WORK-VOT ALU Whtl! rliarltj r No tbaak ou, air! I havenl rorne to thai! I'm poor In want but I'm not here A-hoIilinf out mj hat. I've two jrndarniB,a willing atretic h I'm not tbe man to birk. I don't ak aim. All I want I Juat ft chance to work. I'm not a bjorar,ir, thank fiod! I only auk mj my rljcht A cbanre to earn what I and mine Kenuire, and in the tight Of feilowmeo to be a man. And bold tny brad up atraiht. Whoae child jour child, air, could not M-orn A an aocite. My wife and child need food and warmth Ami I can trite them all They need, with work and lielpa well, At my nriicbbor'a call. Hut idle band are helplen, air, And ao I ak of you A rhanre to nhow what mine are worth Some honeftt work to do. I'm only one of thousand and We are are not Kgtrn, air '. We're J nut an willing now to work At good men ever were. ln't treat ua. ir, like mendicant Whom you would fain avoid, lint give, for iod' aake if you can. Work for the unemployed. II. UlLI-M in Harper' Weekly. HOLOEN S POEM. CONSPIRACY OF THE MONEY POWER ! fhaafca to Jarff Srhaack far Hrlaglng II to Light Horn KomlnMeBM. Allow me through the CicU! to return my jrratef ul thank to the Hon. I. Schenrk for publishing in the Win ton ltublitau the poem of ft Home Above "'Mid the numberlenn atara of the beautiful ky." Judge S.:hem:k in kind enough to aay of it that be consider it one of "the sweeteat gem which ha found its way to the public; for many yeara " And I alio beg to return my many thanks to you for republishing It id the CiccAtiAS of last week. Now, Mr. Kditor, I have something to say about thin little poem If you will be kind enough to let me do so. When Joe Holden wrote it I was working in his father's printing office as foreman. Joe ami myself had been associated to gether in the printing otllce for years a be grew up. In fact, I learned bim bow to set type. He always appeared to think much of me, and I dearly lov ed the boy. 1 One morning be walked into the printing ollloe, and pulled out of bis ftocket this poem, and asked me to read t and tell linn what I thought of it. 1 read it over twice carefully, and said to him that "I thought it was beauti ful." Ittit I suggested to him that where be bad "nhren" in two lines together, to rhsnre the Ur to brightness, as it meant the mime thing; I hat the wrd Vkvi." coming in two lines together did not aonrid well; but be said "that would make too many syllables!" As I did not know what syllabication had to do with poetry, I said no more about that. I suggested some other minor alterations, but he did not adopt them, and bad it published as he had originally written it. And I am truly glad he did, for I might have caused bim to ruin it. I am now an old man, and have often sat on the porch at evening and look ed "Mid the numberless stars of the beautiful ky," and wondered which one Joe was in. And I have always invariably selected the brightest one I could see, and I still hope, when I die, that I may be able to get to one near bim. The Hon. Joseph W. Holden was one of the greatest young men ever born in the State. He was one of the finest speakers I ever heard on the stump. A few yeara after the war he was a can didate for the Legislature, as also was the Hon. Bat. Moore, as be was then familiarly called. They, with myself an candidate for Superior Court Clerk, and others for various oftlces, were to meet at John Lewis Johnson's, in Mid dle Creek township, to open the cam- rign. We all got there by 11 o'clock n the morning, and Arranged as to who should speak first and so on. All the "small fry" were to speak first, then Hon. Joseph Holden, and last, as be was the oldest man, the Hon. Bat. Moore. There was a tremendous crowd present. After the "small fry" had gotten through, the Hon. Joseph Holden took the stand, and for one hour and twenty minutes he delivered the greatest speech that had ever been made in Wake county. The crowd went wild with joy. and everybody on the ground appeared enthusiastic. The lion. B. F. Moore then got up, and though a great man and ft grand speaker, it appeared that every body had enough of speaking for that day. Mr. Moore said to me afterwards that if he had known that Joe Holden was going to make such a fine speech, he would have insisted on bis (Holden) speaking last. But after awhile a good many got interested in Mr. Moore's speech and paid him much attention, as Mr. Moore was one of the ablest and best speakers in the State. Yours respectfully, J. N. Bunting. Kader, X. C, Jan. 3, D. THE CRUISER "RALEIGH." li A. ?v K II.OT TO ii it m i :( Tin: it'rui FIRST ROUNO. o 0 o A casual glance at the circulars, let ters Ac, bere given will forever re move from any fair mind any doubt as to the existence of a "Money Power" or tht Ibis Tower" manipulate gov ernment officials and bribe tbe old party press in its interest. Tbe three main links of the chain are tbe noted Bank circulars : This one iasaad by an agent cf London cap italist to tbe New York capitalist la imii. Tbe Biuf4 Clrealar. Slavery i likely to be abolished by tbe war power, and chattel slavery de stroyed. Thia, 1 and my European friend are in favor of, for alavery is but tbe owning of labor and carries with it tbe care of the laborer, while tbe European plan, led on by England, is for capital to control labor by con trolling tbe wages. Th 'm ran be done by controlling the money. The great debt that capitalists will see to it is made out of tie war must be used as ft means to control tbe volume of money; to ac complish this tbe bonds must be used as a banking basis. We are now wait ing for tbe secretary of tbe treasury to make tbe recommendation to Congress. It will not do to allow tbe greenback, as it la called, to circulate a money any length of time, a we cannot con trol that. Some confirmation of tbe fact that the British "Money Tower" held the views set forth in this circular may be seen in Prof. David Christy's "Pulpit Politics." He is tbe author of "Cotton is King." The book was published in 1SC2. We quote : "The English people have deduced four theories from the facts (above) de tailed (page 34): 1. "That tbe slave trade is incom patible with African evangelization. 2. "That slavery, wherever it pre vails, is adverse to an increase of pop ulation. 3. "That slavery presents an insup erable barrier to tbe evangelization of the Africans, subject to its control. 4. "That free labor is more profitable than slave labor the labor of one free man, under tbe stimulus, wages, being more productive than that of two slaves, toiling under tbe dread of tbe lash." i;hlavi: the I'Kor im4"-cit i:atin(; : oiik. 'Im printed slip as leaded matter on the editorial page of your nest issue, im mediately foilowingtbe receipt of tbi. and send marked copy with tbe bill to Yours truly, Jixu Bcell, Sec ty, 217 Broadway, Room 1. Comment on the slip, not to exceed balf column, will be paid for if billed at tbe same time. J. B. Uazzard Vu Here. Static or Indiana, County of Posey, J "' B' James O. Nisbett, being duly sworn, deposes and says : "1 am seventy-three years of age and live in Posey county, Indiana, where i have resided for six ty-flve years. In 18G1, 1 and Sheridan Anderson, who is now dead, of the same county enlisted in the service of the United States army, sixtieth regi ment and company "C" of the Indiana infantry. In July, 18G2, our command joined the forces of. General Dumont at Lebanon. Ky. About the 25th of the same month, Mr. Anderson and myself were detailed as guards and placed on police duty on Main street and passing near the General's head quarters we were hailed and ordered to "shadow" a party of three persons one woman and two men who were then passing on the opposite side of the street, find out their business and report. We learned that one man and the woman were Kentuckians and the other man was an Englishman. We had considerable conversation with the Englishman who gave his name as Charles Uazzard. He said he had re cently come from England to confer with the business men of this country in a financial scheme. We told him that he was lucky in striking a very lar body of very busy men and as representatives of headquarters we de sired tangible information of his busi ness that we might report it to the authorities. In response to this he took one of a small package of envel opes and gave it to Mr. Anderson, say ing its contents would explain the business and allay any suspicion that might Dave arisen regarding him This occurred in tbe postoffice and we then reported the matter to General Dumont at headquarters, giving him the circular in the presence of several officers who happened to be present at the time. An exact copy of that doc ument was kept by us and the follow ing is a correct reading of the same :" (Here follows the Uazzard circular.) James G. Nisbett. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 29th day of May, 1894. John B. Smith, Notary Public. The following is tbe dorument,wbich we are asked to insert as leaded matter on the editorial page, in other words, as a statement made by tbe Inter- Ocean : 'The greenback party has offered through its managers to sell out to tbe democrats and hereafter to work in democratic harness if a few of their leaders can be provided for. This shows how much dependence there is to be placed on tbe leaders of tbe luna tics who clamor for money based on nothing." W e insert this, but we shall send no bill for it. We shall send no bill be cause, in the first place, we do not fol low directions about leading it; sec ondly, we can't believe a word of the statement to be true. We do not know who is managing the affairs of the American Bankers' Association but whoever be is we advise that body to get rid of bim without delay. The at tempt to thus maliciously destroy the greenback party without submitting a word of proof is a piece of effrontery which ought to be beneath any body of commercial gentlemen, and especially the American Bankers' Association. We refuse to believe that such an ex traordinary document was authorized by that body. Since the above was in type we have received a copy of the New Y'ork Sun containing the above circular, which t appears was sent to that paper also. Tbe Sun publishes the document with editorial comment from which we quote as follows : This we say is an extraordinary circular, with an extraordinary slip. It will be seen that tbe slip is or as sumes to be, an item of news. It is an item that none oi tbe ubiquitous re porters of the Sun had been able to get hold of. If any one of them'had brought it to us properly authenticated by doc umentary or other evidence, we would not ask bim to pay us for printing it, but on the contrary, we would have paid him well for procuring it. It will be observed, however, that tha scanda lous item which we are asked in the name of the American Bankers' Asso ciation to publish, has two peculiari ties: r irst, no proof or its accuracy is furnished; and, secondly, we are offer ed money for its publication as "leaded matter on the editorial page" of this day's Sun. This is remarkable busi ness to be performed in the name of the American Bankers' Association. "Our astonishment is increased by the postscript which appears at the bottom of this circular. It informs us that "comments upon the slip not to exceed half a column will be paid for." this means or course, that tbe editor ial comments that are to be paid for must sustain the slip on tbe editorial tnat is to be paiu ior. But is this attempt to bribe antl corrupt the press, by the direct offer of money for editorial articles made under the auth ority of the American Bankers' Asso ciation, the name of the secretary of which is signed to the circular above printed? We call for information up on this point, and shall wait for it. If authority has been given to bribe the press, then very certainly attempts will be made to bribe congress, and corrupt the sources of influence at Washington in the same interest. It is a shameful business, if there be not some mistake about it. Let the truth be brought out. Let the responsibility ior this circular be hxed. "If this circular is a forgery we shall De giaa to mane it Known." tbe bankers of tbe country will under stand and realize this to a great, u not to a greater, extentlban any other da of citizens, ft&d it tbrefore be come tbe duty of uch tit thrm a fallr realize lb to urge upon their fellow citizen, and upon Cugre,tbe rreat neeitr for tbe immediate ana unconditional repeal of tbe porcb- inar clause of tbe Sherman Mlver Act. Tbe repeal of tbi clause i deroand rd in the interest of ttoae favoring- a gold ttandard, and of thus favoring the use of silver wilfc gold, as tbe con tinued purr ha" of enurmou quant ities of silver wilb gold obligation can only result in tbe final inabiHty of tbe Government to redeem such obligation in gold, aod in tbe con tinued over-production and consequent further depreciation of silver, thus rendering the prospect of any inter national agreement for its more gen eral use throughout tbe world tuore hopeless than at present. The President of tbe United Slates having convened CoDgres in extra session and recommended to it such repeal, the 'power of public opinion should be brought to bear on Congress, to induce favorable action thereon. This may be done by invoking the aid of the 7VrjM,and by citizen writing to their Senators anu Kepreseniauvef, and by sending to them petitions urg ing such repeal ; all of which should be done to the fullest extent possible, and without delay. A blank form of petition is incioseu, to be circulated among merchant, bus iness men and others for their signa tures, to which additional sheets may be appended. Act at once in the mat ter and secure the intelligent co-oper ation of others, providing them with printed or type-written copies of the petition for the purpose. Kespectiuny, William II. Khawx, lres. E. 11. Pullen, Chairman, Executive Council. U. W. Ford, Secretary. FOURTH ROUND. o O u CAMPAIGN FUNDS SECURED. No Abie Reformer Need Longer' Fear Starvation. THK i'EOi'irs SUPPLY . -, BALTIMOKK, MI., HAS ItKKXj srrrvsn-l. 1 ( til lKIXC, THK MNKWS K WAP. FOK THK BATTLK At 1 DR. HATtf AWAY & COT rw trrtAttr srrcrtrT f-w oe tmm.. a,.t . ' '?. 11 -o. The problem, of diverting the stream of wealth that b& heretofore : flowej into the pocktU of rich plut ocratic wholesalers and manufactur ers & profits on staple package arti cle used Lj the eoplet into the treagarj of reform, has been solved. Success haa been achieved and the People's Scpplj Company u now distributing immense ciua.ntiti of Starch, Soap, Baking Powder, Black ing, Ink, Tea, Cocoa, Cigar, and Smoking Tobacco to all parts of tbe United States. All of the dividends from all of the hales made bj the People's Supply Company until the election of a Populist President goes to the People's Party cause. Kvcrij artuk told by the I tapir The fourth round is now being fought in the great national arena the Banks and Money Power being on one side; and the people the work ers, the producers, the toilers, the great bone and sinew of the Republic on the other. So far the Money Power ha9 downed the people in every round. The great question is will the Money Power or the People win in the fourth round now being fought? This is probably the last round that will be ight for years. It will result in a "knock-out" for one side or the other and it is possible that the the winner of the round will have a permanent victory. People, Oh! citizens of Am erica, you are strong Kxoi'GE ; are you brave exouoh to win? Th Snnthpart Lalr' Effort to Keep up a Usual Custom. When the builiing of new vessels for the U. S. Navy was completed some time ago, one nf them was named for the city of Raleigh. A number of , vessels are named for other cities of tbe United States, and it has become a custom for a city after which a vessel was named to return the compliment by presenting to its namesake some present or testimonial of good will. There has been no failure to do this except in the rase of Raleigh. Tbe cruiser which bear this name has been in commission for some months, but as yet Raleigh has no expressed the usual appreciation by the uual presenta tion. When tb" Tiiiser was first nad ri rfitn ' The Caucasian procured a beauiitui mo .. v.. . . .. . sel from the Navy Department and put it on exhibition in Kaleigh with a hope that it would create some enthu siasm, but to little effect. Tbe busi ness lagged awfully. Finally the Soutbport Leader, being near tbe coast, and knowing that the officers and crew of the Raleigb felt aggrieved at tbe slight, put upon them, and tbe editor of tbe Leader being a "tarheel" who could not patiently hear the in sinuating remarks concerning his cap ital city as compared to the action of other cities, determined to make the matter one of State interest. He began a popular subscription, and has met encouragement enough to induce bim to keep up bis effort. Tbe following is a complete report of the contributions made by the Spon sors, as named, to tbe Leader's Popular Fund, to date : South port Miss Kate Stuart, $ 32.00 Lumberton Miss Minnie Mc- Iter, io.oo Haw River Mrs. A. W. Hay wood, 130.00 Rntherfordton Mrs. R. L. Durham. 3.20 -Scotland "Neck Miss Etta O. Allsbrook, 4.15 Raleigb Mrs. F. A. Olds. Miss Eliza Pool, 1(XX00 Greensboro Misses Katharine r Scales, Lillie Small, " 18.00 Burlington Mrs. Walter I Holt, 10.00 Asbboro, Randleman, Worth-- ills Ml Kate Bradahaw, 10.50 Salisbury Miss Bessie B. Hen derson, 86.00 AineTills per "Citfxen 68.75 Edgefield, 8. Cn Mrs. C. U. - FUber, 13.95 - Wilmington Naval Reserves, 15.50 Cash, 30 00 W. L. I Lieut. Chas. White, 2.75 Dr. E. G.Goodman, 3.00 8ECOND ROUND. 0 0 0 This one issued October 9, 1877, oy New York bankers to the National banks. The Buell Letter. Deak Sir : It is advisable to do all in your power to sustain such promi nent uauy and weekly newspapers, especially tne agricultural and reli gious press, as will oppose the issuing of greenback paper money, and that you alo withhold patronage of favors from all applicants who are not will ing to oppose tbe government issue of money. Let the government issue the coin and th- bank tbe paper money of the country, ior then we can better protect each other. To repeal the law creating national bank notes, or to re store to circulation tbe government issue of money will be to provide the people with money, and will therefore eriously affect your individual profit as OauaCia uu ynn congressman at once, and engage him to support our interests that we may a m This Buell "Letter" is not the only Instance in which the Money Power and the Banks sought to bribe and muzzle the Press and control Congress nor is it tbe only evidence that can be adduced. See what follows from the same man: BRIBING THE PRKSS. Buell, actios for tha Americas Bankers Assoclatlan, la Exposed la Ai Attempt to Corrupt Tha Dally Press. Tbe following ba in substance been frequently published, but this The Caucasus reproduces word for word irom tne Inter-Ocean of the date named. As evidence of the fact that tbe attempt to bride tbe Press which was resenteu oy me inter-ucean was Beuerai, we note tne lact tnat many daily papers throughout tbe country published tbe identical article which the Inter-Ocean, refusing to endorse exposed in the following manner: Inter-Ocean, Monday, Oct. 29, 1877.. Following is the printed slip offered for he Sun to print editorially : "The prospect is that in six taonths there will not be a greenback leader in all the land. Overtures have been made by the leaders of the greenback movement to President llayes to aban don the greenback as a lost cause, pro ' J 1 s . viaeu ne win give gooa otnciai posi tions to about twenty of the most bla tant of the clamorous for money that is based on nothing." THIRD ROUND. oOo This one, issued March 12, 1893, by Bankers Juswmuwa mj ail xxauuiiai UUOKS. The Panic letter. Dear Sir: The interests of National bankers require immediate financial legislation by Congress. Silver, silver certificates and treasury notes must be retired and tbe National bfenk notes upon a gold basis made the only money, 1 his will require the authorization of from $500,000,000 to $1,000,000,000 of new bonds as a basis of circulation You will at once retire one-third of your circulation and call in one-half of your loans. Be careful to make a ujuuey stringency ieit among your patrons, especially among influential business men. Advocate an extra ses sion of Congress for the repeal of the purcnase clause 01 the Sherman law and act with the other banks of your city in securing a large petition to Congress for its unconditional repeal, per accompanying form. Use personal inuuence wun congressmen and par ticularly let your wishes be known to your senator. The future life of na tional banks as fixed and safe invest ments depends upon immediate action, as there is an increasing sentiment in favor of government legal tender notes This letter was followed, by another in August. EXTRA SESSION LETTER. receipt of the following singular docu mem woicn came to this office from mew xork, Saturday morning : - The Amekicak Barkers' Associa tion, 847 Broadway, Room 4, New Tore, Oct. 9, 1877. Strictly Private. dear sib Please Insert tbe inclosed Doing in Cougresit. Plow Bov.l It has been objected heretofore the Observer itself has, indeed, entered the objection that North Carolina has been too seldom heard from in either branch of Congress. She is being heard from enough in the present Congress, if the columns of the Record afford any test. Charlotte Observer. The Observer is correct this time. It might, however, have added that as a rule prior to the present Congress North Carolina members have done but little except draw their salaries and their breath. They represented the Democratic party and not the people, hence they had little, to do except to follow the party bosses. But it is dif ferent now. North Carolina has a Pop ulist delegation in Congress who were sent there by the people and not at the dictation of party leaders and they are there to represent the people. And when they represent the people they must of necessity antagonize those who have been sacrificing the people s in terests on the altar of plutocrac, hence they are "heard from" in a man ner tnat is not very pleasing to "sound money" papers like the Observer. Carlyle's Prophecj. More than fifty years ago Carlyle, the great English author, wrote : "lhe Republic west of us will have its trial period, its darkest of all hours. It is traveling the high road to that direful day. And this scourge will not come amid famine's horrid stride, nor will it come by ordinary punitive judgments. It will come as a hiatus in statecraft, a murderous bungle in policy. It will be when health is intact, crops abundant and the munificent hand open. Then so called statesmen will cry over-production, the people will go to the ballot box amid hunger and destitution, but surrounded by the glitter of self rule, and ratify, by their ballots, the mon strous falsehood, over-production, ut tered by mis-statesmen, and vindica ted by the same ballot the infamous lie, over-production, thrown upon the breeze by servile editors through a corrupt press. And this brings ruin upon his country, serfdom upon him self and oppression upon his children." The New-Year's Number of Hae pek's Round Table, issued January 7, 1896, will contain a story by Albert Lee, entitled "New-Year's Day with tbe Cressy Family;" "A Twelfth- Night Party," by Emma J. Gray, the second entertainment of a series to be published through the year; "Ought a Boy to Go to Sea?" by AVilliam Clark Russell one of the most interesting of a series of articles on "How to Start in Life;" the first instalment of Mar garet E. Sangster's six-part ptory en titled "The Middle Daughter:" "Sub marine Torpedo Boats," by Franklin Matthews; and an instalment of uF6v King or Country," a serial story by James Barnes. The Number is beau tifully illustrated and has a colored cover. NOTICE THIS, TOBACCO GROW EES. Polk County, Texas, the Best Conn- try to be Found. Supply Company i.trrtijjftl in a win of VuiaiUst literal rn'. All its advertising is done in Pop ulist papers and very one of its agents and traveling salesmen is a Populist organizer and missionary. Vou can not assist Populism in any other wav more effectively than by i i gisting that your grocer keep on hand a stock of package goods bearing the ".loan of Arc" trade mark. This trade mark is the pic ture of (Jleora Lugeuia Cooke, Mary land s Joan of Arc, the seventeen year-old girl who challenged Senator (.orman to meet her in open debate and who helped to defeat this gentleman at the last State election. 7wo Populists can in an tf commit n it if, ixsistixc., induce tlicir ijrocer to handle "Juan of Arc1 goods. See ing these goods others will buy and from the effort of two men a steady income will accrue to the Populist cause that otherwise would have gone to swell the private fortunes of the enemies of our cause cheap, lately rich, imitators of foreign aristocracy. STIFFENS WEAK KNKKS AX D HACKS. Joan of Arc b 1 nest Gloss March, is not guaranteed to stiffen the back-bone of toadies and sycophants to monopoly when, as Sam Jones says, it is only a cord running up their backs; but the People's Supply Co. does stake its rep utation and its future success on the statement that this Starch is the very finest Starch manufactured anywhere in the world and sti Hens into perfect forms any cloth upon which it is used. It can be used with cold water or can be boiled if boiled a smaller quantity should be used. With every package of Starch is a cake of pnre white pol ishing wax, which gives an extra high polish to collars, cutis and shirt bos oms. The gems of Populist literature accompanying each package helps to give strength to weak knees that trem ble from uncertainty of purpose and the prolits which accrue to the com pany from your purchases give new hope for the immediate victory of our common cause. Starch comes in 10 cent pound packages. RAISES THE SPIRITS OF POPULISTS A IX ST PI.I. T ( I.At l. of op -ierttifirlly rt;antfa lured ! and U far superior to tbe popular; brands no on tlx? market. Flut ra tio and guldtMg editor h bve ld tbemUe to KutbiM-Lild and monop olist for a ru- of pvltace and mho ... .. . , . . are lull 01 all uncieaoora rw.u iu- prove tbrir external arparan-e ty using Purity Soap with Purity oap they could lndtd n;ke themaeUe ap pear a wbited epulcrire ntHwuu- fttanding within are dead men' bone. It i 6 cent a bar and 1 wrapper Populist literature. F.erjtxdy wlio use it once use it always so insist with your store keeper on hi band- ling it. I.O E Ill UEE AtEf THISli l TH VtOKLI. Love letter Cigar re 5 cent each and made from tbe choicest tobacco leave. F.acb cigar 1 wrapped in a love Mter written by Mary laud Joan of Arc, the lovhet girl in America. After partaking or the sruliuieni oi love presented by thi noble girl the cigar htiiuulates the imaginative fac ulty of the mind v that tbe curling smoke, as it rie. suggest tbe grratt-r j conflagration soon to cleanse our earin ; of it present system of ;ocial canni balism. A HI.ACk KKAOKI'. Lgyptian Shoe Blacking i an oil blacking that preserve tbe leather at the tame time giving the brightest polish. But we are nure that tbe mem ber of the Supreme Court will never use it thev want a blacking that blacker than their past record and 6ince they destroyed the Condition by denying Debs a trial by jury and up- pressing the income tax tney can never find it. No higher recommendation 1 need ed for Kgyptian tJloss Shoe Polish for ladies and children shoes man 10 a that it is exactly the shade of Senator John Sherman' record duriti the past twenty years of financial legislation, JOAN OF A ICC INK. If the Recording Anirel now weep ing over the broken hearts and damued souis causeu Dy poiuicai injustice. were to give to the world an extra copy of His weekly diary, written in Joan of Arc Ink, we could read 111 plain black letters tbe history, not of civili zation, but of barbarism, tbe story of millions suffering and dying unneces sarily that a few niay wantonly waste and satiate unnatural and vicious in tinets. From the sale of every bottle of Joan of Arc Ink, some profit goea to the cause of education and the spread of the gospel of social regeneration or the Kingdom of t.od in the world. Please, brothers and sisters, help u raise a great lunu lor ine 1 eopie .- Cause, and INSIST that your grocer keep "Joan of Arc ' goods. I his is the beginning of a movement to convert the whole of modern business to Chris Address PEOPLE'S SUPPLY CO., tern wn 1 - Seminal Weakness an J Sexual Ikh.iit. i i 1 riTinrf r-r r ' . ) rs.rr. mkm srr ! sswtT , M MA V mmrnmsm . U 1 1 1 alrr '. 42 s m-l sv ta 'i rf ' 1 .- I ,ln rw lk ... . LlUIOt f mX -.-!.-.. 4 o-bT ls U w 1 " -T . ,r - . . - KneumatistTierT " -r . . , " Bookie - ;rv.LtV" 'C Tsk raa( aa taa l T - " i-v t. - DR. HATHAWAY & CO. 5MT 12 - W.Cossitci St. SAW awiBsiu.n. c M0NC5TY BALTIMOin:, MI). Joan or Arc Making Powder comes in 5 cent bottles and in 5, 10 and 20 cent cans. (Quarter of a pound for 5 cents. This Powder not only raises bread and biscuits quicker and more satisfactory than any other but its wonderful sale has raised the spirits of all the poor reformers heretofore dis couraged for want of weapons and equipment to properly meet the enemy. Wherever it has been introduced it has become the most popular brand on the market. Webb & Co., the largest gro cery house in CrisGeld, Maryland, sold four dozen within a few days after in troducing it tnere ana oraereaa gross immediately, saying; "It sells like hot cakes and is by all means the best in the market." " CLEANLINESS NEXT TO GODLINESS. Purity Soap, a laundry soap, will cleanse everything except the stained I and perjured souls of old party politi cians. It is a special Populist brand SPECIAL OFFER TO MERCHANTS BY THE PE0PLE"S SUPPLY CO. For 10 cash in advance THK PKOPLK'S SUPPLY CO. will ship to any merchant. east of the Rocky Mountains, the following goods and pay all freight. The merchant makes about M jer cent, on these goous : SPKCIAL WHOLESALE PRICKS. 1O0 bars Purity Soap at 4c i "0 44 one-pound packages Joan of Arc if hi Uloss Starch at 7c. 24 half-pound packages Joan of Arc 1 leaking 1 owuer 1 12 one pound packages Joan of Arc f leaking l'owuer I Total KETAIL, 1" KICKS. luu bars Purity Soap at 5c 48 one-pound packages Joan of o:oss fctarcu at 1 21 half-pound package Joan of leaking l'owuer at UK 12 one pound packages Joan of 40 .. flo oo Arc Arc: Arc 5 oo 4 HI 40 Baking Powder at 20c 2 4" Total Ill oo This special offer is made as an induce ment to merchants to begin handling our good. Make out checks to THE PEOPLE'S SUPPLY CO., 1IALTIMOKK, Mil. aw A- 92 By Bankers' Association Urging Repeal of Sherman Sllrr Purchase Clause "In Interest of Those Favoring a Gold Standard." Thk American Bankers' Associa tion, No. 2 Wall St. and 90-92 . Broadway, Room No 44. New York Aug. 19, 1893. To the Bankers of the United States. Gentlemen: The extraordinary monetary crisis through which th.s United States is now nassine. which involves ine DanKS or the country to an extent tnat compels their officers to remain constantly at the cost of dntv wmie tne danger is imminent,has con- Birainea tne American Bankers' Asso ciation to indefinitely postpone its Annual Convention called for the 6th andithprox., at Chicago. This will prevent such expression on the part of me Association as tbe financial situa tion demands, which otherwise would be made. It thus becomes the duty of the officers of the Association to speak for it at this time, and suggest what seems to them to be the proper action ior me cankers oi tne country to im mediately take with a view to obtain ing speedy relief from the continued ana disastrous stringency. - - . m - ftK it is manifest tnat the immediate The Inter-Ocean acknowledges theicause of the prolonged stringency ia tne iear ana apprehension of disaster engenaerea ia tne minds of the people by the continued Durchases of sii by the Government, and by the unceas ing issues of its obligations therefor. cucvuiswc u guiu, wuico 1 ear ana apprenension can only be removed uu cuuuucucd restoreu oj tne re moval of the cause. It is belived that Why? Because you can buy i - 1 -i low prices anu on ioii time, ianus that will make either large field crops, or two, (and often, three) crops of best quality of tobacco per year. Iheae lands are immedj.ateiy on the line of a railroad, in a h ealthy conn try where you can have good neigh bors, church and school privileges. Ula tobacco growers cannot be made to believe the yield of tob.icco here. For particulars, acidresa. Jas. S. Evlns, Legge it, Texas. REFORM LITERATURE FREE. Circulate all the reform literature possible. Education is the watch word. We have the goldbaga on the run. For ten cents (10-otts.) in silver or stamps your name will be placed on the Reform Press Circula tor List and the leading reform pa pers of the United States will send you sample copies free for distribu tion among your neighbors. Get on the list at once; you will receive lots of good literature a.nd are sure to be more than satisfied with the invest ment. Write your name and addx" plainly. Address your letters to , ROX A, F.UUOERS TmBTTSE " Des Moines, To Harper's Magazine IN 1896. Bkiseis, a new novel by William Elack, written with all the author's well-known charm of manner, will begin in the Decem ber Number, lsf5, and continue until May. A new novel by Cieorgedu Maurier, entitled "The Martian," will also begin daring the year. It is not too much to say that no novel has ever been awaited with such great exnectation as the successor to "Trilby." The Personal Recollections of Joan of Arc will continue and will relate the story of the failure and martyrdom of the Maid of Or leans. Other important fiction of the year will be a novelette by Mark Twain, under the title, Tom Sawyer. Detective; a humor ous three-part tale called Two Mormons Irom Mudaiety, by Langdon Klwyn Mit chell: and short stories by Octave Thanet, Ilichard Harding Davis, Mary E. Wilkin?, Julian Ralph, Brander Matthews, Owen Wister and other well known writers. Prof. Woodrow Wilson will contribute six papers on George Washington and his times, with illustrations by Howard Pyle. Poultney Bigelow's history of Tbe German Struggle for Liberty, illustrated R. Caton Weodville. will be continued through the winter. Two papers on St. Clair's defeat and Mad Anthony Wayne's victory, by Theodore Roosevelt, with 'graphic illustra tions will be printed during the year. A noteworthy feature of the MAGAZINE during 1895 will be a series of articles by Caspar W. Whitney, describing his trip of 2,000 miles on snow shoes and. with dog siedge trains into the unexplored Barren Grounds of British North America in pur suit of wood-bison and musk-oxen Mr. Whitney's series will have the added inter est of being illustrated from photographs taken by himself. Harper's Weekly IN 1896. HARPER'S WEEKLY is a journal for the whole country. It deals with the events of the world that are imjiortant to Ameri cans. In carrying out the policy, in Kij, Julian Ralph visited China and Japan, and journ eyed through the West; Richard Harding Davis toot a trip tn rough the Caribbean eea; tne evolutions 01 the new naw were described and illustrated by Rufus . Zog banm; Frederic Remington presented itud' ies of Army and Frontier life; Poultney l.igelow attended the opening of the Kiel Canal. in 1S!H like attention will be given to every notable happening. The chief events in art, literature, and music and tbe drama will be artistically presented. W. D. How- ells, in the new department. Life axu Let- Tins, win uiacuss in nis interesting way oooKsanuine social questions or the time. h. . .Martin sprightly gossip of the Btv OKM will be continued. Tne progress of the Transportation Commission around the World will be followed, and Canar V Whitney will conduct the department of AMATEUR &POKT. In 1J will occur a Presidential election In its editorials and through ita political cartoons the WEEKLY will continue to be an independent advocate of good govern ment. In fiction the WEEKLY will be especial! v strong. It. will publish the only novel ol the year by W. D. Howells. and a stirring serial of a Scotch feud, by S. R. Crockett. The short stories selected are of unusual ex cellence and interest. In every respect HARPER'S WEEKLY will maintain it leadine place in the illustrate.! journalism of the world. The volumes of the MAGAZINE begin with the Numbers for June and December of each year When no time is mentioned, subscriptions will begin with the Number current at the time of receipt of order. Remittances should be made by of loss. Xeu tpapers are not to copy this adverlUemeut without the ejpr: onhr of " Harper and Brother. harpers The volumes of the WEEKLY begin with the first Number for January of each year. When no time is mentioned, subscriptions will begin with the Number current at the ' time or receipt 01 order. , post-office money order or draft, to avoid chance S4 CO 2 00 PERIODICALS. Harper's Jlagnp. one year i 00 Harper's Bazar one year Harper's Wcekfy 4 00 Harper's Round Table " I'oslage tret to all subscribers tn the U. Canada, and Mexico. Address, HARPER & BROTHERS. P. 0. Bi New Yk Citv. N. T. We will send either the Magazine, the Weekly or the Bazar and the Caucasian one year to one address for $4.00. THE WHITE HOUSE. The Topulists will capture it in '96. Sow the country down with Peoples' Party literature. I will print your name and address on the People's Party Exchange List . for a silver dime, and you will receive a large number of leading Peoples' Party papers for reading and distribution. Wbitk plainly. J.H.Papgktt. Lock Box 4J6, En nis, Texas. tf W ANTED: Several trustworthy gentlemen or ladies to travel in North Carolina for established, re liable house. Salary $780 and ex penses. Steady position. Enclose reference and self addreKapd shuntiml JJ Ut J HOME KKMED Y CO., 409 j n . viuaaa xiuk mcago. A 7-Horse Power Eq For Sale. A 7-horse power Watertown En gine, gooa as new, ior sale, it was used for a short while to run The Caucasiab press. A gas engine bag been put in to get lower insurance iiua oargain. Apply to Mariojt Butler; Kaleigh, N. (X, or Dewey Bbo&, Goldsboro, N. C iW I i)l I i i V isr J Tvo years ago, ct C8, v as a ccravrrffhe, ejfrrftx, rrruxnafeJ. w Ud, farg wan, vdglirg Ivt 120 rd$. Ec.ct 10. ireifh KC eni in ,rf(t ItaUh. tueh are tie vcmCcrJid remits tf luty frew i t.n',;re firtvo tfor v f.m or v nrrrtcmscf SSsfflK tZcued Ommt Whin 'tie tcin.tfc mn tfthe m.ld,cr.d alltle health loardt cf I', il.'tt .rji iv d t1.eji.lltc thai eertxvylfcji. end tit ficrf maljr.t cUh fvl c'.xvur, nre tvvred CTajrccvcra iv anry ivc. frrm vr rn-. llm u !t ,i...i,d to f. ltd a enm trmicrcte HEcr. I Icvght end vti 11 li'i i ' i mil 7i i r iuh . - - -ji - - tU v". J fvlti id fr.d a ' j tn or mimic hOer in tie entire UtvJ rxrhnm. Jtlivuv.m,vfidto3jfiiVititnlh rcrUI.ct, ar.d rrodtued a tnn ,.. r.. If, .-,. I.tleL Wlile trru meairint rai xrv ..i l . . . u Ult '. r. vt Uu mvrt vvnd,rful Va-ng voi thji th tv v v Id itfr V ' K ' '"'" - f srrtnM end niereles, Ivt vouJJ tn V ' lilt cr v r,n r . f. J r.avud Tcrnrxfy ivermp Argel JLcainne in cj lit ,Ki ci p Ai.e ar.n. to its t reruns, VftncrtUn. rery datrvtltxt to ensmirt ltd la-n J iyti to. furmv Amjtl Jledxvru drttrn-t lower r.avx if; the covie cf human tiisrase' cMrr neaz, Ui meaiw a- 7,A , ? into rim. air. crd can ic inhahd eurertly inU the ttatQt. thrrbj all r-rvi and mit u le h(e cn tf.cftorgans. LLe HgtHnintr, tkit tame - . . ., fir f " J 1 - va.'m t"r,.m rcn rnen Uollael.t a mcrtnurlgiaer rhrvmattc pain. jA-try thould Wc a Utlo: Hultndthetklci on Urit pmgt and get onu $10 REWARD! For evt rv nr fco d l--t you may have after " b. m with Swamp Antl McIicisic. May need c'.iniins. If so, tbers is do medicine equal to the wmp Angfl edict. Are you fl"octed: With nausea? Are you coftive? Do you licleh op sai? I vonr liea-1 dizzy at tlmetf1 Do syour torne coat OTer? Io you hawk ind fp t often? 1 you mfft r afier eatine heartilj? Ho you feel treat nd d biitated? Do you foff r from firk hendaeLes? U yotir tbroat fi'.l-d Uh !"iTnc? 1 ibr frten bad tat in tlie moutW Do xo:. tfl a if you hal leal In you? Ik you b'-ch op j our food and fil to e.t and aimi;ate it? If you suffer as b-re dcfccribcd, yoa I.ave CATARRH of the STOMACHEl One piit lyoctle of Sanjp An Med icine and ore 23 e-nt box of S amp An-g-l Liver Pills v'l f ermanen'.ly cure you of any or all t.l tne alwTe annoying affec tions, lift no dealer sire. yo a substi tute. Many dni?eist will tell yon that our remedies are fraud, imply lcause they 1-ave not got them In nek. If they say thu, be a man, think a moment, tbe fraud stand before you, atid by faW rtp rntati.ns itrrins t- C-t vourtaoner on an article of ro him it which be has ia slock and can in ke a b profit on. Lck ou, don't act the tucker for any daalsr: WHITTJ, BCAUTirUL TEETH Ka tt rwnM - mm bxion rmu W beatCOCul WithetAprrtty lerth. I lnrfod on the Wth ircO in .;, rr rtna or microbe. Kill th-e they mjJl iefltvj your Wth. 1 In- ! Angpi Swp Is ma4e Iwn prar-l . u'4 oih and batki ! troj-ica irrr. It i. a Utrlypore. It is mow bit- ai 1 .. male teCh cnov white. Itio( bardctw C&s aud kilU all n.i the month wbaub prodaoe td tr-atl One pooDd tar at or kton-c. l br mall, 29 eesta. 1 doei by tj.. oub dollar. Swamp Acel M-d r . Waablnjion, D. 0 Liver Pills!! Swaxp Anl Uver PilU an it!. H greautt ease and tbe Ia4 irritati. i sura yoa take no substitute. fma3 V 10 ortus, larx box 25 otdu. a.rmav. rstiT. Tina ucket entail it l'" Ilall pt S-aaip Anr! MeL f r . Or 2 pi. 1 vi - 2 dozen balf fu for "" Pta. yt 1 dor pts. Address o or any wbc2-aV company. Swamp Angl Me4. Ca Wastulactoa, D. C. A "Fi, EXCLUSIVE ACEH '.-V4i44444444 CAtlCEtl Pafmaiwntly Cured fit Hum treatment ta lo. 13 -ALL THE MAOAZLVKS in ofc Review-Revil Ei:tt4 by '.IM.KT f nW. t-RETDEW1REVE,,?5 T,! .7 ' PEVICW OF REVIEWS, at its nam; lmrJi, H-cs in rsaJah! fewm U.e best that apt-cars in the other cat fiiiguvm aH over rive ro $I.OO. the $2.50. w" .-f 2 the otu. rr.fri.v on tl unv dite that ztu-v ? u:.l..l .u . . A- -V-Tk rcrcase of wo-lhy ptii'-dxali. t'.cse careful renews, surr.mirs. ana uotatin fivirj the ijist cf pcrKxlural lilcrx ture, are aJrtie worth subscription price. , Asii from th departments, the etr.tial and'b'j'ed features of the Prritw OfPivit'$ are thenaehres equal m extent t 2 m-zine. Tne Editor's rrotress at tbe WorkT is an invaluab'e chronxle of the happenings erf the thirty days Just past, TMMKK HCCCSTT an PLCS 25 cents. w.- with p'ctures on c.-ery pte of the mm ar.J women who hae miZc the history o the month. 72 Literary World say: "We are deeply impressed from month to month with the value of tbe 'Remew or PtviEws. which is a sort of Eiffel Tower for the survey of the whole field of periodical literature. And yet it has a mind and voice of fts own, and speaks out w-th decision and sense on all public topics of y tbe bour. It is a singular combmatioo of the morhly marxrine sad y at t-l the daily newpaper. It b daily in its freshness; it i monthlv fai its method. 11 is the wnrl.1 under a field rasj." Smi4 mm mU Ftwa Xim4m. SlatW Opj. aj oesta. 13 Aster Ptace, f ' . - . New York. A rents find it the Host ProQtabl riaxaxlne. wreiutt' x hj, ajwmi, Ul. i j ii. mxi airap tor ttaok. imm.

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