The Daily Deadwood Pioneer-Times from Deadwood, South Dakota on November 4, 1900 · Page 4
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November 4, 1900

The Daily Deadwood Pioneer-Times from Deadwood, South Dakota · Page 4

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Deadwood, South Dakota
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Sunday, November 4, 1900
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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER i, i9oo THE DAILY ' PIONEER-TIMES, DEADWOOD, S. D. A BIG MINING BOOM. !-'il' The fortunate present condition of the country is charged by Bryan not to the republican party but to Providence. ' In answer to this Governor Roosevelt has wittily said that the H. H. rmsteau of the Union You may die yourself or some of your friends may die. To make sure that the estates will be honestly administered, vote 'for Judge Washa-baugh. o Jim vote the republican ticket straight and you will make no "LUCK" IN POLITICS. Good Fortune of William McKinley Through Life How "Duty Makes Destiny" Bryan's Unlucky Prophecy. At the Coliseum, Chicago, October 6, about 12, Out) people had gathered at 7 p. m., to make sure of hearing Predicts a Big Boom. H II. An,. uail, general m;ina?t-r of the Union I' II mines at fiil-ii. in nn interview '! th New Y.ik Tribune, predicts a tremendous mining boom In the went, in the event of Governor Roosevelt speak at 8 p. m Tribune : They were entertained in the mean. M:Kin!ey's election. The time by a talk from John W. Hill, of the mining ' Fosloria. Ohio. Mr. Hill began: says: H. II. H Arnisteacl, Jr DUTY OF HONEST MEN . cyn Plain Woids From Ex-PresideDt Cleve- land. Special to the Times-Herald. 2s"EV YOKK, Oct. 2J Ex rn-sideui Ck-velaihl ha at last spoken, ami in a most emphatic way. lie js posed to Bryan and liryauism, and to-day, over js sia. ture, authorized the publication of his views. . Don. M. Dickinson, of Detroit, former l'ost nlaster General in President Cleveland's cabinet and iv(vntjT author of a severe arraignment of Mr. Hryan, arrive.) here this morning, :ind this evening showed in tu. f0. lowing letter which lie had just received from e i',-. dent Cleveland: IMMNCKTON, 0n 2!l. Honorable 1 ,jii. r i i;..i ; t,,,i, Ibvii- SJ 1 1- 'Pin. i...,i, i A vote for Bryan is a vote for a fifty-cent dollar. The Teller Silver Republican Club of Denver has completely disappeared. Over 300 of its members have organized a McKinley Club. Here Is provocation for more tears by Mr. Teller. engineer, who has j nut returned from "Some men are born lucky; a trip thru the west, when seen at the ! Some men are born in Ohio." Waldorf Astoria yesterday, asiad "I ! The effect of this palpable hit on the do nut think that there is a doubt that , great audience was tremendous. The the republicans will carry liotr- Nc- big ball was shaken with one of the hra.sKa and South Dakota this year, greatest demonstrations of approval j "Democratic party has fused with I about everything except Providence." 1 President McKinley has always done his duty as the, providence, in whom 1 he trusts, has led him to see it. The ; result has been, a destiny In which the j American poople take a rejoicing pride. i The luck or destiny, whichever 1 you may call it, of v. illiam McKinley has become inseparably connected i with the luck or destiny of the Ameri ! can people. To those who believe in destiny, ; it would seem reasonable to expect i the republican party, led by William j McKinley, and fused with Providence, as proved by prosperity, to defeat on ! November fi, l!)0u. as badly as in lX'.'iL the party led by Bran, fused with pop-! ulists and silver republicans, and whi h stands lor the malicious de-i struction of the works of Providence. I was in the Black Hills when Itoosc velt was there, and his speeches wer ever accorded a public speaker. Mr. Mill bad toil' lied responsive chords in proline live of' more enthusiasm Sjuiotr.' the hearts of the thousands in his re. Democratic abuse of Governor i Roseveltindicates quite clearly that ferenc e to the fact that William i.icKinley. President of the United States, Born in Ohio, Was bom lucky. The American people, do not envious- the people than I ever before saw anywhere. Tremendous crowds greeted the governor all over South Dakota and Nebraska, and 1 am firmly convinced that both these states will I'd republican this yar Why, in Lincoln todav it i souly with dif ' his campaign speches are vote-makers. ' The largest number of clubs is always ! to be found under the trees bearing the best fruit. I 1 (lo slow. Joey, go slow. There is a hereafter, as well as such a thing as l,e 1 l.v begrudge luck to a good man It a r(, j is only to bad men that there is .1 pop ficulty that a llrv.ui man found. I know that Lincoln j vv. v still you would ll1'11' disposition to begrudge luck. in 1 1 1 1 1 a ii cti. but i In literature, the popular novel is al- think that local pride would cans Impeachment proceedings. The law and the people demand a certain amount of honesty and decency in public officials. The larger the type in which the Hearst paper prints it. the better you know it isn't so. Nothing more important than the .H. I'll CCCC.-n,ii, .... .... i made at the Keform Club dinner in April, Ism;, is a part of my record in advocacy of true Hem-ocracy. I cannot suppress it or abate from it, ami I would not if I could. I SHALL NOT OH.TKCT TO ANY I S I ; YOr SEE FIT TO MAKE OF IT. Your sincerely, (IKOYEIi CLEVELAND. The speech which Mr. Cleveland made at the ;,.. form Club dinner, April 24, 1S!)7, -which he refers to jn the foregoing letter and whoso use ho authorizes a an expression of his views, lit' scores Hryan ami his fo). lowers as no republican ever did. lie refers to P.ryan as an ACITATOH. DEMACOCTE and the instigator of a CHCSADE OF DISCONTENT AND 1SSI GROVER CLEVELAND DENIES STORY. PRINCETON, N. J., Oct. .'50. - ( '.rover ( 'levehiml, in regard t the lMiiladelphia Times story, said late tliis afternoon: "The win 1" thing from beginnim: m end is an absolute lie, without the least fnnmlatb n or sliniluw of truth. I have never uttered a worn to any human lip-inir that affords the least pretext for stn li ,i mendaeimis statement. T have alreadv t eleu'-a jdu'd the Philadel some of its inhabitant sto c oin,, nut ! ways that one whose hero is good, is for lliyan In Idaho the. Ode. has I lucky, and who e lucky opportunities been setting toward McKinley for ' l"' sc rve in good deeds to the very some time now. If nothing uiifore- "' make possible the final "and all seen occ urs b- t ween now and election lived happy afterwards." day 1 look for biaho also to cast her, The luck' of William McKinley con electoral vote for the republican nom , SH-' in following fac ts inees. Tlie mining outlook ". is never He had a good father. better than it is at the present time ! hleuding of sweetness and strength of It has not come o a head vet. as al I wi" and purpose that has been a rich most every one is holding hack to see ! "William Mc Kinley. Sr.. was a man the outcome of tl lection If Mc I "f character, and of the highest integ- Klnley is elected there will be a tre ri,-v- While, at times it was a strug-mendoiis mining boom, ad in such j to provide for sin h a large family, event I believe you will see more ho conscientiously performed what ho gold, copper and Strang as it may believed was his duty, and made every neein silver mines opened In the ! possible sacrifice to educate and m.iKe question of sound money can engage the attention of patriotic citizens, be- j cause nothing Is so vital to the wet- i fare of our countrymen and to the strength, prosperity and honor of our nation. Grover Cleveland. WH. A vote for Bryan is a vote for Free Trade for labor in Europe against American labor. I Remember that in voting fot can-I didates for the Legislature you are voting for United States Senator. next four years t ban have been developed in the last eight Reduction In the cost of mining anil the steady and slightly enhanced price at which the metal is selling account for the incrca e in silver mining. I know of i many abandoned mines that are being overhauled. Owners are paying nseiui men ana women of his children." 2. He had a good mother. "Mrs. McKinley was one of those rare women who .shine in all sorts of poo'i nnd useful work. She- bad that inheritance to her child-en " 3 He had a good home. "A pure. American home, where sound religion and love of country were Incubated from childhood. It The lawless element of the country is supporting Eryan because Bryan supports the lawless element An Inevitable Change. phia Times t that effect." ?.:?0 p. m. 'Through historians will probably as sign the abandonniei.t of the isolation policy of the rnited States to the time THEY GO TOGETHER. was typical of those homes which turn i 1 $5000 to get their mines pumped out to see whe ther under the reduced cost of mining their properties cannot be made to pay. All this preliminary work Is being done on the .supposition that McKinley will be reelected. On the other hand, however, should Hryan succeed, I thin kail the money that would havo been used to develop mines will be locked up, the properties will be abandoned, and the west will enter again into another period of fearful business depression, which will be as disastrous in its results as the one that led to the birth of populism and the creation of the free sllkr will o' the wisp." out the best and most useful citizens of the- Republic" Of Poland, Ohio. where his early days were spent- "Stir, mg scenes have taken place In this village, in slave days many a runaway slave was secreted, and after his pi.tstiers had been thrown off the Kent; the unhappy wretches were scut e n to Canada and freedom Po-i.. ,i- . . , . ... when this country and Spain went f,. war-over Cuba,, and though the abandonment may have been precipitated by that contest, the change was inevitable, and had been long preparing, and could not have been long delayed. The Americ an people were fast opening their eyes to the fact that they wre one of the foremost powers of the arth. and should play a ommensurate-ly great part in its affairs." M. N. BOSTVVICK, Editor Galena Star. W. EFFECTING T H Z BLACK HILLS. A Million Dollars in Options Depend Upon McKinley's Election. In ttie two hunks of Dead wood are level) hundred thousand dollars worth of mining options involving property lying outUuotis to Dead wood. These options have aii been drawn with the piomiM that they shall be taken up in: mciialely in the event of the reelection of President McKinley. The ni.cn w lio hold the option agree to begin active mining and development oh the property involved, and to make payments that in some instances run up in the hundreds of thousands. These options will be taken up if McKinley is elected, if Hryan is elected they will not be touched. Here is an excellent object lesson for the voter in the Black Hills, it is not difficult lor him to see how to cast his ballot and be voting for his best interests. The proviso inserted in these options is not there for election purposes, to influence or coerce voters. It has simply been put there MIO r e r-) :i!S clar U tha' never loo.l t .ft He:- was always lull r d overllo v ng." 4. Fortunate in his regiment. "He, with me, entered upon a new, strange life, a soldier's life, in the time of actual war. We were in a fortunate regiment; its Colonel was Wil In 189ti. Some people voted for prosperity. Some voted against it. Everybody got some of it In 1'JOu. Are you going to vote it away? liam S. Rosecrans, a graduate of West Ulnt- a Drave, a patriotic and .i vorv able man who afterwards came to In 189G. McKinley was right. You know who was wrong In 1900. Will you vote for the Right or the Wrong man? CHARLES N. HERRIED. Charles N. Herried, the republican candidate for governor, was born in the state of Wisconsin, where his parents live at this time. His grandfather lived and (n'ed in that state. The stories that have been started about him by theopposition are purely fabrications. Mr. Herried was recently interview-ed In Siouk Falls concerning the stories in circulation, and this is what he said: "I came to Dakota eighteen years ago. I was born in Wisconsin, where my parents still reside. Grandfather Herried lived and died in Wisconsin. My maternal grandparents (Kyle) lived and died in Illinois over fifty year sago. My cousin, as a business precaution. It illus command great armies and fight many famous battles. Its Lieutenant Coi-onel was Stanley Matthews, a scholar and able lawyer, who after his appointment to the Supreme Bench, the whole bar of the United States was soon convinced, was of unsurpassed ability and character for that high place.' Ruth-ford B. Hayes (another lucky son of Ohio. who became President of the United States), in a reminiscent talk. I tW Jl Scc-S XaiteEfWf 1 T- MCICW I'll. I.. COMBINATION I)K. BKYA.VS INSEPARABLE Which Army? The only army The American people have to fear Is An army of unemployed. That means hard times for all. If you want one like we had from 1893 to 1895, vote for Bryan, And you'r surely get it! 5... Never wounded in battle. His regiment participated in all th West Virginia campaigns and In the various battles of the Shenandoah Vni. ... r, ki;,,n Stat Lei ley. He was promoted for gallant con I...,, whirh will elect a Republic In 1896. promised to the United States Senate. something by you were duct, at Antietara, one of the bloodiest battles in history. At Winchester he saved a regiment b ya ride to what appeared almost certain death, under orders fro mOeneral Hayes. For tuis . i oreumtsicl Strikes occur under all administrations, but under Republican administrations the strikes are for higher wages and the working men usually get the increase demanded. But under Democratic administrations the strikes are against reduction of wagea and the working men usually have to accept the reduction. IDBciecmcu, HtiB. ILL LUCfl ,tt,'--n-- , chunks of ice, brickbats and mua. - trates the timidity of capital. If McKinley i - cIio-lu to continue at the head of the nation, and there is no danger of an undoing of the financial syspm and a consequent era of commercial chaos, it will mean the release of over a million dollars of outside capital in the Black Hills, for property a large portion of which lies within three miles of the town of Deadwood. if Bryan is elected the threatening upheaval in financial and commercial circles will render investments obviously unsafe and the men who have this money are going to withhold it from circulation. They consider it better to forego the interest fora time than to run the risk of losing not only the interest, but the principal as well. Many of the mining transactions Involved in these options have been under way for a year and more and the pending national election is all that has been holding them back for the last several months. Those who have the Interests of the country at heart will consider well before costing their votes against the republican party, in view of these facts. Vote to build up your country, and the way to do this is to vote for four years more of a republican, ad-mhtistratlea-r prestige abroad, sound maney." o A vote for Bryan is a vote to close . f th coil""!1 The lawless ticmcn , - IS supporting w..,-.-supports the lawless decent. Thomas Herried, is a prominent Wisconsin official." Continuing, Mr. Herried said: "I have always believed that personal ability, integrity and honesty should be the only passports to official positions. The political creed of Theodore Roosevelt is my creed, and If elected It shall be my guide of action." In the last hours of the campaign an effort la being made to create feeling against Mr. Herried by circulating numerous stories unfounded on facts. This Is being done In the Interest of Lien', by the fusionlsts. Mr. Herried has been In public life in this tsate for the past ten years, and his record Is an open book. Had there been any just ground for attacking him the fusionlsts would not have delayed their roorbacks until this late day. v When Mr. Herried was lieutenant governor of the state four years ago, every democratic and populist member of the legislature of 1893 anjl 1895 was loud In pralase and approval of his official acts. That record stands till, is well known to every voter . .1 iU . . . Jit.- fill It is alleged, that Mr. Bryan has an assistant who mixes with his audiences and asks questions for which he has prepared answers. This mask strongly of the vaudeville mode of Vote .for McKinley ana McKinley You were also promised something by Bryan. Only One was Right then, Only One can be right now! If you want four more years like tha last four then Vote for McKinley, The man who was right In 1899. o Control of the next Congress by the Republicans is very important. See to it that your ballot is cast in the right way to help elect a Republican Congressman and a Republican Senator. Remember, too, that unexpected vacancies in the Senate may happen at any time, to be filled by action of the Governor or State Legislature,- in session. ner pail. . ..i,.. Rrvan B Chairman Jones m- ' - ne was brevetted Major by Lincoln. He was never wounded in battle. . He was fortunate in love. He wa smarrle'd InJ871 to Miss Ida Saxton, whose beautiful traits of char-acter have made it literally correct, to say: 'She is a wife who is the soul of her husband." 7. Lucky In winning elections. He had the novel reputation of having three gerrymanders arraigned against him, and of winning twice in spite of the efforts of the democracy to retire him from congress to private life. He was elected twice Governor of Ohio; was elected to the Presidency in 1896, his opponent being William Jennings Bryan, who, in the famuos "Cross of Gold" speech attempted to prognosticate McKinleya destiny In votes in me r.iei - - , (. 1- in tht-nni'ii tne un Do you want to swap horses while crosing Prosperity's stream? people will 5" L"' malities just the same. vote for Fr A unt far Brvan is a 3 Maryland' gave Bryan a cordial reception, but will ncast her vote for McKinley, thus, indicating both her hospitality and her Judgement. Trade for labor in Europe American labor. .. . COQ7 V0U Vt!! our mills and factories. Bryan may get the idle vote this year, but it will be much smaller than it was in 1896. The mills are running on, full time now. ..Remember, tnat in , for a change, and had no change your pockets afterwards. In the state, and cannot be successfully assailed now. The man whose official acts as lieutenant governor met the approval of his. political op voting i"' Remember that in ,ncl arc me loiiowing words: "Why, the man who was once pleased to think that he looked like Napoleon that man shudders today when he remembers that he was nominated on the anniversary of the Battle of Waterloo. ,4.ot only that, but as he listens he can hear, with . Judge L. C. Whitney of Washington, a life long Democrat, announces his change to Republicanism. He has been getting dissatisfied with Dem-stand it no longer when bis party called On him to "see In a simple citizen of Canton, Ohio, a crowned and scept-ered Emperor, dragging at his chariot wheels the patriot Agulnaldo and the ducky females of his household." Vote for a Republican State Legislature which will elect a Republican to the United States Senate. dates Tor me Lcyci. i , MniteH States Senator. ponents five years ago will be perfectly safe for governor now. Regarding the success of Mr. Her ...a .-. w ried as a business man the McPherson County, Herald says: "Mr. Herried Vote for your p- " identi. If a calamity candidate on a calamity platform could not be elected In a calamity year, how can he reasonably expect to have better success in a prosperity year? man so as to sustain his pollciesjor goodjovernrnn A vote for the straight Republican ticket is a vote to continue prosperity. Mr. Bryan's well-Kno.. a factory in Nebraska city". the next DO YOU WANT IT? Remember the panic, the depression, the Idleness and want of 1893-96. That was a result of change of policy In only one great factor of our national welfare. The election of Bryan wonld mean a return to all the causes which led to that panic It would, also add to them two other equally potent causes for panic a change of currency and a change in pur foreign policy. Do you really want ihese changes? Do yon want a panic in 1901-4 far worse than that of 1893-96? Do you want idleness and starvation and millions subsisting on charity Just as they did In 1893? If sof vote for Bryan and you will get If . . , c- , I have not promised Mr. Croker anything; but you can hardly expect me. In case of my election, to refuse snch a wise and loyal statesman anything that he wanted. W. J. Bryan. Republican control of House It very important. knocked the starch -ui ui '" .... Miran lOc - Mr. Stevenson Is called General, not because he was Fourth Assistant Postmaster General In one of Mr. Cleveland's numerous administrations bnt because he raised a regiment of was for years a stockholder in our j local bank, which lost thousands of dollars thru other bank failures, and the destructive prairie fires which wept over eastern McPherson cotln- - ty. Those are the time sthat tested the worth and integrity of every business man. The institution In which he was Interested was wisely . and 'conservatively, managed, and every liability was paid at one hundred cents on the dollar, altho It swept away All of Mr. Herri ed'fc- property. - Full of determination anad pluck Mr. Herried started again, and our county treasurer's books today show that man so as to sustain hi. policies for good0overnm Bryan's argument against a working man's full dinner pail la an empty one. Vote for a Republican State Legislature which will elect a Republican to the United States Senate. ,' increasing distinctness the sound of the waves as they beat upon the lonely shores of St. Helena." Bryan Wrong, as Usual. Preaident McKinley, however, during the four years of his white house life, has known nothing of those St Helena waves. Bryan prognosticated his own destiny, when he prophesied that df McKinley. While Bryan, since 1898, has been in forced seclusion, with leisure to command regiment until it started for war, and to prepare The First Battle" monopoly, with "all rights reserved,", and to think up new Issues and phophedea. McKinley, as President, has had a phenomenally fortunate administration, which was remarkably successful In the War with 8paln and which has produced iinpr cedented prosperity. It may bo superstitious to believe In Knights of the Goldeii Circle, which he led across the "Wabash Into Egypt; hence also the song, "On the Banks of the Wabash, Far Away," so deservedly popular In onr time. All memoeru jl 1 tt publican club are iQ at Republican Peau4": orrsr 5. Webster Da via has not been heard from lately, but it Is understood that wood Monday nignt, dj he considers the prospects of Boer suc-t Vote -for McKinley and 'All dinner cess more promising than ever. pail. body, for participation In 4 stratlOB being srrsnge.l I br rf p he is one oi me largest taxpayers in the county. Ho has been identified with the business interests of the county since its oganizatlon, and is na f An ablmrt Inwvera still vnnst money democrats m W. R. Steele. , ptfe C. D. Wood and his expert, Mr. Kuhnmuch, went oat yesterday morning to spend several days looking over Repulblean must not forget, In their enthusiasm for the national ticket, to look out for the candidates for Cetigresa.' . : The announcement that the Ice trust bad declared a quarterly dividend may partially explain where Croker got so much money to bet with. successful business men. McPherson luck. But grand and right to be- H. A. CABLtf, Secretary. county takes pride in polntinf to his " -...rt.M vw-n- I Here in providence. It Is J mining properties. - - .

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