The Daily Deadwood Pioneer-Times from Deadwood, South Dakota on July 13, 1900 · Page 2
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The Daily Deadwood Pioneer-Times from Deadwood, South Dakota · Page 2

Deadwood, South Dakota
Issue Date:
Friday, July 13, 1900
Page 2
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1 THE DA i L I'lONLKIi-TIMES, DEAL WOOD, 8. D KK1MAY. JULY. r I'nnnMnvi i.,,- t,... j, :.:.!. t.-!.-:;:.ii' ! Ittjan i- ont.-nt ,;,; tl,.;- tat -;i .i -in-' i itl'fii of the .:. ;-tii .. 1 'h.' -if --till ni-:.-l that the 1 '!) I". ;.!:.! .i-i.i... . : ii: tu :- TSi papers . !,.:- t:.. .1- . i' 1 : ,b. ' n'.!!i.. .!i ,::,". '!..' ' . 1 : " 1; ' " ; THE DEADWOODTIONEER ESTABLISHED JUNE 8. '871. THE BACK HILLS TIMES ESTABLISHED APRIL ? CONSOLIDATED WAY 13. 1897. i ; Good Counsel Mi. .li .- I I ' :'-., I:; uli t ; . - Has No Pries. Geo. V. Ayrcs & Co. Of .-ri'-:c Avrv.s Wardman Hardware lompai: tJ(ccd'i Sa uapa rlfla PIONEER TlMt S PoBLiSHI' CO lllll'lolllloililll!lillll Ti-;i'..:-- "t !l'l. JAI I - i day. i in.-Six M.-uil .i One .Mniiili WEKK I V Oiif Y. ai eix mouiiih ll.. Hardware and Mining Supplies.. luiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiimmiiiiii Main St. Deadwcod, S. D. LITO FEED AND SALE STABLES Good Saddle and Driving Hurrfcfe 1-umlshed. Heavy Hmu M.) Teams Bought and Sold. Contracts taken to do heavy tctni work or to move household f.;ools and furniture. Dry wood for tale an'i deli vered. GEORGE BENNER. 509 Main St The Ladies Bazaar Silk WaiStS for this week at a hrir'ii ii . 5r New Dress Patterns ftr i.rin: r)wn. 3 Summer Goods in lYrvak-s, Morvcnvi .it- 2 5 hams, ami all fashionable fabrics i..r -.iinimtT gr dresses and shirt waists. Tailor SuitS for everyone, Come and - v. Mrs. Nett. - Main St. Deadwood 'i . . . r . i .1 H: 2 UO I yu Entered asSi'Oinl i 'iasn .Main at Lbe REPUBLICAN TICKET. for President WILLIAM M KIM.L t . For Vi 1'irMilcnt - THKOUOKI-: HUM. KViil.T. Menjbws of Coiigrej.-i KUEN V. .MARTIN, of l.awMi. e. CHARLES II Ul'llKE. ut IIukIi" Governor C. N. 1IEHKIK1), of M' Tbei jou. Lieutenant Govi inur GEO. W. SNOW, of Hon lloiinn'-. Secretary of Suit O. C. IIKKG, of Si'iuk. Treasurer JOHN BCHAMHEK. of II it ) i n.nn. Auditor J. D. IIEEVr.S, of llronu. Attorney Central JOHN L. 1'YLE. of H.-1.I!.-. Pupt. of 1'ublii: Instni. noi. K. L. COLLINS, of " lay. Com. of School and I'uIjIi.: l.nnP - DAVID EASTMAN, of HnU-rt.s. Railroad ComnilMiloiii'i - FRANK LKCUI'O, of IkiukI.h. TOO LATE. Thoso t''dit ions now ronniiiK in Knropn for tin- purpnsf of rallying n-Jlef to Kxplon-r Anilri-i- appear to have ht'i-n .li-lavi-d Im'imhI the point whi'i c tb' ir iis'.fnlni ss is ; i 1 1 apparent. Wtu-n last hi'iinl of Mr. And rt was galling nully away in tin- direction oi the north pole in a last traveling lial loon which, it was calculated would In a few weeks curry him clear over the pole and would certainly launch him into eternity along a new and undiscovered route. Several years have passed since Mr. Andrew's Impressive departure, during which nothing has been heard from him. Ills failure to communicate with his friends and anxious relatives oc-ioned a widespread suspicion that In some way or other his calculations had been erroneous and his mission which was to find the pole and return again to the starting point, had not succeeded, at least bo far as the latter part of the program was concerned. It Is now deemed possible that Andre may have got stuck somewhere on the Ice, or having encountered currents of air which could not be foreseen, may be sailing in circles around the pole, unable to change his course. In either event. Mr. ABtlree has been absent in the Arctic circles something more than two years, and aa he. took along-with him provisions only for a brief trip, it is conceivable that whatever fate befel him, he must have been reduced to severe straits some eighteen or twenty months Rgo. To carry relief now to a man who has either been sailing lor two years about the North Pole or ha,s been fast in the ire for a similar period without food and without the means of thawing himself out, may be a worthy enterprise, but it should have been thought of earlier. Relief for Andree at this late date, from an unscientific viewpoint, would -.appear to be almost as futile as'an effort to resurrect Bartlett Tripp's vice-presidential campaign for immediate political purposes. BRYAN'S SCUFF. In the last printed Interview of Mr Bryan, In which he again reaffirmed Ms unyielding derotlon to the cause of the free coinage of silver at the only ratio that any friend of silver erer considered, he made the follow las statement: , Prosperity ? Well, if we can secure Ml . I .Ii-, 1. . . . -..; - 'j, . i r . i ii.c.atn : ; : II. .a hate -: V Kl.-. the I - ,- ii i-e: . "i:r un-tln'.-d ;-:.i.-.-- ,ie.,l --id nolle -a j't'Ol t of he : . V'..'! -i .f i I l 1 . - J i r MKml v on S,;i jo-h in.-; an war au-l legi-1 c au -Plug : . i- .' u na-asur -s i oiiui,. lid the passim: of tie' fief . in. -s fill a a simple act of ui.-tk-e to the n of "h" norihw-cit, thus rwleenntiK i" pl. 'lge of the i .'I'libli' an platform of .., i"l:iiive to this measure: and e note :Mi jo : he tact that the passam- of .- a t u.i- ly due to th.- iin-iiiiig !-cts u! tli- ;-. . iluicaii -ongi .-srii.-n from crh Kak'ot... 1...--r- Oamhlc and Hurke I h. i . r ' i i 1 a -an party re. ugnizes thai 1--ii.,,'.' 1,11-ni.--. fairly capitalized and easily m. oi. ig. d. has built up our indus-. s al'hoine, given ihc largest cmuloy-. i.i id labor at the hithc-i vvngci. and .it. l-d u- iict .-fully to compete vvith c.lgii i-e'iiitiics In the market of the i en I. mat Ions of capital, having as 1 1 ir "hject in- eltect thi' control of the pro- urn of iiiiiiiiii.-li'iis or 'he markets j .ire liu'iil aid injurieii- to the I ' ilil.;. -I- "'" til" i'eol'Ie TlltS eVll it 1 'he iiv. 'II' -t trade, e -h, I. f'.I f.iv :.. Iki-Ii s-.e . I ll-ll ' l.lld' le 'S .lll'l IlJIltlOI'O iv. a : ou ii I'lie :: injury to I" i h a. i - b gii jsd. -hall I.--.' .1 ice- .1:1 I. . w i - i fi.ll "cv . r ' o ISM.1-..' I lie -a .'i.d ii" te proper ;"in- , Iiini in to all vv ho thus -c. k a. d. -1 ; cy 'mil'--' 'iiinpeiii inn and iH'-u-ni the- .l . ' I'.-i-iMe emplov tin-lit c' labor, .ii"! ' '.:'. or ,isch a an nd in. ii t 1 1 the "(in-! ll It loll ' -tie l llltd Slates IIS Will L'l" 'o ill. I he 'I' V eloillelit of the slate and lis f. ha- I n lart.-lv brought al.oiit I y I. "Mivor- of the war of tie- i-eh-llnm. . 'mi u ;, filling 11- e.ll lle-t and IIHet in i .. The r. i'libli. an j.niv i" . 1 1 a ays. dt'l'l" i..1' s tin' tut they lie. I .-lei -av.-d the Iiltioll lli its hour a .-i,l. and thai to id. 'til I- -111'- all hnll'ir f ' eia a ' r. . a in I gra I eful r.-"d.- W e ,iint in ill,- pari t,,keii iv our oh n I "ii:li liakoia soldi' rs in lis- war vvith Spall) .lll'I llle i ll-UITei't letl 11' ! lie I'llilip- ! line i-laii'N. and the honor ami credit th.y I .ell.-, t en our fan stale. I'ln-y provi d ! th in.- .v.. brave, heal and patriotic, j Their gloric us upon the tie i . 1 have' t t: i v 'ii them u name among thi brave sims I of Am. l ira, of vvlieh th"ir -tale and its ! people arc justly proud ! We iiihesitatiiigly iinlnse ."ill appiov" j the poli"v and coin-se ,.f the a.'Miini-.t.rai.eii and tnc legislation t.y 'ontrr'-s- m respect to our invvly ,'napiirid poss.s-ioiis and'ex-pre-s ntir full conti'b te e in lite i-d"ui. inii-gri'v and at'il'ry of ihe adiniiii-trai ion. -iippni t -d hy a i cjnp lii a a i Niigres, to deal .vlsely and jlstly vvith the ipiastions oin "ining thi- same, an llcy tnay arise. We favor the extension of the powers of: the railroad romrrlssion so as to i-iclude I the siiiervision ivf expt'es. t-dephon.- and t.legt.l'h CO 111 pi' 11 i . s deillg l'SIK-s within; this slat". We favor the extec-ion. in our, state, -if thi' syst un of rural free delivery . of m ill. pi ad ii able, ii rapidly as' may b" dun. We dei Ian- ourselves in tavor of the enactment of a statute, with proper penal-: ties, providing for the purchase within th' stnte of all printing, blank books and sta I ieiierv for public use. t-r. ss full power to enact sin h bg-islatam. Ue . 'itigratnlat.' the piople of the coun-ny on the eiiactmt nt into law of the ein-: in v lull, which piovides the gold ;tand- I aid as the n.onetary unit of value. Finan- ml 'Ja-wussions no longer listu'-b th" bus-me.-s conditions of our people. The repub-In.ia party Hands for nionev laws that ben. -fit all the people alike, the horrrwer is well as the lender; laws that tend to and tipializc interest rates! in all ts of the country., for the benefit of our Pi oduri'i-s- the larmeis the laborer, the manufacturer grid the me. chant. O. E. S. No. 23. DEA.DYVOOD. j Regular meetings second and fourth Mon days at 7:30. All members cordially in- 1 vlted. j ANNIE I. PHILLIPS, W. M. , LILLIAN G. HATCH. Sec, I 1 ADDITIONAL LEGAL NOTICES. I Proposals Wanted. I Sealed bids for papering the First Methodist Episcopal church of Dead-wood will be received by .Mrs. E. W. Martin tip to and including July 14th, 1900. Contractors to furnish all material. Enclose samples with bids. The right is reserved to reject any and all bids. Dead wood, July 3, 1900. MRS. H. A. GILES, Sec, NOTICE OK ANNI AL MEETING. The annual meeting of the stockholders of The Golden Reward Consolidated Gold Mining and Milling Company for the pur-pose of electing a board of directors for the ensuing year, and the transaction of Buch other business as may come before said meeting, will be held at the office of the company in the City of Deadwood, Lawrence county. South Dakota, on Tuesday. August 7th, 1900, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon. B. H. HARRIMAN, Pres. VM. LETSON. Ass t. Secy. We Want... You to understand that -we are under small expense and can do better by you on MEATS of all kinds than any of our competitors. Give ns a chance to prove our assertion, by glT-ing us a trial order. JOLITZ & LYNCH MONEY LOANED ON COLLATERAL Security at a lawful rate of Interest Business strictly confidential. Will can at your residence if requested. Dt JACOBS. Clear' Store djpssitnnllcclXHotfii. 1 1& ii I , t , iiii i!ll I iii'il ,! ;n t- (!;.- .a-i t 'ill -i . i.ii . i s. I h'- .1; -t 1 1 Iniliji s of Mi '! il'iiiii tin i j i r i t i an. I i.n-i hi t In in will t. 1 1 ;. i. i t hat ' hey i.i-.e bail Hie lai'- l and rim 4 j-atis-;n tnr.v t r ail" 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 j-r t he pa t two wars that tie-;, ha'..- ever i-vp.-n- need It all Ihihi- who have shared th- o ii' ial prosperity should be innipell-. .I to vote the republican ticket in Nownihi r it is doubtful if Mr. iliyan would carry either Arkan-;is or South (uiolina. PROTECTION AND PRICES. One of tin- arguments most nidus 1 1 lously emplo I by the ell. -Hills oi pi "id t lie 'lion is that ln Ii is based upon out iiit ion that the policy of pre- erung tin- home market for the bene ht of the home producer has indicted injury upon tin- people as ;t whole through the huge III' lease III the lost of Ining which has invariably prevailed during; proec ive tariff periods. If :t weie not for this line of argument Mi.- American free trader vv mid be hard put to it lor an.v thing to urge against the economic system which ! lias broiigni to the .ounttv so much 'prosperity. Increase of prices of the necessities of life ha. been and Is his ! main reliean.e As a matter of f.i'-t tin-re is no more soundness in this than in any of the other claims made by free traders against the protective policy. ' The New York Tribune has been at some pains lo look up the lacts regarding prices at different periods under democratic and republican tariff's. It finds hat. with the single exception of lumber, whose price has been advanced because of the rapid exhaustion of the sources of supply the range of prices of staple articles of use was on .lune I a 1 !'0. almost identically the same as on .Inly I. INHii. two years before the McKinley tariff was enacted. Food products nn;tals and miscellaneous commodities shuvv and average value in 1900 slightly-lower than in 1890 in spite of the fact that Hlnce 1 890 two effectively protective tariffs have been in operation. Compared with I860, a year a democratic free trade, the ratio of prices shows a very radical decrease. On food products the ratio for 1900, as compared with prices in 18ii0. is "a. (IT; on clothing, "ti.44; on metals. a7.78; and on miscellaneous articles a!.85. The only article of use that is dearer in 1900 than in 1S90 or In 1SC0 Is lumber, and this increase in price has been wholly due to increased demand and diminished supply. The value of this showing: is obvious. It ciinches the great fact that under adequate protection he cost of living has steadily decreased, while the rate of wages has steadily increased. Some of the women who maintain that their right to vote is as natural as thair right to pay taxes and conduct business' have been making scornful and disparaging remarks about the manner In which the national republican convention at Philadelphia gained amusement and displayed enthusiasm at the same time by lugging a stuffed elephant ground the convention hall, cheering the effigy and admiring the brilliancy of the mind that conceived it. They ask what would have been said had a lot of women been guilty of similar conduct and the suggestion is made that the incident would have been seized upon as conclusive evidence that women are too emotional for politics and too foolish for serious responsibilities. In this particular instance It must be admitted the women have scored heavily, and that the contempt with which they regard the portion of the proceedings at Philadelphia alluded to is not without justification. At the same time, however, the argument presented Is delighfully feminine, and goes no further toward proving women's capacity for participation in politics than have any of the others they have advanced. The democratic platform proposes to give up the Philippines, but to place over them an extension of the Monroe doctrine. .It seems, therefore, that the Monroe prlonclple may be expanded to the eastern hemisphere, though this country! tself must be limited to. contiguous territory. ' C "Will the editors of the Si Loots Re public,. Cincinnati Enquirer, Atlanta l'. Ilillil I' 1 ll" -ilat. lath the pi. i, nt; n ! !i n "f 1 I " Hit; le-lii-Iit i iiiih lit at liuiiie. mil benedictions in laut possession which lie l of our glorious Hag." lldl'-lts the extent, tu idi-nl is imperialistic. T The 'a hu h lit illH Ill tin- pri- Webster Davis explains to his liieii'ls that In- did not intend lo an-noun. .- his retirement from tin- n-pio. In-all party when he mounted the plat-lotin iit Kansas City ami began to speak for a resolution of sympathy for the lloeis. As be proceeded however, his feelings and tin- desire of the orator to make a hit with the audience got the b(-ter of him. ate'l lie made a mad dive into tie- ib-mo' , al te party. Lightning repeatedly sttink the stat lite o! 1.1 during 1 1,. hi democrat a c . : ty ::i Is t and s.-a : v t-iii am vv Yo; K nai nor olid day of Ihe ,t Kansas City. Hut Hie go. Id paid no alien It is a good jn-t b t it sttike ai.d to til.' .'allied holtS. 'iii'-n and I'ncle il of noti Sam can -t.Mi'l a g sen.-..' v , t in , , : being t in t h. -Ml t ll" least dis- tle- concert . d . it her slightest ui'Mi'V from .1 un i per I 'in v i n s of Hi I .red wrath of Hl van. nd now Mai) Iv la-a-o is makng fun of the Hryanitos and the sacred ratio. Writing to the New York World about the Kansas City convention, she says: .Not since the palmy days of the great showman. I'. T. Hariitim. has such a colossal aggregation of polifi-i al hybrids, trick riders, reform Clowns and eipiine performers held forth ir. American city. If the democrats per- ist in giving prominence to silver and their allegiance to it they will be compelled to project their theores and their hopes into the world beyond the grave." ASK US SOMETHING EASIER. A leading citizen of Lincoln, not in politics, entered the Journal sanctum yesterday morning with a conundrum. "Why is it." lie asked, "that in a great national convention, where the decla- I ration of independence was read and a tremendous pretense of patriotism was made, held at a time when the Cnited States is mourning the murder of thousands of her citizens, some of them representatives of the government at a foreign court, sonic of them busines men and their employes, many of them preachers of the gospel of all denominations engaged in sacred missionary work, hundreds of them innoifent women anil children, and when our soldiers are being shot down who were sent to protect these people their families and the property, not a word was said in speech or resolution. not petition offered to the throne of grace hy the clergymen who acted as chaplains, ti indicate any sympathy for the families of the slain or for the boys In blue in the hour of extreme peril? "Why is it that the convention al Kansas City adopted with so much fervor a resolution of sympathy with the suffering Boers in South Africa and had not a word to say of the suffering of their own countrymen and countrywomen in Cuba." Well, who can answer a question like that off hand ? Who can penetrate the mysteries of democratic politics? We know that the Boer resolatons were offered to catch the German and Irish vote and that perhaps the bosses there, as well as the common delegates were so much absorbed by that idea that it didn't strike them that the American vote was of any account, and their sympathy is purely a vote-getting species of fly-paper. But it is after all very strange that it did not occur to Mr.' Bryan or Chir-man Jones of Boss Croker or Dave Hill in the democratic convention, or to Senator Teller or Senator Dubois or Charley Towne in the free silver convention of the clergymen who prayed to make a solitary allusion to the tragedy in China, the deadly insult to the flag in Pekin, and the. horrible atrocities suffered by American women and children all over the empire. The conundrmu still stands awaiting a reply from some one who knows the reason why. Lincoln Journal. REPUBLICAN PLATFORM. Th republicans of South Dakota, In stat convention, assembled, reaffirm, and rnw our allrtianc to the republican party and it principle, and particularly as xprd In the party platform of the party adopted la 189, every - piedfe of which baa been fulnUed. vt'a cedars th administration of Preat- deat McKlalcy and the republican party. aad oencratalat th country ea tfee revtv-val of industrial, acri culture! aad wnar 1 .i. Mi 'III. hi' Wf've Get It! You want It! Let's make a dcd. 0 ;r business transactions are strictly coufidec-'tial. We've get !-" "-'-'ce'. Jou want the moDey, so ruffle and us. We have on ht.nd a large stock Of unredeemed pleJges at prices tu below their cost of manufacture. No. 21 Lee St. The Deadwood Loan Office. FIRST NATIONAL BUNK DEADWOOD, SOUTH DAKOTA. 'United States Depositor DIRECTORS: 0. j. salisbury, t. j. grier. f. m. sparks p. a d. a. Mcpherson. OFFICERS: 1 ''ldBt O. J. SALISBURY Vic-President.. ..T. J. GRIER the Totes of all those who have not ' had their share of the prosperity, we are willing to give the republicans the votes of those who have received their share. -' If the Republicans were sure of the rote of every man in the country whose surroundings are setter now than they were in 1896, when the con 1 d. L. MARCOUX'S servative element stood in fear of his ' success, they would have a walk-over New Undertaking Parlors J Assist Cashier ...-J- S DK J Telephones -0. w WXSSSSSSBSSSSSSSSi No. 20 Lee Street. Are the Neateet and " mot romnlete in t'ne la Terr state in the union. Mr. Bry a himself would be obliged to vote for Mr. McKinley on his own evidence. Four years ago he was scarcely a tax payer in his city and county. Now. by hia return1 of money holdings and credits, he Is the largest taxpayer in the city of Lincoln. Not many months ago the cry of a labor famine was very general. , Now nearly all the factories All Embalming done by an expert. Only Funeral Car in the Black Hills- employing hundreds, of thousands more men than were employed in 1S96 are running full time. There never has been a time when the labor of the country was so fully employed si Calls answered promptly Day or Night. Constitution and Pittsburt Post, who I -g vi y 'I - v -V ,

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