.....Uv. May 21 1012.
VOICE OF THE PEOPLE.
' . Ma-se 3 -iter a short a
i s''r; H u ite t-i1ot. The iilor
jc-i "-..". 4. ,i (nr the view expres-
77TnCANKS FOR SENATOR.
Iiank ( all Upon All True Re
,uMiran in Wake County to Sup-
P-.rt Mr- Frank In the Primary
fU.ain-t Mr. Harris.
Mr Kditor: I see from the paper
,v Mr. T. M. Franks from Swift
rk Township has announced him-
,f a candidate for the Senate
r't J I- Harris. I want to
v to th Republicans of the coun
'that Mr. Franks is a straight Re
ltliran and a high-toned Christian
rt'i'aian. and I appeal to all true
pepuMi'-an to give Mr. T. M. Franks
.heir fuport. knowing him to be a
!r"a'i fullv competent for the posi
ts ' KVKUETT T. BANKS.
Wake Count, N. C., May 22, 1912.
VOKI TO THE POINT.
Ti,- I'lain People Are Taking Notice
of s..m- Things and Drawing: Their
I am f O sorry to see that the
lat Stat? Convention elected Mr.
K.rhniond Pearson, a western man,
for National Committeeman, instead
0r p.ronizing the east. Marion But-jt-r
i tid' Thtands the eastern situation
Ijett.r than any western man can,
and l)-sid-s, he and his friends have
ehown that they know how to make
an eastern county, like Sampson,
hi'-h was once the banner Demo
crat ic county in the east, one of the
strongest Republican counties in the
Stat-. If we carry the State this fall,
2n,l u" have got. it seems to me, a
pood chance to do it, then the place
whcr- the big gains must be made is
in th" cast.
I was orry to see that some of the
bipest Republican counties in the
wesf voted solidly for Mr. Pearson,
when they ought to have thrown
thnir influence to recognizing the
east. These big western counties
arc already Republican, and they
cannot win many more recruits.
Down here is where the recruits must j
be won, and western men have not
Ffcmed to understand the situation
or to know how to help us.
j also notice that the Democratic
machine organs are expressing very
?r?at pleasure because Marion But
ler was not elected National Com
mitteeman. Now, if Roosevelt is de
feated for the Republican nomina
tion, the happiness of these same
Democrats will be complete.
I also notice that the Democratic
Democratic organs and machine poli
ticians never fail to have a kind word
to say for President Taft or for the
old patronage machine bosses in this
State. The plain people are taking
notice of this and are drawing their
A WAYNE ROOSEVELT REPUBLI
CAN. HEAL ANCIENT HISTORY.
(Continued from page 1.)
sight. He at once seized a branch
and placed a green leaf in hiz hat az
a cockade and many men followed
suit. Waxen busts ov M. Necker and
of Orleans, two men idolized by the
masses, were forcibly taken from a
neighborin store and laurel wreaths
were placed about the busts and they
were carried in a great but tumult
uous street parade. Near one ov the
great public squares ov Paris the citi
zens came in contact with a regiment
ov German soldiers, for they had
hastily hired a few soldiers from that
country, a custom not uncommon two
or three hundred years ago in some
ov the European Kingdoms. Shots
and blows were exchanged. A sol
dier wuz killed. Then a curious thing
occurred. A large number ov French
soldiers ran from their barracks and
began to fire upon the German regi
ment which had been imported to as
sist the French soldiers. Jealousy
may hev been the real cause. The
comander ov the German regiment,
Prince de Lambesch, then ordered
kiz regiment to retreat for the pur
Pose ov stoppin' the blodshed and
to gain time to find out the real cause
v the unexpected friction, for, ov
course, the German soldiers were not
cowards. While passing through the
gates ov the Tuilleries with hiz men,
tlie German regiment, an aged man,
a French citizen, wuz killed. This
added to the flame. Citizens then
rushed to arm themselves with what
ever they could find.
On the 12th and 13th there wuz
&o actual fightin, but on the mornin
J the 14th forty thousand French
citizenc suddenly appeared upon the
Greets ov Paris and made a rush for
Places where army guns and ammu
nition were known to be stored. At
ne place they secured twenty thou
sand guns and broke open the stores
0V Powder and bullets, cartridges he
lnS unknown at the time. With the
Edition ov twenty thousand real
army guns added to a promiscuous
t already in possession ov the citi
ens, hit wuz time for the King and
mz advisers to be gettin' - their eyes
Pen. They went o the Bastile, a
ort ov penitentiary, where hit iz
o cable that many comparatively in
cent persons were confined at the
bow.6' They entered the prison, or
thp ov tbem did' and demande that
th en be released- The keeper ov
Bastile ordered that the outer
68 remain open and allowed the
mob to enter freely. Then be had
the Kates closed, makln' prlsooers or
them. But that didn't last long, for
the mob outside toon learned v the
treachery, and bringin cans they
turned them upon the powerful walls
and soon a breach wuz made In the
wall and the prison wuz taken by
storm. They seized the governor,
as he wo; called (we'd call 'em su
perintendents) and la or the guards
and then released the prisoners, car
ryln them on their shoulders through
the streets or the city. After a full
congerence with their leaders the
mob finally destroyed every vestige
ov the Bastile and not one stone or
the great prison wuz left upon anoth
er, though hit had stod there for awl
most five hundred years.
Az ever, ZEKE BILK INS.
(To be continued.)
Clairvoyant Work Pitt County Farm,
er for 9100.
Greenville Dispatch, 17th, to Char
Local police authorities are mak
ing strenuous efforts to locate Mme.
Stella DuRant, a clairvoyant, who has
been unraveling the mysterious for
local residents for a month or more.
The lady did a rushing business up
to Saturday, when she had a call
from W. D. Vaughn, a well-to-do far
mer living near the city. Mr.!
Vaughn was much impressed with the!
clairvoyant's methods and in giving
a "sitting" to the farmer she told!
him that on his place in a certain!
spot was buried a chest containing
several thousand dollars and for the
sum of $100 offered to give him in
formation as to the exact spot where
the box was buried. She told the
farmer many things about his life,
even calling him by name the min
ute he came Into the room, all of
which so impressed Vaughn that he
readily forked over the $100. The
clairvoyant asked till Monday to give
the Information, stating It would be
necessary to stay in a trance for six
or seven hours, during which period
she would draw a map of the location
where the money might be found.
The farmer allowed her to keep the
money, and when he called to-day
for the map, the madame had depart
ed to a place unknown.
See the Primary Ticket.
Look up the primary ticket friendly
to the regular Republican organiza
tion in Wake County which is pub
lished in this issue of the paper. Car
ry it with you to the primary, June
1, and mark your ballot according
ly. All Republican names for same
office will be on one ticket at the pri
mary and you mark in front of ones
you want to vote for.
SECOND EDITION OF MA-
RION BUTLER'S ItAL-
Printed in Pamphlet Form
Sent Postpaid or by Ex
press at 5 Cents a
The first large edition of this
speech has been exhausted. The
demand has continued so great
that it has been necessary to
print a second edition. Every
Republican who wants to see his
party grow and win in the State
as well as the Nation should
get up a club of at least ten or
twenty for this speech and send
in his order right away.
The speech quotes from the
Bragg Fraud Commission Report
the facts which brand forever as
false . the charge which the
Democratic machine politicians
have been making against the
Republican party for forty years
to the effect that they were guil
ty of issuing the carpet-bag
bonds and "looting the State."
Mr. Butler stated in his speech
that every copy of that Bragg
Fraud Commission Report had
been burned or destroyed, so far
as he knew, except the one copy
which he had. He quotes the
facts to show that it was lead
ing Democrats and not Republi
cans who were responsible for
what looting of the State was
The speech not only sets his
tory straight for the first time
on this important matter, but it
also gives the records of both
parties, and besides presents the
great living Issues now before
the people in both State and
Nation. If a copy of this speech
is put in the hands of every vot
er in the State, it will mean the
defeat of the Democratic ma
chine, which they so richly de
serve, and which the future
growth and prosperity of the
Now is the time to distribute
such literature while the people
can read and think. It will do
ten times as much good now. as
it will during the heat of a cam
paign. The second edition is g;oing
fast, so send in your orders at
THE CAUCASIAN PUBLISH
Raleigh, N. C.
Wanted: A young man to take
careof a pair of mules of a Christian
was rami nmsnm
Gontesting Delegations seated
State Convention by
Misieprese- tation s
Claimed to be for Colonel Ro&wrrctt
Hut Afterward Refuted to
tract ThHr IMefjatee
for Him in
Minifeuon liw ran -
In Itepsrti to the Contest fa the
The hypocrWy of some of the bolt
ing delegates In the Fourth Congres
sional Diitrict outclassed anything
ever before seen In a Republican
convention In this district. First,
when the Harris-Andrews crowd
bolted the Republican County Con
vention In Raleigh on April 23rd.
those bolters instructed their bolting
delegates to the State Convention for
Mr. Roosevelt, this including Federal
office-holders and all. The Congres
sional Convention, held In Raleigh
the day before the State Convention,
knew the hypocrisy of the bolting
contesting delegates and further
knew that they were irregular and
refused to seat them and seated the
regular delegation of which L. F.
Butler was chairman. The same was
true as to the delegation from Frank
lin County, headed by Chairman T.
H. Whitaker. This writer was pres
ent as a spectator when the Franklin
County Convention was held. The
friends of Chairman Whitaker of
fered a list of delegates to the Con
gressional Convention and the Assist
ant Postmaster at Louisburg and the
Postmaster at Youngsville offered an
other list of delegates as an amend
ment to the first list and demanded
a rising vote of the convention. This
Chairman Whitaker readily consent
ed to and asked all in favor of the
substitute delegates to rise. Only
five rose (and the Assistant Postmas
ter at Louisburg pulled one of those
up against his will.) Then eleven op
posed to the substitute delegates
arose, and, of course, the substitute
delegates were voted down. Then
the Postmaster at YOungsville asked '
Chairman Whitaker if the chair'
would let him come as a delegate. Of
course the chair had no right to ap-i
point a delegate, as that is strictly
against the plan of organization, but
notwithstanding that fajt, the Post
master at Youngsville, the Postmas
ter at Franklinton, the Assistant
Postmaster at Louisburg and one
other walked out of the hall, without
staying to demand minority represen
tation. Then the first list of dele
gates, headed by Chairman Whitaker,
were elected delegates to the Con
gressional Convention by a unani
mous 'vote. Then the delegates to
the Congressional Convention were
made delegates to the State Conven
tion. So it will be seen that the
postmasters did not even stay to vote
on the delegates to the State Con
vention. When Mr. J. C. L. Harris atempted
to take charge of the Wake County
Convention there was a motion be
fore the house which had received a
second and, of course, no other mo
tion was in order or could be con
sidered until that motion was dispos
ed of, and, besides, the county chair-
will be found
tural paper this
to tell you that
MENZ EASE" SHOES PIT LIKE A
QLOVE. YouH also find them the moat
comfortable every -day shoes yon ever
walked in. And after you have worn them,
several months youll say there isn't a shoe
that's built any better, stronger or wean
longer. The name on yellow label protects
you against imitations.
Catalog No. 12
It illustrates all
"Ease," also the
for boys, an ex
act duplicate of
the Menx- Ease
rh v Mens
' A m r 1 e a n
'the comfort and
service tbev do.
Is found la the
noser leather. For
Mens "Ease" Soeeial Elk ex
it till nn Mlnlt. 43nt mm .lf. iMtkM.
stronz as raw-hide, and if treated risrht will
f never harden.
F ASK FOR CATALOG HO. 12 contalnlse a sam-
'ple of this wonderful leather. Wehavedeal-
f era all over your state. If we cast refer to one
' in your town or near you. we can introduce
Mens "Ease and "American Bcv shoes direct
to yon from the factory, regular retail prices-,
delivery prt said. ,
Mamies f not Co., Bakers, Detroit Ulcb.
MENZ "EASE and AMERICAN BOY shoes are not guaranteed to give any certain
length of service, nor to repell water, and thes letters are only offered as evidence that
they are GOOD shoes worth considering the next time you need an every-day pair.
129 FATETTEVTIIE, STREET
m umu m WZ$mm tttt Ut MM I
tJit report f the C4ettJ CatatsM
tm &a tot mtmt npvtk, hm
bolting netlsie u .lrrrUr.
arcoroiBS to the plan "of orgaa Italics
&d accordJajs to artiitsmfary w X. wi3 twa fcrwt w wry
Still tfc contesting 40M4fmgsmidhecmttmxmwi
icoe. ise tcoevlt sp-
porters from other cott&U that i&:cbacswar iicsai feels it. TkMttwmmm.
(delegations that the Cr4Stlals!,or adults sl pmnft tiws&sal
Committer had retorted favorable
i ---- - - -w i
a4jii ir. Kooseveti. ana
I lafH ukva xne convention to refas
- hm & t tki km
' w e mitt i
rank injustice, a can be seen from)
the fact that thos ttast cattlss
delegates afterwards la a boklac
instruct for Co). Roosevelt.
One-Half ict Pfm If
a Democratic AdralnMrm
Perhaps the Idea is that the pro
posed one-half cent coins will be han
dy for people who are cot worth a
Democrats Want to Se the lUood
Our industries must have the nec
essary tv'otection for their main
tenance, else industrial chaos would
overtake us. With our markets ruin
ed and our factories closed or run
ning on short time, we would soon
find that it does not pay to follow the
Democratic plan of slashing the tariff
for no better reasons than to see the
blood flow from the arteries of trade.
causes heartburn, sour
nausea, impure blood, and
more trouble than many
different kinds of diseases.
The food you eat ferments
in your stomach, and the
poisons it forms are ab
sorbed into your whole
system, causing many dis
tressing symptoms. At the
first sign of indigestion, try
the old, reliable, vegetable
liver powder, to quickly
cleanse your system from
these undesirable poisons.
Mrs. Riley Laramore, of
Good water, Mo., says : "I
suffered for years from dyspep
sia and heartburn. Thedford's
Black-Draught, in small doses,
cured my heartburn in a few
days, ana now I can eat without
disbress." Try it
Insist on Thedford's
in your favorite agricul
month. We reproduce it here
we have Menz MEase" and
shoes. RmH it stnA ttiM
Cedar Grove, N. C.
"My 'American Boy shoes are giving good
satisfaction and are all you claim.
"Here's to the Stars and Stripes, the
Land of our Birth.
The American Boy shoes, the best shoes
ROBERT D. HUGHES.
The Mens Ease shoes are alright. I put
one tap on them and the uppers stayed soft
and pliable." A. J. SIMS.
; "I wul say that the Mens Ease shoes are
tha best for everyday wear I ever saw. They
are just as soft now as they were when I bought
them. They are good yet and haven't a bole
in them." A. D. ROBERT.
I bought a pair of Men 'Ease shoes for
one of my hands on the farm. He used them
as a plow shoe in the Fall and Winter, the
worst season on shoes, and they were perfectly
satisfactory in every ay. They are all the
manufacturers claim for them. W. T. COKER.
TfanwnsvSle, S. C
"Men 'Ease shoes come fully sp to all yon
claim. They wear well, and are soft and com
fortable in every way, in fact. I have never
worn a better shoe.", J. E. WARD.
R.F.D. No. 4.
"I have never r&cn shoes that gave xne
bter sat&cccKm. for comfort and bard
service tan the Menz 'Ease'. The two pairs
of Menz 'Ease that I have worn in all kinds
of weather, in mad and water, remain just as
oft and pliant as when I commenced wearing
tbem. never have hurt my feet at aS, and 1
take pleasure ia recommend tog Mens 'Ease
to anybody that wants a good shoe for com
fort and long service. I consider hera to be
the best shoes I ever saw." S. M- ROWLAND.
r TTgi y Wttm rt afYflr
li lfctt lUoXj iL,J
1 Css&faf dmiept ear cMUna eft!-
, a trt2sk. Mrs. M $rzxzr rc
I Ui snv. fwi At iv.
I a g;.tiirs ty a ct fcklt.
Scaar Loal Cotton Seed
Pasitividv fh m) -ji
iareest vieldit- nr
1253 seen, luce f I perm.
Kur SU Obss.
DR. JOHN T. PATTERSON
the Koirra ainoLixA
COLLEGE OF AGRICULTUHE AOT
Th iBdastrtal Colleg.
Four-rear coarse U AfrteuUsr;
In C1t!1. Electrical, aad lfckaa!eal
Eoglneertai; la Industrial C&em!
try; a Cotton Mas a facto rise aa
Dyeing. Two-year coarse ta U
caanlc Arts aad ia TexUl Art. Oat
jrear course la AgTlcultur. Tata
course are beta practical and c!
tlfic. Examinations for admtssloa are
beld at all county-eeata oa July It
For eatalom addrea
W't Raielch, K. a
5 for backward
Expert trainiBg sod ears bv specially t raised
tescoers and experienced pbrstcUn who ess
m .Siyft 10 t.b.U, Terk- om ionatsces!
300 acres of beautiful lawn and woodland for
ELVT.. Sri4'- "e tystem. Elegantly
hS?J5tedibod,n!- elrctric tBtd and steam
VIglr endorsed snd recommended by
prominent physicians, ministers and patrons.
Beautiful boo mailed on application.
Dr. Jess p. Stewart. Bex IS.
Schools and Colleges
A State School to Train Teachers tor the Public Schools o! Korth Cmlba
Every energy is directed to this one purpose. Tuition free to all
who agree to teach. FALL TERM BEGINS SEPTEMBER 26,
1911. For catalogue and other information, address
Robert E. Wright, President,
Greenville, North Corollca.
1859 1892 1910-1KU
. hr,ee m.!Pr"b,e d,te,: Th GrntJng of the Charter for Trinity CoSegei the Resaowsf
erTrinity f" - proiperoa. City of Derbssa: the O ait 4. eg olths NswaWdOrss
Msgniflcent new buildings with new e
Comfortable hygienic dormitories snd
Five Departments: Academic: MechanJcaL
For catalogue and other information, address
R. L. FLOWERS, Scmtary, DBrBao, K. C
ixcatkm ideal: Enuiptnent unsurpassed.
Students have use of the library, gyntnasioce. and sthietic Ft eld of Triaity Cofleta. &
attention given to health. A teacher in each dormitory loois after the Uvsssj roanf"jiias o7
under bis care.
Faculty of college graduates. Most modern
Fall terra opens September LL
For illustrated catalogue, address
EDO MOT OEILAY
The Apicidhiral and TJedianlcal Ccda
TOR THE COLORED RACE
Will Begin Ito Fnll Term Sep. 19 lOll
The young men who prefer noardiaa and ledeiasr
mast seeare aoeommodstiocs at
are beta rapidly ressrved. For
PTtESEDETfT J D. DUPLET,
psdal alic ii Wattes
Send money-order for $10.00 and
we will send by return mail a
Waltham or Elgin 20 year gold
filled watch fully guaranteed.
For $5.50 the same movement
in nickel case.
123 FaycC2vC2 Sect,
ta trmsa res, rt t?r cbm, fr
a Garters s&cat totts er ta an a t
$ssS&l ttcaaa) pmzum at a tart
er taiarf tta yea sr tow tretUsa
For rail tafdraatSes. mt tn
as maH tt t
a. D. ltaal7. BmU "X X V
t&St. a C OSm 1. f?ea.
tjWsaU Arris, ft, TT,
T8r &r.TUm wifi ts ttf&r
natloa to torn I caa we&) a
tlca) fcj t! tfs&t wt 'ftett
itmttsg ta? rrsmt wtrt tff f
Hj aaa ts
Ctrtwt aad Ra.
THE NORTH CAROLINA
State Normal and
Ind ustrial College
Ulaula4 by 1st State far tbe Wees
KerUi Ctrella. ftr recar Cearees t4ta
taDexvv. Special Coarse fee tescarr. fre
tattioa t these wfee agree Is beeesse teaeaeea ta
the State- raUl&sesiea tsetias sWeeeesWr ft.
lttL For eaislecassad ether tafermsUea sJ
JtLTCS L rCtVT, rrrtiiral, CrrraiW. M, C
Industrial Chrlslisa CcHtcc. let.
As idea! IsstitsUoa for beys sad firia. Itlg
trads Cetleflais eotmt. sM the freest Onus
mar school ta tbs Soeta. lUght ssiiee frees sy
conUmlnstioRs; not s dra shard is ear ease
sanntty; bestkrsi ss tbs ssoaaUtat-aas artesU
?ltS.rHfi?ro4 4vaBt4rs; aad daity smeil
Can WOW K er pay yoer way, roefvlf taw
mstios ddress IWaeet 1013 V.trUlSL
A. SL, LL. Dm Klsstea. N. C
vv wt. ,
TcacIcrs, TraiHina Se&col
w equipment and eelsrgei fsdlfti4
and besanfal pleasant sarroaadiag.
chanJcaL Civil, aad Electrical Eagtaeertagi Lewi E4wcs.
methods of 'aslrecooa.
ease, as the liatited
eaxalec and ether
IN JEWELR Y