O'er every land. In every V
Home cnms of cre-d or human tan
Has contravened the nghta of man,
E'en now nome unbtle jower
Kntbronw the wron. exa!t the knave,
While Mlm reign awl toiler
Jfe-rtle County Aillanr.
Whereas. It has been stated by
some of the members of Ik-rtie
county Alliance that President Ma
rion Uutlcr of the North Carolina
Farmers State Alliance should rave
resigned utm accenting the nomi-
o a. rj I
nation as elector at large, for the j
Presidency of the People's party,
and whereas we hare seen nothing
in Marion Uutler that disqualifies
him as an Allianeeman. and whereas
it is the right and privilege of every
member of the Alliance to officiate
with auy party he may choose.
Therefore le it
Plsolvei, 'lhat Marion Hutler
is worthy of the highest trust rej-oscd
in him, and we will starid by him
as an Allianeeman.
Adopted by liertie County Farmers
Alliance February 16, 18'J3 in Coun
cil assembled in the court house ir.
tlie town of YV indsor, X. C. '
A. J. Conn, Secretary
Bertie Co. Fanners' Alliance.
there waa anv proviwon to draw oat
any money, f am not aware of, and
certainly think there was none, now
in the lizht of Democratic rascality
and briberr, and every other epecies riZl
There is no material profcrew that I well
baited and permanent wstboat agricaitnral
of meaner we have etill some rights rtdinc cbik.
and privileges if our charter is taken Young chickens, when just from
from us. a portion of money with- the shell, are well fed by nature, as
drawn, I want to say here that we they absorb the yolk a few minutes
are in better condition now without before coming out They therefore
money than we were in the outset, need no feed for twenty-four hona,
from 'the fact that many are bidding and even thirty-six hours' fast will
for nnr trade, and un to this time we no serious deprivation. It is best
" " T I I .
have dealt almost, if not altogether
in cab, and have to-day of being
the most reliable organization in ex
istence. Therefore we cannot suffer
much in this direction at present.
m.1 in tiriK i f not at present, be a
thnrn in the Side of those rascally
representatives now playing marv
els at the ex pence of the State. Send
me one of the last weeks issues and
also to the other two subscribers
named iu yesterdays order. I pray
Cirfi h-!p us in the light.
J. A. 1ISHEK.
Alllanre Meeting In Wayne County.
At a meeting of Salem sub-Alliance
No. 513, on February 18th,
1893, the following resolutions were
Resolved, That we, the members
of Salem Alliance, re-affirm our ap
proval and support of the princi
ples of the National Farmers Alli
ance and Industrial Union, as de
clared in the Constitution of the Al
liance and in the Ocala platform,
amd while it is our duty to support
those principles and demands, iu a
I arn glad to inform you that the
Alliance is not dead in "this part of
the moral vineyard, but is moving
up grade. We had ten applicants
for membership at our last meeting.
The prospect for the future is very
bright. The prosperity of the Alli
ance dejK-nds largely on the circula
tion of reform papers. In view of
this end I will do all I can to spread
Yours very respecttuiiy,
W. T. Tucker.
strictly non-partisan spirit, we
not consider it an abandonment of
Alliance principles to support men
for office in favor of those princi-
KeHolutiori of Itepect.
Whereas, In the course of an
unerring Providence, we have been
called upon to mourn the loss of S.
P. Hood our beloved brother or fall
ing Creek Alliance No. 445, there
forefore be it resolved
1st, That we bow in humble sub
mission to His divine will who doeth
pies, in preference to men opposed aj things well, feeling confident
Kesolved, That we arc in favor
of the free and unlimited coinage of
Bilver, and we think the amount ot
the circulating medium in this coun
try should be speedily increased to
at least $50 per capita, exclusive of
legal reserves, and that the purchas
ing and debt paying power of the
dollar, whether of silver, gold, or
paper, should be at all times equal
Resolved, That we condemn in
the most decided manner the action
of the present Legislature of North
Carolina in passing resolutions re
questing our Senators and Repre
sentatives in Congress to vote for
the repeal of what is commonly
called the Sherman silver law, which
renuire3 the Secretary of the Treas
ury to purchase $4,500,000 of silver
each month, so as to increase the
amount of money in circulation
among the people.
Resolved, That a copy of these
resolutions be sent to the Cauca
bian and rrogressive farmer, re
questing them to publish the same.
J. W. Thompson, H. D. Ham,
that our loss is his eternal gain.
2nd, That we cherish in our minds
a fond remembrance of his many
commendable traits of christian
character and strive to prepare to
meet him in heaven.
3rd, That we extend our sincere
sympathy to his devoted wife and
children and humbly commend them
for comfort to the God whom he so
4th, That a copy of these resolu
tions be spread upon the minutes of
our Alliance, a copy be sent to the
wife of our deceased brother, and a
copy to the Progressive Farmer and
J. II. Toler,
T. J. Sutton, Com.
J. T. Kennedy, .
REDDICK ALLIANCE NO. 1,120.
Taylor's Bridge, N. C.
Our Alliance is on a boom. Since
the election we have received Ove
new members and three applications
now on file for the next meeting and
still more expected. Reudick Alii
ance, or the greater portion ot it is
true and tried members. The cheat
ing and frauds resorted to by the
enemies of reform on the 8th of
November makes us stronger for the
Alliance, and for the battle in 1894
and 1896. Cheer up brethren and
work in all the timber that is in your
neighborhood. It is the duty of
alliancemeu to encourage all others
who are fit for the Alliance to come
in. Brethren iemember that the
Alliance did not come to go, it come
to stay. As for me and my house
we will stay with it till the people
AV ith much success to the Cau
CASIAN and its noble editor, and
the mouthpiece of the N. C. Farmers
State Alliance, we remain
M. J. Rivenrark.
Getting In Better Shape Than Ever.
Our friends (?) sometimes tell us,
that the Alliance is almost dead in
certain sections. This may be true,
and if it is, the order has shown it
self worthy of having lived, which
cannot be truthfully said ot some
thinsrs that have died and many
that are still living.
But the Alliance is not dead. It
is now undergoing a purging a lop
ping off of some of the branches
which will only give it a
COLORADO'S NEW CONGRESSMEN,
They are JefTersoniiin Democrats.
They Condemn The Act.
Resolutions of Fork Creek Al- I
liance No. 696.
February 25, 1893.
Mr. Editor: Seeing in the Pro
gressive Farmer an article headed
"A Cowardly Act on the Alliance"
that the .Legislature had passed a
bill to repeal the charter of the
State Alliance Business Agency
Fund, and believing as we do, that
it was intended for a deadly blow on
the Alliance, as the Business Agency
Fund is the right arm of the All
ance, therefore be it
Resolved, By the members of
Fork Creek Alliance, No. 678, that
we solemnly enter our protest against
such uncalled for legislation, and
that a goodly number of Fork Creek
members are contributors to the
fund and is well satisfied, and don't
want it out. Without fund the Al
liance would be very weak. We
suppose the Legislature is Demo
cratic in majority and some of Fork
Creek's members voted that way, but
such legislation as that will be long
remembered. Any political sneak
tha,t will present such a bill in the
Legislature or out of it should not
John C, Bell, of Montrose, and
Lafe Pence, of Denver, are the gen
tlemen who will represent Colorado
in the next Congress. Mr. Pence
succeeds Mr. Townsend. The former
is but thirty-two years of age, an el
oquent speaker, and it goes
saying an ardent advocate of silver.
So is his colleague. Bell is a na
tive of Tennessee and Pence of Indiana.
"I came," said Mr. Bell, "from
the greatest silver producing district
of the world, including Gunnison,
Aspin, Creede, and I were elected by
combined Democratic and independ
ent forces, but of course there were
Republicans who supported us on
the silver issue. That is the para
mount question with the people of
Colorado. Both of us have been
life-long Democrats, but our alle
giance to bimetallism 13 stronger
than to caucus.
not to feed them until they are about
thirty-six hours old, as the rest and
warmth will, by that time, have giv
en them strength and activity. The
first meal should be bread crumbs,
moistened with milk, and allow
course oatmeal also. Continue this
feed until they area week old, giving
a little chopped lettuce or cabbage
once a day. In mixing the bread
crumbs and milk, it would not be
out of place to first beat tip an egg
in the milk. If bread crumbs are
not convenient, which is often the
case when there are large numbers
of chicks, make a thick porridge of
oatmeal and rice mixed, cook well
and let it become cold. Now beat
up an egg in milk or buttermilk, or
even hot water, ami add to the por
ridge. Thicken the porridge with
corn meal and feed to them. It must
le lorne in mind that no food is
good tor young chicks if continued,
and hence it should be varied. Af
ter ther are a week old, they should
be given screening, course oatmeal,
cracked corn, millet seed, sorghum
seed, broken rice, or any other hard
food that they ean eat, but the soft
food should also be given' at least
twice a day. Be cautious about feed
ing too much hard boiled eggs. Eve
rybody recommends such a diet, and
poultry writers seem to make that
kind of food alone sufficient for
young chicks, but, our word for it,
you will cause them to become con
stipated if eggs are used too freely.
A good food, after the second day,
is cold boiled rice, thickened stiffly
with very fine oatmeal, fine bran
(ship stuff), and corn meal, equal
parts. After mixing warm it a lit
tie and feed. By all means get s
bone mill, or procure bone-meal, and
mix a little together with powdered
charcoal, in the soft food. The
common amoniated bone-meal will
not answer; button filings, or bones
from the table are preferable. Twice
or three times a week, if convenient,
after th first week, feed finely chop
ded meat of some time, avoiding salt
or pickled meats. Feed it cooked
or raw. When green stuff is not
procurable, a few onions (with tops),
lettuce, cabbage or young rye, chop
ped fi ne, will be relished. One of the
best foods in cold weather, when
green stuff cannot be had, is to take
clover hay and cat it very fine. A
tobacco cutter answers well for cut
ting it, and pour boiling water plen
tifully over the chopped clover and
let it stand all night. The next
morning boil it, adding potatoes, car
rots, turnips, beats or anything you
prefer. A small piece of beef, beef
liver or ground meat may be put in
When well cooked thicken with one
part fine bran, one part ground oats.
and two parts corn meal, salting to
taste. Now add a teaspoonful o
the bone meal and the same quantity
of charcoal, and you have a cheap.
nutritious, variable food, which con
tains all the elements necessary for
growth, heat and health. Once
week parch some wheat screenings.
ground oats, or even corn meal, and
feed to hem, the meal being moist
ened. Poultry Keeper.
Are the Farmers Responsible?
A traveling statesman, who stop
HWf ped long enough in Washington
taiK to a newspaper reporter ttney
all do that) declares that a pitiful
state of affairs prevails in the agri
cultural regions and that this, condi
tion is common to the farmers in
the south, in the west, in the south
west and in the northwest; and he
gives out the further information
that the farmers themselves are re-
sponsible iorit .tie said that in
stead of diversifying their crops they
stick to cotton, corn or wheat, and
he wants a school established where
thev can go and learn how to attend
to their busiuess.
Spk I K4KMsfc t-AttU Am-
We had the pleasure of bearing
the address of Hon. Manou Butler,
at Rockingham, hut Thursday. He
epoke about an hour and a half op
the object and mission ot the Alli
ance movement and the necessity of
organization and co-operation. Af-
ter congratulating me wru pwiuc
for their presence he began in his
usual earnest and forcible manner to
show the imperative necessity for or
ganization. He spoke of this as dis-
inctly an age of co-operrtion. II
he time has not come tor larmers to
. i .11
organize, win ixme one pieae wru
us when to begin? Farmers should
organize in order mat mey may
come in contact with each other and
exchange opinions and thereby get
he benefits of each others experi
ments. He also showed that great
benefits should come from social in
tercourse and thus result in improve
ment socially. Working and mak-
ug produce not the only things nec
essary to prosperity. Government is
necessary to see that even handeu
ustice is done to all classes, lie
asked if this is being done now, ot-
ering ten minutes or even half an
hour to any one who would answer.
Admitting then that justice is not ,
being done, whose duty is it to see
that the Government is properly ail
Here he made a sarcastic allusion
to the charge that the Alliance had
"shot right into the Third party."
Business men have already found out
that the way to get what they want
is to vote for it. Some Alliancemen
voted with the Democratic party and
some with the People's party, each
conscientiously believing that he was
right. If your information was
wrong your conscience led you wrong,
for the conscience is governed by tne
intellect. A man who will read but
one side of a question is blind and
don't want to see the truth. He re
peated the charge, and challenged
eontradicticn, that the Associated
Press dispatches were framed by and
under direct supervision of the mon-
ey power, nutocracy noius tne av
enues of intelligence, henee perverts
the minds of the people. The money
power knew that they could never
bind the people in industrial slavery
until they first bound them in intel
lecual bondage. We have commenced
and it's a tremendous battle, but we
are not going to stop. The fight is
in the interest of truth. No politi
cal party is going to do anything for
any class unless they are compelled
to do it; therefore, perpetual organi
zation is necessary. Politicians work
out of fear. Organization is needed
to make them fear. Stay organized
and be able to bring such pressure
to bear that law-makers dare not re
sist it Farmers and merchants
shonld make a bargain that if the
party in power gives us equal justice
it shall receive our joint endorsement
and vice versa. Why are you not as
mad now as before the election? Did
you work yourself up into such a
fury: No, it was the men who make
politics a business. The country is
getting in bad fix when diflerences
in politics cannot be tolerated. Sad
to look upon neighbors fighting each
other and all because politicians have
made a fool of them.
After reviewing the present situa
tion the speaker continued : I con
sider this the brightest day in the
history of ' our country for popular
government. (Applause.) The lines
have been drawn and the issues fair
ly discussed. The election of the
Democratic party is the most fortu
nate thing that ever happened. If
they do not give what they promised
the people will know why. To-day
the people are nearer instice than
at any time since Thos. Jefferson
and old Jackson were laid
down in their graves. (Applause.)
All true men should lay aside bitter
feeling aad do justice to the party
that does justice to us.
We cannot do Mr. Butler justice
in attemdting to give even a synop
sis of his speech. We hope to have
him ere long to address the people
of Union and Anson counties.
Now this is a very large way to
The Democratic Pu an statesmanship oozes out
oi every pore oi tne interview, out
no- tn n wft9 if lpcrJalafmn ia nnf. haA I c ua'c moi;ociou. tuou wucu dulco
in the interests of the people. As manehip leaves the halls and lobbies
for myself. 1 am unable to see anv Ui t"c "iwJ ""oco " j
difference between an Eastern Deni
ocratand an Eastern Republican;
both obey the behests of money
kings, who want gold alone as the
standard of value.
"What we want is for the produc
ing sections, the South and West, to
unite. Combined tVfty can ""in this
government on true Democratic lines.
The national banks have too long
usurped "powers that they, should
have never exercised, but for lo! these
many years we haven't had a Presi
dent or Secretary of State that- has
not pursued the policy desired by
national bankers. All we need for
a revival of prosperity is a rehabili
tation of silver to its ancient' and
honorable office as a money metal of
equal dignity and use with gold."
RARE DEVELOPMENT, WITH A MORAL.
If President -Harrison can afford
to appoint Judge Jackson, a Demo
crat, to a position on the Supreme
I J. V, 1, 1 l J r
be allowed to go u i alegislative hall. President-elect Cleveland can afford
JA O -
of these resolutions be sent to The
Progressive Farmer and The Cau
casian for publication.
J. T. Creech, R. D. Thompson,
Sir and Brother I wrote yester
day for papers, soon thereafter I met
a friend who manifested much con
cern about our Alliance charter.
I remember well that in our first
State convention it was understood
that the State fund was to be placed
in the hands of a treasurer as perm
anent backing for "State Business
Agent" and any one withdrawing or
being dismissed from the order was
to sell or transfer to an Allianeeman
only, and furthermore not be with
drawn from that fund. Now, if
Secretary of State, which is the first
place in his Cabinet, as he has done;
and if T. R. Jernigan, editor and
proprietor of the State Chronicle,
which claims to be the organ of the
Democratic party, can associate with
himself on the editorial staff of that
paper, Mr. J. C. Logan Harris, one
the most pronounced Republicans in
the State, which he has done, then
why in the name ot common sense
should our farmers and Alliancemen
allow themselves longer to quarrel
over and divide on petty partisan
questions? The curtain is riemg.
the people will soon see what is go
ing on behind the scenes.- Prog.
Subscribe to The
at sea. It is a pretty big thing when
it is engaged in lobbying a bill
through, or in getting office, but
when the handles of a plow are put
in its hands it is simply a tottering
wreck. We ask some of these great
statesmen to put themselves in the
place of the farmers and see how they
would come out. Our opinion is
that they would crawl out of the lit
tle end of the horn every time.
It is but a piece of flippancy for
men who are plunging acd snorting
around in the political show-ring to
say that the farmers are responsible
for their condition. The very fact
that this condition is common to all
sections shows that the cause has its
origin beyond the control of the
farmers. A few years ago the farm
ers of the west and northwest were
exceedingly prosperous. A few years
ago the farmers of the south" and
southwest were more prosperous than
they are now. It is but a dull per
son who will say that they are re
sponsible now for a condition that is
No, the cause is in the financial
legislation of tha Republicans; in the
demonetization of silver; in the con
stantly appreciating value of the
gold standard; in the tax which
Great Britain is enable to exact by
purchasing a dollar's worth of India
cotton or wheat for 64 cents of Ame
rican silver; in the law that outlaws
their property as collatteral for loans:
in the system that causes the curren
cy of the country to collect and con
gest at a few money centers.
The tanners will never have an
opportunity to be prosperous until
there is a radical change in our finan
cial system. Atlanta Constitution.
A malicious motive is almost sure
to betray itself in spite of its author's
studied concealment, or honored
words and pious phrases.
Special Offer for February and March.
The National Watchman, Wash
ington, D. C, will give during the
months of February and March to
the peison sending in each fifth
club of ten subscribers, free one
year's subscription to the Arena, pub-
11.-J T j. -r i i -
usueu m dosiuu, in&ss., wmcn is tne
only magazine that is interested in
the reform movement This publi
cation should receive the support of
all reformeis. The subscription
price is $o per year. Ur we will send
them any fave reform papers of their
own selection. Every reader of this
notice can get up & club of ten sub
scribers to the Watchman if thev
" 1 1 1 x Ti 1 A
win omy xry. jlx, is only ou cents a
year, and in leach of all! It is
a publication that all good . eform-
ers are interested in, has as contri-
tors Senators Kyle, Stewart, Peffer.
1 II Mil T-v 1 a
ana ail oi tne reople's party Con
gressmen now m Congress, besides
the best outside talent in the coun
try. Kemember this offer is onlv
gooa aurmg r eDruary and March.
We shall keep a record of the clubs
as they are received, and every
hfth one of ten we will send the
above to, and wre will besides pub-
iiau a uvmpicie list 01 I lie CIUDS SS
they are received each week. Make
all remittances payable to the Na
tional Watchman Company, Wash
ington, D. G.
WOULD YOU HERE FROM KANSAS?
And what do yon think. Papa!
A gentleman left'his horse down on
the beach, yesU-ruay, witn nm iu
little children in the carriage. The
horse ran away and came right up
past our house?"
The speaker waa Harry Bradford,
a bright bov of ten tears. He was
the oldest of five children, and, with
h brother who was three years
younger, he had come to meet thtrir
father at the train, and was
now telling him what had happened
since they last taw him.
Mr. Bradford bad taken nis iann
lv to the seaside for the summer va
cation, and they were en jov ing it to
the utmost; for thej bad taken their
pony, and with riding, boating, and
cu-immlnir tho lmv9 were haviuc a
royal holiday. The father remained
at his business in the city through
the week, but came to them every
Friday night; and Saturdays and
Sundays, when the children had
him to join them in their sport and
rest, they considered the best days of
The place chosen by the Bradford
family was a infle or two outside one
of the fashionable cities by the stu.
Between two rocky headlands, a
mile and a half apart, a beautiful
bcich of white sand stretched in aj
gr;-etul curve, and upon it rolled j
; the surf in dark-green waves break- j
ing continually into white foam.
Here the children played in the sand
bathed in the clear water, or rode in
their pony-cart along the hard,
The farm house where they board
ed was about a quarter of a mile back
from the beach, on an avenue much
frequented by riders and driving par
ties from the gay city near by.
The coming of summer visitors
had occasioned quite a transforma
tion in the old house. A piazza had
been added to the front, and on it
hung a hammocK, while another
hammock could be seen under the
apple-trees in the orchard which lay
on the ocean side of the mansion.
The grass had been trimmed to make
a smooth lawn, the house had been
painted, red tubs with flowers in them
were placed at various point, and a
semicircular graveled drive-way led
from a gate below the house, at the
edge of the orchard, past the front
of the low piazza, and out to another
gate as far above the house as the
first was below the two gates being
perhaps one hundred and fifty feet
A A V
Everything about the premises had
a very attractive appearance, especial
ly to Mr. Bradford, as he came from
his hot city office, driving up the
pleasant'road about sunset, his bright
eager boys recounting the tale of
their week's doings to his willing
When Harry spoke of the runaway
horse, Mr. Bradford was at once in
terested, for he imagined the feelings
of the frantic father on seeing his
little children in such imminent
danger. So he said:
"Did the children get hurt,
O, no, Papa; the horse was stop
"Who stopped him, my boyr
"Mr. Marsh did, Papa; but I
helped, too." :
Finding that no serious consequen
ces had come from the adventure,
Mr. Bradford paid little attention to
Harry's modest avowal of a part in
it, and' as the boy said no more about
the runaway, conversation turned in
to other channels, and the father
thought no more of it until after
Mr. Marsh, whom Harry had
mentioned, wa3 a New York genile
man, who, with his wife and baby,
i was stopping at the same house with
! il Tt i m i
After the evening meal, Mr. Brad
ford came out upon the piazza to en-
oy the fresh breeze from the ocean,
and there found Mr. Marsh sitting
alone, and apparently in deep
Mr. Bradford greeted him with a
hearty shake of the hand, and draw
ing a chair to his side, seated him
"Well, Mr. Marsh, Harry tells
me you had quite an excitement here
yesterday. How about the runaway?"
-it was me piucitiest act I ever
WOMAN'S SPKRT QUEER DOINGS IS ir
TVVjKta-A or h-ven.
TTrV"m4 uk to m.nkm.l
There not a bWn or
There not htp r ves or m
TKJrl' not a lx(f iWh or btrth.
1 2 fSiihert of worth.
Without a woman in It-
Th Mother f Wfaltan.
Thrre is an intemting controversy
A SMART MK
Kam Kat. va
IjxvUJ to Ti.i-1 .
Mv Dear Murvaw
me uopys ot o K
Vdt rite vew " th
Wether fur th-
between the national .Mary he bin U-t itUl
ton Memorial Association, '
President Harrison is the head ami
which the widow oi uiki .i
Waite is the hading woman tlm it, j
and the Frederic k.lmrg. v a-, ?'Y s
ciatiou. Principally inrouSu
Hurts of women, money mw
raised in the pat five years lor a
monument over the grae of W aeli-
inton s mother m me irj;iu ....
The work has been mainly in ine
hands of the national association.
which, after the funds had Uvn col
lected, contracted with n Buffalo
for a monument u com
This was to consist of a
bate and a tall slnilt
of the Mine material, the whole tube
fifty feet in height, its plum nets
was intended to typify the Mnip.e
and unassuming character or -Mry
The Fredericksburg association,
whose president is the mayor of the
city, has seeu tit, however, to onjeri
to the memorial on me
Wp suid !a-t week that
decided to suppress baby
the bovs and girls who mid The
Caucasian- object. Several have
written sayiug that they had rather
w taV,w lint nictnre than her
V. V JJ
nana Cleveland. The children
shall have their way, so we give the
,Jtr,ri thia week of little Kuth
(OLPSBOKO. X. C, Mar. 1st 1S93,
The Caucasian Letter Box:
I am a little boy 13 rears old, la
takes several papers, but I am more
lniereeieu. iu war vmmiuio
of vour rarer than all the others. I
feel like thanking you so very mucn
fnr trip snace snven us in your valua-
1 - o . . . " . . . 1 1
ble paper. Below I give an enigma, raised $100.UUU, 4V,uuu to ue useu
t Viflf enmo nf th bovs and ffirls who m imnrnvin? the oroutms. and tne
l l-t LA W J T I I " " I " - Q C3
.1 I 1 . - ..
are readers oi vour-paper may bi-uu romainuer in conbinituiii: muvn
mn n answer. more pretentions memorial. Con-
j ... -t ......
(Enigma No. 5.) sidennff tne tact mat lor smv years
I am composed of 12 letters: My the grave of Mary Washington and
first is in moon, but not in sun; my its surroundings have been so neg
second in erain, but not in ton; my lected that their condition is a re
third is in sorrow, but not in woe; proach to the community, and that
mv fourth in friend, but not in foe; the work of righting the wrong has
my fifth is in wolf, but not in lamb; been left largely to the women of the
my sixth in hymn, but not in psalm; nation, this action of the Federicks-
mv seventh is m bird, but not in llsh: bursr society seems to be. to sav the
the K leave
tind to take
urt r. ii!
.. I .
oi) luiiyvu uuk hum t.
Katquiriu for tin- U.,. "
He was not long Slm'.in I 1;
kou of Mr. Atkins.iia Hh.lt
membcrd as Mr. IWi i.-.
Okies (ot the Stato Rr,:
uusuitability. A letter issued by the
mayor desires the national organiza
tion to break its contract ana put on
buildiiifr the monument till it has
my eight in cup, but not in dish; my
ninth is in steel, but not in glass; my
tenth in pearl, but not in brass; my
.1 i 1- r C 1 .-. i- ir, "lrtTT
eieveuiu is iu iiiiu, uui uui iu jvi,
my twelfth in girl, but not in
my whole you may search, and
if you can, the name of a great
useful man. Yours truly,
Mary, the mother of
died in 1789, not long after the in-
Froblem. (Xo. O.)
Adam, God made out of dust,
But thought it best to make me
So I was made before the man,
To answer His most holy plan.
My body He did make complete,
But without arms or legs or feet.
My ways and acts he did complete,
But to my body gave no soul.
A living being I became,
And Adam gave to me a name.
I from his presence then withdrew, pace it with a mouurncnt worthy of
Mary Washington, the .National
au juration ot ner son as the nrst
President of the United State.
In 1833 Silas Burrows, a wealthy
and patriotic citizen of New York,
offered to build a monument over her
crave. The work was begun and the
cornerstone was laid with imposing
ceremonies bv President Andrew
Jackson in May of the same year,
financial reverses overtook Mr. liur
rows, it is said, and the monument
never rose above its basal structure.
This and the marble monolith which
was intended to top the pile, but
which rests by its side, half buried
in the accumulated mold of years,
have been clipped by relic hunters
and cracked by the weather. To re
move this melancholy ruin and re
... r .
enuun .Mcsenjjrr, . ii;ira;tc
and nichmuudo.l i.j. it, i
trboiit Gideon Wii.,.;;, s
...... . i- ... .i
saving ertoiu un r
(The tuidi small mA
Pauley ?jent 2 das U
Irgislatur i-rlm tin- k,
the fanner and u..
latur would rt'Htl t
charter, sum of tin-
ancenicn wus nnty
ther Alliance Konsmtnar.t ;
wood rerf um? ter K'lld lj) In .
the nex legislatur. The t
dimikrats and fanner ,
Oldep, jow dannls, torn nTl.
of the diimkrat alliumv ,,.
bizness agency fund bill a:.
to fvx up the plans tend t
to Kam Kat aserbine n UI ,
ter bo sent by Mitter t'ieau'
fur the pnrpus of brinpii r
to ther H)or down tn ddt u i
lie was an organizen free tr.
He had sanvpals of Kilke, -..
nen and wullen guds also
nivesand forken. lie tok- ti
dimikrats that Mr. Cleav!:.
mityanxus ter penieV furth:
ter do so had ter nex Kaiib:,
Yunitcad Staits, and had L t
lined him ter organize K !.
klubs said he, ef yew wilta.i
aigeney and organize the kit
may tai k this set of nivejieil
for $l.r..O0 kash and Mr. Klu
will send von a free traul Ka:
karriagein 30davs. The
rnikrat accepted the agencv,
nives and forkes and i,a
Kleaveland vanky fifteen c lata t.:
The sade vankv being 4ic -L
6 do t:
And more of Adam never knew.
I did my master's law obey,
Nor from it never went astray.
Thousands of miles I go in fear,
But seldom on earth appear.
Memorial association was formed.
The task of raising the money for
the purpose has not been an easy on-3
and the contributions have been
For purpose wise which God did see, gathered from all parts of the coun
try. If the results are not satisfac-
If so, subscribe foi The Kansas
Commoner, published at the home
of L. D. Lewelling, the first man on
earth to be elected governor of
great state by the People's rartv.
The Commoner has been published
nearly six years and from the start
has been an aggressive advocate of
the now "People's Party principles."
It is brimful of news from every
quaiterof the United States, and
especially from Kansas. It has for
ty-eight columns, all home print.
oena 5o cents lor a subscription tria
vr. luim muuius. spx.uu ior one
year. Sample copy free. Address,
aiijs IVAJNSAS UOMMOKKR.
Please don't send stamps if you can
avoid it, and be sure to send non
put one and two cent denomina
He put a living soul in me.
A soul from me my God did claim,
And took from me the soul again,
For when from me soul had fled,
I was the same as that when first
And without hands feet or bouI,
I travel on irom pole to pole,
labor hard by day and night,
To fallen man I give great light
Thousands of people young and old,
Do by my death great light behold.
.No rite or rong can 1 conceive,
The scriptures 1 cannot believe,
Although my name there in is found,
They are to me as empty sound.
No fear of death doth trouble me,
Real happiness 1 shall never see.
To Heaven I Bhall never go,
JS or to the grave nor hell below.
Now when these lines you closely
Go search the Bible with all speed.
For my name is recorded there,
1 honestly to you declare.
S. P. Denning.-
saw!" said Mr. Marsh, half rising.
jjir. urauiora loouea at mm m
amazement "What do vnn mpT?"
"Let me tell you about it," said
Mr. Marsh. "Yesterday, after we all
had come up from bathing, I sat
here on the piazza, reading, with
baby in my lap. Your children wtre
playing on the grass in the orchard,
near that lower gate, and Mrs. Marsh
sat near me on the piazza.
"Suddenly we heard the clatter of
a horse s feet, and a shout in a man's
voice: 'Stop that horse! stoD that
horse!' Looking up, 1 saw a carriage
containing two little children, about
two and three years old, drawn by
a horse that was madly rushing
straignt up the road. It was a ter
nble moment. I turned to ffive the
baby to Mrs. Marsh, and ran for the
upper gate, as I knew the horse would
pass the lower gate before I could
get there. But Harry had seen him
too, and as the horn came past, the
boy shot out from the gate like
uaan oi. iignt, ana witnout a word
sprang at the horse's head, seized the
bridle, and held on with a grip like
a vise, nia weight waa lnsufficien
to stop the frightened animal, which
dragged the boy, his f feet hardly
toucning ine ground, irom the pom
where he seized it, over the entire
distance to the upper gate. Here
also was able to clutch the bridle,
ana we brought the horse to a stand
still. When the father came up, he
was so agitatea that he could no
Such was the" adventure so simply
told by Harry, when he said "But I
My readers maybe glad to know
that this is no storv made up from
imagination. "Harry" is a real live
boy, only eleven years old - now,
tnougn ot course his name is . no
Harry, nor his father's name Brad
fcrd. St Nicholas.
tory to Fredericksburg the national
association will, it is said, build its
monument at Mount Vernon, w here
it will be warmly welcomed. New
Numerical Enigma. (No. 2.)
I am composed of sixty-seven let
ters, and form a couplet from a
poem by Young. .
My 3-45-25-6 is to beat. My 15-
51-44-55-12-35-47 is unaffected. My
20-27-42-57-50-18 is covert My 67-
30-64-29-60 is to neerotiate. 32-62-
17-41. is a garden vegetable. My
26-58-48-16-1 is the cry of a certain
animal. 22-2-40 is misery. My49-56-36-68
is to angle. My 39-10-24-
y is a repast 46-5-14-31 is to throw
out My 19-37-59-61 is an ooen
vessel. My 43-34-4-11-53-8 is un-
deviating. My 28-38-66-21-13-54
is powerful. My 23-65-33-52-7 is
to boast Helen D.
Send in your answer to this Enig
ma to be published in next issue.
Address, 4The Caucasian Letter
, WHAT A3i EDITOR SAYS.
A novelist and editor whose name
is a house-hold, word in America and
Europe, recently remarked, as a
friend found him amid a pile of
newspapers, '"The only periodical I
read through is The Youth's Com
panionand I read that through
every week." "For your children, I
suppose," said his visitoi. "No, for
myself," was the reply. "It is a
The announcements of The Youth's
Conpanion for 1893 make this story
easily credible. Seldom if ever has
it presented so varied a programme
of articles and stories, or so striking
a lit of eminent contributors. It
never ceases to be a young people's
paper; but it long since lifted itself
to be also a most versatile, instruct
ive and facinatmg paper for all the
family. One of the marked features
this coming year is the appearance
of the seven successful stories for
which the famous prize of $6,500 were
awarded. No less than 2.963 stories
competed for these prizes. The reg
ular "every day" stories of The Com
panion will be contributed by over
100 authors, all of them popular, and
some oi tnem the best-known story-
writers m America. Only $1,75 a
The Youth's Companion;' Boston.
All About Churning.
(To The Editor of The Dispatch.)
Please tell me how to'managemilk
so as to make butter come quickly
both in winter and in summer. Is
it oest to cnurn sweet cream, sour
cream, or clabbered cream? How
much hot and cold water is sufficent
1 A 1
to pour into a cnurn containing one
gallon of cream? and how do you tell
when it is necessary to put in hot or
cold water.'' What is the trouble
when butter will not come under anv
cirenmstances? What should be the
temperature of cream when vou be
gin to churn, and should the churn
be hot or cold? A Subscriber.
Unless a centrifugal separator is
used milk 6et in cans in water at a
temperature of 45 will cive the
most satisfactory results. At this
temperature all the cream will rise
in from eight to twelve house.
Butter cau be made from either
sweet or sour cream. It should not
be clabbered for the best results. If
sour, churn at from 65 to 08 in
winter and from 60 to 65 in sum
mer. If sweet at from 54" to 00
in summer. If too warm the butter
will come soft; if too cold the cream
will whip into foam and the churn
ing will be protracted unnecessarily
not water need never be poured into
the cream. The cream mav be
warmed by setting the can contain
ing it in water of the desired tern
peraiure ana stirring tin the proper
temperature is reached. A ther
mometer is indispensable. Guess
work will not do.
If butter will not come when the
above conditions are attained it is
usually caused by using the milk
from some cow in the heard which
A "1 '11 m
una uwu uo long in mine. ne re
sult comes from an excess of caseine
m the cream.
The churn should always be scald
ed before being used and usually
rinsed out with cool watei before the
cream is put in. It shonjd be of
about the temperature desired for Un
T 1 - .
ureum. juagment ana experience
are the only guides in this matter.
Only one person
dies of old age.
in a ; thousand
OVER THEY GO.
Hon. Georee IL Walsh, Fepub
lican Speaker of the House of lien
resentatives of Nebraska; has become
disgusted with the party, pulled out,
washed, and joined the Democratic
Ve can't see that a Republican
need go the trouble to leave his
party and join the Democratic party.
They are so near together that it is
hardly worth the trouble.
dimmikrat it wns insisU-d
the nite, which did, but
klevcr to pose on good natur,
un act of kindness tew hi fJ
land frens promised tew Kk
dollars worth uv sugM t at 3c-
onn an Koiiey at m cci
Xow mi deer maryanu W:
think the dimmiknit. is m i-
erful uv our interests and
than ther alliance? Hut m
Mr. Atkinshunxand tlitiKl
11 nil 1111 Jl till. U1Y MUIA IJr'.l. J '
further karriacc and tCT-i f.
raughply. Several okwrJroa-J
hearn uv how they hud liu if
and went out cr liuntiu tht 4 -.
fur ter git the agency or p
ivleaveland klub, m lac nu'
ther surch for ther frernl li
so yearnest that ther
kut up so peeples party mi
git ter towne.
I her is no uther nusc c-pt
the wyfe nv ther agricultum'
ledge purfessur left home e
dais and left hym ter kea:i :
She left some butter milk inf
fur ther piggs. Ilea thot a
sweat milk and wus turned,
it 4 ours, kood git no bu'.ts
quit. Splainin the sittuw---
his wyfe, she tole it as cr gf
Whin thar iseuny mo ut
rite ei gin. I aint no
P. S -The lass hearn uv oar? j
he was er makin fur Hollie i?,r
fer ter git Myster Allfird ter
Tmn TTarvonn naiief
krats passes the dorg lor, t.
d nifheavoats fur thcraffc::
Ike and lorn is possum
hunters and doan want c
taxx. Er Rawlly loryareedtff
mvi aiiinuuc W US ci beiiicw v i
cal serciety and ort ter be M
uvii a tv Ljy tun yet UUU
ryburry and Coke, anfl lie
must jine with ther-- devil
the 3rd party.
How easy it is to misunderstand
and then misrepresent another. And
how some people seem to delight rin,
feed and fatten on such things! Why
is it so? Alas ! onlj one of many sad
proofs of ;the deep depravity of hu
TIIKKK PEll CKNT. W
A (FSOO.OOO.OOO Contraction !
renrrnilk UnanrUI T""
Editor Post; It appears ts-J
(xovernment proposes to issue
for $50,000,000 of gold no -banks.
When this is done tb"
be a $50,000,000 contracticB,c
currency, and a financial
be inevitable. Mr. Lleve
pledged to economv and I v6r
predict that he will hold invij
the Treasury during four ye;-j
000,000 in lawful money Vy
payment of these bondi?.
not a doubt that he will eon-4
to be a piece of extravafs"
spend a single peuny of this
000 borrowwl frnni fh peopl&
Instead of issuing
.3 per cent bond3, we can g j
the banks $50,000,000 of g1
quickly, directly, and at nop
1 to 2 ter cent interest TU
two pieces of paper, each a sc
ligation of the richest iiatiou i
sarth, one called a bond, ?s c9
contract the currency D .
financial panic, the ot
gold certificate, which "f,
our currencythe former
Wall street wants, the latter c
.1 T In wllOSe .it
will the House of Represe
vote? - W- uv
Washinqtoit, Feb. 20.
me test ot a man i -.vi
ne cau govern a jiiuguv- y
ded, but whether hecangv.-
DCll, UUU. tUU uai" jt7
a ;,i0Hitp. so as t " 1
his wife and children happy-