..." - . . .. : ''' " ' y r
v v uson Adveirioo. .. .
A YEAR, CASH IN ADVANCE.
"LET ALL THE ENDS THOU AIM'ST AT, BE THY COUNTRY'S, THY GOD'S, AND TRUTH'S.
BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM.
WILSON, X. C, MAY 30, 1895.
HE STORE THAT SAVES
ihhv, and you will want a
!rht, pretty ru to help
your matting out, so to speak
Vo never hail such a pret
ty assortment and as cheap,
jute Rus, 23 feet, only
White Bed Spreads.
You should see our 85c.
quality. Full size l;0(h1
You know we have been
and are still headquarters
MAnolher Torclion LaccBargain!
' , Encouraged by our success in our wonder! ul Lace
i'JS-ilos, we will open this week a larger assortment than
lover before, and at prices that must move them quickly.
' rPTVJ TFTfiWlT? fIT) 17
THE CASH RACKET STOLiBS.
J. 11. LEATH, Manager.
N ah ani Goi.nsr.oRo Strf.kts, WILSON, N. C
i'.y virtue of a decree r-f the Superior
Cor! nude in the rivil action wherein
o:,.i)v:n Williams et ;'i!s were Plaintiffs
,:; K. V. Wvnis was Defendant, I
.' ill sell al thf Court House door in
Y i;: ,,,1 on Mr. inlay the , t'ay i f June,
1 -u, tiie follow ir.L', described property
ia iViison coimt y, Totsnot township: one
O ut of land adjoining the hunts ot
j..f,n i r.'.-. s and Catherine Cobb, con
t iinin- I wnty-tive acres more or less,
r tin- hind of whi h Lucy Ann
Vnn died seized. One other tract
oMand. .idjimin the lands of John
Sharp and Kinchin Edwards, contain
n ; thiriv acn s more or less. It being
'and of which Nancv Stith
nn died seied. Terms: One
liatii ash balance payable November
; -1. iS's with 6 jer cent, interest.
S. A. VoiDAKi,
F A. ii S A. Woodakh,
Pursuant to a decree of the Superior
( '. unit v in a spe ia! procei ding pciidid;
tie-rein, entitled Jesse Simpson et al
parte, I will sill to the highest bid-d-".
,,t the court house door in Wilson,
on M 'iiday, the third day of June, 1S05,
'he tract or parcel of land in Cross
ivo.ids Township, Wilson County, ad
j. iuin ihe lands of Seth Scott, J. F.
I 11 !pi r and others, it being known as
th - 1-inpte Karnes tract containing
nine dot acres more or less.
I ei tii , ( ne third ( ash. balance in
six months, title reserved until pur
chase money is fully paid.
John K. Woi'iiAiui,
April 2',;lh,' iy5- Commissioner.
Wii.vis I'iiim'V in tlie Superior Omit.
W. i'. Simpson and 11 (". Connor,
F.se'rs, A. Branch, doing business in
the stle of Bram h & Co,
W. M. Carter and C. T. Norwood.
Summons for Belief.
The Stale of North Carolina,
To the Sip-rill' of Wilson County
011 are hereby commanded to suni
niou W. M.Carter ami G. T. Norwood,
the defendants above named, if they
1m- found within your county, to be and
appear bef 're the Judge of on r Superior
Com t, at a court to be held for the
1 ounty of Wilson, at the court house in
Wilson, . 1 a '.! fourth Monday before
tlie first Monday of March, 1X95, and
answer the complaint which will be de
posited in the office ot tlie Clerk of the
Sup'-rior Court of said county, w ithin
tlie lost three lavs ot said term, and
h t the said defendants take notice that
"t it they fail to answ er the said complaint
I within the time required by law, the
Iplaintills will apply to the relief de
i inanded in the complaint. Herein fail
; not, and of this summons make due re-
turn- Ciiven under my hand and seal
tof s od court, this 5th day of January,
V " J I). HARDIN. C: S. C ,
( Wilson County.
. .I'Si: AND LOT FOR SALE!
f Kr. . Kooms ,ml Pantry; lot hish and
lr. well drained; e,oid well of water.
- I'nr in'oi illation, applv to
Children Cry for
YOU MANY A DOLLAR!
and the quality as jjtkxI a
Ladies Ribbed Vests, 5c.
each better than any we
have hatl before at 8c.
Ladies Ribbed Vests
Silk, at 50c. each. You
will notice wc have made
a big jump from 5c. to 50c.
We have all the interme
diate prices, but space for
bids their mention.
Gents Balbriggan Shirts
and gauze. We call your
special attention to our 25c.
quality. You will find them
in other houses at 37 y2c
M CHaTI AMI V
l'nrf Conservatism ?
Mr. Secretary Carlisle in his birr
speech at Covington, Ky., last Mon
day makes" the howling bust of basing
his whole argument on the presup
posed presumption and assumption
that there is one single, solitary, Ion
sane individual in these at presets !
States of the unfructifkd. United
States who is in favor of or even
dreams of silver monometalism: That
is to say, a single silver standard.
Mr. Carlisle had best take some
crushed ice, soak his shins, and lave
his fevered brow. I le is a renegade
His advice is not worth a tinkers d-n.
Hiirklen'K Ariiicii Salve.
The P.cst Salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum,
Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands,
Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin erup
tions, and positively cures Tiles, or no
pay required. It is guaranteed to give
perfect satisfaction, or money refunded,
l'rice 23c per box. For sale by IS. ".
Now and then you will find a Re
publican who is willing to do the
square thing- Samuel Allerton, a
Chicago Republican, in a public
speech the other day said:
"I know in a general way we arc
inclined to lay the responsibility for
present conditions on the Democrats,
charging it to their tampering with
the tariff, etc. But we know in our
secret hearts that if Benjamin Harri
son had been elected he would have
had to issue bonds to get gold just
as this administation has had to do."
This is the extact truth, and it is
refreshing to hear a Republican
admit it. Davidson Dispatch.
CONTAGIOUS In all lt stnpea com
r pletely eradicated by
BLOQQ Pfllnil S-S-S- Obstinate soref
UlUUU rUIJUfl nr,d ulcers yield to Its
Kmm- hotillntf powers. It re
moves the fvolson and builds up the system.
A valuable treaUse ra ibe dlfcaM and its treauacD
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO . Atlanta. Ga.
, Pitcher's Castoria.
FOR STATE'S RIGHTS
South Carolina Appeals From
Judge GofTs Decision.
WILL IT DE REVERSED IS A QUESTION.
Governor Kvans Kays Ho la Confident ot
Wluniug The lleault of the Move
Leaves the Political Outlook
Coi.rMr.iA, S. C, May 27. All eyes
are now turned towards Richmond, tho
capital of the confederacy, and it seems
a littlo strange thiit that city of all
others should be the plaee where South
Carolina will make her appeal from the
decision of .Judge Golf on the registra
tion laws laws so intimatel connect
ed with events of the lato unpleasant
ness a decision in which frequent ref
erences were made to the causes lead
ing up to this unploasantness. Yet
this week South Carolina through her
attorneys will appear there and before
a eouit of appeals of tho United States
make her appeal for states' rights.
The result of tho move that has been
decided upon by the .states leaves the
political outlook a little in doubt just
now. There is a possibility that the
court may reverse J udie Golf's decision
in which ease tho entire situation will
le very much changed. It is not gen
erally thought, however, that the court
will make any such reversal, and in
that eaoo the uncertainty will simply
amount to a delay in the campaigning.
The state is very hopeful of winning
This afternoon Assistant Attorney
General Townsend and General Ed
ward McCrady, of Clia rlebton, and Sen
ator Joseph W. Iiarmvell will leave for
Richmond to 'appear tomorrow before
the United States court of appeals and
ague the motion to have that court
docket the appeal and lix a day for a
hearing. They will also oppose the
motion in the other registration cases
to make the supervisor of registration
of Newberry county a parti to the
Governor Evans, in an interview yes
terday, says that he is confident of
having (loft reversed. He says more
over, that no matter what may be done,
he proposes to havo the constitutional
convention held and the election con
ducted in such a way that no shadow
can ever rest on tho constitution that
is mado, so far as the federal constitu
tion is concerned. The republicans of
the state are pursuing a waiting policy.
They say they are prepared to prevent
tho supervisors of registration from
violating Judge Golf's order next Mon
day, though Governor Evans had in
structed his supervisors to go ahead as
if the injunction was never issued.
They are preparing to organize. State
Chairman Melton says, republican
leagues for work in the national cam
paign in every section of the state and
will have a delegation at the national
league meeting held in Cleveland next
CAROLINA'S ASSIGNMENT ACT.
Dissenting Opinion of Associate Justirp
Avery of tbr hnprrnio Court.
Raleigh, N. C, May 27. One of the
most interesting things about the no
table caso of Carr against Coke, involv
ing the legality of the "abnipnment
act," is the opinion of Associate Justice
Avery. It is a powerful one. lie dis
sents from the opinion of Chief Justice
Faircloth and the majority of the
Justice Avery says : "Whcu, therefore. It is
provided In section 16, article S, of the consti
tution, that 'all urnnt-s anil (ninmission.s shall
he isHueii iu the name ami by authority of tho
State of North Carolina, scaled with tho (Treat
seal of the Htate, siirnod by the pnvernor and
PounterKiunod by the wx-retnry of state,' and
lu section 23, article !i. that 'all bills, etc., shall
be sinned by the pit'siduw onli-era of the two
houses," tho one clause Is heded about with
Do more of the divinity of sovereignty than the
other." "To the Huiwstloii that possible evils
may ensuo from Hustaiiiina the power of the
courts to impeach tho validity of a statute, it
may be answered that the announcement that
the constitution Is o shield for manufacturers
of forirert laws will Indeed open open u I'ando
ru's box out of which will issue invitations to
those who ore capable of such crime to throna
the lobbies of our legislative halls and make.
by bribery, forgery and other fraudulent prac
tices, the laws which should be framed to af
ford remedies for the grievances and protec
tion to the rights of the people."
NORTH CAROLINA IN BRIEF.
Senator Marion liutler will take the
summer law course at the University.
The twelfth annual council of the
Episcopal diocese of east Carolina met
nt Fayettevtlle Saturday with a larfre
The ninety-third annual commence
ment of Salem Female College, the
oldest educational institution in the
south, is beinpf held this week.
Mrs. Lillie Emerson, wife of Mr. T.
M. Emerson, traflie manager of the At
lantic Coast Line, died in Wilmiiipton
Mr. Edward Gilliam has severed his
connection with the Danville, Va.,
Evening Star ami returns to the Reids
vlllo Review f r all of his time.
The Democrat says that Dr. Nabors,
of Rutherford, has sold the Tute mine,
In that county, to northern capitalists
for 8ir,,000. and that J. 0. Mills, of
I.nrlte, has sold his fold and mozanite
mining properties for &75,000.
Tho grand jury of Uobison county
has prosecuted Judge AV. L. Norwood,
of the superior court, for drunkeness
because he was so drunk he could not
leave his room. Norwood's resignation
is being called for by prominent repub
licans. Lazarus Clayton. Jr., has been ar
rested at Asheville charged with being
accessory txjforo the fact to the shoot
ing of Dave Sherrill in Cripple Creek
Wednesday. Ilo is a brother of Jesse
Clayton, who inilicted the wound from
whieh Sherrill died.
The Bethlehem, Pa., Iron company
announces an increase in the wages of
furnace men from 81.20 to 81.40 per
W Idcoiialn I' x, rest Fire.
Stjferior, Wis., May 2fl. Forest fires
have started near Topside, forty miles
from here. One settler's home and a
valuable tract of pine are reported de
stroyed by fire. The settlements in
tho neighborhood are in dancer.
Johnson's Emulsion of Cod Liver Oil
eoiK hes the blood, builds sound flesh,
restores strength and vitality to the de
bilitated body. Pint bottle, 1.00 at
GOFF'S NAME IS MENTIONED
a Ilvpubllcnn 1 residential t'aodtdate
l'roin the Snnth.
Washington, May 27.- Ex-Commls-sioncr
of tlie Internal Revenue John
W. Mawm indorses Jtidjre GoiY of West
Virginia for the presidency and be
lieves that the man who gained such
wide reputation for his judicial decis
ion will make a most acceptable candi
date for that oiliee. In talking over
the chances of Judge Goff for the re
publican nomination, Mr. Mason said:
Never before in the history of the country
has It been so ncocssury to have a southern
man head the ticket. Tlie elections durina
tho pust year In the south huve shown that
that .section Is more than ready to como into
the republican ruuks if local prejudices can te
broken down. Republican doctrines are
spi'uaitiui; in all the iimnufiieturiiur und other
industrial districts of tho southern states and
the liberal element there would like to Indorse
these principles by voting lor a republican
president. Louisiana inl'ht be carried by the
republicans, and if a Juduo (iotl were nominat
ed West Virginia would surely indorse him
and there would be jrreat probability of car
ryiuK Viri-inia. If it could only bo said that a
republican vote would mean that a southerner
would be placed iu the white 1ioum much I
the aiitat-'oiiiMU of the southern peoj.le would
THE UNITED PRESBYTERIANS.
Rev. Ilr. McMlcliael kiectol Mot-.r..tor by
l'lTTsni lio, Pa., May 2.V The general
assembly of the United Presbyterian
church began its business session at S
o'clock yesterday morning in the Sixth
Church, East End. After devotional
exercises Rev. Dr. J. 15. McMichael, of
Monmouth College, Illinois, was elected
moderator by acclamation. This is tho
first time in tho history of the church
that this has been done. Rev. Dr. Wil
liam J. Reed and Rev. Dr. A. i. Wal
lace were re-elected clerks. A commit
tee was then appointed to extend con
gratulations to the Presbyterian gene
ral assembly. The rest of Die session
was taken up with hearing the reports
of the trustees of tho assembly and
THE PLANT SYSTEM.
To KstHblish Through Transportation
From New York to Cuba.
Savannah, (ia., May 27.--It is stated
that the Plant system intends using
the new large steamship it is building,
and one or more others, in establishing
a line either from Savannah or Charles
ton to New York, giving it through
transportation from New York to Ha
vana, Cuba. Its traliie compact with
th Ocean steamship company is said to
expire at the closo of tho year, and tho
Plant system then proposes to run a
steamship lino front the northern ter
minus of its railroad lines to New York,
handling its tnormous freights to and
THE STRIKE AT AN END.
The Labor Stru-cb-s In the I'ittshurg Coal
riTTSPCKr., Pa., May 27. That the
miners' strike in the Pittsburg district
which has been stubbornly fought for
the past twelve weeks, is at an end, is a
foregone eoiicluslon. The district olli
cials last night admit that the strike is
lost, and that it is useless to fight any
longer. Tin: miners struck for a uni
form rate of f'J cents. Several large
firms were sticernsful in running their
mines non-union and at their own rate
of wages. The men will likely nil re
turn to work at the sixty cnt rate
offered by the presidents.
SCANDINAVIANS LOOK SOUTH.
A l'arty InpcciiiiK the Southern Country
Looking to I.oeatlnjr a Settlement.
Ci.iaiu.ottk, N. C, May 23. A party
of distinguished people were in this
city yesterday in a special train of the
Seaboard airline whieh were in ciiartre
of Mr. Rhodes, special agent. The par
ty is examining the character of the
territory to report on its availability
for settlement by emigrants who went
to move to the United States Sean
danavi. Mr. A. K. Sonson, of New York
is at the head of the party.
The Orant Memorial Kxerelses.
Nr.w York, May 23. The memorial
day services nt the tomb of General
("rant promises to be very interesting
this year. They will be under the aus
pices and direction of V. S. (."rant Post,
No. ISiV, G. A. It., one of the be:.t known
posts in this depurtmeiit. Goy. Wil
liam McKinley, of Ohio, will deliver an
The Frost nn llxpengive One.
Dkthoit, Mich., May 24. Returns
from all parts of the state announce
that the recent frost has done over
81,000,0(10 worth of damage in Allegan,
Ottawa, Van Huron, Parry, Muskegon
and neighboring counties, to say noth
ing of the damage along the southern
tier of Michigan counties.
Sidney Herbert's Micressor.
London, May 25. The Right Hon.
Charles T. Ritchie, conservative, was
elected yesterday to the parliamentary
seat for Croyden, made vacant by the
succession of the former occupant,
Hon Sydney Herbert, conservative, to
the rank and title of Earl of Pembroke
Colo. .el Rodders Itelleved,
Washington, D. C, May 28.
Lieutenant Colonel John I. Rodgers,
second artillery, has been relieved from
duty in the department of California,
and is ordered to report to tlie com
manding officer of the department of
the east for assignment to a station.
Premier I'rlsp' Indebtedness.
Paws, May 25. Signor Giolitti, ex
premier and ex-minister of the Interior
of Italy, has written a letter to the
Figaro in whieh he asserts that Pre
mier Crispi's indebtedness to the state
bank in Home is 1,250,00!) lire.
Dentil in n I Ire in I 'eland.
Warsaw. Poland, May 24. The cloth
works in P.S.ily stock were burned yes
terday. Five persons were burned to
death and seven others fatally injured.
Illness of Challemel-Laeonr.
Paris, May 25. M. Challemel-Lacour
president of the senate, was seized with
a fainting fit on Monday last and ha
since been confined to his bed.
KlR Cotton Acreage Decrease.
New York, May 24. The cotton
acreage of tho United States on May
22, 1895, according to reliable informa
tion secured by a well known firm of
cotton commission merchants in New
York, amounted to 17,558,000 a6 com
pared with 20,80,o00 in 1604, a decrease
of this year of 2,751,000 or Z)4 per cent.
Texas leads with 3.WH.000 acres.
Children Cry for
TALKS Ml GOLD
Carlisle In Behalf of the Yollow
Money at Memphis.
"SOUND MONEY" MEN IX C0SVE5T105.
Hon. Thnmits fx. Cutehlnes of .MifUsippl,
Made Chairman of the Cooveottou.
Gathering of Maiir I'romiuent
Memi'jtis, Teon., May 25. Under a
banner with tho inscription "Kouni
Currency and Potter Hanking Facili
ties" between seven and eight hundred
representative men of the southern
states assembled at the auditorium yes
tcrduy afternoon to express their op
position to the doctrine of the free and
unlimited coinage of silver and to de
clare in favor of the continuance of
present monetary conditions.
Chairman Crawford of tho looul
committee of fifteen assumed the
gavel at 2 o'clock. The few words of
welcome in behalf of the Muff City
were prettily und (jniekly spoken and
permanent organisation was then in
Mr. Clnrke. of Alabama, presented
the name of General Catchinis, of Mis
sissippi, as permanent chairman, who
was elected. A committee on motions
was next selected. Just as the com
mittee had been completed tfia tail
form of Secretary Cnrlisle, emerged
from tho stage. In an instant a migh
ty shout went up Tlie ovation con
tinued for several moments after which
Mr. Carlisle began his speech.
Among other tilings, Secretary Car
lisle said :
The preposition to revolut'.onlne our mone
tary ,-yt--!:i. i,mi thus destroy the ereiV.t of tho
povcrmtun: nnrt tho people nt tu.ii.o 0iu1
abronit. violate nil obliiniUnas of all contracts,
ua.M'ttle Bl! exehanj-'oublo values, reduce wages
of labor, expel capital from our country and
seriously obstruct the trade of our ytuple
among t'ien.iolves mut with the people of other
countries. Is one which eha!'enjes the iatolli
aeuce. patriotism sm.l commercial honor of
every Hi'iii to whom It is addressed.
No mr.tter what mny be the real purpose and
motive of those who make the proposition to
leualtue the free coini-e of silver at the ratio
10 to 1, thi'so are the consequences Involved In
their sola mo, and la ;ny opinion cannot bo
avoided If it should bo adopted. In no part of
the country will the conseijuenccs of such a
policy prove more Injurious to th.') materlul In
terests of, the people than iu the undeveloped
and progressive south.
I do not charjro that our fellow-cltUens who
propose to revolutionize our monetary system
really desire to see the business of tho country
ruined, or oven injured, but in my judgment,
the re.-nlts would bo most disastrous, and
therefore, I appeal to tnem to carefully review
the (.'rounds before it is too lute to correct a
possible mistake upon a subject of such su
preme Importance to themselves and to their
The secretary reviewed at some,
length the history of the use of gold
and silver as moneys, and went on to
The "lercentaite of coin actively employed in
conductlua business In this country is so small
that It Is almost inappreciable; so small in
fact, tii:t its disuse in our transactions would
be felt '' vo had a substitute for It, or papor
representatives of the subsidiary pieces. Al
though we have the pold standard lu tnts coun
try , our actuu 1 stock of fold bullion and coin
amoun; t(fnly about one-third of our actual
currency, a condition of affairs which would
have bf 011 inconceivable a few centuries ago.
Our (roi l, full lopnl tender silver, old United
States notes, treasury notes and subsidiary
silver coin aKuropate ?l.S4,Ton.7i'3. exclusive of
the minor coin, and every dollar of this vast
amount is kept equal In value to the staudard
established by law. This Is the financial con
dition whlvh the advocates of free cotuaKe at
16 to 1 now propose to revolutionise by a
chanae la the standard of value, so that the
whole mass of circulation for the use of tho
people would be reduced to about one-half the
purcbaslrjr power it ha now.
H has been contended by many advocates of
free colmino that the eileot of their policy
would be not to abolish the present standard
of value and substitute the slturle poM stand
ard In its place, but tbat it would establish
what they call bl-rnetalU.sm und a double stan
dard. I confess my Inability to understand
what is meant by double standard because I
cannot conceive how it is possible to have two
different lewal measures of the same thlnp at
the same time as for Instance, a pound weifjh
Inff sixteen ounces and another el(iht ounces. .
After quoting various authorities on
the subject of bi-jietallism. Secretary
It is proposed that the United States with
out tho co-operp.tlon of any other (rovornment,
shall provide by law that all sliver bullion or
foreign sliver coins that may bo presented at
the mint by individuals or corporations, for
elpn or domestic, shall be coinod at the public
expense. Into silver dollars at the. ration r,f 1(1
to 1 with cold, and that the coins so made shall
tie delivered to those presenting the bullion
oud to all people of tha United States. Dut
nobody else shall bo compelled by law to re
ceive them as dollars of full -alue
All who are Indebted to us before, huvo the
privilege of paylnft in silver, whlk1 nil to whom
we become indebted ore to huve the privilege
of requiring us to pay in (fold.
The attempt to coin the two metals without
limit as to the amount Into k;&ml money and
keep both in circulation at the same time has
tieen made by nearly every civilized nation and
has failed. Our country la not without experi
ence upon this subject und the resul's here
were just the some as every one else expe
rienced. All who have been or mar be induced to yivo
their support to thti revolutionary policy up
on the assurance that it will jrlve the country
more money for use lu tho transaction ot bu
lnci will bo pieatly disappointed, for they
will find, when it Is too lute, that instead of
havlnii more money they will have less wm
and that It will bf; depreciated In value be
sides. The introduction Into the currency of tin;
country of any kind of money about which
there is the least doubt, will alwuys operate
to drive out the same amount, or about tlie
sinno, of better money and thus leave tho peo
ple with about tlie same volume of currency
they had ot the beulnniua.
Frcecolnafro would absolutely give us a de
preclatlna and fluctuating currency and the
question is whether tho producers of exporta
ble articles will be benefitted by such n r'-sult.
The character of value of the. currency in use
In the produclnu country does not affect tho
price of the money abroad to any extent what
ever. 13ut. If our monetary system were so
chanircd that It would require two dollars to
purchase hero what one dollar would purchase
now, the exchange witn lorei-rn countries
would be double, making us pay twice os much
In our money as now. while the foreigner
would pay only half as much in money in the
same number of dollars as he pays now.
The assertion thut the fall in prices since 1S73
Is due to the appreciation of pold alone is
bssed upon the assumption that the relations
between supply and demand have not chanped
so that there has been no diminution of tho
cost of tho production and distribution; that
the facilities for uffectinp financial exchanges
have not been Improved; in short that tho
world has made no prepress in the conduct of
Its industrial and commercial operations for
more than twenty years.
This assumption is so inconsistent with tho
well known economic and historic facts that it
seems scarcely worth while to give it consider
ation. The orcrument that the reduction of prices In
due to the appreciation of Roll and that tho
legislation In regard to silver has produced a
scarcity of redemption of metallic money la
tho world, are both assumptions not justilicd,
by the facts. Exhaustive inquiries to ascer
tain tho actual amount of (told and silver used
as money In tho world, shows that there is
now more gold and silver In the a?irrcirato and
more of each one of them in use us fuli Ic-al
tender money than ever at any other time in
the history of the world. The geld in use
amounts to W.OfiS.wo. onn. the full lrgul tender
silver to 3,K.KO.ono and the limited legal ten
der silver to fc'is .vi ,. .
xue poncy of maintaining or rather attempt
ing to maintain the so-called double standard
never succeeded in keeping so largo an omount
Of full legal tender silver In circulation In the
world as there is nt this time.
So far as the ruore volume of our currency Is
concerned, wo have ample supply for aU neces
sary purposes, but under the existing synteui
it is not properly distributed and Is not suffl
clently elastic to meet all the changing re-
sa ui a.nerent periods 01
the year. I
The United States should get entirely out of
tho banking bus-.ness by tho withdrawal of lu
arbitrary and compulsory issue of notes, aod
aflord the people an opportunity to apply their
own currency, based upon their means and
credit, thus requiring every community to use
ltd resources when necessary and adjust tho
circulation from time to time to the actual de
mands of lCfc'ltiiriaU! commerce. Iu what way
this shall be accomplished is a question which
has already seriously ongaged the uttentlon of
the people and authorities, and which will, do
doubt, coutiaue to bo discussed until a plan la
devised which. If nut jx ifeet, will ut least have
the merit of being a great Improvement upon
the existing system. In tlie moantimo our
highest duty Is to preserve the present stand
ard of vuluo. ond keep all the money in circu
lation equal in Its purchasing power.
When the speaker concluded he was
given a final ovation and a recess until
8 o'clock was at onee taken.
When tho convention reassembled at
8:50 p. m. the following resolutions
were presented :
The people of the southern strvtes who be
lieve the mnli.tet'.ance of a sound and stab's
currency to be e.sei.lial to the prosperity ef
wjoie eouii'.ry and tho welfare of the p.o-ph-Infill
divisions of life, do, through their
representatives In convention assembled ut
Memphis n May Ckl. lsi, rmike the followln
declaration of their in- turcd convictions-
1. Believing a unlf-jim and certain standard
of value accessary to the agricultural, com
meicl il and industrial d( vcl.-pmci.t und proa
lrlty "f (i.ir enmiun cuuntzy, .ie favor the
maintenance uf ail our money whether gold,
sliver or paper. u:i a parity U the end th'it
each dollar, whatever may N. Its compui llu.n,
shall havo equal irurchas!ti? and debt paying
powers with every other dvliur.
2. Profiting by the experience of Washing
ton, Jefferson and namtlton. a! d tho teachings
of the fc're it students of monetary science.
irom me time when John Locke wrote, to tho
discussion of the present i'ay, we accept tho
truth of the principle now unlversnlly recog
nized uud applied In the commei-'-lul world,
that the bimetallic Htandurd eunmt be main
tained where the ratio fixed bv law for the freo
colnaite of gold and silver docs not correspond
wuu tne maruet ratio t.f the two metals; and
wherever and whenever the k'cal or cotnago
ratio varies from the market or commercial
ratio to any appreciable extent, the dollar,
whether of gold or silver, which thereby be
comes moro valuable us bullion than os money,
win go to a premium mid retire from circula
tion. We saw this principle applied in our
own national experience when under tho act of
ls. which fixed the coinage ratio at 15 to 1,
gold retired from circulation because of a
slight decline in the price of silver in the open
market, whereby the bullion in tho gold dollar
became worth a few cents more than the bul
lion in a Hilver dollar and was therefore sold as
a commodity because it was worth moro as
bullion thun as money, and again under tho act
of 1834, which fixed the ratio ut 16 to 1.
when tho silver coin retired for a like
reason, We are, therefore, opposed to the
free, unlimited and independent coinage of
silver at tho ratio of 10 to 1 when the market
or commercial ratio Is more than 30 to t. and
the difference between the bullion valuo of a
gold ond a silver dollar lu about fifty cents, on
tho ground thot such action. Instead of restor
ing the bimetallic standard would inevitably
result In silver monometallism.
3. At this time thero Is no country in the
world which maintains the bimetallic stand
ard and neither is there any country where
the free caiuago of silver obtains which la not
on s silver basis. Each country, on account ot
its inability to adopt independently any bime
tallic standard, must olect for ltsselt which It
prefers, the gold or the alivor standard. We,
therefore, favor, in the absence of Internation
al co-operation, the retention and maintenance
of the existing gold standard; bocauso a
change from the gold to tho silver standard
would have the effect to repudiate all public
and private obligations to the extent ot tho
difference between the bullion valuo of the
gold and silver dollars; because whenever
such change should be seriously threatened It
would oause an Immediate attempt at n col
lection and liquidation of all debts In anticipa
tion of tho result it would produce; because
such transition from the gold to the allver ba
sis woald destroy public and private confi
dence and would Involve tho country lu such
panic, confusion and distress tho the products
of agriculture and the wages of labor would
bo unrcmuncratlve; tte) business of commerce
would become unproiltabk) and our people en
gaged in industrial occupations would bo
thrown out of employmcn; because thore Is not
a progressive and enlightened country in the
world which has not selected gold as tho pro
feruble standard; because gold standard coun
tries retain silver in their circulation on a
parity with pold whereas there Is no silver
standard country which does or can utilize
gold as money; because there Is no a silver
country on the globe whero the wages of labor
are sufllclent to sustain tho working classes
comfort and Independence, and finally tocausO
the high destiny of tho United StnU'S demand
for the use of the Americun people thot money
which experience hiw; taught mankind to bo
the best suited for the promotion of commerce,
the development of monufactnre, tho encour
oitementof labor and the advancement or civ
ilization. 4. Wo would rejoice over tho adoption of real
bimetallism but In view of tho continued fluc
tuations of the price of silver in tho open mar
ket we realize tliat it Is impossible for tho
United States independently to adopt a bi
metallic standard ; and when wc deem it un
wise and hazardous to the best interest! of Its
people for this country to attempt Its estab
lishment. Wo fuvor tho policy of this country
standing In the attitude of roudiu ss at ull
times to co-operate ith the other powers In
any effort they may Inaugurate looking to the
adoption of true bimetallism; but in the mean
time and until successful co-operation Is In
sured, to maintain inviolate its existing stand
ard of value.
5. Wo favor tho retention as part of our
money the silver now coined, and In order to
glvo a wider field for tho use of silver we favor
tho funding of all money other than silver ond
6llver eertttlctito below the nomination of ten
dollurs into higher denominations so as to
muke our entire circulation below the denomi
nation of ten dollars, either silver or silver cer-
tlllcates ; and to this end, the secretory of tbo
treasury should bo authorized by law to coin
from time to time as the people may require
them, silver dollars until the demand of com
merce for money lielow tho denomination of
ten dollars Is at nil times satisfied.
ft. Wo realized that our national banking sys
tem was adopted during a time of war and that
it is not adapted to existing conditions, wo,
therefore, favor such legislation as will secure
to tho people a system of Ixinklng surrounded
by such safeguards us will at all times furnish
them a safe, elastic, sulllcient currency for the
transaction of their business.
7. We cannot too highly commend the un
flagging courage and sturdy patriotism of
President Cleveland in his efforts to protect
the national honor and to maintain tho publio
credit during a period of great financial dis
tress oud under eondit ons which threatened
danger to both ; wo congratulate him and tho
entire country on the evidences of returning
The resolutions were adopted
After a farewtdi address from Con
gressman Patterson, the convention
at 9:40 p. m., adjourned sine die.
Smallpox Epidemic In the Honth.
Washington, May 86. In addition to
the serious outbreak of smallpox in
Staunton, Va., the marine hospital
service reports cases of smallpox during
the past two weeks at Bowling Green,
Ky., New Orleans, La., Memphis,
Tenn., I'adueah, Ky., Vicksburg, Miss.,
and Wheeling, W. Va.
BlR Fire In the Ramoan Capitol.
Washisoton, May 84. Con6ul-Oen-eral
Mulligan reports from Apia, Sa
moa, that on April 1 fire destroyed
eleven principal structures besides
small outbuildings; loss estimated at
gad.OOO, covered by insurance in Ger
man companies of 8:45,000.
Fnlton Gordon Will Not He Indicted.
Louisville, Ky., May 25. After ex
amining several witnesses yesterday
the grand jury reported at noon
refusing to indict Fulton Gordon for
killing his wife and Brown. lie was
discharged from custodv.
SO NORTHJO SOUTH
But a Pure American Sentiment
and Patriotism Will Prevail.
AT THE DEDICATION AT CHICAGO.
The Event Will Witness the Oatberlng of
the Most DlnUngolshed of Those
Who Wore the Hlue and the
Gray A Orand Reunion.
Chicaoo, III., May 37 The dedica
tion of tho confederate monument at
Oak wood cemetery, the morning of May
80, will bring to Chicago the most dis
tinguished assemblage of ofUcers of
both the union and confederate armies
that has ever been together in the west,
Tho citi&ans of Chicago have made
ample arrangements for their enter
tainment, one of the features ef which
will be a reception and reunion which
will go a long way in more firmly
cementing the fraternal bonds of tho
north and south. In that reunion there
will be no north, no south, but a pure
American sentiment and patroitism un
der the stars and stripes. Thero is to
be no display of the confederate colors.
While the citizens of Chicago are nobly
dting their share in this great event
the people of the south are giving a
helping hand. Already a carload of
flowers, trees, plants, mosses and mag
nolias for decorating purjioses has been
started from Savannah, Ga., and is on
its way to Chicago. Cars of floral offer
ings from Atlanta and Charleston are
also coming. Shipments will be made
from l'ensacoia and Mobile today by
express, raid Unlay a carload will bo
attached to the regular express leaving
New Orleans. With all these flowers
thero will be hough to alineist coyer
Oak wood from one end to the other.
Thts Chicago veteran association, an or
ganization of union veterans, will place
a crass eight feet in hight on the monu
ment. All of the guests arriving hero from
Washington will come in special cars
and a train will also como from the
south. Rooms have been reserved for
tho entire party at the Palmer house,
the guests of the owners. Thore will
be a card reception in the parlors and
room of tho Palmer house from 5 to 8
p. m., Wednesday, May -29, at which the
general citizens' committee will call
upon the distinguished guests, and the
mayor of tho uity will extend a wel
come to bo responded to by General
John B. Gordon, the commander of the
southern veterans. At 9 o'clock tho
renowned generals will le taken to
Kingsleys, there to participate in a
Thursday at 8 a, m., a national salute
will le given on tho lake front. Tho
distinguished guests will take carriages
at 8i80,a. m., at the Palmer house, and
under escort of the Chicago city trtxp.
Captain Funkhauser, commanding, will
pass down Michigan avenue to tho
grand central station of the Illinois
ventral railroad, wlrore tney "Will takO
a special train for Oak wood.
As the generals pass nlong Michigan
avenue, a national salute of forty-six
guns will be fired by Battery D, Illinois
national guard, Captain Kussell, com
manding. On the arrival of tho special train at
sixty-seventh street station, the party
will tako carriages and under escort of
the Black hussars, Captain )uincrif.
commanding, will be driven to the
monument site at Oakwood cemetery,
where they will occupy an elevated and
commodious stand, In front of whieh
thero will be seats to accommodate,
several thousanel people. The space
necessary for the ceremonies will be
roped off and access to stand and seats
will be by card invitation.
THE TEMPERANCE CONGRESS.
ArranftomentB for the FUg Meeting In -London
Next Wwk Completed.
Chicaoo, May 25. A dispateh from
Miss Frances Wtllard In F.ngiand has
been received here stating that ar
rangements have been completed for
the world's temperance congress in
London next month. The American
and Canadian delegates will sail from
New York the first week ia June. Del
egates will be present from Madeira
Islands, Madagascar, Norway, New
foundland, Egypt, China, Now Zealand,
India, Denmark, Germany and Japan.
MR. ALFORD FOR GOVERNOR.
Another Candidate, With Cleveland Money
Views, for Ooveruor of Kent achy.
Lexisoton, Ky., May 24. A man
close to Lieutenant Oovernor M. C. Al
ford says he will nnnounce himself a
candidate for governor as soon as he
returns from the sound money conven
tion at Memphis, where he has gone as
a delegate from Lexington. As ho is a
sound money man and both Clay and
Hardin are for freo silver, Alford's
friends think he will not only win tho
nomination, but he is the only man
who can poll the full democratic
Senator Sherman Will I-reslile.
Wabiiinoton, May 27. Sonator Sher
man has gone to Ohio to preside over
the gubernatorial convention to meet
at Ranesville. This is looked on with
special interest, for the reason that the
Ohio Senator is expected to make a
strong financial speech, whieh will bo
regarded as the keynote of the republi
can party of that state during the cam
Western Forest Fires.
Milwaikkk, Wis., May 27. Dis
patches from along the lines of the
Wisconsin Central and Northwestern
roads report extensive forest fires at
Ramsay, Mich., is homed in by fire.
Iron Mountain, Mieh., is enveloped In
smoke and fires.
Another Concern Aflvanees Wages.
Chicago, May 27. The Consolidated
Wire and Kail company, operating
mills at Lock port and Joliet, 111., St.
Louis and Allenttnvn and Pittsburg,
Pa., hats notified its employes that their
wages will be advanced ten per cent
Highest of ail in Leavening
A NEW SWINDLE
wiiU-h the people of the South
are resenting, is tlie efforts of
some to sell them imitations for
the real Simmons Liver Regu
lator, because they mako more
rioney ly the imitation ; and
tiiey vare little that they swindle
the people iu selling them an
inferior article. It's the money
they are after, and the people can
look out for themselves. Now
this is just what tlie people are
doing, and merchants are having
a hart! time trying to get people
to take the FtufF they offer them
in place of Simmons Liver Reg
ulator which is the "King of
Liver Medicines," because it never
fails t give relief ia all liver
troubles. He sure that you get
Simmons Liver Regulator. Yon
know it by
tlie sa me
of the Ked
Z ou the
i' I v. n 11 (i
miatled to tako something else have
alwuys come back again to The
I Friend. Better not take any
thing else but that made by J.H.
Zeilin & Co., Philadelphia.
MORE CONCERNING CUBA.
Th Hortallst l'arty Goes Oti to tb In
surgentsTheir Organ SnppreMad.
Kf.v West, Fla., May 87. A private
letter received in this city states thtkt
the report of Marti's death is not cred
ited. Tho writer of tho letter vlnlted
tho family of Marti on the 94th and
was Informed thoy had good reasons to
believe tho report was falso. Passen
gers by the steamship Maseotto Satur
day night, however, state that tho ro
Iort Is believed in Havana.
The steamship Mexico arrived at Ha
vana on the 24th from Clbara with on
captain, two lieutenants and ton sol
diers badly wounded. Thoy were pro
hibited from carrying any mall.
Kojo, the assassin of Flor Crombet,
was captured by Antonio Ma ceo and
It la reported in Havana that a seri
ous uprising is expected momentarily In
Puerto rrinclpo, which will be led by a
prominent Cuban of tho last revolution.
Ramon Ilcrrora, president of the re
form party and colonel of the fifteenth
regiment of volunteer, refused to al
low any of the regiment to go into the
The socialist party have gone ovor to
tho insurgents and will issue a mani
festo to that effect in a few days. Ar
ch! vo Social, tho ofticial organ of the
socialists published at Havana, has been
suppressed by tho government.
onMtso 1 nee 1 a urt 1 KAOtr
Ml take a Reports m to Utm Dftinnc of th
Wheat; and Urnln Crops.
Nkw York, May 05. Bradstreets
The inodnrnte reaction In the stock market
last w,)k nnd tlilu wook, enumxl primarily bf
ropeutort frosts and reports of gcvnra damage
to roroal crops and other farm products, was
followed only In part by corresponding chock
to the raovtunont In gonoral trade. Our special
telcKmphic advices furnlue the most striking
evtdcnoo of a broadening of a demand for
staples yet produced, and the following data,
telegraphed this Journal, are the most bullish
made public since the upward turn began 00
or about March 1.
No onn of tho laraor grain states confirmed
the reports of severe damage to wheat and
corn with which tho exchanges have abounded,
and thero Is less reason to believe In tho es-
tcnt of It as currently reported. The most
bullish feature of the wheat situation "lies In
the announcement of restriction of Argentina
and Russian export, reduced export ability of
nearly all leading producers, and shorter sup
plies of importing countries, row believe that
wheat has touched its highest point on this
wavo, although twonty-flvo cents per bus hoi
above the lowest since tho pontn
FOR A COLONY IN FLORIDA.
A Michigan Company Purchases 800,000
Acres In the Penlnsnlar State.
Saoinaw, Mich., May 25. A coloni
zation company has Just been formed
hero with Congressman Linton at its
head. David Swinton and C. E. Lin
ton, of Saginaw; Congressman D. D.
Aitken, of Flint; D. L. Markey, Major
N. S. Boyton and Thomas Watson, of
Port Huron, are interested. The com
pany has completed arrangements for
the purchase uf 1100,000 acres of land In
Florida, on the southeast coast, run
ning from Fort Pierce to the Tllscayne
Itay. The deal involves a cash trans
fer of over 8A,000,000. It Is hoped to
get colonists from Dakota.
NEW PYTHIAN OFPIOBR&
The Orand Lodge In Sesntoa In Atlantat
Fleet the Staff.
Atlanta, May Ea. The Grand Lodge
Knighta of Pythias of Georgia eleoted
yesterday the following officers: Rep
resentative to the Supreme Lodge.
Hamilton Douglass, of Atlanta ; Grand
Chancellor, W. H. Schatzman, of Macon
Grand Vice-Chancellor, C. Henry Cohen,
of Augusta ; Grand Prelate, C Warren,
of Hawkinsville ; Grand Keeper of
Kecords and Heals, W. T. Leopold, of
Savannah ; Grand Master at Arms.
Hugo Robinson, of Albany ; Orand
Master of Rxcherrjuer, C S. Cox, of Sa
vannah ; Grand Inner Guard, T. M
Goodruin, of Newnan; Grand Outer
Guard, W. A. Stywald, of West Point
General Cognwell's FansraJ.
Wabhisotom, May 24. After a short
service at the residence of the lata
Congressman Cogswell yesterday
o'clock tho remains, accompanied bjr
the congressional funeral party and
the family, left in a special car for Sa
lem, Mass., the lato home of the de
ceased. At Salem the services will bo
held in the Church of the Tabernaclo
at B o'clock Friday.
Nodd My wile went shopping to
day and didn't spend a cent.
Todd Well, wait till tomorrow
when she has seen what my wile
bought. New York World.
Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report