The Daily Deadwood Pioneer-Times from Deadwood, South Dakota on June 27, 1899 · Page 2
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June 27, 1899

The Daily Deadwood Pioneer-Times from Deadwood, South Dakota · Page 2

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Deadwood, South Dakota
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Tuesday, June 27, 1899
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THE DAILY PIONEER-TIME, TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 27, 1899. has resented his assumption of dictator WATCHES, fuAMO grown rapidly in numberfc, circulation and influence. The development of the newspaper press a part oi nis uubiucoo ttuuuin. .v. fruiii Iord Palmerston. prime minister of Knuland. in which the latter expresses the t!,.u;ks of Queen Victoria and her ministry ship and has come restive and discontent In America has been chiefly Influent 0 ed. The re-election of Senator Burrows after i'ingreo had pronounced sentence of of Hour, because, as me minister f,.r bag directly by three agencies: first, the con stantjv changing social and political con i,f its elevating ette. ts Ht eacjl meai. the advertisement in the London In dltiorM of our environment; second, tli Industrial evolution which has taken pla in our midst: and third, the Invention an I discovery of the devices and materials exile upon him was the first signal of the successful revolt agaiUKt Pingreeinm. and the progress of the Alger-Plngree cam-paiKn will be watched with consuming interest by those who deprecate the growth THE DEADWOOD PIONEER B8TABLISHKR JUNK 8, 1876. THE BLACK HILLS TIMES. ESTABLISHED APRIL 7. 1877. THE DULY PIONEER-TIMES CONSOLIDATED MAY 14. 1897. JIONEER-TCMES PUBLISHING CO TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION: fcAILT Every Morning. Except Monday which enter into the mechanical prodw tlon of the modern newspaper. If the newspaper In Its developmenl of one-man power in states and communi has been Influenced by one element mor than another It Is politics. The strugl ties. Mr. I'ingree Bays Mr. Alger will not ror political-independence in America a curried on by determined men who stak everything they had on the Justice of thi Tunes Mr. Wing had sticti sinning lines :,s t,e-: "Julian Mills see the Queen:" 'I'nlini-rston gels his Julian cakes early and saves Knglaiid'H honor by reason of i, daring spirit they infuse into him." Ii, i he middle of the page was a woodcut terrible innovation for the London l'i:,.sjof Mr. Wing sealed between the i i.iii ami Uird Palmerston. who are both I,, vhiiik hi ni to come to KiiKland and live ., Windsor. To this Mr. Wing responds: I ,i:i an American sovereign, greater than '.. Hi it i -h crown." nil' of Mr. Wind's greatest enterprises dating the great celeb nil ion of 1 '.!. . . . i Atlantic cable. Mbaiiy turned ,, ,i in real proceion. at the head of ., i:i. h was the great wagon of I I, Wing. ,1. of tlieir ham Is. Sixteen Hour bur-i. .ci veil as wheels and Thousands of .1 staves funned all awning uvc: the , ' ,,f the wagini. mi whi.h fifty yniiiig. spend a dollar in the contest. Those who know Michigan politics will Instantly Jump Fine... Solid Gold Jewelry, Black Hills Gold Ri Sterling Silver Novelties At Special Prices forme Next 20 Days cause. When the end came it found nation or patriots rallying to tne supp' On Tr Btz Months &.0 nn Month 100 of a coordinate system of governnn which involved directly the personal im ests of every citizen, or every family. WEEKLY Issued Every Thursday. On Y.r 2 00 was a time of intense interest In the gi Mix Months 1 00 eminent, which was nothing less than anomaly in the history of human comh to i he conclusion that the distinguished gentleman has secured the services of a to relieve him of that part of the work. The man who starts out after a Michigan -ciin'ot-sliip without a barrel somewhere within easy reach would never reach the Mil primary polling station. Mr. I'ingree knows that just as well as Aler does, and I alions. t'niversal suffrage divided the i sponsihility ftir the common good ami at the ntered as Second-Class Matter Dead w ood Postofllce. mlivldiials whose growing numl" through the years have made the govci rncnt the concent rated reflex of lit : at ai-tion. the pivotal point of their thorn: interest, and lnleel (heir curiosity. I in bakers ili-e1- wet-.- ennd'emm a i l.akery of. lie Julian i.tkes Thou-. i- ,.f A liian tans were giat li'iin-ly -.. I. wii'i I'le. id t h.V I. iv t'tii"! 'In Julian '.; ,1- lln'ir and at t ti home of m arly every 'liii fMiHt lit "!tft' nti i ;a hreh: .VI ,i:,J lived Were left ilia I lllglll a baili'l Mr. Alter knows it Just as well as the pjjMic does. , ,.s uui'siiadcjl that thi; ui'.as.ljarjs'r dt'Vi'lu.,i! A. F. a ii EVOI.l TION OF THK XKWSI'AI'ER. In vjo theie were two hundred news IMC l','"-''""' ,: imi? in large part as a medium of political formation, as a potential means of o iiiiinieation in a sense between the n ernmenl and the people. It was to le.i the facts about the condition and the . fairs of the government, the center of i ir and a photograph of Wing V n i nria A 1 lilt ny tX V. i I'i I'l'liili Ki t. Main Street. "JIt.ii 11 J'KH KAIfcEH." A session of tin Ci'i-msn P'lchstiiK which began on tlin C'li of 1 e cinLier haa come to an end, an Bdjnurnment having been taken to the llih of November. The late sessloa was decidedly more remarkable for what was not done than for what was done. One of the failed measures, which 'was chiefly of domestic concern- j papers or all Kinas regularly appearing m the 1'nited Ptates. Then the population vital interests, that first stirred the Ann Tltl K. Nine men out of ten who say that ad can people in a genera sense to read tl of the country was 6,30,4S3. Today, al v-ei- tided the verlisuiM does not pay have n 1 article. - ,1. ('. N'ewiit. most upon the dividing Hue of the centur newspapers, anil with this demand to si ply the newspaper developed. Its sph-became enlarged, gradually the ! govei les. with our population of 8o,000,U00, we ment became only one of many sources nf have more than 20,000 newspapers and A FOOLISH MAN. news, until today the new spaper covers th periodicals Increased no less than one whole field of human activity. There was once a man who thought what The Civil War had the effect of greailv i cash talks hundred fold. The first American newspapers, so cal dreadful thing it would be if he were increasing the demand for newspap was what Is known as the strike bill. This was distinctly an imperial measure, as distinguished from a ministerial measure. It was the emperor's own. He gave notice of his Intention to demand Its passage In a public speech delivered before the assembling of the reichstag. It provided for the punishment by Imprisonment ho great was the interest in the strut blind, and closed his eyes as he walked led, were scarcely more than reprints of along to see how it would be. In this way gie-. and so correspondingly great the de mand for the latest news of the war, th;i the history of the newspaper In this conn European and chiefly English newspapers lie walked over a purse of gold which an They were followed by the more pretentious ther man picked up. There are people try, as a national institution, may be con sldered to date from that period. Men over, the conditions of this time aide. undertakings of the colonial era, which tislay just as foolish. The moan dver Iheir poor health thinking nothing will of persons attempting by violence, Intimidating or other measures calculated to Injure In person or reputation, to coerce It may be said was the first real period of newspaer history. The postmasters materially In developing the habit of read ing on the part of the people, which, win i the war was closed, was found to be per help them, when a trial of Hostetter's toniach Hitlers will cure their ailments. were the first editors, for they were the centers of news and the one source of manently established among a much laic i constituency than ever before. Tln'i long strides. We have got the goods and want your trade,- It brings steady, vigorous nerves to ner vous people. It purifies the blood, tones From the beginning of the movement fm others to join trades unions or organizations formed for the purpose of affecting wages. The reichstag failed to pass the bill and Just before adjournment refused to refer to a commission. The proposal to refer was a government move and Its Independence by the colonies, politics hi up the stomach, and brings Lack real inspireil the growth of newspapers. 'I'.) its distribution. There was little or no freedom of speech, and the colonial editors and printers, for they were one and te same, were subservient to the government, their papers tolerated so long as they gave Ih by making indigestion and coust- ascertain to what extent the political eli merit enters into the production of ncus 1 at ion impossible. It is absolutely the we papers today, we have hut to regard them Come and see us, will treat you right. greatest remedy known for all stomach mey are ciassinen. i ins ciassincanoi troubles, and is to be found in evrv drug Is based on politics, lor every newspaper failure is regarded as the final failure of the bill. Had It become a law quite likely one effect would have been a heglra of tradesunlonists to the United States, so that in a way this country may be said store. is regarded first and foremost as the ix ponent of more or less clearly defined no offense and suppressed by lawful authority when they contained the least expression which failed the approval of the magistrate. The colonial period In our history witnessed no widespread growth of political doctrines, of one kind or another. Thus they resolve themselves In the public mind primarily as republican or democratic, independent, populist, prohibition KOl'RTII OF JULY EXCURSIONS. 1 Ayres & fardman Hardware to have been benefitted by the defeat of the or socialist as the case may be. The enor The Elkhorn Railroad will sell tickets mous circulation of our daily newspapers the newspaper press, but was a time of Important beginnings. Then local reporting was undertaking for the first time, the July 1. 2. 3, and 4 to all stations on the and their weekly editions are most largely F. E. & M. V. R. R. within a distance innuenceu by their political of 200 miles from selling station, at one fare for the round trip. Tickets good returning on or before July 5tb, 1899. measure. Thus "der kaiser von das vaterland," Captain Coghlen's friend, has been unable to secure' the passage of the strike bill. That measure waa a pet of the emperor's. He made speeches In Its favor and otherwise signified bis Imperii! wish that It should be enacted Into ft law. Yet the reichstag buried It In committee by a large majority and the measure Is conceded to first war between editors was carried on In print, the system of subscribing for newspapers for a continuous period was Inaugurated, premiums were for the first time offered for subscriptions, the business of newspaper advertising was initiated, and the first German newspapers made their appearance. O- NOTICE. It Is doubtful If any one business in our midst, for the moment regarding the newspaper as a purely business enterprise1, has so largely or so directly benefited by every national development as the newspaper. In the broad sense, as one of our social Institutions It has kept pace with our national development, while as a business and latterly as a profession it has become possessed of resources In the way of capi AsAAAsVAAAAAAAsAAA4AaAasl a I desire to close out my business by July 1, 1899, 1 will dispose of my bar fixtures, cash registers, safe and In fact everything in a first class bar room on the most reasonable figures. Call on or address Peter Erlckson, Cor Main and Shoes With a Reputation Mill streets, Lead, S. D. All persons knowing themselves In debted to me will call and make settle ment before June 25, 1899 and save costs M dead beyond hope of resurrection. All of which goes to show that though the kaiser professed to rule by divine right he really has less Influence upon legislation than has the president of the American republic Tinder similar circumstances a,n American president would have met the situation by taking a vigorous wallop at the civil service rules and distributing the Jobs) thereby made available among those legislators who are fighting . the measure. There would have been no "doubt of the result'' William should acquaint himself with advanced republican methods If he wants to keep up with the procession. f -," At the close of the colonlcal era newspapers were published In Boston, New York, Philadelphia, Annapolis, Charleston, 8. C, and Williamsburg, Va. As the remaining representative newspapers of the period, they did not give evidence of the Ideas, energy or vitality which were to characterize the newspapers of later periods. As a whole, the colonial press waa chiefly concerned with the untimely publication of news gleaned from European newspapers,' long essays ' by local writers, moral discourses the lists of Incoming and. Qutffolng steamers, and the mere; chronicling of government tal Invested and brains employed that give it high place among enterprises which are distinctly American, It is the newspaper which we find responsive Immediately to the social progress of the people. The social element dominates the whole history of the newspaper. Our political life has been a continuous and agreeable Inspiration to its growth from the beginning. The pulpit and the hustlings were the centers of public opinion In the early dayl of the republic. Today the American newspaper Is the open forum, chronicling history in the very hour of Its making, propelling by its own force the thought directly or Indirectly of all our people in one direction or another, and facilitating the conduct of life In such a degree that without It society would be reduced almost to a primitive state and business rendered almost blind. Cbautauquan, Meadvllle, Pa. PETER KRtCKSON. I Our Boys 5eaI Skin Seamless "No Eye Like the SHOES! Are noted lor their wearing qualities excellent for school wear. You are master of your health, arid if you do not 11 f events. ' Nevertheless, the newspaper gained ground in spite of the restraint put upon It by the government, and. the ': . ALOER-PINQREE. ' The announcement is formally mads that attend to duty, the blame is L. C. VERPLAST. o. GO OHerman St. other difficulties, hardly less formidable, easily located. If your blood with which It was compelled to contend ..AiitH ,, ""d is oat of order, Hood's Sar-saparilla. wilt purify it. Secretary of War Alger will be a candidate tor the United States oat In Michigan, and that he will be supported, sustained and "managed by that eminent statesman, philanthropist' and potato expert, Haien 8. Plngree, says the St- Paul Dispatch. Mr. Ala-er launches his -boom, or has tt After the colonial press fsme that of the revolutionary, era. Until the close of the Revolution the number of newspapers gradually Increased, They came Into existence votoinghe one sense of the PeO-Pla Irtflaffnitan Tka .1 Si! PLATINOTYPE PHOTOCRA newspapers were filled ' with appeals to the people lit behalf of the prevailing idea launched by Mr. Plngree. with a loud blast It is the specific remedy for troubles of the blood, kidneys, bowels or liver. Kidney -"My kidneys troubled mt, and on advice took Hood's 8arsaparilla which gave prompt relief, better appetite. My sleep Is refreshing. It cured my wife also." Miaiaii. Botlb, 8473 Denny Street, Pittsburg, Pa. soecUW. of the times. They were the vehicles for stirring the people, to action. They evid tot-r&nha colored: PWiiim framed. Amateur work enlarged In Braw AN OLD TIMOR. The Press has received a letter from De Linton Wing, whom many of the older generation of Albanians will remember well as "the progenitor of liberal advertising." He Is now an old man, living In Poughkeepele. Tear ago he was in business hers, and became known throughout thia country u abroad br his extensive advertising of a famous brand of flour of which he' was the proprleter the Julian If Ilia flour. It is said that at one time he was worth $50,000,000, but lost his fortune, partly br speculation In buying newspapers. . . One of Mr. Wing's greatest advertising feats was the insertion In the London Times, much to the surprise of the slow going Britons, of a full page advertisement of his brand of flour. It was claimed aa a joke that Mr. Wing who alone had .the secret and the patent for the manufacture of the Julian Mills flour. Introduced In the Ingredients a moistening of alcohol and hops that sjave a pungency upon .which many a family was mildly exhilarated every morning at breakfast and he had, as ncea me growing iinerty or the press. as mey were later to second the achieve c Kodak and Camera Supplies. of the anti-trust horn and a declaration favoring the election of YTnlted States senators by direct vote of the people. In these piping times of trust-busting a boom without an anti-trust annex would be a ... . ' a .a k - ment or the .nation independence, but their life was precarious, thev were at 8crOfukUS Humor-" I was In terrible condition from the Itching and burning of scrofulous humor. Grew worse under treatment of several doctors. Took Hood's best fugitive, and lacked the qualities and PhotograpWmg on SILK and Porcelain. We have moved Ti i street. Lead, said are prepared to dow j resources best calculated to render them' dough. Studio, No. 6 K Main Sarsaparilla and Hood's Pills. These cured me thoroughly." J. J. Lnru, Fulton, N. Y. Photograph permanent, or nearly fifty newspaper published In the colonies dining ths period of the revolutionary press, not one was high grade work. Entlr satisfaction guaranteed' issues dally. From 1690 to 17M sixty na by mall to be enlarged. Our work la done at home. . BLACK HILLS PORTRAIT ft ART PHOTOGRAPH" Na B. Mala St. Lead. . fuller stub seven newspapers had been established, and when the independence of the colonies was formally-acknowledged bat forty- tame ana incipta anatr so uai part m the Plngree-Alger or, to put It the-proper alphabetical order, Alger-Plngree programme must be conceded the "proper thing. As to the election of United States ' senators by the people, that is something that has been declared for so often before election and opposed so often after elec tlon that Jt win cut no great figure la i ll Ir ' nl I vyi-iu,n inree remained. , . , .. Hood's nil! enr Brer II l; the bo Irrltmtln i Sd ' After the revolutionary period the newspaper flourished for a time as the organ fely cathartic to tth lilt Hood's grparlll. of politicians and political parties. The press was subsidised. It spoke only for Editors were literally hired to conduct one or the other of the great parties. I Arc You Prepared? j C. L. SlEWERS, Gunsmith, Locksmith, party organs, there Was little Individual Initiative and comparatively no attempt made to develop the newspaper as a news paper. '- It was in this period, however, that the first daily newspaper InAMfrlca the total product of Ice garnered by the 8tateof Michigan.. . ' ' This combination of apolitical forces ' Is one that effects Michigan primarily' and directly, but one, too, which Is of great Interest to the people of the whole nation. Mr. Alger has been a standing candidate waa eeuDiisnea in rnuaaeipnia,. in 1784, and la the year following the publication of the New York Dally Advertiser waa undertaken. In 1800 it Is estimated that HEADQUARTERS BICYLCES, FOR" for president of the United States at every republican convention within the memory of the younger generation, and enjoys - Fin weathtr has come at laJt now Is the time to get that pair of mer Shoes. , " My Stock Includes all of the l ' and neatest summer footwear ' No where cn you find the sam 8 for less money. We always laa It feomes to Good Shoes st Low r . and oar stock Is the freshest w r.D BICYCLE SUNDRIES. there were 16 publications, and by 1810 the number had Increased to 360, of which more than twenty were daMles. The establishment of the New Tork Herald la 1833 signalised the birth of the independent press.' With it , came the real newspaper, henceforth to be an Institution; la the future to attract as a business the - Investment of large, capital and ultimately as a profession to afford a career for the highest Intelligence. At this time, hi 1835, there were 15 newspapers published la the" country. With this number of daily, semi-weekly, sad weekly papers, having a combined circular. The Most Complete Repair Shop in the Hills. wide prominence. If not actual popularity. His position In. the cabinet and the warm 8re of criticism that has been kept up on him since the beginning of the Spanish war add Interest to the contest, but will in no way commit the present administration to his support, as it Is believed, among well-informed persons, ""that- the president's only interest la the election lies In the fact that It would relieve him of a cabinet officer whom he Is not particularly snxioiia to retain. The position of Tiugree In the premises ' a 1- . ' -J one, and Just whst was to be tb e largest in the BUI. tlon or more than JW.OOO.OOO copies annually, the era of the Independent press began, and its original product was the first newspaper corresponding la any appreciable degree to the newspaper of the present. day., ; ... ., ,' r ,t While the history of the modern newspa FULLER BROS & McCUMSEY, . : '' (GEDDES OLD BARN.) v. ..: V Ht7 "Mil h anl -Biff E:st ' Drirai ti Silils Hsrb Boardiog Horses by the day week or month t Specialty, per begins with the Initial Issue of the 1 of t.'ti. For some tinie a large ' ' ' f ' :!:. an Party of SHch'gan i.-ew i urs rtmi'i, us real nistory as an I Institution dates from a later period, that of the Civil War, from which time it has

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