THK CAUCASIAN. Kalfigh, N C, January Z, IMG. J. I S.-s;tiiiaii, Alliance organizer f .i the clfvetith l idtrict of N. ('., ia nthorized U take nuW.-rij.'tiotia for I h k ( 'a i ai a n and ive receii.U f ,r isuhtit lijttions. Ilia district id i oiiijiom il of Itowun, Cabarrus, h Itk . ninny, (iadton, Lincoln and Ire-i-il to'iiititc. Aild r-88 him at II iiiittrdvill'-. or (Jharlott, .N.(J. The National Congress IOntin;d Krorn Kim l u;r. alf , &nl he offered an make this bill vive amendment to It m If.atbof Ihomaa I. Nugoiit. .ui mut e ui' tifhiu hi iu? Allianc j , r- i ! i t , ' o I . I.. I.. !'olk,tiaUie lra'l nn'Mrnjrr aurmiioiiHil g r-tii nintc a murk in I'opulint cirri at 'I noma I.. NiiKnt, recent candidate for (verti'r of lxm on the. I'opuliht ti'ket. Mr. Nugent well nigh led the I'opu lint howt to victory at th lat Stat lection in Texa.i.and it wa Keiiernlly conceded t hat anot hr cnrii(iai)CO under IiU leadership woiiliJ inevitaMy swing that stronghold of Ivnioi-nicy into the Populist coin inn. Mr. Nugent hal acquired n national reputation, not only a a patriot ami a I'opitlist, hut Hi a itifn of fpotlM character ao.l honorable and exalted aspiration, lie vvai aNo frequently mentioned at a prohahle candidate for tj presidency. will he greatly rn i tr-! in I'opu lint council of hoth state and nation. INVESTIGATING COMMITTEE. MmmiM lie A olill. a .1 nlic t hlla ker to I'luil Who .rlll The Hill. Kx-Judge 'Whitaker lias thrown ,1'lditional li'ht upon tho fraudulent nrolliiiout of the iinnitftinient act. lie Hays: "From what I have heard, I sus pect that tho lull wan fraudulently obtained and the person and persons ii traced were paid for it. "I do not believe that tho Court, uwiritfto ie.strainta aud technicali tiert will ever bo able to develop the whole truth. I do not mean to say that Mr. Satterlield or Mr. I'.rown is guilty of enrolling the bill, nor do I mean any particular person. "I believe it to be one of the first duties of the next Legislature upon usHemhliutf, to appoint an able aud fearlesH investigating committee to investigate this matter, and that nothing short of this will ever locate the guilty parties. The iic!tion is one which stands above all political parties and 1 be lieve if probed, it would bo found that a Democrat, i'opulist and Re publican would he equally guilty." known mai iir. tioggweii cad r.o family to support, and this led JSen- i tor Al! u to make tie following re-j marks: j "Mr. I'rtbident, I had some cxp;-j ritnee during' the late war in follow- i ing brigadu-r-gen iab, mj me times following them and they sometimes j following us. I undtrstand quite j h id not at &!1 tioifcH as meritorious as tb;y have Mometinii been described in later years, ir we wouia pay at tention to the CouiniitU'H on Pen sions an J the laudatiou indulged in h re from thae to time by certain Senators 'who had no experience whatever as soldiers we would sup pOKO that the b'attles of this country had been fought alone by brigadier-jp-neral and major-geueraU. and that no perbon below the rank of a brigadier general could b) found in the late war on either side. I want to nay that it was the Ftrvices of the humble pri va.e soldiers during the last war that put stars upon tl e bwouhlers of some of the gentlemen whose widows me now being pen sioned in fabulous sums. I my it is decidedly un-American to discriminate between the poor struggling widow of a private soldier and tho struggling widow of a briga-diei-gentral. I know of thousands of honest women in this country, intel ligent women, struggling upon a pension of ten or fifteen dollars a month, supporting a family, raising and educating children, who are or should be as meritorious in the eyes of this country as the widow of the moftt distinguished general in our lato army. It is a species of namby-pambyism, of ilunkeysm, to make th'iB discrimination. "1 do not want my position to be misunderstood. I repeat, it ir; my sincere desire to see every meritori ous soldier in this Union pensioned, and pensioned adequately. I want to sen everv meritorious soldier's widow and his dependent children pensioned adequately. But I can not for the life of me see the dis tinction that is made in this Cham ber between the services of the man who carried his musket through tho mud and in the rain and storm, who performed his duty upon the skir mish line, in tho camp, aud in the field, and tho man vho rode on horseback and happened to com mand tho brigade of which the pri vate soldier was a member." But Senator Allen could not down tho pension grabbing gang. A long debate ensued in this particular case, which is a sample of scores upon scores of the same kind that I MJ. Urunt In Vliir ilii. Wusliintoii Cost ) Mj. Jlirum I. 5 rant, of North Carolina, who in one of the Candi da tea for Bergi?unt-nt-ariii3 of the Senate, h;U u souvenir which he come up, but the grabbers won as prizes above any treasure. It a a medal presented to him by (Jen. il more for brave and meritorious con duct at the charge at Fort Wagner, South Carolina, on the night of J ulj I, 1HC3. Jle was sergeant of Com pany A, Sixth Connecticut Infan try, and bears a scar on hia person an a reminder of that memorable night lie entered North Carolina at Kort Fisher, and participated in that terrible assault, in Feb. 19", with the rank of captain, and was uruioted to tbat of maior. After ibe fall of. Wilmington he was made provost inai-ahul of that city, and after tho war became a citizen of (Jolddboro. lie engaged in business and has live.d there ever since. He was among the lirst to bunch the coalition movement in North Carolina, which resulted in such a victory. He was himself elected a State Senator and aa the only Un ion soldier in that body. He won the esteem and conlidence of his po litical opponents and the cx-Confed-rate soldiers by introducing and sasine the bill appropriating $10,- deny or .question the authority, we J.OO to complete the Confederate should promptly pass this amend- monument at Kaleigb. usual. A roll can was nau, ami ine vote resulted a3 follows: For $50 a month 23; for $75 a month oO; not voting -S. Butler voted for $50 and I'ritchard voted for $75.00. The bond bill passed by the House, with the free silver coinage bill of fered as a substitute by the Senate committee on liuance came up. Sen ator Butler made a speech of two hours' length on the bill and the amendment offered by himself. This speech will be presented in full to the North Carolina people in some wav. but The Caucasian has not ' .... . space tor it this week. Senator Butler said in part: "Mr. President, certainly every man who is opposed to further in creasing the public debt favors this amendment. And I cannot s-?e how even the men who favor a further issue o bonds can oppose it. he effect of it is simply to prohibit the President from issuing more bonds without the advice and consent of Congvess. I deny that he has that nower now. but inasmuch as he claims he has that power, and inas much as some Senators on this floor admit the same, while many others HOW'S THIS? We offer One Hundred Dollars for any case of Catarrah that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrah Cure. fr'.J.fJHENNKY & CO., 1'rops, Toledo, O. We, the undersigned, have known I- , j. uneney lor me iasi and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and lin liincially able to carry out any obli gation made by their firm. Vest& Truax, Wholesale Drug gists. Toledo. D. Walding, Kinuan & Man in, Whole male Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrah Cure is taken in ternally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Price 75c. per bottle. Sold bv all Druccists. Testimonials free. llheumatitmi Kunn Kiot When there is lactic acid in the blood, liniments and lotions will be of no 4rmanent benefit. A cure can be ac-j-ikuinlis! ed only bv neutralizing this acid aiuJ for this purpose Hood's Sar japarilla h the best medicine because Hood's Sarsaparilla is the only true blood nurifierromf nently in Oie pub lic eye. Jloon's PiUf act easily, yet prompt ly jand ellecttVely, on the liver and bow!'. Si"c. ST A It T A rOPDLIST PATER. If you want to whip an enemy, its not a good plan to furnish him am munition to shoot you with, and its not a good plan for Populists to aup- Uemocratic county paper ment and settle the controversy. If the President has power to issue the bonds which ho has already sold, under this law of 1875, then he has the power to issue a thousand rail lions of such bonds without the ad vice or coiisent of Congress. Such tremendous and dangerous power can not safely be put in the hands of any one nian. It is the power to bankrupt a nation at one stroke of the pen. The power to control our finances was vested by the Constitution not in the President, but in Congress, and we should lose no time in as suming onr sworn and constitutional duty in this respect. The language of the Constitution is as follows: "CoDgress shall have power to borrow money on the credit of the United States." But nowhere does it give that Dower to the President, and nowhere does it autuori9 us to delegate that power to the President. It is the duty of Congress to deal vith these (questions. It is the duty of Congress to decide, first, whether or not bonds shail be issued to borrow monev. and if tuev ana to be issued it is the duty ot Congress to deter mine how and under what condi tions I offered a bill containing this same provision before tho President made his last call for bonds. If Congress had promptly passed it then $100,000,000 of debt, with the interest that will accumulate, would have been saved the American peo ple. We do not know what day or what hour the President may see fit to again burden the people with debt without their consent or the consent of their representatives in Congress." Daring his speech Senator Butler rofrrfid to the fact that benator nort a "inat to tret the county news," when d O 1 1 C LClCiiUU S.V - - it ia possible to have a local paper oi was boosting up the Cleveland heir own. If vou want a Populist Knnd issne. A coUomuv occurred in paper for your county - to help you which the Tammany-Bowery wit of fight the battles of the coming cam naicrn. you can have it. For further ' information address HOME PUBLISHING CO., Maeshville, N. C. The Best Stale Almanac For 1S9C. As a State Almanac for correct astronomical time, for official, agri cultural and statistical information, for domestic use in the family and a book of reference for the most im portant events and deaths of persons l 1 C" t i 1 ' A 1 nn TTA,n in tne Otaie uunng me pok jt Turneu's N. C. Almanac haa no tha TTinr..nolitician (Hill) did itsi level best to break out of the pen which Butler put him in, but it was a weak and pitiful effort. It looked like an old buzzard trying to get away from a young bakl eagle. Senator Butler said: "A few days ago the Senator from New York Mr. Hill, in a speech on this floor attempted to justify the administration in pursuing mia sui cidal course. Now, I would like to ask him a question, or, rather, to put a plain, simple, business propo sition to him. It is this: Suppose on January 1, 18J5, 1 had given my note to the Senator from Ohio Mr. s, Ai-mn.nl. in which I promised to rival. There ia no other almanac bo necessary or valuable to the people of pay him on January 1, 1896, either the State. l'nce iu centa per copy, i ouo busneis oi wnei ui -,ow vu per dozen CO centa sent postpaid. Address JA. u. jvkixadq, Publisher, Kaleigh, N. C. Tu Cavoasian, 1M par jer. al. of corn at mv option. Suppose nn thu lat dav of June my business called me to Europe, and, knowing that I could not return before the 1st of January, that I had askfd the Senator from New York to act a my friend and trusted agent, aod to pay this debt for me on the Irt of January, in the maimer tbat would b mott advantageous to me. Of coarse. I would have called hi at tention to tbe fact that my crop bad not been harTftted. tbat I did not know how my yield of corn or wheat would be, bat that I feared tbat my wheat crop was hort. Now let ua uppoB that my corn crop was a bountiful one, bat tbat my wheat crop was a failure. I want to ak the Senator from New York whether, under these conditions, be would debt to tbe Senator from Ohio in the corn which I bad in my barn in .randance, or would be have mortgaged mf farm to raise money with which to buy wheat to pay the debt! Mr. Hill. Does the Senator want an answer to that long and compli cate question now? Mr. Butler. The Senator can use his own pleasure, but I would be glad to hear from him now. Mr. Hill. I have forgotten what the first part of the question was. Mr. Butlek. That is the way with these goldbugs. They excuse their wrongdoing by ignorance and want of memory. Laughter. That is the only excuse for their sins of omission and commission. . Mr. II ill. I hardly think the Senator from North Carolina can expect me right off to answer a long question that takes about one pege of recital recital of the ridiculous fact that the Senator from Ohio would be apt to take the Senator's note for any very large amount. Mr. r.UTLKR. Unless it was pay able in pold. .Mr. 11 ill. well, it payable in any way, possibly. There are too many assumptions in it, and it re quires rather too much deliberation to answer it off-hand in a reasonable time. Mr. Butler. I will give the Sen ator from New York an opportunity to think over it and give tho answer at his leisure. JNlr. 1 1 ill. it uoes not require very much time, but I hardly think I will indulge myself now to answer the question. Mr. Butlek. Then I will proceed to say what I think the Senator would and should do as my trusted friend. The fact that the Senator from Ohio ilr. hill, ihe benator can an swer it himself if he wants to have no objection to that. Mr. Butler. I did not catch the Senator's remark. Mr. Hill. I sav the Senator can answer it himself if he so desires. Mr. Butler. The Senator from New York will have full opportunity to correct my statement as to how he would act if 1 do not state it cor rectly. I will state what it would be his duty to do, and leave it for him to sav whether or not he would do his duty. No doubt the Senator from Ohio would demand payment in wheat but you would not for a moment consider his demand. You would call his attention to the letter of the contract and insist on paying him according to the contract, in the manner most advantageous to me Especially would you do this if you had learned that the Senator from Ohio had cornered all of the wheat in the countuy, and besides had nearlv everv other farmer in the country in debt to him on the same kind of notes and was trying force payment from them all wheat, when there was no wheat to be had except you purchased it from him and at a price double what was when the debt was made." If we are opposed to bonds let us be honest and say so; let us pass this amendment, and do it now. Neither the Democratic party nor the Republican party can escape re sponsibility by claiming not to have a majority of this body. I PLEDGE SIX PEOPLE'S PARTY VOTES IN THIS CHAMBER TO EITHER PARTY THAT WILL VOTE TO STOP THE FURTHER ISSUE OF BONDS, AND SIX VOTES WILL GIVE TO EITHER SIDE A MA JORITY. IN FACT, EITHER PARTY CAN HAVE A MAJORITY IN THIS BODY ANY HOUR THAT THEY DESIRE TO PASS ANY LAW IN THE INTERESTS OF THE AMERICAN PEOPLE. The Democratic party had a majority in and yet they sat still and saw the President issue over $1J,MUUUUW of interest-bearing bonds without rais ing a protest or passing any law to prohibit it. Only the other day we were contronted with the remark able spectacle of Republican leaders criticising the President in his course. They seem to be criticising him and the Democratic party for having indorsed and pursued, in the main, the financial policy fastened upon this country by the Republi can party, and when they were asked to go squarely on record in favor of bonds or against bonds on an amendment which I offered to the resolution submitted by the Senator from West Virginia we found it im possible to bring the .question to a vote. I appeal to both sides to reverse their policies and to stop this great wrong, lour crimes against the American people nave beeu great and grievous, but it is nevor too late to mend. I call upon you to do it now. Let either of the old parties bring in a bill that will sop these wrongs and settle ouv present diffi culties with equal justice to all sides, and the People's Party will at once join you in such laudable and pat riotic efforts. We will EVEN SAC RIFICE OUR PARTY ORGANIZA TION if by so doing we can save the nation from British rule and restore prosperity to our psorde. House. Another long wrangle by pension grabbers and twenty-five more pen sion bills introduced. Mr. Shafroth introduced a bill to foreclose the lien of the United State upon the Union Pacific and Central Pacific railroads, and to in corporate a company for the purpose of operating the same until the debts due to the government, about $100, 000,000, are fully paid. WEPNESDAY, JANUARY 15. SENATE. Only three pension bills were in troduced to-day. Mr. Mills, (Dem.) .introduced tno following resolutions: Resolved, First, xnat tne unitea States legal-tender notes now out standing should not be retired, can celed, or funded into tne mieresi. bearing bonds, but when received into the Treasury they snouia oe paid out again and kept in circula tion. Second, That the whole of the sil ver bullion now in the Treasury should be coined as rapidly as pos sible. The coins from the seignior- l age should be paid oat in the cur- t V to in it rent expenditures and the other is the redeuptioa of the Treasury note Uiaed on its parehaae. Third, Tbat when from any caos there should be a deficit in the Treasury, the Secretary of tbe Treas ury should issue legal-tender note sufficient in amount to meet all de mands for current eipenditare. aad when said notes are returned into tbe Treasury they should be destroyed. Fourth. That all laws now exist ing which authorize the Secretary of the Treasury to sell interest-bearing bond or tbe government snouia ue repealed. Fifth, That it is aot only the es tablished policy of tbe United States to keep all kinds of money is sued under their authority at par, but it is also the established policy of the I'nited States to require all creditors, public and private, to re ceive the gold and silver coins in payment of all obligations where the terms of the contract stipulate for coin payment, and that it is the uty of the Secretary of the Treas ury to pay United States notes when presented in both gold and silver coins. Sixth, That we repudiate the idea that a public debt is a public bless ing; on the contrary, it is a burden which the interests of the people and the preservation of the public credit demand shonld be removed as rapidly as practicable. ! Seventh, The sinking fund estab- ished by law should be rigidly com plied with, aad the amount now pro vided should be re-enforced so tbat the whole interest-bearing debt should be extinguished as rapidly as possible without imposing unneces sary burdens upon the resources of the country. Mr. Mills made an extensive and orcible address in support of this resolution. Mr. Pugh, (Dem.) offered the fol- owing: Resolved by the Senate, the House of Representatives concur- ring tnerem: lnat, tne Don us oi the United States issued, or author ized to be issued under acts of Con gress, are payable, principal and in teiest, at the option of the govern ment of the L nited btates, in silver dollars of the coinage of the United States containing 412J grains each of standard silver: and that to re store to its coinage such silver coins as a legal-tender in payment of said bonds, principal and interest, is not in violation of the public faith, nor in derogation of the rights of the public creditor. Mr. Pugh said: The concurrent resolution I have introduced is an exact coov of what is known as the Stanley Matthews resolution, which passed both Houses of Congress in 1878, by a two-thirds vote. House. The day was spent in a pension crab wrangle and twenty-nine new pension bills were introduced. THURSDAY, JAN. 1GTH. SENATE. Five pension bills were introduced Mr. Allen, (Pop.) Mr. President, I wish to call attention to a matter that occurred yesterday. The chair man of the Committee on Foreign Relations reported back the bill to prevent citizens of the United States from soliciting or receiving ana ac cepting titles, or patents of nobility or degrees of honoi from foreign na tions, and for other purposes, with a recommendation that it be mdeh nitely postponed, which was agreed to. The Senator from Jhio in mas ing the report said: "The committee are of opinion that it is hardly worth while to dig nify with the form cf legislation the fact that some American citizens re ceive titles from foreign govern ment; that they ought to be laughed at rather than be sent to the peni tentiary for a crime." I do not believe that the American people think that way. I believe the patriotic people, the true Ameri can citizens of this country wa,nt to see a law passed by Congress that will punish as a crime any man who may accept a title or patent of no bility from a foreign government. I hope the Senator who had charge of this measure will permit an order to be made this morning placing the bill upon the calendar for considera tion. The Vice-President. If there be no objection, the vote by whiph the bill was indefinitely postponed will be reconsidered, and the bill will be placed on the calendar with the ad verse report of tbe committee. The chair hears no objection, and it is so ordered. There was some discussion on the matter of recognizing the indepen dence of Cuba. Then there was some talk on the bill to construct govern ment telegraph cables in the Pacific ocean, in which Mr. Allen took an active part. House. This day was also spent in discuss ing pensions. Mr. Linny, of North Carolina, made a strong speech in which he cave some interesting figures. He showed the amount of internal reve nue of various States and the amount Of money the same States received !tt be Ma if I bad such power. Mr. Bkcmm. 1 ta ia fsror of; their repeal. ! Mr. Ltxxxr. JoJ KsTfn8il. Will you help to do it? Mr. Bar mm . I w-.ll. Mr. L.I Ntr. TiiB I t!i ittn- daee a bill to-dsy. Now :&tk it, pay rJ.Cri.77J, ss I t d. V get back - in pension low rou-Lt Five hundred and nty t ibj sand -dollars. W bv ta tr rangeasvot rrr tJ.l1.i ftry yesr. Yet we bare only f 7 ;.r ! ita circulation, wb-lf rose) f tb great States of tbe Nur'.u br rr $"JM0 per capita rir- uUio B. The great S'.atr ot Mf hac:i pays, under the yt-ni of it.ttrr.al revenue, 2,to7,17S.UT and pet back, usder the ytm of pensions which n jw cxUts and .ll roctinue to exist of neeMty, K.'.M,0So.4'J. The great State of Ohio pay ill.- 477.143-01 of internal revenue, and ' she gets back, in the fvsrm o! ptn sions, 14.7:i7,191.:4. The great State of IYnnlvania pays lu,!5l,ls;.rj internal revenue, and she gets back $ 13,r74.It4i 3 The State of Iowa pays 1V.10.".7 internal reveuue, and gt back in pensions $0,7o0,h0. ZZZL Kansas, "bleeding Khq," l'S" $277,o33.Sl internal revtnu, aud gets back in the form of imons $0,084.50.16. In North Carolina the tjiterprises of our people connected with the in ternal-revenue system consist large- y in small distilleries. e have been a pretty small people anyway since the war crippled us, except thank Cod, in courage, and I hope 1 may do paruoneu tor claiming a reasonable share of intelligent j for my State. For this reason our fi nancial enterprises nave been on a small scale. Now, it is a common thing for Government office r to go arouud, aud. by a mere view of the premises of one of these distilleries, to make what he calls a "delinquent assess ment" of taxes against the distiller. and thus, by his mere declaration that taxis almost as effectively lev led as it would be after verdict aud judgment by a competent court, and the property of the man is sold with out a hearing before a jury, or be fore a justice of the peace, or betore any other judicial tribunal known to the law. I hope our friends v.il help us to abolish that evil, and i: the distinguished gentleman who answed me awhile ago so patrioti cally I Mr. Brujim will only get enough members of this House to march at elbow touch with him we will assail this entire iniquity, thl accursed internal-revenue system and blot it from the face of God"s green earth, and then we will put tariff tax upon the goods of foreign ers that come into this country largo enough to meet the entire demands of the Governments. I Applause on the Republican side. Then indeed North Carolina will have an equal DUKE SlGAHISTTIiS 9 v it fin (SigarTttes TCT W Con m 5 tu.rrSTAy 9 Old Dominion Guano Company, Ui:'ll Tllr VI1.I.IM -4 v NORFOLK, VA rviittatsf tsot at rse f mass I mom Irish Grcda Tobssco AX3 ABSOLUTELY POPE Tl! r. Ki.r.iu: ti:i ARE YOU A MAGISTRATE? A COUNT! OFFICER? :o: Thn om Mtd a I'-mpf ( Ik N. C. Manual of Law and Forms REVISED AND COMPLETE Including the Ac U of the last leg islature in which you are intm-sU-d. With this FORM BOOK, it doni make any ili ftVrvtire hrtliT yon 1 x a copy of Ihe art of ls;ir, or not. 010 DODIHIOn ' mi "FACERS' FR1EE0 " Aininoniatctl Fertilizers V Aeitl riitwphutcs Wc et-ll tuorr good in'Njtlb t'-atoliaa taaa aa otb-r iu4Bnfrtrrt t TLU cW-axU democtratre lb bib tharartrr aad lb aeirt tf ac tion which our goii givr. We iff brtUr rml tbia ytmr tSa t rr to ftupply the trade, aud aA that Ufr boittf will c'-t f r our aeru, locatru si ail prominent railvav UUi 4 Vrm Uod ingt in North Caruliua. OLD COMMON GD1N0 C0QF1KT, BRANCH, Norfolk, Va. t V M AS CONES BUT ONCE A TEAR 4 a. ' miori.i vati: rit m i: . M Y l KrTt. AXU MT.TAXTI.I. I'KIATn Wc hate a store full and mill make )pu k. ksi 'ijciai, iioiiiay pwici:n. . no Willi Uii FORM BOOK you nrd other 1mm. k to guidt you in the busiiien of your otl'u-e. It if th oTilj FORM BOOK up to iln'r on the market. Piice, By EDWARDS & $2.00. BRODGHTOM, JACKETS A CAPC8: New and extra valor at M 1 to f.V.e. LADIES' KID DRIVINC CLOVES: fl.lMt, worth $!.:. Kid CJIe 7'ir., reduced from I !.. LADIES' KNIT-RIBBED VESTS: centa. Counterpane, ljuilla, UlankrU, Com for t, .Vir., Le. to fl.ui. I IMPORTED HANDKERCHIEFS: t attrj ulla llrmstilrli!. V. All l-lftrn Ilrmtil4 ImhI. to . KubrutJerrU lleiulit Ited, ',-, 1"v. IV, k: SHOES: hate I It ltrt and 4 lirt-i it- of Han'. I.alica au4 lullreu' lioe in I be Male. "tIHe jte I'.if a I ue at f t . .! . 2!.tt'.t 1 - ii it ijii-tiiimM. RALEIGH, N. C. AT BEFORE THE RISE iN COT1CN PR CES-MOMESPUKS. C HCHAVS. Cl C, JEANS. KERSEYS. OUT.NGS. DOMES I .CS. TiC SGS. E1C.E1 C. DRV GOODS, NOTIONS A SHOES. EVKUYTlll.Mi HIT INCH ri.U.'KS. sylvauia, and will make a showing equal to Kansas, equal to New York; equal to any of the other great States; aud then, if in live years after that is done, we are not 100 per cent, higher than we are now iu all that makes a' State great I will never ask another favor of this House. Pro longed applanse on the Republican side. Twenty-six pension bills were in troduced. COL. SKINNER'S BILL. SKNI) YOUU OKhF.US F K Books & Stationery 215 Fayetteville Street, Raleigh, N. C. TO- NORTH CAROLINA Headquarters ADDRESS: NORTH CAROLINA BOOK Raleigh, N. C. CO., said 9,9 while speak result of the as pensiOug. ble ing of pensions war; 'My section went under, l recog nise the great principle that the government owes to this class of its public servants, the soldiers wno fought to preserve it, the duty now of pensioning them, but at the same time. Mr. Chairman, while that is so, i want to can tne attention oi the committee to some little matters that have (riven me some trouble. It is this, and if there can possibly be a remedy all patriots will unite in trying to bring it about: It is the inequality resulting from the opera tion of our pension system. I want to give you bom 4aure? which I prepared hurrieJjy this morning from documents. ' The internal reve nues collected from this Republic to-day amount to enough to pay the pensions of the Republic, and very little more Now, Mr. Chairman, it turns out that Noith Carolina, the State I in oart reoresent. pays 83,632,779.00 under the operation of te internal- revenue system. 1 mean, of course. the. entire revenue obtained from the internal-revenue system, ion never hear me say a word in dispar agement of that system of revenue which we collect from pustoms du ties, because in my opinion it is the light and life of this Republic, North and South. Applause. But so far as the internal revenues are con cerned, if gentlemen will but think for a moment of their operation in the liirht of tne amount ot tne pen siona of this country they must see that it is obtolute death to the State of North Carolina. How can we reme dy tbisl" Mr. RuTTif if . Repeal them, Mr. Linhit. This moment should He Wants Goldbac Statesmen and Ottice Holders To Be Paid at the Kate of Cold standard Wages. Col. Harry Skinner is right after the goldbugs, He says if they want a gold standard they ought to be paid in gold k standard wages. He has introduced a bill concerning which tho Washington Post says: Probably the most unique bill in troduced in Congress this session comes from Mr. Bkinner, of North Carolina, who purposes to press a measure which provides for a reduc tion of one-third of all "dispensation paid to persons in public service, and thereby to meet the deficiency in the Treasury." In other words; Mr. Skinner designs in his bill to freeze out all the office-holders, in cluding, of course, the Presideut, Cabinet, and both branches of Con gress, until a law is placed on the statute books providing for the free and unlimited coinage of silver at 10 to 1. In the preamble of his bill Mr. Skinner sets it forth as an unassaila ble, self-evident fact that "the de monetization of silver has resulted in the depreciation of land, labor, products, and the stagnation of bus iness." The salaries of all govern ment officials and employes, he holds, were based upon prices and condi tions existing prior to the demoneti zation of surer, and "all govern ment officials and employes are re ceiving salaries and wages in excess of what the same service would com mand in any other field of employ ment." From these and other prem ises he ordains the enactment ot a law in three sections, as follows: Section 1. That all compensa tion, whether paid as salaried, fees ner diem, mileage or otherwise of any person, oirjcer or employe in anv branch of the public service shall be and is hereby reduced to the extent of 33i per centum of their present amounts. Section a. lnat on and arter tne passage ot tms act an compensa tion of persons employed in any branch of the public service shall be computed and paid on a basis of the reduction provided for in sec tion 1 of this act. Section 3. That the law which shall hereafter, be passed autboriz ine the ODenintr of the United States mints tor tne tree ana unnmiiea Roinatre of silver at the ratio of 10 to 1 shall work and operate as a re peal of this act, and restore to all nersons. officers or employes iu any branch of the public service the same salaries and wages that they received Dior to the passage of this act. Ji, II A.IUli:i-.I, Manurr. We can supply all voui wants in our line promptly and at lowest pos sible prices. .Special rates to teach ers and dealers. Catalogues free. W. H. & R. S. TUCKER & CO., RALEIGH, n. C. PLANT BED CLOTHS By Yard, Piece or Bale. Lowest Prices and Best Grades For The Prices. VJ. H. & R. S. TUCKER & CO., RALEIGH, n. C. JLJP cm a t GUANO! ORINOC TOBACCO SEE PRICESOBTAIXEI FOK TOBACCO RAIS ED EXCLUSIVELY WITH THIS BRAN li. W. J. Jaokson.Wintervilie. X.C. 22UHw. at !T per 10U lbs. R. h. Daniel. Rocky Mt.. S. C. 21H lbs. at toii.M per 100 lbs. tieo. M. Tucker. Greenville. X.C. 100 lbs. at $1)8.10 per 100 lbs. J. O. Bryan. Battleboro. X. C. 500 lbs at $72.50 per ltd lbs. 200 lbs. at t3.;7 par 100 lb. Howard & Smifchson, Battleboro 210 lbs. at U1 50 per 100 lbs. M. Y. Parham. Rocky Mt.. X. C. 500 lbs. at 50 per 100 lbs. 200 lbs. at $02 per 100 lbs. U. A. Williams. Kinjtwood, X.C. 800 lbs. at 50 per 100 lbs. ('0 lbs. at $.55 per 100 lbs. ! 100 lbs. at $75 per 100 lbs. I From 23 acres received $6,000. 3ft W x S7 JF.S.ROYSTCR GUANO CO .TAP.EC30. N.C & N0RF0LK.VA 4 ASK YOUR DEALER FOR W. L. Douglas CLISMT BEST IN THE 9nwb WORLD. It you pay to so lor shoes, ex- amine the W. L, Douglas Shoe, and t see what a good shoe you can buy for OVER IOO STYLES AND WIDTHS. CONGRESS. BUTTON, and LACK, made la all kinds of the best selected leather by skilled work men. We make and sll more 93 Shoes . than any other manufacturer in the world. None srenuine unless name and price is stamped on the bottom. Ask vour dealer for our SS, S4, S3.SO, S2.50. S2.25 Shoe; 9JH, mis and si.ia tor Doys. TAKE HQ SUBSTITUTE. If your dealer cannot supply you, sena to iac tory, enclosing price and 36 cents to pay carriage. State kind, style of toe (cap or plain), size and width. Our Custom Dept. will till your order. Send for new Illus trated Catalogue to Box P. W. L. DOUCLAS, Brockton, Mui. mm PURELY MUTUAL, ALL DIVIDENDS PA D TO POLICY HOLDERS. OlUiANIZKD 1HJ51. AMMETM llI30.47a.t IA.II 1'OLICY-IIOMlEItM .IJI.OOO.OOO. In event of lapse, the policy is continued in force for iu full amount U the period designated in the policy, without any action beinir required 011 tle part of the assured. This feature .will te found invaluable for irknr. ml tence from home, temvorary butinett embarrtutmeni or fvrgetfulwf, the frequent causes of lapse when insurance is most needed. PAID UP VALUES, CASH VALUES, AND LOAN VALUES All guaranteed. After the second year all policies are incontestable, and all : restrictions in renrd to travel and occupation cease. AI1KNT9 WAJiTKD in ail sections 01 vne mate, ror irrmi auum-. Z" 5C BIRO- CJKNKKAL ACJKNTS, ItA.-L.I21U II. N. J. H. T. HA. I KM pifl (Si 1 I 1 n w I $11 a 11 Year, a NORTH CAROLINA BILLS. Skinner on Lumbar and Settle on Silver. Washington. D. C Jan. 10. Spe cial. Representative Skinner, of North Carolina, has introduced a bill to protect lumber by imposing duties of $1 per 1,000 feet on rough, $1.50 on sawed,, and $2 on planed, I with an ad valorem duty ot per AAnt. rirtOn shinorles. Mr. Settle haa introduced a bill appropriating $25,000 for enlarging! tue Federal building at urreeuuuro. It's pitiful, good people, Who srive the votes that win, That when you tnrn the rascals out Tou turn the rascais in i Atlanta Constitution. Let everv friend of good govern ment get up a elub for TaiCAUOA FREE ! I WILL SMS IM1UII free. Old Docur Hufcuna T-ciiie that will dcvel"p gaLL, ftamCHK MM It curc4 u ut bsT 4XHOOB. i.K.tliiic. Kiultlly kmHsinn. etc A(i drcI. T. . KKKa. M i r. VJI , 1 he most iamous autnors. The most interesting fiction. The greatest artists. Color-work illustrations. j Everything the best that money can buy. That is V tThe Cosmopolitan Magazine f GtvLn vtarly 1344 pagts, .ith more than 1000 fflustra- g tks. 1 he equal ot me moil expensive imk-ixum. -jjr ' home is complete without this magazine. Women and J and old. will find in it amusement and in- j struction. In what can a dollar be better expended? Ik 4b THE DECEMBER EDITION. The riMmMMilltiii forlhsl m-TtfUh rwtii- tbe fftsisst reeoeniuon irom derttstrs cv.r riven to It bom to atml snore advertutas; was ever pablisbe4 in aay nscastsw. at anv place, in aar country, at as jrfriw. l!Z , - . ...nn. raskin wsib tbe best ta ttcr stare aao art can be aaM at IS. a 9py . - 400,000 COPIES. Send one dollar to The CoMiiopoliUa Macanac. . 0r rr. It will pay yoa to use I Holmes felebrate4 FAB If LKTFX : . .: ' ! and reliable instrumeiih Unite really endorsed by all who use it. Price to. with target. Rend fori circular or P. O. order to W. C. HOLMES. It N. Forsyth St., Atlanta, Oeorxia. Are yon helping to spread the cir culation Of tbe CAtTflABIAXT ia j The price of the Coamopolitan, monthly, ia $1.00 per year. The price of Th Caucasian, weekly, U L00 per year. Wemll se:d both to ens stress c:s )iti f:r $1.60. GCABASTKKD 1st VBITOC Btodenir complete coarse ia bai tae Tim at aaar the wxnmn oi otaer eausges. at last month. Addsess at easomeiA ni. TTate4 Ta cwieapond vith. strong yoang aws withinf to be oooae Populist onton who are" will ing to work hard for Kef arm on mall salary. Addreat, Pbofu's Svrrvr Ccx, Box 88, Baltimore, If d.

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