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The State Chronicle.
ESTABLISHED 1877. JOSKIMIUS DANIELS, - Kdltor. RALEIGH, N. 0., MAY G, 1831. THE SI IMIIKASI KV IM.AX. A short time ago the Chromclk gave space to a eeries of articles from the pen of Mr. U. S. Hall, President of the Farmers' Alliance of Missouri, against the Sub-Treasury plan. These artichs were well written and ably presented the arguments ajrainst that mode of financial relit f. They were widely read and received high commendation from all quarters. Mi:. Hall : a leading and prosperous farmer of Missouri, a gentle man of high character, an erdhu-iastic Alliancernan, and what he writes is en titled to great weight. We begin to-day a series of ret lies to Ma. Hall by Mru. W. li. Lindsay, of Itockingbam county. II i is a prominent member of the Alliance and his arlieles in the National Economist have attract ed considerable attention. Wo are glad to give all sides a hearing upon this and all other questions. Mil. Liniisay will pardon us fur say ing that he does Mil. Hai.i. a great in justice and weakens his own argument by calling Ma. II a li. a Leneihct Ar nold and impugning his motives. Such reflections neither weaken nor strengthen Mr. Hall's position, and they do not add to Mu Lindsay's argument. Cai'T. Alexander is our authority for saying that Ma. Hall is an able man. He may be wrong. Mr. Lindsay may be wrong. But both are honest and both are desirous of securing a reform of the financial policy of the govern ment. Each has a riht to the weight of his argument without having his motive impugned. TIIK t'lHKCIIKN A.M KIM CATIO.V. I'I KMC Recently tho Charlotte Chronicle made the statement that "every religious denomination in tho Stato more or less antagonizes public cdncatiou." This was a sweeping charge. Tho Raleigh Christian Advocate of this week replies to the Chronicle and .says: We do not fpeak for other denomina tions, it is not our place to speak for them, but we do say that tho charge, when applied to the Methodists of the State, is unjust and cannot be unstained. We call upon the Chronicle for the proof to sustain its charge. We do not know a single prominent Methodist in the State v.'.to -r---roni-Z38 public education.'1 We know taauy -who -frhlhUiasticnliy favor s-.u-d work for it. We have been- iriiuricvd thutt quite a largo per cent of the pati-on;ige ar the State I'uiversity are tho sens of Metho dist parents, tju.it e a uutancr of the trustees of the University and norue its warmest friends on tho Hoard are Methodists. This doesn't look much like tho Methodists are "antagonizing pub he education." A great many of our people thick we ought to afford facilities for denomiua tionai schools, and that it is far better for Methodists to educate their children at these denominational schools, every thing else being equal, but this does not mean that they are antagonizing public schools. Some of the most ardent sup porters of denominational schools ate the best friends of the public schools. The other denominations mny speak for themselves. For the Methodists v.e deny the charge of the Chronicle and de maud that it K've the evidence ro -v... -.id. its chargo. We do not nceie.t Ps mere statement as fuittLiet.t I. t that p lp-r make good i-s 8 at- went by undoubu d evidence, or else wstLilr.: v the charge This much it ot-!rt "fl- no. it vtould I. a sd day for North CtO lina if the religious dcuc mi nations should oppose public education. Tho fact that iu tho West som-3 denomina tions do oppose public schools is an alarming sign of the tirnes. Public schools promote catholicity and toleratico, and are foes to bigotry. They lie at the base of free government and perfect separa tion of church and State. And yet iu spite of these truths, we have heard a few preachers advocate aa entire church system to take the place of all public schools. This is ecclesiastieisrn run mad, and 13 a stab at our free insti tutions. We heard a prominent Pro testant preacher (ho w is not a Method ist we will say for the benefit of the Ad vocate) say in public that he admired the Catholics for their position in regard to public schools. They are so devoted to the poor and so unselfish in their ministrations that they challenge our admiration. But their belief iu church schools and opposition to public oduci tion is contrary to what we bjlieve is best for the Republic and we do not hesitate to say that we believe their position upon this question is wrong. Happily, v.e believe that there are few who hold such opin ions. The chief disagreement we have with the Catholics is their opposition to our public school system. Wo have the same disagreement with all other churches that antagonize public schools. Edicient public schools are essential to the uplifting of the masses. The chu: di es ought not and cannot accomplish this work except in a limited way. The State must educate or ignorance will prevail. AN UNFLINCHING DE.1IOCUAT. An unflinching Democrat is rot the one who is the noisiest in protestations of his Democracy, and neither is he one who is ever ready to impugn the Demo cracy of others. He is a msu who loves tho people, believes in their capacity for self government, and trusts to their pa triotism. A Democrat cannot b3 ex clusive in life or bigoted m principle. A useful Democrat is one who tries to con serve the interests of his party and to win to it the support of all good men. Ra-.h-ncss and intolerance may bo found in the make up of a truo Democrat, bnt it cannot be found in tb make no of a safe Democratic leader. It is well to keen this distinction in mind. The prevalence of scrofulous ia tho blood is much more universal thau many are aware. Indeed, bat few persons are free from it. Fortuna ely, however, we have in Ayer's Sarsapariila, tho most potent remedy ever discovered for this terrible aflliction. ! . r i . . . r 4 vc Tiir l 1MIMI 1 l AUTV. j As was expected, the Kansas and Ohio men, ho composed the recent Conven tion at Cincinnati, organized a Third Party, and formulated a platform. Of the 1,41-1 delegates present, Ohio fur nishc 1 317 delegate.-, c om posed mainly of the socialistic element of Cincinnati, an el Kou.-as furnished -111 delegates, and th' remainder wus mainly from the contigu ous S;afe.s. Early in the ses.don it be came apparent that three or fuiir States had brought enough delegates to control the Convention. The region iu which the Farmer 'a Alliance wis born am grew was practically unrepresented in the Convention. B tit the party has been organized, and nest February it will nomiaaie a ticket. Everywhere tho question is a.-ked. "iVli'.t will the Alliance-men of the South do about it?"' The indications ar that Southern Allkceemen will do noth it g at a'i about it, and have nothing a all to do with it. Practically the South ern AilLmceme-n were united gales-1 its organ:, tlioii. 1 Ley believe that a f jlse Etep has been taken, and they will allow the organ iz.rs of the new parry to run it to suit tbcnieelves. They will remain iu the Democratic paity, the natural cham pion of the rights of the people, and seek to biiug about the needed reform legislation through that party, which lias ever been faithful to the needs and nects i'ie3 of the great mass of the people. If that is not their inten tion, why did they not send delegates to tho Convention? Why did they protect against tho organization ot tho party? and why do they proclaim that tiny are Democrats? We choose to believe their utterances, and, although there are those Southern Alliance-men who favor a third party under certain circumstances, we do not believe th; t any considerable number of them will hi to foolish as to give the eont.ol of the Southern Slates over into the bunds of the Republican par ty. Support of a third parly would surely produce that result -a result which no patriotic Southerner can con template without a shudder. But, while wo believe that in North C arolina and the other Southern States the Alliancemen w ill not go into the new party, there is no ignoring the fact that tho s-ituation is fraught with (larger. The probability of a small defection from tho Demoerotio ranks must bo viewed with alnrm. A change of 5.000 votes wouid secure a Jl 'publlcon victory iu North Carolina. Iu view of the unreal among the people, and the pleas made by the third-party-ites to induce the Al liancemen to de-sort the I .-.-njocra'. ie par ty in the pur. suit of a will o' the winp, the duty of the Democratic party is plain. L ciu re'ait! its great army in almo-t unbroken phalanx by a policy that is it! keepit g with tho print-; ;?! aud tradi tions of tho parly. It must repudiate the leadership of such men as O. 11. Payne aud C. S. Price, whose connection with trusts and other Republican insti utior s, make them very poor exemplars of Dem ocracy. It must make tho party what its name implies and what it, has always been: the true aod faithful champion of the rights of the masses as against the interest rued uotigns cf the classes The sure and safe way to prevent Diraoeral ie defection is to present to tho world a clean cut contrast between the Demo cratic and R-'pubiieart parties upon fin ancial questions, tl.e reform of the tar ill', the giving of b-junMes, tho subsidfz ing ee' c-aael.-,tho special 'favors ?o banks, the w -j1 i.-1 u t t xt rave..itee iu public ex j.ctiditi.re, ;: .- ciirc.vi.jjar. mid corrupt penr.Hu; system, ia a word, the contrast between Republican ffvoiiiusm and class legislation and Democratic "equal rights to all and ;-j. cial privileges to none," m ist bo so em:Itits:zjtl that tire most ignorant cannot fail to see the wide difference between the panics. No stri dent of history needs any additional proof that tho Democratic party is and has ever been the foe of tariff robbery under tho name of protection, of con tracted currency, and extravagant ap priutions. The Democratic party is not responsi ble for any of the eviis complained of by tho farmers. At every stage it has pro tested against tho legislation which has wrought oppression. It will continue to w.ego warfare against such legislation by whomsoever proposed. But in doing so it cannot and oimht not to favor any schemes for making the government paternal iu its nature or for eff-settiog the evils of Republican legislation by giving aid to the class discriminated against by the Republicans. The legis latiou needed is to put an end to favorit ism and injustice. The great mass of our farmers only want jasticaaad right. They know that so long as governmental favors are to badedt out they will go to the classes and not to tho masses. Therefore they want to rut aa cud to till such work, and bring tho govern ment back to tho modil of the f-dliers as stated by Ma. Tiuh n: "Tho govern ment should do nothing for the peoi ie that they can do for themselves " If is because many of our farmers and doc tors au-.l merchants and ethers oppose the ceafra!izieu of government that they are Democrats. It is for this rea sou that they will remain Democrats and ignore the call to form a new party which will lead them they know not whh her. "Except e abide in the ship ye eaunot be saved' is truer so far as masses of the people are concerned io-doy than cv.r before in the history of the country. If the opponents of Re publican leejsla'ioi divide into two par ties, they wid waste their sirez-gih by division, and tho burdens that now op prss them wii bo perpetuu.lt. d, and all hepo of repealing theee laws will be pete-pound fr a ge-eraiion. These are socie of the reasons why the Sou- hero members of the Alliance do net j ;in the third party. And these ree-ors are unanswerable. e entering vredgeofa cemph-in that ium prove fatal is often a slight cold, which a dose or two of Ayet's Cherry Pectoral might Lave cared at the ccm meLcement. It would bo well, therefore, tokeepllrs remedy within leach at ail times. T!IK sril.THEASntY I'h.VNr.S- HALL RKVIEWEU. ! Spec'al Cor. State Chronic lk. J We find that your j -mm d bas gener ously accorded hitherto, ample epace in its columns for the discussion of all im portant fiu;'j:ets iu relation to the Alli ance de-minds. The Alliance is at no time afraid of di-cussioii by honest men in an t.one.st manner. The bo Ik cf the Alliance is vtry wed aware that there is a strenuous .-fl or t being made at this time by certain men aud by certain journals to weaken the strength of the Alliance by weakening its unify on cer tain subjects As the Americans esteem ed Benedict Arnold ia revolutionary times so the Alliiuce esteem U. S. Hall n.-.t on account of his disagreement with the body but on tccouLt of Lis unfair argumentation and nlt.-a motives back ing h:s conduct. As a matter of form we will proceed to answer bis arguments ag-iinfcl i he Sub-Treasury scheme. I. It i l iicoii-tiluliouai lo Loan the I'to p'e loney. We can cite a number of enses w here the government has done this. 1 1 the casH of the New Orleans Exposition in which the government loaned money, the cons! i' rationality of the e.tso was discuss ed and decided by the L'iiittd States Senate in the affirmative. Also we find the government loaning the Centenuial of T'd money and the case tried in the Su preme Court and so decided. We had the gov-rnment in various other instan ces, to banks, to railroads and to fairs loaning money sutlkiently clear to define how the government construes the con Htitu'iou. But not only loaning mon ey is construed to bo constitu tional, bat also the making of gifts. Note the gifts it has made to lich widows of dead General? and I'resid nts and also to live ones Note tl.e millions it has given to the city of Washington. Note the millions it has given as pensions to soldiers. Note the millions it has givu to the Indians and to monuments. Note the gifts it has made to railroads. There is no special warrant in the constitution for making these "appropriations" and 'expendi tures' except the 'general welfare' clause which is made to cover a multitude of sins. If the making of gifts is consti tutional ho .v much more is it consiitu tioual to loain money on gocd security. Therefore the Sub Treasury scheme is perfectly constitutional or the constitu tion has been so often violated as to make it a dead letter and au instrument of opp'tesiou. This answers Mr. 11 til's first objection. II. It is Opbokcu! To The Fundamental Pidiicijiles ol the Order It !s Class Legislation. After reviewing the nature of legisla tion in general we will find all legisla tion in some sense class legislation. I you'ruake a law to punish criminals, you make a law for a certain fpeeified class. If you make a law levying a tax, every sp 'ciiie class pays so much. 1 he con siUii.'rs of tobacco, whisky and tariff eoods pays a tax. Those who do not consume pay no tax. This is class leg islation. So we find class legislation r rawing through most all the acts of government. Th3 question is whether it is up just class legislation, granting hurtful special privileges, the building up T f one industry -t the expense of others. Mr. Hail iu his weakness and awk wardness answers this question for mo and says no. For ho s:tys in his fifth proposition, "It would bring financial ruin to farmers of our entire country." This is special privileges with a vengeance. This is class legisla tion wi'h a vim. Tiiis is the building op of one industry at the expense cf others with a downward rush. We might stop here and let ev ry reader judge for him self whether U. S. Hull was drutik or simply playing the fool. It is certainly amusing to witness how the enemies ol of tho people u.ing the same string of areurr-euts pitch headlong into this miry sea li.ko the swine po-ses.sed of the devils cast 'out of the maniac among the tombs. This answers the second objection; bat more anon. III. It is I'isjiist and Inequitable. The objects aimed at by the schema is to tqudhza prices by equalizing the money volume to the amount ot busi ness and to stop the 40 per cent, margin for speculation and elivide this between the farmers and consumers. This is the aim of the Siheme. If it can accomplish this, we contend that it will be just aud fair to all alike in a practical measure. This is the point, which an honest friend to the people would have discussed; but he tries to create discord by an appeal to selfish instiocts. He argues that all cannot avail themselves of the Sub Treasuries for several reasons; therefore it is unjust and inequitable. Ve will cife existing laws to show how he blun ders again. All cannot go to Chicago in "92; therefore it was unjust and inequi table for the government to have lent that show five million dollars. All do not own lands on the Mississippi, therefore it was UDjust and inequitable to spend millions building levies All cannot ride ou the railroads or attend public schools; therefore it is unjust and inequitable for the government to spend money on railroads or public schools. This is tho nature of his logic. Persons raising pork and b::r,ns aud those who live too far aay cannot use this means; therefore it is unjust aud inequitable. We see it is no quest iou whether a law discriminates, but the question is wheth er it discriminates to the injury cf oth ers. Mr. Hall says no, lor it is an injury to those who do make deposits and those who cannot are blessed. Was there ever such a burly jumble cf loaie? But Mr. Hail does not only rail at the n justice of the tub-Treasury because til in dividuals and all counties does not have the same chancj to darr age themselves and others, hut h aseumcs a falsehood and claims ic a part t f the Sab Treasury; and that is this, that the people are to be taxed to pro cure this money to loan ou non-perishable produc's. " Mr. Hall was altogether too ignorant about the scheme to argue the question or he knew it was abso lutely false. The schema contemplates that there shali be a temporary iss..e of pqper money especially for this purpose based upon the secunty of these pro ducts and only to remain in circulation as long as these produces are ia store Mr. Hall knew this; for farther o r he says that things would be k' wheu the farmer sold and high heu he c-ima to bay on account of jnti ttioa of the cur rency. Therefore if Mr. Hall is fake ia one why not false in aii? We begin to arrive to the knokdgf that Mr." Uz'A has ultra motives in his epposiu.-n ?o the Sub Treasury. Tnis is rny answer to the point rl:s.t i; is tu.just aud iucqaita ble i IV. It Is I.'xtravagant. - Mr Ik.il says, "if this bul (sub-treasury) was constitutional, if it were not class legislation, if it would give relief to the farmiug class, I would cheer fully support it," even iu its extrava gance. We have shown that it is con- &utucicnal and not class legislation and the only point remaining, even iu Mr. Hall's judgment, is to show th.tt it will give re-kef to the farming class, to just ify the contemplated expeadi-ure of money. We will proceed from the fourth ! point to the fifth. V It would bring fiameial ria to farm ers o our entire ouutry and to all other classes of basinets. This delineation of the schem? cer tainly mikes it a daugerous thiag. In order to r-how Mr. Hall's views in a nut shell we will refer to some assertions : 1 There are but 21 ountiesout of 114 iu the Sra'e of Missouri, and ia which our wealthiest farmers reside, which c mlil procure a warehouse. 2 Onlv the farmers who needed money badly would cirry his produce to the warehouse. 3 These warehouse receipts would be bought np by syndicates and the pro ducts ht!d to extortion oa the poor. 4 Tbe amount of circulation would be doubled and prices treatly ind ited. Compare these assertions and contra dictions aud then ask yourself, which am I to believe. None, but a few counties where the wealthiest farmers reside can . . . i . x-. r . i . , . . ihn .w., . r gel a WHrc-iJUUse. .xuuc km. ut will make deposits. This will double the amount of nioc.y. The speculator will b oy up these receipts from the needy and ruin the farmtrs and alt other cias ses bv extorting ou the poor. 5. These warehouses will so encourage the raising of these products that they will le rained at a lo.-s and the farmers be ruined. G The farmer will be compelled to bay in an inflated market at a high price and sil nuder a contracted currency at a low price and speculators will buy up these receipts and extortion on trie poor Let t he reader take these assertions of Mr. Hall and study them. A more junibd mass of coctraditions have never emanated from a man capable of using a peu. If the speculator can sed high, can't the farmer hold his recept and sell high? If the farmer buys high and holds his receipt and tells high is not the thing about final:' Rut mis is not the way the scheme will work. W o may take for granted that farmers have common business sense. They will deposit their products only upon an assurance of an advantage m it. inn one thing answers a t nous and dangers and disadvantages conjured up by tho fertile fancy of this extensive f trmer. The advocates of tho Sub Tieasury assume that about the time ot harvest ing there is thrown suddenly upon the market several hundred millions of dol lars' worth more of products than at any other season of tho year, and in order to make prices stable there is needed just this amount more of currency; there fore it only counties out ot 114 on au average throughout the Union have a surplus and none but those who need money badly" make deposits, tho in crease in circulation will not be excessive and will scarcely amount to the excess of products thrown upon the markets at this season. Congressman Flower, of New York, says the fluctuation iu tho price of farm products for the last ten years has aver aied 40 per cent; therefore if this Sir1) Treasury scheme can divide this 40 per cent, between the farmers a id con sum ers it will benefit the whole ecu a; ry aud injure no one. VI. I have outlined the principle under lying this scheme and tho aims and pur poses proposed to bo accoiupli-bed ; which are true and worthy of all com mer dation and any member of Vn tarmers Alliance, w ho may be true to its interests would, instead of casting it aside as a dtrty ra?, point oat its de fects and proposes amendments to fulfill tuei-e wan aims ana purposes, wecio not claim that tho details of the sebcra are perfect. We ours. Ives think there are several alterations aud amendments needed, but should L3 made always keep ing ia view the piiucipks and purports contemplated. This answers Mr. Halt's six first ob jec; ions ;a.d the an-w..r to the second ol class legislation, answers the seventh Rut we are not. ckne with Mr 1111 yot. Wo have within our own personal Knowieaee several e tte n3ive tanners woo are tuouied men and are, we sup pose, sincerely opjv.sed to the sub-treas ury t-ehorio. Ones personal interests makes a. man's faith oi tentimps; and Air Hall is an extensive farmer. Then ag;riu we note that he c ists aside ail fiuanci-j! reform pre posed by the F. A. & L. U. for a bag of wiud : this, that the money of the country ba "issued in sullicieat volume to do the business of the country on a cash system " Vhyr, every man, black and bltiii will agree to that propo sitioa and e ve; y urta will have his own opiu:oa as to whtit is asuliieieut volume. It proposes iMrth ng definite and deter mines nothing. It makes the heart sek to see an abetter of plutocracy endtavoring to deceive the p.-onle by a system id false argument color cf au assumed ur.der the friendship when the br.Mles of the animal are so j liia to be seen. But we glory in the thouglt ttsat it wail require a thousand Gabs as trait rs iu tile eamp to make a rillUoa the solidity and unity of the A! liauco. Every man w ho is not in favor of financial reform is put down as a plu tocrat and as an enemy c f the people IT. S. Hall in his address is not ia favor of financial reform, and as far p.s shown therein he is plucocrat and an enemy of the people. In thus speaking be it known tnat v. e bind no man do-.vn to the dotails cf tbe Sub-Treasury sehemo or the details of the land loan seba me luf to the principles and aims south' to be accomplished thereby, and as U S. Hal! has inveighed agait st ail of these i i a deceptive and hurtful manner we place him a secret enemy. We will generalize a little. All schemes for the betterment, of man's condition have met with formida ble opposition in all flges and more fre quently than otherwise, from toe wisest and best elements of seciety. iNo sys tem of religion or of social pi-ogres; can hi devised worth a cent which does not tend to level ad men by bringing tbe lower stratum of society up on the same plane with ihe higher" Tnis can only be dene by granting through the law spjcial j rivde; es to none. Does any man s;;p(.ese thai WuU street with Us moiiied iutertt, that, tie jdntocratic i.res generally weald pue themselves one tnought about tie Sub Treasury scheme tended to iniure the farmers to tht benefit of tbe specu lators. The faet r f tho opposition is proof that it is a good tbi - and the farmers kvs il,;hi: aud the stronger tie oi-p.isi iou, tie strong-r tbe proof. Ob j tenons and even unanswerable objec tions are not conclusive proof they are wro;,g W. R Lindsay. Cuvvyeurpet dots or cats Simmons Liv-. r ii j,'i'a or, when sick it will cure them. . NortLeru U ora Settlers ill !Vorth Caro lina Attention! By authority vested ia me bj the Con vention of Northern Settlers held in Ral eigh, North Carolina, in November, 188b I hereby call on all those persons of Northern birth, now residing in North Carolina, who are int -rtsteJ in the development of the resources of the Stare, to ass- ruble in Convention iu t';e ciiy of Rale-lgo, North Carolina, rn the 27:a day of May ir.it to t ake tujli steps as may be thought advisable towards co operating with the Southern Inter State Immigration Bureau, in cdiing a Con vention of all the settlers in the South ern States. Geo Z Ym Late Presidant of the N Convention. mm' - COL. LIVINGSTON AM TIIK TIIIRU I'.ARTY. (Kxchanga.) CvL. It. F. LivLv.;?roN, rTient of the Georgia State Alliance and member cf the present er gre-, is attending tbe Nation! Union Conference in Cincinna ti and single hand eel and alone, he has defeated, for the time being at least ,the clTirt to form a Third party. He made hi priecip d tiht in a Ciavass of a half buadud lead .rs of all the raixed elements which r-e represented there. It was asplendil tig;: wirh a splendid vic tory, it beuii w th Livisu.sTev arrayed aziinst tiiera all. lie declared that the Seuth won't! not paify movement. join no?.- ia a thirel t'id Le b.gged the North i.u I We--they ettaeked bin: more veil me;. " ly to go slow. Then .Never was a man asailed by speaker after s: country ker Lena all parts of the Liv.ni.ston' loves a fight, anc the us.;.uu!ts spurred him to a hot retort "Give ns your reasons for what you sty!" they demanded of him 'T have no reasons to give," he re torfed. i give you lacis, not reasons. I suppt sed you would want to know the facts. I shxiild. You may call used th? South fot.s. Yen may call us mad. Ya nai.y call us mean. You mav call us ignorant. He went on quoting seme f tho epithets htm J Rat she ia;-t remains, wo are Democrats in the South. If yon chcose to ride on rough shod with your third party scheme without us, go ahead The fact remaias, there are seventeen States down in Dixie's land that won't go with you." Congressman Urn, of Kansas, made, a a bitter reply "You seem to think that Kansas is the whole Uuited States," interrupted Livingston. "Wait tiil you eret in Washington and we'll take totao of that nonsense out of you." I prescribe Simmons Liver Regulator, and it deserves all tho praise it receives Dr. D- W. Atkinson, Siloam Springs, Ark. DIOCKMi: OF EASTCHOL!A. The I'irst Day's lrocee-d ius ol the Eighth Annual Council. Condensed from New Berne Journal Twenty-two clergymen and lay eiele- gates from twenty one parishes and missions were present at roll call. The opening sermon was delivered b lie-v. Robert Strauge from a part cf the thirty eighth verse of tho eighteenth chapter of tho Gospel by Rt. John "Pilate saith unto him, what is Truth? together with the fourteenth and fifteenth verses of tho third chanter of the First Epistle to Timothy. After recess the e eetmn of President of tho Council was declared in order, Rev. E. M. Foibes, Rav. James Carauch eal and Rev. Robert R. Drane were placed in nomination. On the first bal lot there Was "no election, and on the so cend liev. Mr. Forbes was ekct J. Oa motion a ballot, ia the c!ecti n of secret ary was dispensed with. Rev. N. Harding was then unanimously elected secretary of iiu Council. Dr. A. J. DeRossei t, treasarr, then presented a report which vhs referred to the cominiMes ou idea ce. The Bishop's address was an important document and deeply interesting; tspec ially so .in reference to his observa ion of the Army of the Cnurch iu Engl trul which while emoloying methods similar to those of the Salvation Army, yet do all in and under the authority of the Church of Knglend The p uu'.-h of Sr.. Thousa. Cumbrr- land coun'T, war adrrsit'ed into tioiou with the Council. A l esolu' cdfere-d by Rev. Mr Pnelna, iu refo-encj t the ad mission of new parishes, was ret'ene 1 to the com mitlee on canons A resolution, retiaibur.ung the Bi-hp for expendunres oulhv' Ep:.-copa! rt si deuce, was c lie red by R.-v. J)r. Carmi cbae! and uu.inrnoualy adopted Eliz ibeth City was selected as ti'-e-next place of mc-t-tiyg of the Council, and ihe third Wednesday iu May wa. subs quintly selected as the time. The s anding cotuiniitee was then el ected: Rjvs. Ja. C. Hu,ke, Ir D., James Carrnichael, D. f).. Rev. R b rt Stracga. Dr A J I). R s'-et and Mr. George II. Roberts. The students' aid c ni nitNe was then elected: Thos. Atkinson, S J iiinsdile, c. K lioso. The linaoee e-immittee submitted a report through Rev. N C. Hughes, D. D., accompaciea by a resolution reduc ing tho arrearages of eertaia parishes. which wus adopted. The church buildiu comu.ittee was then elected: "t v T. il. N. George, L L. Walliamsand John iounu. Tho executive mi.ssioaarv coranattte was then ek-etrd : Rev Root. S -range, R B Drano, Hon. II. R Rryui, W. II. Greeu and E,. S. Hoyt. EDirOK SKHiOL'iLY UIZ VTK.V. Flic I'o-tm i-ter at Urceny lle Assal Itililor S hieltaril . Col. F. A. Oils sends the following news to the Charlotte Chronicle: A letter to-day from Greenville, N O, say? a de pera'e bght oeeurred there yesterday between J. J. Perkins, the postmaster, and editor D. J. Whichard, of the li, 11 ;etor. Ii grew out of the publication by thit paper of an ar ticle in kuicq it was sard no stamps cenld be had at the postoflica there after four p m.. and that the authorities ar Washington ought to be notified. Wtictard wjs at the i;ost- offiee yesterde.y and Perkins assaulied him. Tire editor is a smad man, Per kins a large and powerful one. The lat ter held Whichard with oris arm mound the neck while with the. other hand he dealt him blows, Whiehsid suys with a stamp canceller or a knife, oa tlw head. People enarted them. Whichara's ujuriee are repot ted io mo as serious. The assault has provoked a great deal of indignation sigaiirss' Perkins Which- ard, who is the telegraph operator, is disabled. There has been a lamentable nc-rease of whit are known as "cutting afliira" iu Pitt cnnfy. University Cotumencciue a t. i (Special Cor. Staxk Chiicxicle). j Chapel Hiix. N. C , May 21 1st) I. j Mr. V. A. Turk, G. P. A., has agreed to have on the Ln-s uader t.L, char-e i commutation rates to ie University Commencement from :.:a ay h, in o-der ; that visitors may hive, opportunity to hear tho baccalaureate sermon by li.v. ! Dr. W. W. Moore on Sunday motc-insr. : and the Memorial Ad irees on Dr. il iu j gum by Mr. Josephus Daniels on un- ; day afierncen. May 31st. It is hoped i that other lines w in do the ae. ; . -- - j iiuc-kleu- -trniea .Salve. I'UE Bfcsr SaijVF. in the world for Cur;, r". illard. Druggist, Joliett, 111. Bruises, Son, LTiccrs, Sail RLenai, fcV I Have been troubled with catarrh f-.r ver Sores. Tetter, Chapped Hands, Coil- ten years an.l have, tried a number of Wains, Corns, and all Sam Erupttoos, remedies, bnt found no relief until I and positively cures lules, or no pxy re? purchased a bottle of Ely's Cream Istm. quired. It is g-.xmnUsi&iQ gi.e erfc-er j I consider it the -Lost reliable prepara- satioiictioa, or rao-ue rofuncivd.. Fr ce I tion f ar catarrh and cold in the head 15 ae-t ir r; 'V' Joir. .IGeo. P. Crandall. P. 31.. O ionochawn. 1 THE TIIIKD PAHTY IT IS Thf roll Trii ot Ike Kr.olmion A.iAa.a.-A..e . it vtk-u v.ttu mi i' lint t c, . . ItcprfHlilfJ. CisiusSATt. O . May 2'', lsyl. ; The c-onVfCtioa L.s di..un.- I. !(:' &lTocate of th pla of f-ru.ir g a thir l 1 party triumphed, a:, i tve it a name. j A Hobo ol Contention. ! Delegate Miller, of Cl.f rn:.i, threw ia a bone of coutt-nti v-i ly -sT- ria tbi resolution: "Re-olved, That we f vor tte ! .,t ....... VAniastoo oe.i!ne worse oon:enii'.e.i. Fifty orators were claui rtr.i: f v r :e t nitiou. but the nr.-: i .-uc.t.il w-s Schilling, of Wu-coueu. He p;- se i it e discu-siou. Mr. ehil!i.'g dttdart-i ! - -1 me resoiunou o; me q leMi a or prs l : in....:. i uiuou ai i-'ais ume, protH)seu oy .ur. x.i hr hai baen fully eL-ij.r.d and votesl down by the Committee ou P.atforru To spring it now was plainly tbrowinga tire brand iut the convention, and iu his opiaiou it was a deliberate attempt to cause a split in the party. After treat confusion the resolution was voted down. II E Tanbereck, of liliuois wts elect ed Chairman f l ie Na'i.n.il Executive Committee. Col. Folk- Lelter. A letter w in re ad from Col. L L. Puik, President of the Alliance, advising against action on a third pat ty until lSt'.'. ut it did not eb ter the members fu ui issuing the c dl. The IMWloiiu A.loj.leJ. The followinjr, preheated by i :a Cj'h mitree on Resedutious, was adtptod amid reat enthusiasm : 1. In view of the great serial, it.dus trial, ae.d ee-ouuraical revolution nv dawning on tho eivir.z -d worhl nd the new aud living issues con fronting the American peeri , we beli?vo tht the time has arrived for a cryst alliz ition of the political reform forces of our cou Hry antl the formation cf whit nhe.uld be known as the People's paruy ot the United States of America. 2. We most heartily endorse tho tie- mar? Is of the platforms adopted id St i,mis, mo, iu at i;a!a, t ia . in ISu'J, and a Omaha, Neb , ia lbtll, liy tlmiiidustn.il crtraniz itioii.s there repre sented and Eumraian.od as follows: t-i i tie iignt to maiio ano issue money is a sovareigu power, to be main tained by the people for the common b.nefit, hence we dun and the abolition of national banks as banks of issue, and as a substitute for national bank notes we deaiand that legal tender treasury notes no issueu in sumeieut voiumj to transact the business of the country on a cash basis without damage or especial advantage to any class or calling, mivh notes to be a legal tender in payment of all doois, public and private, and mi ! notes when demanded by the peopli shall be loaned to them at not more thai 2 per cent, per an mini up m nrm-pcrutb- aole produc' s, as lndic tled m the Su' Treasury plan, aud al-o upon real estate, with prop r I mitation up m the quan tity of l-i ml and auiouut of money. (U) We demand tho free and unlimit ed coinage of silver. (C) Wo demand the passage of 1 iw.- prombiting alien ow nership of land aud that Congress take prompt action to do-vr-e some plan to obtain all lands now owLed bv atren and foreign .-yndic te-s and that ull land held by r aiiroade ar,d other corporation in evess ' f snc'i as is actually used and needei by the n be reclaimed by the govei uunent itnd held for actual settler s only (D) Rdieviag the dvictriuo of teiual rights to ail a d Siccial piivileg s to none we demand that taxation n i'ion al. State, or miiidcipal shall no, l - us ed to baiid up one interest o ehi.-s a' the expense of another. (E) We demand that ad rever.u 's national, State, or county sh.ill be lim ited to th nteessiry expeUnes of the government, eeonoai'caUy an 1 hoai t y ad mir.istre-l. (I'd We demand a just au 1 equitable sy&tem c.-f gradu ited tax ui ir, comes. (-) vi; dein ;nd a uiost rigid, Lor;:st, aud ju-t national coatrtil and snjiervis ion of the means of public eoajuv; idea tion and transport 1'iori, a'id if this con trol aud supervision does not remove the abuses now existing, we dennnl the Gaverumcat owirershii) of sn-'i me t?is of c ui'iiunication and tranrortttin. (U) We demand the eh c-ion of I'rtsi- dent, Vice-President, and United States Senators by a direct vote of the people. d. vVe u;gfi the united ac'iou of ail progressive organ:, itions in a't ndiig the couierttiee csiled for Feb;uary ti,', IX'Ji, by six of the leading rcf rm o - ionizations. 4 A national com ml tee shad bo an pointed by this confeience to bo com posed of a chairman, to be s dectcl by this body, and of three iueuib-rs frm each State represented, te b- r a i ed bv each State delegation. 5. Thin Central Comtnittee sh-all rep resent this body, attend the Nation il Conference on February 21, ISO', and if pos-ible unite with that and ad orber re form organizations there ass mte'td If no satisfactory arrangement can be affec ted this committee shall call a nationa' convention not later thau June 1, 18!2, for the purpose of nominating candt- Istes b.r rue-i lea.t and iee Ihesideut. (i The rnembtis of the Central Com mittee for each States where theio is no independent political orgniz itiou thaii conduct an active system of political fgi tatiou in their respective States. Don't sicken people wito that lad breath of yours. Tike Simm ju- Liver Regulator. il. JHVKHi M VKKS .1IK.T. A S 1 A I K- lie A !, lh I'ub tie l If enring- . it.- Hi ui Mr. il. T. Je okitjs. of Henderson, was in 11 tleig'-i yei'erdiy. Hi his been re ietsed fro oi j id under the d-xd-doa of the Supreme Co irt. H ; requested lh: CnaoNiitLK tOfjivj piee to the follow ing card : V C it rd. Ru.i:ifiii: N C, My 25 I regret exceedingly that s : many h ive act.tled tho matter bet?."e-n U.-traw') a-.l mv- .-oil DeKTu wo c eo I get hold -.f L:s books of oritriual e.i'rv. we wid raeve , J next week beL re Ji.dve WLitaLcr to et a refrre appoint .-.d an i I etna-.nrc the pu'-lio that mv poMon will be ra iiu- taiaed and that 1 w id n cover cverv Jol- s:- duame with- at tko,i .i-i-' ". .:. r.f 'ejliuiciUti :i. H. T. Je.nki.ns. The Chronicle gives this stau-taent o ihe onblic. We nave alreadv IL.hr-1 the card of Detective H .d I xiavk been Iroab.ed wiih ebrouic Cittirru tor years. ty s l;r?:.ra Ida m is tho oioly remedy among the maay tha' I have used that Vffere.i me relief. - E W. taug, It. I. IT WAS NOT A J1HI. r To M '' I KKI ll Jl'll. I .. ) She ;! M Fflirll Driitl To The htrse MUe nn.l Show the n 1 ol tn.ltutltna ol Ihe nlDir and H. led ol Alcoholic Hunk. In ttir I'ub. In- S hol. WLoathe eri?ici''m wan kh.Ij on Mr. lit sr the Citti onuu K t;!c! that while we tn lieVe.! in the purity of her native.", ; tare nnstanee reqairetl tht he h til.J j m.k a stja'enjout. Trvs ?!;e b.s-1 .1 iiio. - i -d it is full aud sho t!at he !U t : V , we e pure. She writes: :;ceta! C .K 1 I Haitle Cheek. MkIi., Mr IS, isop. I h.e thH-u I r the I thr wH-k I t r veh in one of our ' cs?tu S- at hnu:. i.-e.th'v uetiy eve: v day, -;d . - I il.en f i , r vfiMg tr y mail -pa-io h cady. Cei'..vu tl ppmg"' from N :!h C.-.r.diua pnp-. r. witu K-r?o:il illu-ne.;-. which heailJ Have ro-ht-l iu m vt r.i. day ago, now c .uue to hand, .e.:ue !;,i belated lu re; ly to thee, I a i sv that the t.a'enient e ee . r;i::i to - N.-itii Canl :: i Tetu; era-.c." ii In, t i n 1.4 l , IDg .1 ''pltt-eot JotiU'l y " t i.i.Li.t! it: ft ui the Am-ilea n 1U k I'oaipmy, not true. Trie author ef t!;it ascrti-m in riitaii.f ii me i us to fets Hiivl wroi.s' a- to couelunms. T;e Attiei;c;i l' k Compiny hud nothing whteir to do with my tdl .rt lor that lei.-lm !o:i. ai.d, as f.r h I know, thy b.i I no ritun i'i n that the law was pn pued until utter It wa- emit t e l. .tl it ?ook Acent. I am not an ugnt of the Amere-an Hook Company, uor iu uny niuc or in any w y m'tUir luiploy, nor of :.y ot.:' r pa Mtshii'g limiv, nor of any e:,. or ot . iy tluti, ia t li rs matter y.ive m OWd e :::Vetlfls, it lid UIV il.'vili' tOK.w njycoucliy f.i iti lit- leu mrs of i.iU iu perauee, fir u,u teaching 1 t itnre ei tiz-iis ia toe p a.ric p n 1 o; t lid in ud m the sch' , tv ubiior strtn; dniiK. 1 have no p- r.M.nal l.n t..c: l HjtcieM in books tin thi-. t -pie i-Mi -d ly the Am -r-ican lotk Co-npauy rior by u:-yothei publihui hoore The I.'U ilil itm ol I h ir t ) . I'i i e M a le aud I he N a I ioioi I t 'on cox Nul l:n. I ie-. to ii Hook J oil. A g'e..t na'ior.al nnd inlt-r i:.;' tciul cietv oi n lee. en aiive e niiMia:: worn t called the Woman's CbriMi tit Tempe' it new Fiiiot! ffm'o my eomuerior m on thi -uibject. As the re-uh of our u dud ii forts, laws n ri'i rung the study- ot Siu. n tific or Piiy.s.ologieal T emoera.iec l avt been enacted iu tinny live States, in eluding N. C., an I by Hi- Npional ('on gtess lor ail tie d'eiritoties, the Dust tie! of Col n in bi i, and other t-ehoo!n nude; national control. Theie is not a leutu ot the tSorth t arelmu !.;.v t hat ciin not be found iu .-emilnr .sta'u'i.-, euac.ed In tba National CoiifcTchs or by othi Slates. Tberef re, if I !,; North Caro :iu. laws is a - piece r j onery men td tije.e oilar l.i,th ;!; .il.-i-, IW ll,et ire si cured by the nam-' ioct i iitnentali- ty ar.d for ihe same ptnporv. ii:e !';ca tn;u irie tttunit' s t r iu l 1 1, l't mperauc Uoiou or I,- tiieir n :oe ee.tiuvo ia tneir eitueaii uial w- ik, u.t . c- been able to in ve i jh i he N.it lou i dem?rt-M, au-J all tiits- L'gtl tt tin s ii t en: eti.ig lai s Ihut they, tl e V. C. T. I' r 1 nixht there'-v mike mine' on tin S 11 ol b j' !'. i is pra po-terou s. A.i w, II claim t. .it the ndii its j '-ui th mitiiStt.r, tai.si')iia:y, or Minday Sdti i tt-ae n r wno utg s the Nt'ldv of thi R'.ble n ie . l ite t b , a d-or i to m tk' tnoney u tiie .-.de of R t.-'es. (lie lutlieiv ol oilli (Uiitilii- Ilie t. Ill lie. Ill ll l.ll, I I'l'lllill) , Vol t l i il lor tl.e l.n t . Tun Wonir si's (thi i t . an Temper i'je. lu;l.in. of N rih t 'e.i-'.l. '.a. 1 .' yrp.r d elded to p -tiiioit i h ;r L .i.l.aure, n sts-iou i -.si wui'ir. inr ti , IV-up'-ranr. I'ducdiou l '-,v. I'tiev eireul tie 1 thtou!.- ut the State p tiiions lor I tie sum ;, thieh p-,titiuris they present d to tie Le'slature, bi-ating the Mn.i'iire d thousands of N rib ''aronbot e,'i. i . liking for tie: h; v 'They o.vited me, their let: i-Ul A ' i';i! : .- r a' i v t o c . to R-le.h, au I in I Le - r b. U ;: ! pe- selit the afif Uteetit for lie iiv to I r:ini tLe ou El uc f io J. At lU'.N !) .;r.' f..r (.;:oiial ir.e :i veou nee, I w I have ' ii ; to oilier Sta'e- a like pu'p s.e. I ive Iliir -n ut 1 1 on-'-. I'ulili-ti liixit, Willi iie l':ut i 111 ler Nji ii-- i.aiii li I'eiu j ! itnee .Hatter. Tlio feds coneeiniiig tie ntMiri- o aleho !o.:c drinks and n ite 'ici and tb ir If CiS on the hti-uail -V 'e.u c til o tie t.aV.o iu less l.n ui one lourth the spa s given to the r; l.dive physiology u:,il hy i'M-ne t " i it i-. i-n:tib!e t b; tm fit ir oriiniry or iateruiedi.ite gr tded or in ii t.i ;n tW-Mitv l'itS HI tu inil y: I o! book. Thcrater", th ,t .t'rmunt of tem perance rn;M'.-:- is rj.ic.U. I ie I.ivt ii t hi ; .,ii: id in oiv S ,i' s, luelu b;u! N'orth Catol.ni. T :e fa r that bool-.s ol various grade, co.atj.lyu.g w it a thi.-spei i fiej ill in .ire p:iAiidi 'd liy l eu d ll' ici! houses not iociiiding the A -ueric in li .ok c 'no r:ati v, or i il tecy v t i , is i r i v. proof that there ij in thw eut o-e uo evi ieiiee (f le.:-.! ir a l i 'ti s in'er-.-t s of one i-et of b ';-; or ot en: pub -hir.uu house. Another li-tik u oil i I ii - i mi The laliior of the "d.he; Keeord r i ;t-u iwm a pr in," in Im- l a; n i.s of 1 nr .-era P -i do -ie-t the siah fni-n' that 1 1 : s ? h uk h-iv.- l aai uere or 1-ms prprfn- i a- d wnolly ru,)er riscd l;y .Ls M i'y II. Hon'," a "el If m hatjirn;.s to th" mist ik-u eo ictitsioii that I am t h -ret .r. in t'e- d;iv u- t.i- i j - mblit.hers of the same. T..e t-ici.- in ti.t. ise about the banks on tbl.a topic are ts l-)i !0 s: l uo Sc euc-' of Te:r.per.cee ws a ne w branch and !' nehod J.r. rai are u'i:re pf.d when the lir.t lavs r. u'.iri!;.' :f fctudy ware en-ae'ei eir-jt i .e- U i :; years urjo It the Mud v i o- i ir 811 d, Weil graded lev t. .K s w.-re a - -r : es ary as spel dug bjeks or r-.-td--r.-.. A va-t a-iiuuut. of w irk uud ei ney f. 1 to tie txii- uue ! b,- s-i.u'-Oit, i 4 or dc r to secure e;U a .;t-r.t' u-.-that is reliable. I make i.o ajiology for haviug expeudal n.y tiiu-, eiouej aid lab jr to that end It ou'd have le.n perfectly right for me h tv- k-p e-'ioyrights oio't.er f:uuo re;u U',e-.u tiou c.u books thus ri pur-d, but I l,d not. b -e tu-e I f -It calls ! to work f jr tins eJur.tiorj f,,r the c'uldh . 1 ,' ".! ar doiher lants; aud that there rif-ih-on n p eiulo gr .'i;t;d f-r ctji .-- i-i,r my I .burs tmau i'-d fr cu iu er s eu motives an 1 ray w- 1 1: i,: Ti t!..-rvb-, I d clir.ed to take .h-.i p-is;i:4.! n c xa-rn-rw.- for niy literacy 1 tb in tt.is direc tion that w, junly'iuT due. Mv nam - e n b'-l -uo l ie f - preface ot i-vji, cr. '-p'c , .hi ho.e.o.s tu-.otii- A'j:o!iM v. TV freedv fra it"l ixc-u a by o..t H o i k f 'ern- ftiieh bouk ire.l tK'lhl t'iciu to tie utati ra fr contf-.i'i ihe tiij'iiS we d- ,h - til the pub'" - ii-TS wi I;, d tV V- h -'- .ciftti'itiJ acuur-icy on naaie rcprt-sonts. Ulj'.lliey t.'n'r,. .. ;i 's topic mj !ooi.s. W'Lf-n the North Carolina IgU!ative Ct:ataittej on Eiacatiua at Aiujor F.a ger's sue-stton, u-ked me location about books, pubiiah.rs and prictrf. that t'onimittee wnl remember that 1 told thern that I knewht'ljor n tithing about the business aide of these text booka that are oa our ILts a indorsed by us. I did not know then that the Dulaney books could not be K i d in North Caro lina and only know it now from Major I North lr-l:ii r A I ,i;a " ty rf.-e: ly 1: .: uaV iht 1 b f lt sifdt :... sh..t fads : ' t- I t 1 i.- a' t ue i uai.ie.o'l' ',,r,lt' r, p rt. ! 11 n !a;n!l '"J !l I ' comply w.r ri rr.e : ir 5 lioafj b.-id o tj;n. Ara--t!c U e' :.; I he-xy i i-.'. fo Iti.M nl On Tiie 1 .ie 1. r ' i iny i l.i .-.-: i i : e . . . . . CJ ! . !. . , 1 p!- 1 f I'UO ! la" 1 . . d o.' N -rt ; .n:e i . , . i 1 ! .it u;i ( 1 ' p - I d ' I I: hi- 1 l t i M , ' i ; a I ? ,i! . a pi ol t I ! it I'd ,.t e ' i.u- t Ir !. in the juiUlie . : iitr i 0 l"j.- pii.at:i- tli.it itf ! :! " r e.ot I'K'i remli hotti fo'to"! l.i"e!.'i., Idercit lll ot I , r ,..,. N ; ; h Una" w l i f.ti e 1 , ;, ,y On t ,)!: .'. c. a : . U tte iu j e'at . t l inoI t.va b !-, . u ti top e i' I M l)-.-- j t t a f y ou . 1 b k :t e v . y w r l toe !;; I nl nl ad ti i i.- ,d si le ! I iC i : ,il l:.l f r i u 1 ; !i c - 'el ie i e ! ut i, i .i . (.... us,. .; pares.t i i d I :n.i , t th j:ti.tii v .::d the t l ' i . M l!. I i1 1 . 1! I! i i M . I tl.. I I' I lie J il tit - l.l I I..- '. ,i. ton. I , 1 e :-i! r m v i : . ' Ni a Hut. N M i'. ut t.ee! sue ii I ;i c .,t, t u lo in i, m 'U i ih . 'lit'' i M Uld.il til .1 : l.ioll Io Id, o I 'mi' t ( ui ti in i i They h.i veil t a:,t v, I .i, i, e i : i 1 j i t ; '(.,- i 1 , , . -i . - , , i - 1 : t! -h ! I. eil 1 i e lie I -t: i i I ' h. i , .i ' lil- t.O..-i . , , e i 1 1 I -. , h j ! .. ( 1 . , i 1 on to -j ; ,i m . 1 1 ik. , : i , f sun I ' i- I.: ! t !.. u -. i eon- hiy in.'.-t oe A . 1, li .i vt an i ye i,i i . p led y o! 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