassniy;
o rtow 1 km wrfther sad nor gay.
8. C Wctc, in Apdl IJrfMrtan'S.
SltOES, ! ,
OPY IS INVITED!
TO GALL AT
un s?co his NEW STOCK of -
, Notions an
3lis:4 AMn-si), ofiJaUimoiv.
'niul t'vuininc her stock.
WHITE GOODS, J,b
tlic Women .inl Children
ployed in Factories.
TVif niciiiivs in last wjfk's Yuutli
Companion May 21st, of the oi
oiuiiKf wnmoil of tSoSEMll. :U"C IXt SO
IkkI sis the Georgia factory in The
Century, hut the description of their
miserable condition is worse :uid arous
es the most intense ily ami indigna
tion in the mind of every reader. Is
it possible that such inhumanity to
helpless women and children is allowed
in a Christian laud? We do not
know Fletcher Osgood, hut he seems
to l) well accredited by the publishers
oPthat great Boston uper, munis the
scene is laid in liosUm. we take it lor
grunted that he h: not overdrawn the
painful pictuie. The homl line says,
Starved and Hopeless Livs." Mr.
Osgood has been investigating and
tells us at sixty contract shops in Bos
ton that are operated by ' Jtassians or
Polish Jews in the man u fact lire of
ready made clothing. Their workrooms
arv in the cheapest of old. buildings
that can be found in the worst s.c-
ome tit the shops
six or more nignis ui
stairs, antl aie invariably foul with ac
cumulated litter and dirt, ihe rooms
are crowded with toiling women and
girls, with here and there a bo .
Tbe atmosphere is fejid and fatal
to the health. The
i sen ts, who are always guarding aud
protectiii; her frisoners from inhu-
mnnitv, but wno 13 tnere to protect
those who h:ive 'cotnT:iittl no crime: f
It takes A t5 tfeurt to do it, for it is
in nssatut oton capital an accusa
tion-, .H aVtaigrrfent of Ihe rich at the
bar of HiblKj Vifttoin It is said that
VraHirMHtirce exclaimeI, "The pub
lic d V' bnt the public won't be
1 (K iblic ,opli.iion is a mighty
ViVr, ad !oft.etirArt 6Serflows it battles
and sweens tVvrVthing befdre it.
literacy rs not the question lwfore
'tis now. ft is tteteV the Question with
the fvV arid oppressed. Slow, piti
vS5, v4ing death that stares one in
the fctffce evry day is not concerned
about reading und writing. . Bread
is the first thing. Good food,
good clothingr good shelter, some
pure, fresh air to breathe, some mitl
ici ne for the sick and a dtceut burial
for the dead come be fere books. If
many of these poor girls need reform
in their morals, begin with their tem
poral wants. Hunger and rags won t
hear preaching. A hospital is a good
thing for the forlorn and desperate
cases, the sick and the dying, but the
great work is to do away with the ne
cessity of the hospital. Healthy work
and fair wages and comfortable homes
will do it, God said to, Cain: "Tha
voice of thy brother's blood cries unto
me from the ground." And it sewms
to me that the wrongs of the suffering
poor and every death in their miserable
homes cry unto God against us. Then"
let the investigation go on, the search
the arrignmput and the reform. It
is a lonely pitiless task. But one man
iu all of England was found vh
would dare vi it the prisons aud
cry out for reform. But John How
ard did it, and he reformed them all
and brought bles.-ings to thousands of
the oppressed. Our people read the
paper eagerly to see the last big adver
tisement of cheap goods. Cheaper and
cheaper thev get every week, especially
prominent and influential in the coun
cils of the nation and various states.
Eqa.il Bights te all, Special PrI til eges la-instances where such men haVe
to i one. j b?en timid or slow about acquicscnjig
Copyrighted y Ai.cricaiT Reform Prcs3 A89octa-!in such measures ns are being agitatjrd
.Udn ! for the public weal, the people have
The great vincirmntti Confreuce is ! fclimvn im n:it Jpiifp and there have hern.
a thing if the past It has made his-1 ,,,,,1,,, iu.lipnt ivi of callinj? forth
a A b i a- -v
rory. In the Uitited SUtes of. Ameri
cA tlws first sltjp towards the formation
of a neu? great political party is taken,
the Krhicf corner stone being "Equal
rights to all, special privileges to none,"
and this party standing on this founda
tion is one against which the united
cohorts of greed, avarice and monopoly
shall not prevail. It must win and
The preparation for and the gather
ing of that conference was watched by
the countrv at large with mingled in
terest, anxiety and contempt. Drones
and those who were barnacles on the
body politic were aroused to some in
terest. Men and patriots who have
long and earnestly leen trying to in
augurate a revolution that would re
store to the whole people their individ
ual privileges and protection were anx
ious painfully anxious lest there
might be some misstep by which all
heir painstaking efforts might be in
ured or nullified. Those who hate
tnd try to crush everything but them
selves composed the elements which
ned to brand the conference with
AN UNUSUAL SPECTACLE.
The large gathering presented the
unusual spectacle of a political assem
bly in which tnere were no packing
uid in wnieh there was no effort i r
impose to buy and sell. Many men
f widely divergent views and strong
convictions composed the bodv. But
clothing for men and women. tune
linen-bosom shirts for ID cents! How
air of suppression about them such as
characterize a gang of prisoners. The
majority of these workers are Ameri
cans, their fges from seventeen to
thirty, but there were some women of
cheap! we all exclaim we must buy
soir.e how can they aflyrd them at
liii i t iiihincc? The sewing women can
Bill A hi
'ANN 1 12 LAUKII'V
fifty-live and some girls not over twi
"I ii . . ... ,-v,-w- Allf l t I 'I'll, rl v ! iv sii I ni:inv or llie
uiuici hh; liiiiiiiiiiumuiio j-u'-j rv,v,i., ...
f 1 ......1 11.....iiwl iliil T Ml V-
You are earnestly mvitcu tu uuu n a s:uU T,
I5oy Who Sanir It
"Whv do I- think so
beautiful old song. ''Annie
1 . .it til i 4 i I1 1 L
woilc said Albeit li. t'. lines, lenor, to a re
morn- ' porter at a tathc:-iug of mu dcal people
nri'ssum iKird and sad. 1 ne
iimir4 sir 'from 7 o'clock in tilt
Iiicr ffvA in .-thn eveiiin'' with frt y- 'the other evening. "Well, I will tell
five minutes for lunch at noon. The 1 you. Ever since I was two years old I
most expert girls earn as much as b-o (
a week in the busiest season, but their i
5ivrnTPs are from to $4 a week. !
The exacting ovewght ;0f the bosses
forces the workers to unusual tension,
and then there is the fetid air, the
abounding dirt, the forced association
wltli mnn .f nnploriii habits
I adveilisethe larst stock of FURNITURE in the State, and the lqvvest I ftnJ filthy speech, and the lowering of
the moral tone of the lemales. io
girl is free to .look upon her work,"
and a minute late loses her half a day.
Hat the girls can't stop, hot for a day,
to look for a better place. If they do
they are boycotted, and can t get work
dealer North or South. " I shall prove it hy "figures.
Head Tlieso Prices.
I.hdii's Itattafi liockers,
Antique Oak Centre Tables, 10 inches square t
Holland Window Shades, Dodo Fringe and Sp
. l'lattorm Spring Rockers, carpet seat,
T Sterling Organ, 7 "stops, walnut case.
, Sterling Piano, 7 octaves, bony case,
S 7 50
35 00 Some of the bosses have
y-v x I J .... . t 1 1
lb W J a way of "slowing the clocic so as to
get extra tune out ot the gins. ine
1 50 foreigners are all filthy and use hard
io ffirls r.:u l not escape
KMlgUWv , n
2 00 it. . Some of the girls won t tell where
100 thifvlive. They are ashamed to. They
2 50 find rooms in old dusty; attics in bad
1 50 localities. T)iey can't keep up but a few
' 65 years at nicst, and then they die of
3 50 overwork and destitution.
50 00 This is an abstract ot Mr. Osgood's
225 60 sketch of these starved and hopeless
and am receiving orders lives-thrse human machines, who.
daily work is killing the body and
nw ii-.n i..vvikiwivn. in rav wav of doina business. If Utarvinir the soul these creatures
4 IJH.V ' mvw ------ ' - - J. " . . ' . I ' P
Rattan brlv liabv Carriage, Wire wheels, only
Genuine Antique Oak Bed Room Suit (10 pieces),
Walnut Frame Wool IMush Parlor Suit (0 pieces),
Antique Oak Sideboard, with large glass,
Standing Hall : Macks, with glass, ;
Antique Oak High' Back Vo4 Seat Kockers,
Mexiqui Grass llainmocks, large size.
rMosquito'Canopies, with Frames ready to lfang,
Bamboo Iktsels, 5 feet high,
hnvi' lov.d that OilL'. It was the first
one I ever learned and 1 was fully
seven years old before I cared for an
nfhpr. One dav. soon after I learned
it, my mother missed me from til
lmus. She made a diligent though
fruitless search for me in the neigh
borhood for several hours, lunally ;
policeman came along who said, afte
listeniiii: to hr stt rv. 'Why, thatmus
be the little fellow with long curls thai
follows the Italian organ-grinder nearly
(vrv dav and sink's "Annie Liurie
fur him. I iust left the pair at th
corner of st I often think what
an interesting appearance I must have
.... r j ii
new men, and when these mutterinjgs
were heard, the men in political danger
would l)e pointed to as a hero and
benefactor. ! kkSee what he has done
for the people" is a common "idea for
the retention of such men. But the
people are not so gullible as they were
twenty, ten, or even two years ago.
They are beginning to exclaim: "See
what we have done for hiui. e
have given him th highest honop,
we have eUvated him to the highest
honorary position, and we have kept
him there year after year.- His name
will be in history because we make for
him the opportunity. Now we suffer
from national irregularities and diis-
Lcriminations, and we ask for relief. He
does not heed us. He knows not what
to do. Then we present a measure
for our relief, saying, give us this !or
something better. Mind now, if ypu
can give us anything better, we will
honor you and thank you; but if you
cannot, then give us this." And the
people are dazed and hurt and wounded
by the way in which their reasonable
requests are received by the man they
have honored lor years. He turns
from them pooh-poohing and mutter
ing "unconstitutional" and offers noth
ing better. There are some things the
people are perceiving, and that's why
they get impatient,1
COMMENDING THE PRINCIPLE.
The Atlanta Constitution comes
squarely to the front and says that the
issuing ot money by the suh-neasory
with all this, "concession and not
obstinacy was the characteristic fea-
Tiiere was friendly and earnest 0f congressional authority
I but does not involve a greater stretch
. . . . i
oon-Siiltation which soon concentrated much of the -leirislation that has been
uid crystalized ib.elf into the shortest, enacted for bommeree and mauufacto-
ut grandest and most comprehensive
latform promulgated by any political
bat it is now conquering. Twenty
three counties are organized, twenty
foar commissioned organizers are in
the field, and the Bureau has .offici
information to the effect that tho FV
M. B. A., which has a strong hold i'i
many counties, will soon join the alli
ance and also the patrons of .ITnsbaiTi1
ry. The alliance workers tjiink fliy
will have a "sufficient" organization -before
the close of the year. -
STORMING NEW ENGLAND,
A few weeks ago it was assertel
that the alliance could neverTJSjrifV
with any favor in New England. Tol- v .
there are alliance organizations in th;.
famous section. The wall around
New Hampshire and Vermont have
been breaclied,1 and the-next state to b
invaded will be Massuchusettsk The
first national organizer will go inU
that state to work within the next two
weeks. - r 7
A NOTE OF V AltNING. 1 .
Prominent alliance men have callel
the attention. of the Bureau to the fact
that many "patent sheets" professing,
to Imj issued for and iii the interest o
the alliance, contain as ranch or more
matter of an antagonistic nature j
the order than in firt'or of it. The al
liance expects and invites discussion;
but such groundless misreprentations
and unwarrantable attacks us-liave
been noticed in some alliance paper.4
which use "patent sheets" ought. uior.
to be disseminated by affiance organs.
Editors who use-these sheets should be
caretul to stipulate that no matter ex
cept such as deals fairly and favorably
with the alliance shall appear tu them.
II. W. A YF.it,
Manager Refoim Press Bureau
arly in a third of a cuitury.
The work of the convention was a
confounding surprise to old partisan
uid sectional politicians, lhey p re
lated tnat the platform would be rot-
i i : .
ten Willi numerous auu imposMuic
Msms. They nnsjudged the men
whom they were strying to cond- mil,
uid they failed to realize that politi
cians and. great new.-papers do not
possess all the brains of the country.
1 he work ot the convention has eitner
caused ominous silence or conservative
expression among them.
V.'E ARE WITH YOU.
The Cincinnati convention is to be
followed by another great meeting
ries. The C institution's article is -noth
ing but a stioug commendation or the
sub-treasury. Thisipaper is the ac
knowledged leading paper of t!i2 south,
from which section the bitterest oppo
sition to the su'o-treasury system seems
to come. The Fort Worth Gazette,
one of the most prominent 'papers in
the great State of Texas, recently coiii
nifiidtd th nlan in plain terms. One
by one they are coming over
and great thing is bound to win.
THE ALLIANCE CAMPAIGN VIGOROUSLY
SUPPLEMENTED. - i
The great national alliance educu
tiomil campaign which will be a fea
ture wf alliance work this year, will be
vigorously and gloriously supplemented
bv mass mcetin.s, county meetings,
next February, whjch will be a con- encampments, etc., all over this vyhole
vention officially authorized by tha country. Never: was there such a stir
grat agricultural and labor organiza
tions of the country. More than five
millions of citizens will be represented.
The platform of the people's party
homched at Cinciiinatti. embraces all
up among me jieopie,
was tneie siicu m v.uv., ..........
desire to study and be informed on
great political questions aud - issues.
Wivpi- wi f her' such a political neu-
A . v . v. . ..... I
Died at Cleveland, N. C, May 2ith,
Mrs. N. B. Thompson, after an illness"
of nine week?, aged forty-nine years,
two mouths aud two weeks. She was
a consistent member of the Episcopal
church for "more, than thirty years,
She leaves a husband and seven .chilk
dren, four sou aiid three daughters,
to mourn her.death, Jsides many re- .
lations and friends She was-a nob!.;
wife, a devoted mother, a kind neigh
bor, charitable and affectionate. She
visited the sick .in their suffering and
distress and delighted iu doing good,
"Blessed are the dead which die in
the Lord fronr henceforth; yea sait'i
the spirit, that they may rest from
their labors; and .their works do follow
Ami is she gone, forever pone?
A:ui is hur carlMy journey o'er;
HUM yt'iirs nii'l ivoj still roll on,
Antl shall re henr hor voit-c no more?
Hits was ft loving spirit too;
JTwns always S4vootr'twas iilwnys kiuU';
I never knw.v a heart more true, -
A nLIer?oul, a purer mini.
An l now wtitti RtHhis dreary hour, -
I'm tJrc-imin? of Unit ?; ii it fled,
Kacli st.ir.each hree.c,c:u !: blooming flower
Sterna whispering forth, she is not dead.
I liave just put in the Furniture for throe largo hotels,
from all over North and South Carolina daily
One price to all, am
you buy an article from me utvl it noes not cwne up aa ri-iiescnw;o, .um.. .w - j
expense and get your money back. "
Write mo lor Catalogues.
E. M. ANDREWS,
I I and IC. A Tr.i.lr St
Charlotte,- N. C,
"Simple, Durable. Prints from
tdoar Metal Type," does the work'of
a $1Q0 Machine; Perfect Align-
mentj Prints Capitals, Small Let
ters, Figures and Characters 78
m an. j'nee complete, $uj
Acrents and canvassers wanted
Apply to '
- J. ALLEN BROWN, Ag t for W. N. C.
-r Salisbury, IV. C.
God from whom ."hope' has withering
fled and mercy sighed farewell.11 Sixty
factories in Boston; lidw many more in
New York and Brooklyn and Chicago
and Cincinnati? Will history keep on
repeating itself? It-is loss than fifty
years since Tom Hood wrote "The
Song of the Shirt,1' and now in cul
tured Boston it fits the time and the
place as well as when he said:
Stitch, stitch, stitch,
la poverty, hunger and dirt,
Sewing at once with a; double thread,
A shroud as w ell as a shirt.
Oh (iod! that bread should be so dear,
And flesh and blood so cheap.
Women and children working as
prisoners work tor crime, ana no jmpe
better lime nomingv uiwn
presented on my first concert tour. I
had run away from the house in order
to go bare-fwoted and had fallowed the
organ, when its owner played my
favorite tune. When I was only six
years old I had the honor to sing
'Annie Laurie1 before General Sherman
and his staff.
"1 shall never forget that day. It
was in 1804. The army had just re
turned from the South and was en
c mped on Biker's Island. One day my
brother, who was an aide-de-camp to
the General, obtained permission for
my mother and me to visit the island.
1 was dressed in black velvet with a
xvi.ly linPM rolhir and had a soft hat of
black felt stuck iuintiy over my
i A T II. 1 ..Iwuu tlwk vilhiOY
nf white canvas the othcers ami men
would come out and hug and kiss me
.-w thev thou-dit of their own dear
ones at home whom they would not see
soon acaiu. I w;is the tirst cuiw tney
had seen since their arrival North
blv mv brother, hat
UI-JIIIC u.i J" J J .
f.vi.i thm sibout mv sonr and they
tl'lll - J -
b. ;u-r ih As I sanr the tear
would roll down the rugged cheeks or
the dear old fellows, as with brok-m
voices they joined m the chorus. 1 Hen-
oval took a practical form. My
I L I . . 1 ....... T VI' 1 f ' 1
)-r.ui to uo iiW'M '"
the principles which these oanizatmns trality inon. the masses- ' , encampment of
have supported ami pa-sseu into nauon- tlmt lj0 preserved until tney snau begin at Wrighk-
al prominence despite raiiery, villihca ,ret rock bottom information on the 1 ; 1,, tin-17th
turn and vituperition from socallcd ?ssueg of the day, and then they will r ' wiH 1,,
leading men who ought to. have' leen choosc their own course. The speak-
their friends and wot m.ir . - ing and l.arangueing o i ue I, ' . GuVerno, who wasMe voted to
The primary object oi me nisi mcenug orator will he wasteu ureaiu. uuuuk
is to le virtually the same as was mat tae ast week lntorination naa wen ie-
ceived at alliance headquarters ot meet
ings, and encampments to be hdd in
Pennsylvania, Missouri, West nrgin
ia, North Carolina, Tennessee, New
. .-.I III' O tl.
V ork. II HO. Illinois, ouui-a v.uuon.i,
f rhP first. The national committee
of the people's party will at tend the
February convention for conference;
and in that conference the alliance
...,.i r.thur nrrr:ini-.,ition3 will take the
liiu . .
the State.Guard. '
Quartermaster General Olds ;jay
that the four regiments of -North
Carolina will be under the;commaud oi'
Brig. Gen. John W. .Cotten, and th ;
lt "Virginia Iteginient, of UichnioniT
coinmaTiu oi uu..
.... i i i
- M,.;Jr.'. :',.....:. 4. m...., wi Uw under the
people s party uy tue nauu, auu Mississippi, irgmia, i iuusa.-, ,1..,.
live millions of member caij, and will Llld other state-, "and front three "ft'J of Virginia,
11 i unnKwnr ii.ivok: c i .n nntinjrinn ii:lvh i-iiiui: i " ' ' - . . .
say inrouu .r.v..-...- IX OL ulcao CT -II i nresent for some days, and U0.
-Your principle- are our principles rom eacll State. ; Uy with the btlas long a.
your platform is. our piatronu e ai. all want alliance speakers. .;nf iM will nremit.
yours; we are with you ana wm swna M ' wU y extensive preparations are be-
I. .r inMI T f TI1M Hill I . 1 - t I ' I . . u I
"J Jv" l" " ,M4 in s n( out some trood a.n-
OXE OR TWO PARTICULARS.
Tt. mav be mentioned in particular
that the platform of the people's party
;., ...b.f.. tiM v it not Wlioiiv. tne
and pleas to stud out some good a.li- j
ance speakers to address the peopje who .
in" made lor a grauu .bhwih((u.ui,
md it is about certain Unit htteen or
d boys wi.L
1 it. .,..1 .buM-tnds; Piiiinciated
pialLOliu auu nvi.t."'."
1 farmers alliance anu
dust rial union at bt.
Louis iii lbSD,
and emphasized and reaffirmed at Oca
la, Fla., in l&K). And that there
miMit tje no dodging or misunderstand
;f nlwiuk what tuiuht or might not
have been meant, the sub-treury
p I. . 1 1 - hi !....
are huir'ering and seeking lor ,111101-Uixteen Hundred wen irame
li 'ht on puolic allairs
-b th.v oivL- eitiier ignored lor
been kept from
sneakers ' would
years or wnicu
tluMn. A hundred
scare! v be able to till all demands,
but wherever it is possible the requests
are complied with. !
THE WORK IS NEW MEXICO.
The New Mexico alliance is discus-
Ahibainians are. Vid5 Awnkc.
LE MARBLE '
Is:th-Plac9 to Get Monuments, Tombstones, &c
A iar'e.stock-of VF.UilOXT MARBLE to arrive in a few days I guarantee
'satisfaction in every respect and positively will not be undersold.
Of all binds a specialty.
, C. B. WEBB,
; ! PltOPRlETOR. .
farmers feel that they are opprced
they crv aloud, and their wail is heard
from" the Atlantic to the Baciiic
oceans. But the poor and friendless
aw too weak to cry. They can't be
hard as far as the nearest church.
Compared with these wivtched women
nnil children the Poorest tanner in
Bartow county is a prince, lor ho al
ways has enough to cat .
And the sky ii above his head
And the grasi bjiK'.ith his feet.
He is a freeman, and cringes not be
neath the tyranny of any man, much
lew' under the frown of a llusian or a
Bolish Jew. Friends, Americans,
countrymen, can such things be and
we be silent? It matters not where
such sutlering and misery are found
whether in the workshops of Boston
or the factories of the north or of the
south let our philanthropic .men and
woui u sek it. out and cry aloud nun
of various Kinds
":ivi me tne last Cent
world. None of them had much mon
ey at that time, I fancy. I
ust !.v;0, besides a uag ui
. 11 1 t it:....
:,.!. o i.-iiwl-h.-ivii-d si) blier rave me
n .uv." - -
lnf-L- however atteiuU-d
n an was especially emphasized and ,iug the adoption of a new cVnslitu-
ei dors d. Anothe? particular to be fum and by-laws, such as will remove
noted is that the platLrm was adopted solue restrictions winch have unrated
w Ada unanimity and amid the against local growth and pi ogress
"u" i.1. m 1 ,-.11- u'.,. th,.v.. is beiinning to. be an
tug which had brought us from
.n.nl ..wsiv !ind Iclt US. We
t,, hire :l farmer to take us to the outer
c 1 1 .. ; I.... 1 ... iivi--.il"
1 1 1. ......
took a lerry uoat. lue-i.on.. x
.-e l us S5, which . about used up
my first professional, foe.
-My love for the song is . so well
known in the musical profession that
an American woman violinist 11 order
as .-lie said, to keep peaec iu tho family,
has nick-named mv wife 'Annie Lau
ne.'" N. Y. Tribune.
1 11 1
The finot garnets and nearly all the
t!ie !eridots found iu the Uniud StaW
... . ... 11....1...1 f .-. .1:1 :nit lolls and scor-
in X. .iv Mexico and An-
t i.....,..ic tw husiasm. oiiii 101
nioM- 'w""1"1 . . ...
other particular to be noted w that a
1 I. ..I- i.f fhn ilnh'-TateS to tlw
iarse iium'i o
c . 1 .....j nr
convention were no-, lueoi.-i-.
e. ,.0 l!i-.iM'i- anil not eligi
membership. Friends of the sub-treasury
plan may lieely disuu.s all doubts
.... ,,.w.-,dn,.ss as to the ultimatH vie-
t,-v If the particulars as now pro--
nosed are not put iu operation
principle involved will
1 II. 1....1 nofbill"
HE IS A "POPULIST."
There must be some short and easy
v iL.-i.rn.-d in" :i member 01 me
third nartv. 'to say
of the people's party
,.1-ulwinovi' enoULu i
l . 11 r. .. . .. fi. hkvvrr
ii-.it there IS
awakening there as clse'.vmre
C 1. I 1 ..... l-iih'i L' .
to i-er cent. i tie- p.-.nv... .
.1.., .,-.nih laiiLrua-f, and theiterrilo-
LUO l , " ' . 1 ,l;-,f
rial .secretary has rcipnted t.u.t
I ' I i .......... ... I . 1:1 I
I" 1 V .... II..U' I.I K' 11. 1
. . 1 . I 1 r I . . k 1 w l . . 1 -" 1 - - -
1 ' ... 1 1 I 1 .... . ..vhm n,ir
Hi RT.-:iioito, Ala., June 0, W3L
. Mr. EliturJ: Flease forward meou t
or more copies of Tu.r: Carolina
Wak-mmak. ;lf I bke it' I will sub
scribe and get as many others to do so
as I can.' Hurrah for the fanner..-,
working?, men, sub-treasury and frv
coinage. r Tariff t; ffy is fooling r.
sensible alliancenicii -down iu th.
sunny part of the world.
II. Ben Feukell.
i dorbit a Shamokin, Ba.mstabl'
be countable is all right, but the uV
d from blood poisoning, auu va
wants thu constable shot. ,
L 1I..1i..j1'1IijI I r. Mil
ln'i-'A eSiaOll-SUei:, mi' """'n
ill.. I ...
..1 . . 1 . . t.
'he is a meniocr :ln preGcueuv
vnlil lc cuiti- I i r oiu-erned.
rather slowly,' is tixm
:md (irmly and is disac
- THE CULOliEI) ALLIANCE
1 1 1
The ine;n!)orsliip ot tue colore I alu
-...,. w iiu-re.aMUi' beyond count. Na
tional President Humphrey writes that
the organisation is prospering beyond
i - 111.1... i.... - . a... ,.. l,n:1 int . 1 ue u
1 ... ...,.,i 1. nr. u'll 1 L u iuu s lil imu...-
lien-Mve eiiwii.. -
i.' .. .. 1 i.-ifi 1. !7 itlilll
S l.U C UlnMl.ll..l.i""
His m-eatest hindrance
1 a i't A. . , I . . in i.vin-
! 1 I 4 . I I nii'Al' I . I 1 I T lit .1 I I I 1 H iT 1 ill 111
i: . I I . .1 1 i-iil 1 il'I I I !1 UHHMi LI I IHMIlll i'Vil llVLi'o. v
mucn time. .r . ' .. . 1 .......1.. VVl.i),. 1..-.r:li-;.i on
L i ... . . . i . j ii'irru i 1 .1 .1 u v ui s 11 t. h nn.-.
1 attlllator 01 uie l""J rr-'iT, ,,;,.!.
eUS auu niviniT llieiatuic j
nooulistf for a new.party ne
deserves a new term.
TMi? PEOPLE A UK ISIiol-ii-
Some of Ihe phases, of the new revo
lution have been the endangering ot
the tenure of honorary othces aud po
rtion held by men who have been
A Beau of 1923.
When grandpa went a-wooin.
H,: wore a -satin vest, y
A trail of running roses ,
Kmhroidcrol oitTlc breast.
The pattern of his trousci '
His linen, white and tine,
Were all. the latest fanhioii ,
In eighteen and twenty-uinc.
Oraudpa"was a line-looking -oinr
Mlow rlitii, so the .M ladits. Kiy, uad 1
is -line-looking-old gentlcmuu iiu.
v. .f -.w. r it rme ot years ne nas wu.
I Ul 11' 1
i, in h.-iUiVr. lie ihe uirnlsol in-.
of. can -do much by forwarding 1
to Fre-iident lFiniphrey, or distributing
i- .i-.ul ininiirfs tluit may be
ill illllOil vji-viv. - ij
near tie.n. ;
The alliance Iwts no greater struggle
iu auv other :,Utc than mi Indiana,
Co t en Medical liiacoxci j
.,iv vmiih," he fituuently s;iys
unly blood purilier mid liver luNviu.
'uurcnteed to hcnelil or cure, or uio., y
oroinptly itfuuded. It cuicsbver uvV
eass, ,!y.-peiia. scrofulous oes, b....i
. ruj.tion. aud all discai s of the b.o I,
Fur lingering coughs and coiwiuip . ,
(Anicii is luug-sciuofulu in its t.-.x
.tage.-)Jt is an uiipaiallelecTieiuedy.
Children Cry for Pitchjers Castdria;
boo Lcr trusted