AIIOAOIAri' VMUVMUIMM PUBLISHED EVERT THURSDAY. BY THB CAUCASIAN MARION BCTLXlC HAL ATKB. . - rCBUSHIBO CO. Sf aaaclaf Kaiser. SUBSCRIPTION RATES,' ' WE TE-.S. 11.00 SIX MONTHS, eo THREE MONTHS .45 Intersd in tbs Post Offlos t Ralegh, N. C, as Second CUm Matter. A MOMENTOCI TKAR-HBNESIJOCS ISSCKM AT ffl'XB. The coming year ii going to be filled with great and momentous vent. A President it to be elected. Will he be a Cleveland goldbag or will be be an American and a pa triot? v The mightiest Struggle Ttbe world has ever seen between the people and organized greed will be waged. The issues at stake involve the future prosperity of our people and the preservation of our government, TKa election neit vear will deter- mine who will manage oar affairs in the nation, and in everj State and county in the United States. It is a equare tight between the people on the one side and the gold trust and monopolists on the other. You know which side The Cauca- 8IAN will stand on in that tight where it has always stood on the side of the Constitution, on the side 4 that Jt-iTerson and Jackson stood on on the aide of the peflple. mm Tremendous issues are at stake , . ...i ana every voter must Keep ap wiin every step in the fight. Therefore want The Caucasian you you want every weeK. we will send the paper till after the election in 1890, for $1.00. Canvass your community and get every voter to subscribe now. Sub- scribe now, and the paper will go to . . .... . I be scarcer than it is now. Subscribe now and you will get the news of the next election before vour sub scription run 8 out. THK I'UI.K MONUMENT. To Alliantkmen and Fkiknds of Col. Polk: The Polk monument is hardly half finished and the money we have collected has all been spent We must not let the work stop here. The monument must be finished. Some Alliances have not contributed anything. They should do so. But at any rate let every Alliance and individual that has contributed send in another contribution of equal amount and this will raise sufficient money to complete the monument This monument should be finished without delay. We hope to have the un veiling ceremonies sometime next spring or summer. Let every friend of Col. Polk go to work at once and raise as large a contribution as possible. The amounts 'and the names of those who contribute will be pub lished in The Caucaslax as for merly. Address, Marion Butler, Raleigh, r$--. N.C. 8HBI1 STILL RETURNING. Yes. Miss '.'Prosperity" is still re turning. For the past ftte uetl the old party papers and the money and monopoly commercial organs have been lustily howling that prosperity 1 iPk. ia returning. -1 u picture pnuera have been so bold as. to present car" toons illustrating .tlie revival of trade &o. Ac, and altogether there has been a lively chorus. mm But nobody has believed, and for a week or so trading! commercial journals appear to have become somewhat ashamed of their bold and 1 . senseless ass rtions and are skirmish ing around the edge of truth. Brad- street's says: ... Tbs check to general' trade which has been conspicuous for the past few weeks till continues. Unseasonably mild weath er and rains have intensified this feature. which la more conspicuous 8outh where tha decline in the price of cotton and con sequent check to shipments are held to be partly responsible. Notice now this paper uses the term "for tbe past few weeks)" yet it has been very few weeks since this Tery paper was talking about "reviv al of trade," "encouraging outlook" Ac It further says, . Business failures show another marked increase, numbering 3&I 'throughout the United States against 279 last week, 295 in the week a year ago, and S58 in the third wees 01 movemoer, in the corres ponding week 1892, the total was only 185. The bulk of the increase is in the middle and western states. A short time since the bulk of fail ures was reported to be in the Southern and Eastern1 SfaBs. In the face of such confessions as these, which it is compelled to make, this same paper lands Mr. Carlisle's goldbug speech before the New York Chamber of Commerce and says of Carlisle himself: The present adminiatration is fortunate hi having as the chief of its financial de- clear exposition as oecreiary uarusie baa shown himself to be during the last, two years or mors. His addresses on tha money question have been, powerful aids to the movement for founder currency, sod without doobt ihev bare rained In fore from Uii very fart of Iteration e e Urn! Carlisle says he is a Demo- crat. The people fare Democracy I a thundering smack of approval a I short time since, didn't they. Yet the j of Ac. whether the fool people think so or not! After much praise of Mr. I Carlisle for upholding the gold stand ard, this paper reports: GoM shipments to Enrope this wwk have been very heavy, ataouotioc to 7,3,VJ.A. The same paper reports that bank clearings continue of large propor tions and that the position of the railroad interests of the country gen erally is much better than a year ago. Now think a minute! What power is it that owns and controls the railroads and bank! After you get that in your mind just read this from the same paper: No leas striking tban a week ago is tbe comparatively long liat of decreases of price lor staples, among them lieMbtaitr pig iron com, oau, port, Urd and coffee, imoux foodproducU, and coiion, iMfiroieuw, niuesaau uvt came anu bogs '4 Ittrw farmer friend, mien a mo ment. What right, moral or legal, can there be for a holding up and continuance of banking and rail road Profits when all the work you do and everything you have must decrease in value. Would there be any railroad business or banking business if you did not produce wheat, corn, oats, cotton, cattle &ct Wake up yourself manf and then tee if you can wake up somebody else. A FLANNEL MOUTI1KD ANARCHIST-" I We have seen the term which con stitutes this headline applied to hon- eat Populists by the lacqueys and flunkeys of some old party vf i . .. bosses. imow, we wisn to buck this name on a man who is entitled to it. lie is no other than Edward Atkinson of whom the old line papers are pleased to speak as an "eminent authority'' Ac, but who is really nothing mere than an eminent liar and tnnl nf nln- - i tocracy. . Hes the man who gets up schemes by which the laboring man can live on ten centg a . th h he wantfj to spend twentv dollars or more Der day; and the meanest part of his scheme is that he doesn't tell the la boring man where to get that ten cents. But to the point. This At kinson is a recognized -mouth-piece . , , A . ... OI lce plutocratic gang that con tinuaily robs the people his special business beinc to trv to Rhnnr tha peoplethat they can stand it and to prove that Bnch robbery is right In a recent speech at Atlanta he said in substance: II the next coneress refuses tn mi th nr. ize the destruction of the greenbacks, Cleve land 8HOUIU proceed to destiov them with out o? aiunoruy irom conn-ess." in late conversation with this same Atkinson we nuu his tongue wagging in this way; M r Arlfmann whut . I ibis uu u iue citizens oi mis coiintrv were . l . i . . . - 1 to vote the control of. this country's indus tries into the nation itself?" He answered: 'It cannot be done without a change in the constitution, and that is impossible.' -mil ii uiey snould change the constitu tion rw then we would resist with arms " kaA Mr. Atkinson." SOME MOItK ABOUT "WHO PAYS?" Concerning some recent remarks relative to who writes the Charlotte Observer's goldbug matter and who pays for its distribution, we find some refeience to the matter in Webster's Weekly which says: It will be seen from the above that aft.or many aays tbe Observer itself confirms the truthfulness of the Weekly's statement that Mr. Moses Cone, the president of the plaid trust, is the author of the two contributions to the so-called sound mwnev literature nf tne uay winch lately appeared in the Obser ver above the signature "Merchant," and which was afterwards Dut in iamnhlt form aud scattered broadcast over the State. We were satisfied as soon as we read the article. of tbe source from which it emanated the president of a trust and we venture the prediction that no trust has vet ever been organized that would not clap to the echo every statement contained in it. "And vet. strange to say, we see what claims to be the leading Democratic paper in conservative old North Carolina, not only opening its columns to dui giving the strength of its grip upon tbe public to the extension of not only the trusts, but John Sherman's iHm nf finance, when to do so is to cruelly impair its own reputation for consistency and to spit upon all the antecedents of the Demo cratic party. The Observer's statement that it does not know where the so-called sound mrtnAV oltiK ef Kawm V .J from, strikes us as being f unnv enough to make a horse laugh. It is onlv necessary to glance at one of the money communications wun wnicn 11 is nooaing tne country, to see that its officials are mainly Republican mil lionaires who have been made so very largely uy me demonetization oi silver, which has steadily depreciated values of every kind, while only the dollar has appre ciated. Is it not safe to conclude, brother Caldwell, "that water cannot of its own vo lition rise Higher tban its fountain head?' what strange bedfellows politics makes the president of the plaid trust and Editor Caldwell' walking together hand in hand, as luviugiy aa twin oroiners. WHI DON'T the; THINK A Bit? Rabbi Levi does not understand how a politican who starts a poor man can make $1,000,000. There are a good many unsophisticated citizens in this country who are in the same predicament as Rabbi Levi. They cannot understand now a statesman, while starting with nothing, could on a salary of $o,000, a year spend $12,000 or $15,000 a year to keep up style and get rich while doing it. Wilmington Star. Why don't you tell him to think a bit. Suppose you are elected on a : saiary 01 $a,uuo a year, ihen sup pose you succed in working a little scheme t'hat will enable some million aires to make a few more millions. Is a scheme worker doing this for nothing! See history of silver de monetization by John Sherman, and also history of one hundred and sixty two millions in bonds to the Kosth childs by Grover Cleveland out of whic,h bonds the Kosthchiids clique made eleven millions clear immedi ate profit and on which they will get over one hundred and ninety mil lions interest. DR. THOatPSOM WILL SUBMIT RKMABK8, soauE 1 he Caucasian has permission to nnounce that Dr. Cyrus Thompson will, at an early day, submit throutrh its columns a series of articles touch ing upon ms iamous "remark: 011 the church." It is not necessary for or us to iay to those who know Dr. Thompson' that these aitielea will not bs harsh. They will be fall of a broad humanity saeh as should char- aeteriie the whole people after the lessons and experience of thousands years of history, and they will operation of saeh Christianity as seems to be unknown to the ehurch. if the work and policy of the organ ized church are to be taken as an evidence of what they know. Tbe articles will be instructive as regards history, humane as to temper and ennobling as to theory. They should be read by everybody. EDITOIUAL. COMMENT. And now that marvellously magic "gold reserve" is down below the "one hundred million mark;" it stands at about eighty-two million. The rum blings of another steal (bond tasue) are being beard. If the people of North Carolina would assemble and declare that all their influence would be exerted to effect tbe repudiation of j any bonus issued after this date, we believe it would prevent further thiev ing along this line. All the other States joined her when she declared for independence in 1775, and they would join her in a movement of this kind in 1895. Kogues will not stop stealing until they are made to stop. The Atlanta Constitution prints a dispatch tttating that goldbug Demo crats are mad with Speaker Crisp for making a silver speech, and that they are going to work to prevent him from KeuiiJK me ueiuucrauc nomination lor Speaker in the next Congre-s. Of course the nomination would be an 'empty honor" but it would b a party compliment. Crisp's speech, uowever, has "trended; (irover the rat. lie has ordered Hoax Myth to make war on Crisp and so the war will proceed. in another column win be round a resolution passed by the American lirimetallic League in which they en dorse Senator Butler's plan for the or ganization of the united States Senate so as to defeat the gold bugs and put the silver men in control of the irapor tant committees. Senator Butler's plan will succeed if those Senators who were elected as silver men will vote for silver at this critical point Now is the time that their votes will count. Ihe people will see bow they vote. The old gang are still trying to put tbe tariff in front of the financial ques tion. A smart enort is being made to get the coming Congress embroiled on this question. I hen tbe old party pa pera wilPfill themselves chock full of tariff rows all for the purpose of try ingtomaKetne people iorget the great issue, bay, are you going to let them pull the wool over your eyes again? Senator Pugh, of Alabama, has an nounced that he will not be a candi date for re-election. Senator Push has been a silver man. Gov. Oates. the Democratic goldbug governor of that State, will try to succeed Senator Pugh, and J. F. Johnston, a free silver banker, will try to get the Democratic nomination for governor. Look out for another Kentucky squall. Ihe Charlotte Observer felicitates itself on the fact that the New - York Evening Post commends ''Merchant's" pamphlet. Wellthat's all right. We think we have already said that the editor of the Post was not a naturalized citizen of this country. lie is a foreigner and is in the service of foreign rings, cliques anu comoines. tuc tne Char lotte Observer boasts of hia praise of "Merchant" all the same. "We must retire the greenback." is t-ne slogan ot Cleveland, Carlisle and Co. This simply means that the power to issue money must be given to the banks. If you do not know what this means, you had better find oul. If you keep moving blindly on, you will soon tumble into a "slouch of desDond" irom wnicn nothing but death can ex. tricate you. We have said it before and we say it now. If the old parties and goldbugs fail to throw the financial issue in the shade by raising the tariff again, or if they fail to relegate it to the rear by some other means, then they will try 10 smocner it dv wild and nerce discus sions of foreign wars. Read the bank ers circulars elsewhere in this paper. And now a lot of Democrats have held a meeting in Tennessee and re solved that they were in favor of Free silver provided the Democratic party was in iavor 01 me same. And Cleve land and Carlisle and Co- are not in favor of it, and they are the Democratic party and these same Democrats would vote for either one of the gang if they were nominated, neet we respectfully request the Char lotte Observer to ask any individual reader of the Caucasian why he gets the paper if the esteemed Observer really wants to know. All we can say is mat we are not sending out any pa pers unless they are paid for at the rate asked. oecreiary uarnsie said in oncninc his goldbug speech before the Cham ber of Commerce, "I have but little to say this evening." There was more truth in that statement than in the whole of his speech, but he said a great muj nuius juau iu mi in me time. Wonder if some 6f these Democrats remember now they used to call a man a crank demagogue and anarchist. wnen he said that Wall street and the Rostbcbilds were running this govern incut, it nas not Deen much more than two years ago. A few weeks ago there was a michtv wave of disapproval among the State Democratic papers concerning the railroad lease. They are miehtv si- lent now. Has the word "silence" a been passed down the line? The Supreme court has decided that Mr. Stanford, who was a candidate for state librarian before the last legisla ture, was not amy elected because less tnan a quorum voted on his election. aecretary Carlisle has made a gold DUST Sncpf.h tMfnra tha Van Chamber of Commerce. Birds of feather dock togetner. wall street and Cleve - landism are one and the same thing. Mr. J. P. Caldwell, of tbe Charlotte Observer, has been elected a director of tbe Southern Associated Press. This association practically controls the Southern telegraphic news service. Will somebody please Doint ua to a reaiiy sensible original article or edi torial that has appeared in a goldbug paper r we mean one mat nas some argument and no abuse. Mr. Crisp makes a very able argu ment iqt a smaller Democratic party, uut cau iue organization stand any iurtner reduction and continue to do ousmessr x. , A recent table shows that Xew York millionaires have managed to get their real estate assessed for taxation at less than one-fourth of its market value. ".Lex" will have some more remarks to make concerning the "99 year rail road lease" in an early issue of the Caucasian. Bapld Western Style. From the Syracuse Post.J Summer and winter overlan in the West. A snow storm has just been caught putting out a forest fire. -X if Blast to ISMS of lail to read tbe article of "Lex on the tbe North Carolina Railroad. Tbe action of the State's proxy and tbe directors was in bad taste ard in opposition to tbe desire of the people. Had tbe actors in this matter been of tbe same political faith as were tbe ac tors when tbe lease was first made, tBf scandal would have been greater than that created by the lease in 1870. But some people seem to think they are privileged to do as they please and are exempt from criticism no matter what is tbe character of their official acts. The present contract of lease ought not to have been entered into. If tbe road is to be again leased tbe contract ought not to be made until just before tbe expiration of tbe lease now in force. If it is tbe policy of tbe State and private stockholders to lease tbe road again, tbe public interests demand that it shall be done in such manner as to invite tbe fullest competion and thereby obtain tbe highest rental. In this view it is to be hoped that a suit will be brought to prevent tbe consum mation of tbe present contract, and if it succeeds tbe Legislature will have directioas to give the State proxy as to bis duty when this question comes up again. Fata I'lay. Concord, N. C, Nov. 25.- LEX AND-TH AT fM YKAB R. R. LKASE." Having just read with much interest tbe learned, elaborate and interesting article of Lex on "That m Year K. K. Lease," and without going into the merits of the wisdom of the transac tion, as one of tbe people, I wish to know more of the matter, particularly irom me srana point tasen by Lx, which seems to be new. If tbe people can only cet the facts, if they can be informed of their rights and privileges they can be trusted to do what is best for themselves and tbe best interest of North Carolina ; but as has been clearly suireested, so many newspapers are under obligations to railroads ' and their ollicers and asrents, that their bands are tied, their months are closed and they are hence largely shorn of their power to save tbe people from railroad and other corporate influ ences. As the Caucasian seems to be free from such biases and independent of them, it is hoped that this 99 year railroad lease will be thoroughly and critically examined, that the lights will be turned on, and that all phases of the -question will be properly and dispassionately discussed. By these means the people become informed, educated and given the data upon which to act intelligently. Let not tbe people nor the press fear corporate power, because they are rich and mighty. Let them not bow the knee of Baal, but let them show that they are sovereign and rulers in North Carolina, and that no corporation either foreign or domestic can dictate what they shall and shall not do. Let us have another letter from Lex. Let us give the people all the facts, and the law bearing upon the facts in order that they may act wisely and well. B. F. Moktague. Raleigh, N. C, Nov. 25. A STRONG POSITION LEASK. AGAINST THE Takboro, N. C, Aov, 25th, '95 Tbe article by "Lex" in the last issne of the Caucasian was evidently writ ten by a learned and skillful technical lawyer, lie took a strong position against tbe lease of the N. C. Kailroad and in tbe course 01 his argument ad mirably sustained his view of the mat ter. The Alliance can do the people xf the State a valuable service in testiner the validity of the lease in the courts and I trust immediate 6teps will be ta ken to undo the infamous work of the directors, who by their action, Virtual ly sold the state s interest in the road in spite of the vehement protests of the press and the State Alliance. Jvery County Alliance in the State should contribute to aid in the fight for the preservation of - the State's rights and interest in this valuable property. 1 am sure that ".Lex's" timely article will be endorsed by the people through out tne Mate. James B. Lloyd. A WORD FROM BUNCOMBE Correspondence of the Progressive Farmer. Asnevuie, . c. 1 would like to say a few words in regard to tbe lease of the North Carolina Railroad through tne medium 01 your most valuable pa per. wnen 1 look around me, in our fair Western North Carolina, and see thousands of bushels of apples, not to say anything of the other valuable farm products, actually rotting on tbe ground and going to waste for the want of reasonable transportation ; the more 1 see and feel tbe great and tin pardonable injustice that is being done tbe people of the State. Here are- all of these things going to ruin simply because it costs more to get them to market than can be realized out of them after they are there. And at the same time, a rich railroad company is realizing a tremendous revenue out of a railroad that belongs to tbe people of the state., it matters not how much they may pay the State for the use of it, they will,realize a large profit out of it, and that, too, out of those to whom the road belongs. The step taken by tbe State Alliance at its last session should be approved by every citizen of the State of North Carolina who feels an interest in him self and in the welfare cf his fellow man. It should show those who have become lukewarm in the work of the Order that through the Alliance is tbe only means by which the farmer can become independent, or can cope with the monopolies and trusts that have been combined against him. J. H. stagle, . Sec'y. Buncombe Alliance. TO BUILD UP THE GOLD RESERVE. Carlisle Figurine to That JSffoet In Mew York Now Since July the Reserve Has Fallen 837,500,000. ' n Washington, Nov. 20. The Treasu ry gold reserve stands today wjth all gold withdrawals of the past few days deducted at sz,8U3,594. Since July 13 wnen tne gold exports were- resumed which have continued with slight ces sation since that date, 141,500,000 In gold has1 been withdrawn from the United States Treasury for export to Europe. Secretary Carlisle, wbo is .now.4 New York, it is understood, willlcbh- e : . -vt 42 - . iw wnu iiew jiuaucierg u HI repien isbing tbe gold reserve, if it falls below 1 kU,s VV1UI U1 couuuence. m netner tne I eans of building up the gold reserve I will take the form of a new bond issue or not is known only to tbe President snd Secretary Carlisle, and neither of these high officials is accustomed to make public his plans in advance of action. . Fool Flnakeyiam. The smallest and most insignificant matter in connection with a money magnate's family, is not too small to be published by a big paper. Here is a sample of tbe drivellincr. snivel line- obsequiousness of tbe New York World toward tbe Jay Gould family : In the afternoon Georee Gould's box rat the bone show) was occupied by hia little cmidren in the care of a governess. 'Look! look!" exclaimed one of the bova. pointir r into the ring. Hia face was aglow What's the matter?" asked the tovema.! in some alarm . 1 . o "Horsey!" said the lad. The governess felt relieved. . : Tbe fact that a Gould kid had sense enough to say "horsey" seems to be an item of important news to the World. Ift" Everywhere. Washington Post. "There are plenty of Democrats left irKXew York," declares Mr.- Pulitzer's World. The election returns show that there . are plenty of Democrats l-left" in several other States. - THAT LXAS. Editob Cccasix I was SEN. BUTLER'S PROPOSITION For Tbe Stiver Senators to Orgcdze Tbe Senate Is Giv ing Democrats Trouble. TatUhw .'it Tat' v ia 9 is la V b traai T few ! Flf. Special Correspondence of Tbe Caucmidan.1 WasHrsoTos, Not. 2S. senator But ler's proposition to put tbe Senate un der tbe control of the silver men is worrying tbe silver Democrats no lit tle. Tbe Democratic Meering commit tee wrestled with it all day Thursday and after a boneless disagreement ad journed the consideration of tbe matter until tbe meeting of the Democratic caucus. "We are put in a ugly fir," observed Western silver Senator, "and there appears to be only one way out of it. we cam consistently antagonize Sen ator Butler's suggest ion, yet it will not do to allow a Republican Senator to take tbe initiative in the matter. Sen ator Harris, of Tennessee, recognized as an ultra free silver Democrat, will be the Democratic caucus nominee for president pro tern of tbe Senate. That will make our record straight." rhis is the Democratic plan, but from what has leaked out it appears that tbe. gold Democrats will not sup port Harris. Tlie steering committee hopelessly divided on tbe Harris pro position. It will be submitted to cau cus and the gold Iiemocrats must sub mit to tbe disposition made of it by tbe caucus., some of -them openly assert that they will not be controlled by tbe caucus. Jtut beyond tbe election of president pro-tem is a greater question of committee organization Senator Butler s proposition, reduced to 6im plicity itself, that tbe silver Senators, without regard to party, meet in con ference and agree upon such organiza tion of the Senate as will most euectu ally promote the cause of silver at the mpending session of Congress. It is conceded on all bands that the issue between gold monometalism and bi metalism should be made too plain for misrepresentation er equivocation in tbe approaching presidential cam paign. It is practically conceded that tbe money question will be tbe domi nant issue of 18. There is some ef fort now, and it will be followed later with more vigor, on the part of Repub lican leaders to subordinate it to the tariff, but it will not succeed. The Republican policy, so far as disclosed, is to nominate Mr. Harrison and make tbe mistakes and incapacity of Demo cratio administration tbe party plat form. "It looks well from a theoretical standpoint," said a Western silver Sen ator, "but it would cost tbe Republican Sarty every electoral vote west of the Lissouri river." This is not an isolated opinion. The Republicans must "toe the mark" on the silver question. It Will not down at the bidding of any party, and the overwhelming public sentiment, in the country that sustains it will not submit. to its subordination to any otber question. It is a very animated corpse yet. So much alive is it that it vehemently objects to the gold burial service proffered with such indecent alacity after the November elections. Tbe aggressive silver policy suggested by Senator Butler's plan of . m aa m senate organization nas Kinuiea afresh tbe flame in the Western States. He is the daily, recipient of earnest feli citations from all parts of the West, auuiauigcuuj csicru sliver itauere rged by of both parties to press the fight. NOT QUITE DEAD. Carlisle Changes Bis Hind About the "Silver Craze." Washington Post. . ine speecn ot secretary Carlisle in New York Tuesday was naturally the topic of . considerable diaeossion in Washington yesterday, for the reason that, it commits the administration without reserve to tbe retirement of the greenbacks and because he admitted that the agitation over tbe question of tne iree.eotnaire of silver had not been eritirelu subdued. When be spoke in jJoston not so very long ago, Mr. Car lisle was of tbe opinion that the silver question was no lonqer a factor in noli tics. In fact, he faid that it bad beeu relegated te a local issue in the Western states and he congratulated the Boston k S le result ever he ithr f bap,ke,rs upon tbe effective work they bad done in securing tb In Jiis New York address, howev IS not so positive that tbe tight for sound money, as opposed to silver coi hage, has been won. He cslls atten tion to tbe fact that a concerted effort is being made in the West and South on the part of the silver men, and be urges the continuance of Northern and Eastern hostility o such endeavors. AND OIL GOES UP AGAIN. The Cause of the Rise Keeps the Fools a Guessing-. A Bradford, (Pa.) telesram to tbe Associated Press is as follows : Bradford, Pa., November 15. The price of refined oil has advanced three quartets of a cent per gallon, and all on producers are excited in conse quence. ' The price of oil, as paid by me otanaara s purcnasing agencies yesterday, was $1.45 per barrel. The speculative market has gone up to $1.60 per barrel, Did for December options. The cause of the rise is keeDine v,.i : .- CIC1TUUUI KUCSBIUX. UUb 1L IS All mCHIl. ted fact that tbe Standard has a edod reason for making the increase or it would not have taken place. 1 w en, 11 tne reaaers 01 this paper will rub up their memories a little bit, tney win recall tne iact that Mr. Jno. D. Rockefeller recently made a dona tion 01 three million dollars to tbe Chicago University. -This university is the institution, which compelled rroi. isemis - to resign because he in sisted on exposing the schemes of mo nopolies and trusts. Now, Mr. Rocke feller is the president of the Standard Oil .Trust, which controls tbe price of pil.inthis country. .Oil takes a big jump up. Say, jou. blind, drivelling old moss-back of an old fool, old party ice, ao you see anything in this? - Did you know there was a so-called anti trust law on -the U. S. statute - books? II awe you ever heard of a case in which any Attorney-General of. the Cleveland administration attempted to investi gate a trust under this law? Why dont you wake up? Why do you per mit these bosses to continue to think that you are a fool? North CaroUaa Mill. Advance sheets of the annual report of State Labor Commissioner Lacy now in press say : : There .are 156 cotton and woolen! mills in active operation and eleven in course of construction. There are 918,- 458 spindles and 24,858 looms. This is a very good showing when tbe fact is considered that in 1870 there were only 30 000 spindles. -There are 15,752 persons employed in a m . miiis ana tne amount 01 capital em ployed is $15,000,000, or about $952 to each employe. Of these there are 4.888 men, 6,175 women and 4,689 children, of whom 1,558 are under 14 years of age, Tk. ww 1 1 1 lt.n AA...J..J !et XUC UU11IB U1IC cuuiuuicu I2o.OOO,UUU pounds 01 cotton, or about 309,000 bales. Twenty-six counties have produced 79,473,949 pounds of yarn ; 13 nave pro duced 87,742,655 yards of domestics, 6 have produced 5L737JM7 yards of plaids. Two counties, Forsytbe and Cabarrus, nave prouucea 2,uuo,uoo yards of wool en goods, Forsytbe leading with 1,800,- oou. Let every friend of rood iroyern- ment get up a club for The Catjga- UHATOI BUTLER ERDCSUD. The Aerti iM-aelll Kwtlitl ! ttle FtM OrgaaJslag tat mmmm Tbe CarcaSia has Jost received from Gn"l. A. J. Warner, tbe Presi dent of tbe American Bi-metallic Iague,a copy of tbe resolution which tbe League passed at tbe request of Senator Butler at their meeting In Washington on Nov. IS. It Is as follows: Where. Tbe events of tbe past two years afford Indisputable evidence that tbe advocates or tbe stogie gold stan dard have acted toretber and doubt less will continue to do so on tbe money question regardless of politk-al affiliatio is. Therefore, Resolved that tbe Execu- tiie Committee of tbe American Bi metallic League requests tbe Senators of the United States wbo favor tbe restoration of tbe Bi-metallic standard of money, to act together regardless of political amnationa In the organization of tbe Senate of tbe Wth Coogres. to the end that a suitable committee may be appointed that will mature and bring before that body a bill for tbe restoration 01 the money of the con stitution. Voted that a copy of the resolution be sent to every united States Sena tor known to favor tbe restoration of tbe free co'nage of silver. L nanunously adopted by Confer ence November loth, lM.r. Th tthell rjrloprdla. Information. The human system can endure beat of 212 degrees, the boiling poiut of wa ter, because the skin is a bad conduc tor and because tbe perspiration cools tbe skin. Here is an analysis of what is alleged to be tbe typical American face: The prominent nose, the sloping forehead. tbe fairly large mouth, tbe full eyes, and predominance of the oval type are tne natural characteristics of an ag gressive, talented and shrewd people, agreeable in manners, but keenly alive to tbe main chance. It is a composite face, made up of qualities taken from the Puritan, English. Scotch and German sources. Astronomers search all over the world for spider webs. They are used for cross lines in telescopes. According to tne last reports, there are in the world UOJtft miles of sum barine telegraph cable. Of this total the various governments own 14,4M) miles 01 the cable and 21,.V0 of wire tbe balance is owned by private com panies. Ihe late Sir Bernard Burke is re ported to have said that over half the crests and coats-of-arms borne by fam ilies in this country and England are nciuious. At birth a negro child is of a red disb nut-brown color, which turns to a slaty-gray in the first week of the chiM's existence, and the black color is not developed for a period varying irom one totnree years. 'l he Egyptians bestowed great labor on their tombs and little on their homes. Tbey regarded the latter as mere temporary abodes, but the former they looked on as eternal habitations. LITERARY NOTtS. Mies Wtlkina Mew "Typoa. Mary E. Wilkins has done something new in vne piece oi wora just com pleted and given by her to The Ladies' nome ouumai ior puoncauon. it la a aeries of "Neighborhood Types." These types" are tne ters, aud are found in a supposed New Knirlarftl villao-e- in tha nnpfF.r.lnf EnglarM village; to the eacu "type- .miss wiiKins Uevotes a A. I m a 1 aav t ar z iiriu a separate eaebcii. i nus sne pictures a striking male character in "The Wise Man of the v illage"; one of the most natural of children in "The Villaee itunaway- ; a iamuiar ugure in "Tbe Neat Woman of the of the Town" with three other characters equally distinct. T a. . " I jl iici c ai a i ijucd, anu an are illus trated. Some Mew Transportation Idea. A complete and immediate revolu tion of transportation methods, involv ing a reduction of freight charges on grain from the West to New York of I from 50 to 60 per cent., is what is pre dicted in the November Cosmopolitan. Tbe plan proposes using light and in expensive corrugated iron cylinders. nung on a sugnt ran supported on poles from a cross-arm the whole sys tem involving an expense of not more than ft!?n ndred dollars a mile for co"8truct0"-Tberolling8tock isequal- ' a?d comPf."ively inexpen- slve- (-'OI,t,nuou. hnes of cylinders, moving with no interval to tweak of. wouia carry more grain in a day than . lllul uic uwt. railway, i ins WOU1U constitute a sort of grain-pipe line, Ihe Cosmopolitan also points out the probable abolition of street-cars before the coming horseless carriage, which can be operated by a boy on asphalt pavements at a total expense for labor. oil, and interest, of not more tban one dollar a day. Wide Tire Teat. At the Ohio State University a test was recently maae; tne result was as follows: An ordinary waeon. with a new three-inch tire, was loaded with 4,480 pounds, tbe dynamometer being: ueeu to measure tne araft. Un a hard road the draft was 254 Dounds: on grass field it was 46S pounds; on newly pioweu gruuiiu it was 771 pounds, nr:i. . iiu a uarrow tire, nail as much is a full load for a two-bose team, showing mF? aavanW Ior tne wide tires, lin aUQltlOn to wnicb tnT hmoma rn I . I . . wa- lers, ana smooth and level tbe road, anu so maae it Detter the more it is used, instead of cutting it into ruts, as is well known the narrow ties do, espe cially on soit roaus. Norvoo3 . 1 was tVtmg as mleeTsbls as any oae trald leal, tirsd all tbe tims, many time uubletogoont en the street vsaaftsr I had started. If Iwsctk opens flight of atalra I felt as though I shonld ten. I bad palpitation ot tbs heart sad snsersd rreatly with catarrh of tha bawd sad throat. I finally decided to try Hood's Barsaparfua, and soon telt better. Isssd Shs third bottle sad I then felt llks different paraoa. I hope others ia 111 health will de ss I didVlt yoa tske Hood's 8arsapsxnia sad uss tt faithfully I sat sore yoo will be benefited, I bars also found Hood's POla to be of arrask banafit and I highly recommend them." tfias Jassia Faxiunrx, Bsvddto Rlrer, N. J. Hcod'o Oaroaparillo lo tho Only Truo DIesd Purific? loadasnUybiUaspsbllssys today. tlasr-a mstm voak, Tired, 2 -L I? PENH UFE INS. CO., OF PMILA. 1 m wim tmt. LI CZD5SE SURPLUS OfER UdUTlES as oasotnttT icstko FOB XBABXT HALS A t Tt BT. JUST. DfCMinCO. UUMiL ?KTViL TUB SEPT MAHOKD UFS CrrV. rouciBs set kb Fvarsrrro sob coxtotk. Lars) Dividends. Agonta Wanted. Ksasiae eapmaEv oar 0 Yr Option robon. with valuable prtviirsT )! fir years; Trust Certificates. ! t br6onr annual instalments. 4 Convertible Term et riurawi km rates. Write, . t R. B. RANEY, o . RALEIGH. N. C. PAYING POSITIONS bllKlMILl) Itt WRITIMI. Student' complete coura in half the vims at half the B&raasB of other cu.lrna. 24 Claopt laM month. Addma at once KUKUIA HI'S. tOLLKUK. Umrmm. Oa. yE Believe in of OH nfin WORTH of the Hest Hand and Machine made OIlfsTC OJjUUU at the cost of making. ' uNULU Ladies' Donirola Shoes at 9tk Ladies' made Shoes at $2.25, Men's Calf skin Waiter at f Lh, Hoys and Mm'a COMMON SHOES 63C. Six Thousand Dollars Worth of Tailor-made' Clothing AT FIFTY CENTS OX THE DOM. AIL All Wool Cashmere Suits. Mite regular nrir tlo.ui. Fine 4'lirviot ai.t Corkscrews and Worsted Suit at 6.;s regular irire to S1.Y". WILSON SHOE STORE 8ICN OF THE RED BOOT. WILSON - - ALL WOOL INGRAIN CARPETS 50cts per yd. And Extra Super All Wool Ingrain exact size oi your room and we will cut and make up jour while you wait, without extra charge. IV. H. & R. S. TUCKER & CO., RALEIGH. N. C. A. B. STRONACH KYKHYTIIlXt; IN' SHOES. SHOES! $5,000 SHOES! SIkicn sit Xew PriooN. l Not an old pair in tbe lot.j Anybody may advertise aboes at old Tirirfll lilit I list ffriasr fri.Bi sa -.1 A avl.. at old prices." WE OFFER Bectr'V116 nt,W,,lw'k MIR rflMTPIPTQ Were mde in llM" UUfl bUI IMtUld and .until all old ...ies of the Best Makes. In 1; &A&X?iLi Business, Working, Walking and School Shoe. t VtSRv!Zx Shoes. Kvery Pair GuaranLed as Kepresented. er ' r OI "'a ,rr 1 r"0' v ue iow prices at wnicn we Douglit. CL,OAK XKWS: Jackets and Capea for Ladies, Miea, Children and Infant, in Bourle, Aa trachan, Seal, Silk Plusb, Melton. Beavers, Iiia.naU, Itaaket Weaves, etr elr 1 wenty-Qve per cent, cheaper tban you ran buy elaewbere. DRESS GOODS unci IUAIl)(St Newest Goods Best Value Lowest Iri-e. lh,n take our word for it uul ' v""l,nrc pricea ana quality and DRY GOODS, EVERYTHING 215 Fayetteville Street, iNAVASSA GUANO COMPANY. w 1 1 Tnasrc3-TOJsr- tst a- BEEN IN BUSINESS . COMPANY, AND dalie the Dsst Fertilizers. We Manufacture . Nava&sa Guano, Navasaa Universal Fertilizer Navaasa Cotton Fertilizer Navasaa Complete Fertilizer Navaasa Boot Crop Fertilizer Navasaa Special Track Guano Navaasa Fruit Growers Fertilizer Navasaa Guano for Tobacco Ocooneechee Tobacco Fertilizer Croatan Tobacco Guano Navaasa Acid Phosphate High Grade Dissolved Bone Pnoc IMPORTERS OF KAINIT, MURIATE lOtASH, SULPHATE OF POTASH, NITRATE SODA AND ALL FERTILIZING CHEMICALS. HemGoads, Ken L1achi:sryf ALSO sad Ked Terarr Ma. Cob sraik fro MsJt silk. Ywa I AVDTR4 u omcAn ur.ioiiiFE msuiur.cE comm. CuLrr-otit Coast. ge 20 per Thcasesd. $7.61 tge 30 fti Tfc2$nd, 9.11 b 40 per ThcasMd, 12.10 ge 50 per TbcasMtf, 19.65 Other s in proportion. State age at nezresf birthday nhea trriling for particulars. J. H. Soutbgate. General Agent, Darturn, N. c. Honorable, energetic ranvvwrrt wanted with wbMn the best cmm . lion col tracts will l made. OPIUM Mor hin Habits . w , rurvtl in trc to jn HUME KKMU.Y (X Norcrow H Allans, -a Waktbi General and tv-al arr, in every rusnty. pay ffuarati trrd. AdJreae with at am p. laaac VV. La mm. 115 Kayrttrtill M. Kaleifh. .t . the Power the Silver Dollar. Hand made Shoe at I Li:. vrtIs Hand IVot-tl. Oeas-Olil.ii. Carpets at ,U ct-nts er ysrJ. carjw-t la fl,cit fp"" wbirh to make jour 'Prin leather was at it we hall give our cu.tomer th- loin eat benefit All of the Newest Shape. .tet Nov we are sure you will buy of u. NOTIONS A SHOES, BUT IIKiH VUWES. Raleigh, N. C. THA V AW tTllvu vvirnrir nuxt . . aui.i.i 'JL tS e e Zi ar loa Prices. EstatlisWIsjatatiaa. 'X nccAqnartors fortho Csof Only UHbt CkaBaaaa lafaai san ltt Oaajsj. XSsiT CueBlna, nVMtitsUa. Ss o OCCOinCIllaE FABU, SUIIIIAIX. V- C tr

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