The Daily Deadwood Pioneer-Times from Deadwood, South Dakota on September 30, 1900 · Page 2
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The Daily Deadwood Pioneer-Times from Deadwood, South Dakota · Page 2

Deadwood, South Dakota
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 30, 1900
Page 2
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StfNDAY, SEPTEMBER :q '1 LIE DAILY riONEEiC-TIMES, DEAD WOOD . D. 1900. GOLD,GOLD that the administration is now coping with present problems while they keep up a cowardly fire in the rear. It was to a-large degTee the acts and words of men like Bryan and Richard Olney that put the govera- IN THE FIELD OF POLITICS. HOW IT GLITTERS! ALL GOLD LOOK8 ALIKE Tr, THE DEADWOOD PIONEER , E.STABLI8HED JUNE 8. 187. JHE BLACK HILLS TIMES . ESTABLISHED APRIL 7, 1877. CONSOLIDATED MAY 13. 189?. J ment Into its present position. These But to the Experienced Ev. BLACK HILLS GOLD IS THE Btn THING. L Made up In all kinds of jew, Watches, Chains, Rings, etc., by BUTLER PIONEER-TIMES PUBLISHING CO. these depredation, and the peaceful communities of the ilsands have always been subject to raids from these marauders; but the United States, having undertaken to establish peace' and good order in the Phllipplmes, is committed to the task of destroying these vermin, and while it is a difficult task and a dangerous task, and a dangerous task, it is one which we must pursue, to the end that the safety of life and property may at last be fully established. o ONE OF BRYAN'S MISTAKES. Mr. Bryan Is of tne opinion that the republlegan party is insulting the American worni'igman by laying no inw-h stress on the full dinner pail. .Mr. ill van. being a theorist, makes a iloubl.--barreled mistake in contend ing that tile republican party tri ;in i -ri s the importance of the full dinner pail as if it were all that the American u k iiigman needed; and in there!. - n:-j.t- ting that the full dinm r pail N The Jeweler, A. M. STEVENSON ON ROOSEVELT The man who until Bix months ago led the free silver republicans in Colorado, speaks of Roosevelt as follows: COLORADO SPRINGS, Sept. 26 We arrived here at noon today for a stop of one hour and fifteen minutes, and during the wait Governor Roosevelt cemented the bonds of friendship between himself and his admirers and made new friends by his wonderful versatile personality. His address to the hundreds who gathered to hear 65V2 Main Street. men favored the ratincauon oi uie Spanish peace treaty and secured It in so far as they represented public opinion. Among them they managed to shape events at home and In the Philippines sufflently to place the administration where it now stands. Having done so it is neither patriotic i or honorable to hinder the government from carrying out the policy which they helped to force upon it. If Bryan ami the leading men in his party had .done nothing to bring on the Spanish war. to ratify the peaace treaty with its Philippine clauses, and to foment insurrection after the treaty I 1T..1- .11, began his history of. the naaval war of 1812. Altho other things claimed much of his time, he conntiea'its literary work, and among his productions are "Winning of the West," "Life of Thomas Benton," "Life of Governeur Morris," "History of New York City." "The Wilderness Hunter," Ranch Life and Hunting Trail." A Ready Grasp of Language. ..His continued efforts in a literary line i?ave- him a ready grasp of lan Ullage. He already possessed the pi isoiial magnetism which was a part of his nature. I'nder such conditions his silo ess as an orator was a natural result of progression. I'lTsi.-n ipi flail t. constant implication In the sal in haiiaV and his natural adapia liitv .,i.ii ii impo- il'le lor him i-i TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION: DAILY Every Morning, Except Monday. One Year 00 Blx Months M One Month ' " WEEKLY Issued Everv Thursday: One Year "M Six Months THE Keystone Hole hini was a masterpiece of oratory, bit fair sample of the man's capa- Entered as Reconl-i'las Mailer at the Deadwood I'osioO'n . lgneil, it wouiii :ii;iKi' nine nu- was only !,ii;ti. Tie lerence Main Street whi'ihet they (hanged their mi i pansion or not. It i deadwood, buiJi I r I hini 1 1 pi til ! mori ciion on lln'ir pa ,.-ir the ; i p. tain a i leal'. ::n: an ,ii pp.. i- !S OPEN If M: fun mi r of ad to tiiattc III I io i tain .1 K da-. - their j i i ,1 poll' ! ' ii 1 1 : 1 i'l altitmli' would In t ' ail ;-m a inatt.-r i avm; ! : w 1 1 -1 . - : 1 . T to a ft. ell-. I di ha-p I of I n th pt ;noi an i : p null or n u h j. h In a.-!, that i - ipa i linly Koo Thi-ie is his mann'-i 1 his 1 e, -Ii CI - ' I ill.' ul'lil. -Ii' . Hi. .- i 1 ill.ll (.! i'.l''- h ,n es lii !;:., Ilea; i I me I'll nil.'' . .. Jlllpressiv i. makes his )f IJ ion', on at aft' r ! a I in -imaai : . a ' a a e the ,. partly i in so p ow.'tnl- t ' Ki lill : tan ,U. .e i j e-: ij. ja Ii I. siae.- Kacli In a few ! I 111 the life hi,. ' u la mi. at I lie ' :on liiiws in ;c-k p 1 '. snnal "reatiip1-r iilo been timid ll t ha n r.-j a : tt-1 Alter M'-hip,' ill! t i..; .if r. pah-5 Mi' h as i l efiirnisliing. ic, t in l I e of the (I, -si I able city Neatest ami (lean' ami office in the citv. ut ic h HlOl e ip, -tii ally mi ppo pst important Greatly hv the t him t v i i I . -em ti i es j i w hich is 1 prohli in -, !.'.- I henis. and. r the-ly tread patriotic. til of time on half 1U I hi- jil .; Jim 1: poi 11 1 le - ii i : ' M ill iK W HI d. man himself as th o: 1: for any ! ra t ion and he M-fa in. I r'uti mineiit ly 1 1 'i- .! - inaii. who the first t-it i- will sinely Mml that pitiful as thee mav be. position eip here of this grand yoiiim : 1 1 1 I I repeal that every one of us love our country, who believe honor and glory of the ling is the and highest duty of American his t reories. 1 ml his hearers do not .-ooa tor nr. a get. A Season of Criticism. If lias been .sain that Governor will fall into nethingless before an ill-fed stomal h. People w ho are in want do not cry for speeches, poems, pictures and the like, but for bread. Some few years ago a mob of socialists gathered in front of the emperor's palace in Berlin. Behind them were the picture gallery and the museum. .enship. will carry his banner forward to certain victory in this state and teach the growlers and croakers and the preachers of the gospel of despair that we cannot march into i'ne future backward. A. M. Stevenson. Roosevdlt's Speeches. Gov. Roosevelt, of "Rough Rider" fame, and the candidate for vice-president on the Republican ticket, will speak at Deadwood at 8 p. m. Oct. 3-duced rates and special train and accomodations north of Rapid City. See agents F. E. & M V. R. R. for re- Roosevelt is a childish speaker. Possibly the same was said in their time concerning the great makers of this nation. No man has yet achieved complete success until he has passed with their priceless collections of HOME TO CHICKENS COMING HOOSi. pictures and other art subjects. Ac One Dollar Per Day. PETER KICKEIJ, Prop... W. H. MOORE Blacksmith and Wagon Maker HORSESHOEING AND GENFRAL RE. PAIRINU DONE ON SHORT NOTICE AH kinds of Carriage and Wa on Wood Work; also Carrii furnishings. 11 and 12 Pine St. - Deadwooc. 1 0 cording to Mr. Bryan the people should have called for the beautiful but they J. R. Hickox, City Engineer. Francfs C. Tuckc, U. 8 .Dep. Mm. didn't they simply clamored for bread, even tho they were socialists. ortYA,. o LtfcTTER. Harper WeeKly: In bis treat ment of the silver question the best that can be said of Mr. Bryan is that he has the courage of his convictions. He stands precisely where he stood ir 1 S I :! . as the advocate of a de'.fased ( urrency, in spite of the fact that he was buried beneain an avalanche of Surveyor. TUCKER A HICKOX, The thoughtful American citizen will not be misled by the glamour cast over CIVIL MINING- ENGINEERS Surveyors. Rooms 301 and 302 Adams Block. contempt four years ago. He brings to the question no new argument. contending himself with a reiteration the subject by Mr. Kryan s silvery eloquence. The full dinner pail is of primary importance to the man who has to work with his hands. But when he asks for bread, would Mr. Bryan give him a speech? It is Mr. Bryan and not the republican party who insults the workingman by asserting that hPican be so easily bamboozled by theories which are not in accordance with facts; that the American worklpgman does not know what he wants until he is taught. of the old shallow and specious reasons for free coinage that were worn threadbare in the last presidential ampaign. The punishment he received in '9t has taught him nothing, and his errant cn.ui of fortune stands ready once mop to play with fire. State School of nines, LOCATE E RAPID CITY.S. D. OFFKRS THIS COURSK AS FOLLOWS: ' 1... A MINING ENGINEERING CCOURSE 2. A COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The. next term begins Wednesday, Sept. 19, 1900. For further information address, .. ROBERT L. SLAGLE, Pretident, Rapid City, S, D, The new friend of Messrs. Olney and hhurz then proceeds to exploit the virtues of the free riot and scuttled supreme Court plans thru which four years ago be made his appeal to the passion, ignorance, and class THE CAMPAIGN IN THE HILLS. Aberdeen News: Judge Joe Moore, the charlatan who was nominated for congress by the fusion convention hatred of the couutrv. and which. .lumber, against the protest of a rnrt?n if our memory- serves, his present W has V everal of leading populis organs in the Hills. (hampions once found unfit and in-! compatible with a sense of lienor. I Vf :.ver--ipan ce tne thru a season of criticism criticism of the most unjust character, begot by jealousy and envy, or inspired by political hatreil" If Webster. Clay. Conklin and others of their kind were childish speakers, then so is Roosevelt. If the language of the constitution is childish, then so Is the equally clear, forceful and direct diction of this favorite son of the west. He is as childish as the most powerful of our American leaders among men. His logic is as weak, and argument as puerile as the logic and argument of our greatest thinkers. Beyond a doubt he ranks with the cream of them all. When Roosevelt speaks, others listen. When Roosevelt argues, others are convinced. When Roosevelt concludes, others remember bis utterances. In the very nature of the case, an acknowledged successful leader of men must have within him that personal magnetism which makes -him the orator. This polished plainsman's presence is magnetic. He draws his hearers to-' him by the force of Ills remarkable inner self. He sways his audiences as mighty winds sway the trees of the forests. He moves them to enthusiastic applause because they know that his voice rings true and that he but speaks the language of his Inmost heart. Kvery rounded sen-bears upon it the badge of sincerity. Every well-directed point drives home with a certainty that means it is there to stay. His Enemy Growls. When Roosevelt shows his teeth the enemy growls and backs away. That there is remarkable expression in those teeth is attested by the fact that they have been made the subject of cartoons thruout the country and accepted as one of the pronounced physical features of the man. And well they might be. When Roosevelt emphasizes a particular point he shows his magic teeth in a manner which forces the argument direct at the mark. The flash of pearl follows the argument and drives it in as could no gesture, no facial contortion, none of the accented marks so common to IleNC-f campaign opened t lapers have He e.uotes Hbickstnno as glibly as a Sophomore might in support of his upon K. W. nominee for been heaping slander Martin, the republican GEO. V, AYERS &C0, successors to Ayres & Wardman Hardware Company. policy involving the destruction of the aw's integrity. This is an achieve ment Mi a way. e do not believe that any other than William Jennings fiitrtiiiHittiiittnniiMt the position to which Moore aspires. The latest falsehood they have circulated concerning Mr. Martin is that on a certain occasion he advised a mining"""COmpany to reduce the wages of Its employes to $1.75 per day. The fact Is, Mr. Martin has always been very liberal In the matter of paying wages, and no man ever worked for him Wtcuout receiving the highest wages going and all that was due him, which is more than can be said of Judge Moore. Indeed, MV. Martin has always insisted that his clients should pay miners' wages to witnesses in court in cases in which he has been employed. Instead of the pittance allowed by statute, "and he never gave any such advice as charg Hardware and Mining Supplies.. ed by Moore. This is simply another vaMMmmtntumttiiti. Bryan uld haw done such a thing. For their doses of Anti-Imperialism Mr. Bryan refers the readers of his letter back to nis notification speech. Events have not changed his mind in respect to this. Freoise knowledge of the situation which he now has or cught to ave. for its is readily available has failed to show himhowfool-lish and shallow is his bogie of his own building! He insists upon Militarism; he insists upon Imperialism; he remains loyal to the cause of the enemies of his country, who are now shooting down American soldiers in the Philippine Islands. He rises superior to facts, and, like the modest, unassuming private citizen he is, he cries aloud from th ehouse.tops that because William Jennings Bryan says Imperialism exists?-therefore Imperialism is, be the facts whaat they may. A Czar himself could take no higher stand. Altogether the letter is curious. It proves nothing that Mr. Bryan set out to prove, but It is convincing In an important particular: It demonstrates that Mr. Bryan belongs to the order of the Unteach-ableand it is sadly true, as one of his 8emTsupTJorters, the Evening Posthas said, that hi9 language "is not the language of statesmanship, but rather that of a candidate who is not very particular what he say if it will bring hi mthe support of unthinking voters." Air. Bryan makes frantic haste to Inform the Associated I'ress that the attack upon Governor Roosevelt made at Victor, Colo., did not. come fiom any ' political oiuuizatiou. liut Mr. Bryan and his lenow apoiogiots cannot convince an intelligent public that the spirit whicu moved this angry mob did not find its source lii tne methods of the populist party. There is nothing in the personal character 6t Governor Roosevelt that should arouse the mob spirit. As scholar, gentleman and patriot he stands before tne American public, and -the world as a typical American. There is nothing in his speeches, neither in matter nor in style, that should arouse a malicious opposition. His clear, cogent arguments sets men thinking rather than arouse even enthusiasm. His career as a soldier was brilliaht and Successful, winning the highest enconiii'um, both from his brave regiment and his commander In chief. As governor of New York he has proved himself a statesman of unquestioned ability, administeringal-ways in the interests of the common people, regardless of the dictates of the money power and of political ringsters. Why should such a man be made the target for the missiles of a mobr? Evidently and only, because the speakers and press of the party whose vagaries he Is exploding in his tour thru -the northwest, hesitate" not to slander and blemish his record that they may lessen the power of the sledge-hammer blows he ts wielding from day to day. Ex-Governor Alt-geld, seconded by his co-partisan, Mr. Pettlgrew, denounces him as "a tin soldier, a strutting pet. of society," etc. Charley Towne shouted himself hoarse over Roosevelt's splendid leadership at San Juan, but now himself a back number, he neglects no occasion to belittle the record of the man who was once his hero. , Having- no cause to represent, no record to defend, these partisans must deal in viiliflcatlon and bitter persofi&Iitles. McKinley is denounced as a traltorr v would-be emperor. Our own Martin is characterized as a hypocrite, dishonest and th enemy of the Jaboring classes. It is this stuff that heard from the platforms and, emanating from the-press of the, opposition, appeals to the low- ' er passions of men and creates mobs. Tha TilreplthetIJoade4uponJv-ernof Koosevelt preceded him at " Victor The town was a populist stronghold, but live men living there having the courage to vote fori Mc- iKlnley four yenrs ago. The attack was organised andTcWrefultyTtlanned. 23ie insulting remarks : wbJfch fetl from the lips of the mob were th stock phrases of the populist speakers and press, i No man can for a moment doubt the source, ' or 'the animus of this brutal attack, which remains, and Bhould remain, a foul blot upon the tame of Colorado and the northwest Chickens always come .home to roosL . -, : ' , ' ' "'. s-h : what they are fighting for. At the anti-Imperialist meeting held in New York the other' day, it was declared that the Filipinos are fighting "for God and the right; for freedom and justice, as our forefathers fought in the revolution." This high-sounding announcement would sound still hlgh er and be more impressive were it not for 'the fact,hat the fighting la the Philippines at the present..?., carried on by Malays tand bandits who have been bandiS, who have been plundef-ers, outlaws, and assassins from time immemorial. The bands of guerrllas that the soldiers of the United States nave to deal with in the Islands are the same that have infested the country turnout its known history. So far from fighting for right, or for justice, or from any of the p-aniloqulent Impulses attributed: to them by. the Bry-8n!tes..thr?. ere fichting for plunder, j'l-t aa t1- ;r rre?ocpB?or have fought f r irt'TH r&tt. Spain never un- . t' c t:i:k of pmting an end to case wnere tne man wno snouts tne loudest about the wrongs of labor has the least regard for laboring men when it comes to the matter of decent personal treatment and the payment of wages. But even some of the populist papers say Moore is unworthy and should- not" Te elected. Martin will receive the largest majority ever given a congressional candidate in the Hills. Main St Deadwood smmmmitfmiffmmmmmmmmmmmmnfnrnrrt T II IP I HA I ima MEANS TO YOU. I Stop i Think ALL OUR. it MARRTIN AT HURON. Huronite: Hon. E. W. Martin, of Deadwood, Republican nominee for congress, will speak in Huron Oct 1. The meeting will be In the evening and in the opera house. Mr. Martin is- one o( the ablest speakers in the state and those who can come in from the country will be amply repaid for their trouble. He Is able to discuss all issues thoroughly and from a standpoint of absolute 1 i A SUMMER GOODS Ginghams. Diitiitieft nnri Percales i A COWARDLY CHANGE OF BASE THOSE THAT .FORMERLY SOLD FOR 5 The New York Sun devotes a long editorial leader to showing that John fairness and. will do so. All may ex-i I We hT a nic new Mne .inUi rfl iT 3 of Moulin CnrtCTwe.r which I 25C NOW CO ' Jt wlieulntrre I i Bargmin. A beautiful line o( I 10f 3 35c NOW GO AT 2c. B. Stanchfleld, the democratic nominee lor governor of New York, was an expansionist of the. most unlimited bed upreadi. lace curtAlna. I r oratory. ' Roosevelt is tremendously earnest. He begins in a quiet, easy tone, his voice penterating to all parts of his audience with a clearness which enables every word to be understood Gradually he warms up to Ms subject. With wonderful ability he follows the thread of his discourse until at vital points not a word Is uttered but goes direct to the heart of someone and lodges there. With an arm extended and a finger, pointing so emphatically at-the understanding of every man within hearing, that to catch, it seems a personal message, he delivers himself of an arrow f logic ana and reasoning which finds the bullseye in a human target without error. At critical points he lean forward and his wihte teeth shine and" his whole frame quivers with te emotion of the moment as he firmly, but never boisterously, clinches an argument with a cold, practical face. Roosevelt Stands Pre-Eminent. It is no wonder that as an orator Roosevelt stands pre-eminent among American statesmen. AH his life he has devoted himself -to a study of the higher literature, with a purpose, as deliberate and unswerving as the purpose which led him up San Juan hill at the bed of his men in the face of almost cretaln death. ? V - I am determined to make a man of myself," he said In his school days. He was. convinced that . literature was one of the paths to perfect manhood, and he had the courage to adopt a - course of action and cling tenaciously to it . He. rode, walked, swam, hunted, fished, jumped, and indulged, in .gymnasium-games for the. development of his physical self. . Ha set TheraUco at taalln' as hpki K era anI t In an the iiROU'L l0l a and uncompromising character a year ago. It quotes from his speeches to THE LADIES BAZAAR-J proye that this was the case, and Is at Did it ever strike you . THAT pect the Martin meeting to be one of the best during the campaign. . Agulnaldo offers 140 per head for ail Americans who desert and loa him. He makes the appeal to. the wrong people,' when he appeals to the soldiers there. He should come to South Dakota and Joo, Moore. Pettlgrew, Lee and their fang for 60 cents per head. They are not fighters, tho, but as hollerers they beat the world. Sampson. Is reputed to have fought They onij fight with the weapon that the Pnllistlnes wtin. ;; ; . . . - - ' !. ' J '. '0' '. 1 - ' - 7 ' This year-the ' republicans of Lawrence county can vote a straight 'ticket from president to'constable. 'There is not a candidate on the state, county or legislative ticket that Is in any wise objectionable. They are entitled to the full vote of the party. The state and . congressional ticket is sure of 10.000 majority, and the county is good for 600. jf jeoublicans vote a straight ticket . Onf the opposition ticket there are many who are not entitled to receive, the votes of any party or Individual. , ,.--' pains to show the futility of the shifty excuses' by which he now attempts to deny the facts. The Sun proves its indictment but in . so doing it wastes good' ammunition on paltry outworks. A year ago Mr. Croker'was also aa earnest Advocate of expansion. At that period the New York Journal was' likewise strenuously advising expansion a fact, which, perhaps, explains why, it has so little to say now about Mr. Bryan's "paramount issue." Mr. Bryan himself, in January, and February of 1899, was assiduously buttonholing his, friends at Washington to get them to ratify the treaty which he now wishes to millify, It is not to the Good Lienor is a Goal St: While Poop Liquor is a Curse. f -,V For Pure Old California Sherry, Angelica, Port, or Mu? " . COME TO US. UBO PER GALLON ; ? : 50c PER -. - - . .. aaaaaaaBBBBBSBBBBBBBBSBBBBBawV of change of sentiment and, attitude, It does not tell half the story to show aside a certain portion of his timofor T Or for fins Old Whiskey and Brandy at that the men wBo are against expan Iterary study.' He read " greedly. sion now were for it a, year or two ' FAVll LY LIQUOR STORE " Case beer deliv "ered free to reAnce 63 Mal Cooper, Irving, . Hawthorne,' Lowell sad Poe being his favorite authors, and before he was 23 years of age he ago. The poinst is that it was largely thru the Instrumentality of these men

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