The Daily Deadwood Pioneer-Times from Deadwood, South Dakota on November 7, 1900 · Page 2
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The Daily Deadwood Pioneer-Times from Deadwood, South Dakota · Page 2

Deadwood, South Dakota
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 7, 1900
Page 2
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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7 THE DAILY PIONEER-TIMES, DEADWOO D, S. D. 1909. THE Aetna Powder Co, Keystone Hot. there are at this time sixteen steamers loaded with sugar afloat and bound for the port, and the indications are that a continuous procession of sugar ships may be expected, in lae course, at about, the same rate of arrival: This raw material is converted into refined sugar tn the several great establishments that are so conspicuously notable along the Ielaware river front of the city, and from here is distribu foreign policies, whoever may be the nominal head of the foreign office. It is, it must be, only the routine of the office that the "advice of physicians" has induced him to unload. He will be, as he ought to be, the most trusted of Englishmen in regard to the foreign affairs of the British empire. No foreign secretary will venture to take important decisions without consulting him. There is no danger of that. The danger is that some unwise for THE DEADW00D PIONEER ESTABLISHED JUNE 8, 1874. THE BLACK HILLS TIMES ESTABLISHED APRIL 7, 1877. CONSOLIDATED MAY 13, 1897. PIONEER-TIMES PUBLISHING CO. TEHMS OK SL'BSCKIl'TION: miiTv !.', Mirnini:. Exceut Monday. was treated like a prince. Oi course I'm for Bryan and want to see him elected but I'm sore at tht& way thi democrats used me Saturl'-y DUht. I didn't even get a -Ir'nK nui of iu Unless I get that dollar I 1! vor2 for Mack and may the 1 J ha ; meiy on me."- Joseph Hawkins, William Carroll and Michael Deegan are three other lodgers at the Palisade who were "fiimflammed" Saturday night. De gan carried a banner i n'h M Kin'ey parade which said: "Time wen never before so prosperous : we -vant four years mole of it." In the demo ciatic turnout he caried 1 '"'ii-! ar en. v with this inscription ' W march for principles, not for pav. Last Saturday night we had , H)rn:ih' we don't." Main Street ueaawoou, !S OPEN, After going through a thoro course of repairs such as repapering. refitting refurnishing, etc, the Keystone is now one or the desirable hostelries in the city Neatest and cleanest dining room mid oftice in the city. one Dollar Per Day. . PETER KICKEIJ, Prop.. . TH1-: MILL OF FAK1C ..AT... M 1 Is complete Their table merits inn patronage of public. No 111 I Street tbe Why! (JO TO DEADWOOD furnish you !IU Dynamite and Black Pci' Fuse and Caps, Electric Batteries. Battery Supplies. W. E ADAMS COMPANY" )he Latest Thing Out LOCK and CHAIN stitch Combined r I w o Mitcliineg in one Tlu liie, sich "STANDARD" i;t;nv. VV. R. YATES, Agt. DEADWOOD SOUTH DAKOTA. for loss MONEY SO. DAK. OH LEAD, when I JOE SilVilG-E CENTRAL CITY, A (.Vim plot e stock of Hay, Grain, Chop Feed, Flour, Wood and Coal. Tricxl Order 1 ONLY AHK. . . jtfOiGraasszx no v jj,3!?yrr::paT1'g' BgrIMA' jy-gE?r:rtrti",:''J'f -gT THAT THIS MEANS TO YOU. Stop 1 Think ALL OUR SUMMER GOODS 3 f Ginghams, Dimities and Percates 3 Zl THOSE THAT FORMERLY SOLD FOR 2 eign secretary may fail to distinguish between routine duties, with which Ixrd Salisbury declines henceforth to burden himself ,and substantial decisions. In a very dinerent line of business, and on this side of the Atlantic, the head of a department was once reproa heel by his chief tor a blunder for which he was evidently not Jier-aonally, resounijiblt!. . "Hut why," jwUd. the disturbed chief, "do you not ar-rarige that your subordinates shall refer 10 you when they are in doubt?" "They do," was the prompt answer. ' but. hang 'em. tney don't refer to me when they are not in doubt and ounht'" That is the danger which attends Lord Salisbury's vacation of the routine work of the foreign office. While tlit; danger that Lord Salisbury's counsel upon foreign affairs may be rejected can safely be dismissed, and even the danger that it may not be asked may not be very urgent, it cannot be denied the appointment of the minister of foreign affairs is surprising. Lord Landsdowne has been the parliamentary responsible head of the war department. The inefficiency of the war department, in case of war, has again been exhibited and "writ large" In tho history of the war with the "embattled farmers of South Africa. To promote the scapegoat of the war Is as if the president had made the ridiculous and impossible Alger secretary of state, at the close of the war with Spain, instead of gradually working him out of the cabinet. It is like saying, "Friend, r:o up higher. Thou has been unfaithful over a few things, I will make thee ruler over many things." But In the first place everybody knows that the inefficiency of the British war department did not Jiegin with Landsilowne and that his resiKjnsihllity for it was strictly technical. In the second place, tho ministry has Just got a blank check, a vote of blind confidence in it, war department scandals and all. It has no political need to reform the war department, therefore the Mcnr department will not be reformed. Manwhile, by promoting its scapegoat, it has provided him with a secure parliamentary bomb-proof from which he can grin defiance upon the questions with which his s 'accessor is bombarded. It Is not an Ideal arrangement. But, at least, as one of the British critics most disgusted with it observes, at least it avoids the spectacle of the Mr. Chamberlain conducting the foreign politics of Great Britain, to the apprehension and alarm of surrounding nations. CALLING SINNERS. To Btamp out intemperance In his flock the Rev. VV. W. Williams, of Anderson, Ind., has sent several young women of his church with kodaks, to take snapshots of saloon side doors and the persons entering or Issuing therefrom. We shudder to contemplate the fate coming to Brother Williams when the films are developed, and we are moved to question the wisdom of his course. The camera cannot lie, and the whole and naked truth Is ever a shock. The sensational preacher crop promises to be unusually luxuriant and we realize Brother Williams' desire to ride in the band wagon, but we think tne kodak is an Ill-chosen weapon. It will tell too much. This threat of picturing men In the very act may prove a briefly active deterrent to the hideous rum 'traffic, but in the end this man's flock will hate him and the seed will fall on stony ground, where In due season tares will spring up and strangle it. ThftiflPQstles'of old cried exr. "Turn ye! ' Turn, ye!" but after a mental review of the Scriptures, which we have by heart, we can discover no one of them spring a camera upon a stiff-necked, not to say bibulous generation. Really, it will not do. Supposing for a moment the misguided young women took the pictures. There would be of necessity such revelations as would shatter the church to its foundations even were it founded upon a rock. Passing over the weaker vessels for a moment, we pause to Inquire ifBro. Williams is sure of himself. Good preachers we have known have fallen by the wayside. If a film when developed were to show the minister ! But why go into details? Long ago someone said something about the engineer whose own petard gave him distinctly the worst of the hoist. And, anyway, when we pick a winner In the matter of strenuous soul-saving we elect Sam Jones who. In the middle of a sermon in Georgia the other day, pointed out a prominent member of the congregation, and said: "Winy, you old, rum-soaked minion of hell," and more of the same kind". Jones shies at a kodak. Just Imagine a young lady kodaking Promissory Joe, standing on a dung cart, with an adulterer and a bummer occupying seats on the cart, applying vile epithets to Martin, Plowman and Bonham! LINKED SWEETNESS. Fifty thousand tons of raw sugar received in one month is the record of New York port for ' October. This record stands alone so far, but it U within the range of probability that still heavier Importations" Tflay be noted in the Immediate future. Local reports show ted to dealers and thru them to consumers all over the country. This line of operations, iniKrting. refining, and ffstributing sugar constitutes one of Philadelphia's most important Indus- I tries; and, extensive as these opera- 1 tions already are. there is a strong probability that another large refinery, umploiiiiK t--lH. tluur luuu. miiii wJjl . presently be added to the number ii"W at work. The people of the Tinted States are the largest consumers of sugar in the world, except those of Australia. As an illustration of this statement, espe-ically noted by foreign observers is the great number of confectionery es tablishnients everywhere to be seen -not little candy shops, but vast manufacturing concerns, evidently having a productive capacity running up into millions of dollars in valun. This, however, is not the only evidence and. indeed, is not the evidence usually adduced in serious discussions of the subject, (iovernment statistics show that our consumption has. since our recovery from the financial depression of 181(3, gradually advanced to eighty flvo pounds per capita per annum. Thin includes maple sugar, beet sii'-gar, and sorghum, as well as the product of tho cane, whether imported or homemade. We devour nearly one-third of all the sugar made in civilized countries where official records are m-. cessible. Croat Uritain comes next to us with a consumption of 21 per cent of the entire entire product , giving about seventy pounds per capita per annum. Australia and New Zealand, with a limited population, do not make a very important figure in total results hut the people of these colonies get .v.,i.y wiiii niiieiy pounus or sugar per capita per annum, showing a taste for j sweets unapproached by (), jMhahi- ; tants of any other known retrions 1 CAMPAIGN HUMOR. CHICAGO. Nov. f.. -Mn-v than 2.M. men who marched in tho democra'i parade Saturday nicrht Wen prot,--t-in in saloons and lodging hoiss yes terday that the Hryan loaders in the First ward had "t rim them" They had been promised $1 each for appearing in the parade, ' hut when they went for tlu money they were given the "marble heart." a.i they expressed it. All they were offered was a drink of whiskey, which some of them took, but others refuse I the liquor. The same men who were "t'run down" by democracy marched in the republican parade October 237th. they say, and received $2 each for the six hours tramp. A canvass of the lodging houses in the First ward last night disclosed the fact that 500 or more men who marched in the prosperity parade did so for the $2, which they claim they received. More than 90 per cent of the men say they will vote the democratic ticket, and the parade was to "earn a little easy money." At Harvey & MoOuire's State street lodging house two men were found who admitted that they got $2 each from the republicans for inarching in the parade October 27th. They are Fred Meyers and William Ol.r.ier. Meyers said he carried a transparen- y in the republican parade, with the Inscription: "We want sound mon. a full dinner pall and prosperity." In the democratic parade he carried a banner which said: "The full dinner pail is filled With hot air." "I was promised $1 for marching last night," said Meyers, "but I got 'soup.' I would have marched for nothing If I had been asked, because I'm with Bryan good and sfong. but when they promised, ine the dollar I wanted It. The republicans gave me 12 and I got drunk. The democrats give me nothing ard I'm soMr. But I vote for Bryan, Jj-i tl sar.c." William Ohmer said he had been promised only 50 cents by tho democrats for march'ng, but the result would have been just the same if it had been $5. All he got was a diink ot-whiskty. In the republican parade Ohmer carried a sign which read: "We want no change. In the democratic turnout he bore aloft a transparency that announced "Down with the trusts. Vote for Bryan.", "The republicans gave me $2," said Ohmer, "and it came in pretty handyt I was promised 60 cents by the democrats, but didn't get it, but it won't prevent me from voting for Bryan. I think he's the workingman's friend." William Burns and James Saunders, who lodge at the same house say they were paid $1 each by the democrats for, marching Saturday night. They did not march in the republican parade, altho they were offered $2 each. Burns says that about sixty men from the lodging house at 449 State street marched in the prosperity parade. All but two of them were democrats. Alexander Campbell, a lodger at the Palisade, 334 Clark street, says that unless the democrats give him the $1 he Was promised for nw.b'ng Saturday night ho will Vote for MoKin-ley. I got 12 -for marching in th re publican parade," said Campbell, "and "Tvv ' : W r lift Blx Month One Month ' WEEKLY Issued Every Thursday: One Year - Mx Months 1 'llnteri-U-a8SHtii'l-t,laH Mailer ut lb Dead wood I'oetofflce. CHEATING ONE'S StLF . A vountt lady workiiiK n IlilIXT once Kaid tshc lil not try to do vrry A n.,,-lr f..r V.i.r I'lrmUjVITK. Imm itUM' they "U1 not pay nint h " tntr n(ir work iiccaust' it This !- doi.s not pay much is just what k--ps thousands and thousands of youiiK pwl-froin gcttiiiK on 11. lh! world. Small pay is no rxcuHe for doing half work or slovenly work. Iml. !, tin; pay which one receives should have nothing to do with the quality of his work. The work should he a matter of conscience It is a question of character, not of remuneration. A person has no right to demoralize his own character by doing slovenly or half finished work pimply because it doesn't pay much. A conscientious person will do all his work just as well if he receives nothing more than his hoard for it. A large part of the best work that has ever been done In the history of the wonu has been only half paid for. An employee has something at stake besides his salary. He has character. There are manhood and womanhood involved, compared with which salary Is nothing. The way one does hlB work enters Into the very fiber of his character. It Is a matter of conscience, and no one can afford to sell himself because his salary is meager. Besides, if one puts his very best self Into every little thing he does-nuts his heart and conscience Into it, and tries to see how much, and not how little, he can give his employer-he -will not be likely to be. underpaid very long, for he will be advanced. Good work cuts its own channel! does its own talking. What matter If you do twenty -five dolliys' worth of work for five dollars? It Is the best advertisement of your worth you can possibly give. Bad work, half-done work. Blip-shod work, even with a good salary, would soon ruin you. No, the iray to get on In the world Is not to see how little you can give for your salary, but how much. Make your employer ashamed of the meager salary be gives by the great disproportion between what you do and what you get. Character is a very great factor In success, and. the personal Impression you make on your employer will certainly tell. If not, it will attract the attention of other employers. A millionaire in New York told the writer that, when he was a boy, he let himself out by verbal contract for five years, at seven dollars and fifty cents a week, in a large dry goods store In New York. At the end of three years this young man had developed such skill In Judging goods that another concern offered him three thousand dollars a year to go abroad as Its buyer. He said that he did not mention this oiler to his employers, nor even suggest the breaking of his agreement to work for seven and a half dollars a week, altho verbal, until his time was up. Many people would say he was very foolish not to accept the offer mentioned, but the fact was that his firm, In which he ultimately became a partner, paid him ten thousand dollars a year at the ex-, plratlon of his seven-and-a-half-dollar contract They saw that he was giving them many times the amount of -Mi BfclafF, and In the end he Was the gainer. Supposing he "had said to himself, "They give me only seven and a half dollars a week, and I will earn only seven and a half dollars a week; I am not going to earn fifty dollars a week when 1 am getting only seven and a half!" This is what many boys would have said, and then they would have wondered why they were not advanced. It is not a question of cheating an employer; it is a Question of cheating yourself when you do poor work. The employer is not injured .half as much as you are by half-done -work. It ' may be a loss of a few dollars to him, hut to you it is loss of character and self-respect, loss of manhood or wo-( manhood. . JToung people should start out with the conviction that there is only one way to do anything, and that is the best that it can be done, regardless of remuneration. They should be greater than the petty means of getting a living. They are making character-fiber every day. Their manhood and womanhood are woven from the warp and woof of their dally work and thought They cannot afford to weave rotten or sleaiy threads into their great life fabric. . THE BRITISH CABINET. Fortunately tor Great Britain, for the United States and (or mankind, we are not yet called upon to write the political obituary of Lord Salisbury. Neither are we required to sum up, as a thin concluded, the history of his foreign policy. It Is plain that he is to remain the prime minister of Great Britain. While he re-unalns In that capacity it Is InconceiT able that his word shall not be final in i We linTe a nice new line ffMulln I'ntli'rwear which we are lino pclllne t a Kret tturguin. A b itutifu) llrift ol Led .preads, lace curtalin, 8 35c NOW GO AT B 2c. French Chambers. I'MtlS Nov t, -The Kiemh Chambers resumed its labors today under line ll better prospei ts of a sun esS-i'ii I M-ssin than it has heretofore had The Kxpositioii. victorious as it was le.ef US detl .tctolS. bar. helped the Co ei iiment. and it is nun h stronger than it lias been at any time. The M hum ry has been consolidated by the Kxpositnm and by tne deinonsti at ion at the wonderful banquet of the mayors. The French nation has given 1111 qualified evidence l nut it wants calm and is tired of turmoil, and lucre will be but little sympathy with profession al agitators. How Election Came to Be on Tuesday After the First Monday. W .-slll(;Tl)N. Nov. 0 The first act was passed for the ele tion of , 'residential electors provided that j they should be appointed "within 114 I days before the first Wednesday in Ilecembr." I'nder this law the states held their elections on diffrnt days. W'lun Harrison was elected inSlO the democrats asserted that his sue-j cess was dae partly to fraudulent j voting made possible by difference in dates. Accordingly the law was was parssod tixing one date for the election in all states the first Tuesday alter the first Monday. j Chicago's Great Flower Show. j CIIIC'ACO. Nov. . The annual j Flower Show opened at the Auditor- 1 iimi Theatre today with an array of ex- dibits far in excess of last year's. Clii- I cago has been famous for h'T show of j lii v.-.nnt heinunis for the past live years, and the present exhibition is, even more elaborate than those of for- 1 nier year.'-. The display of ro-es. also, is magnificent, far more beautiful than even last year's exhibit. A lomniit-tee of representative ladies will award the prizes. Haigh-Cox. BALTIMORE, Nov. 6. Mr. William Haisjh, son of Archdeacon Ilaigh, of the Isle of Wight, will be married this evening to Miss Lillian Metifleld Cox, at the residence of the bride's father, Mr. Henry Cox. Tne bride and groom will sail tomorrow for England to visit Mr. Haigh's parents. REMOVED TO ADAM'S BLOCK. DOCTOR BABCOCK HAS MOVED TO THE ADAMS BLOCK WHERE HE CAN BE FOUND NIGHT OR DAY AND MAY BE CALLED BY EITHER TELEPHONE. tf Lobby Saloon has gone thru a thoro course of repair and cleaning and is now one of the Nicest Place to be found in Deadwood for a social '""opposite the bullock DR. BISMARCK DR. GEO. S. VON WEDELSTAEDT Office Phone. B. H. 202. Res. 21 City Creek, Ptw'ne", B. H. 20T. MONEY LOANED ON COLLATERAL Security at a lawful rate of interest Business strictly confidential" Will call at your residence If requested. D. JACOBS. Cigar Stors Opposite Bnllock Hotel We Want... You to understand that we are no der small expease and can du better by you on MEATS of all kinds than any of our competitors. OIts us a chance to prove our assertion, by glr lng us a trial order. JOLITZ & LYNCH gssssassa wssssssss ssrassrssw THE BRICK H Next door to N the Bullock) FINEST ORCHESTRA In the City-Carry a full line of Best Wines, Liquors and Cigars. You are always welcome. RYAN and RILEY Props. SSSSSSSS SSSSSSS3SSSSS i Thcyall go al a aaciiece. ic come cru and Id on tlie liKOt NC H-',t)R THE LADIES BAZAAR. jS Restaurant. JOHN WAGNER, Prop. 25c NOW GO AT 12c. Know, Meals Served to Order. id. lvr. The Pioneer Jeweler and Watchmaker ESTABLISHED 1876. DEALER IN WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELERY, ETC. R WATCH EXAMINER FOR THE BUR LINGTON w. No. 658 Main Street, Deadwoooj. Do you h Good Thing When YmU Seejt ? m no If you do, then come aud not only SEE, but tistt our brands of SHERRY, ANGELICA, PORT and MUSCATEL They Are The Best in the Wert. 5 U' Fine Old Whiskey of father time $3 00 anujv- FAMILY LIQUOR STORE Case beer deliyered free to' residence. 635 Mam -

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