The Daily Deadwood Pioneer-Times from Deadwood, South Dakota on September 20, 1900 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
September 20, 1900

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

Deadwood, South Dakota
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 20, 1900
Page 2
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

1HE DAILY PIONEfcl.-TIMES, DEADWOOD S. D. THURSDAY, SEPTE , ! tIP fllll "I The State School j lEGoi IN THE FIELD OF POLITICS. rope and Asia to come into the American market, anrT thus stopping the mills, factories, mines and the thousands of Industries now furnishing remunerative employment to American skill. What does the democratic paltforn'i promi.-e. In another plank it opiiOM-.s a proactive taiiff and for the uplift- THE DEADWOOD PIONEER ESTABLISHED JUNE 8, 1874. THE BLACK HILLS TIMES ESTABLISHED APRIL 7, 1877. CONSOLIDATED MAY 13. 1897. PIONEER-TIMES PUBLISHING CO. MINES I.(.TKI) AT Rapid City S. D. nl.'l'KUS I'Ul 'l'.Si: AS l'( il.I.OWS: 1. A .il :tiin L-iii-'.ne. i n ( j '. A lollee 1'i-eparatory course. Tin- next term lie-::ns Wednesday, s. nr. 1'.'. km'.'. I'd" further infoi niation address, . . ROBERT L. SLAOLE, President, Rapid City, S. D. DRS . vonWEDELSTAEDT C ffices Oiinic E" ock. Opposite B. : jj We have complete, ;,t J,r'r---ent the Urug ,tcr,. -, .... .. "mtt We 7 " n Dai, ...... . . AND V Ui'f .11 ;,. I;m-s riptinn , absolute! y .., ii iues. 'Ve da I..,- ; - ' Ohd Kr;i... may t ut u : and in;,;,., the 'hcape t to "-Is; "'IrJ --ilk w town. I you m the Il'eehe.-t : , j. a j ' aii he tioii-'l ' ... i . 1 auie pi n cs a, , ;, Omaha. " ' " are ""-I need nj iue, Know you will BE HAPPI to get well, and in the lot-J you win Bave many dollar J geiiing your medicines froa competent, thoroly eiperlai ed druggist Remember we are nere It business and want your $ ronage. We win give value received for everjui; juu uuy. at tne & M. uepot. i el.. B. H. 20?. .Res., 2!. City Creei. Tel. B. H. 201. GOLD,GOLD, HOW IT C- LITTERS! ALL GOLD LOOKS ALIKE TO SOME, But to the Experienced Eye BLACK HILLS GOLD IS THE REAL THING. Made up in all kinds of Jewelry, Watches, Chains, Rings, etc., by BUTLER The Jeweler, 65112 Wain Street. 24 YEIRS IN THt -BLACk hills FA ILLIARLT KNOWN AS THE ..Old Kintz Brewer.. been a resident of CENTRAL for all these years aud is still at the same old stand Who? Wrhy, Henry Roseckrantz of course. CENTRAL, ,. ..So. Dak TI.'lt.Me DAILY Ivui; One Vmr. . . Blx Al.niilj-One Momii. . . WEKKl.t - !- One Year Blx MnilMis.... 'K SI IIS' Moi Mil, ;, Fill'' i ii i. Eotcn J - M.I'T Ticket. . !.i:v .el . r, REPUBLICAN For IT. -i . .,: - U i i.i.i a M M K 7or VK.- 1':. -in. .;' 1 III-;' i " i : -: I: lli'inl'i' : - '. i '. ii. i .i -- KHKX W M I; I I I i ! : i CII,M;).i:s ii. i-.l i:i.i:. . : ;!.. (Invt'l l:. I - c. x. I n;!!i:! i;i . r i , : Lien i. i.,, i i (JKo . .-'.v., ! ; i -Sen. -a: v , ' -'. ). III', T7...1--1-. r jni ix .-'i ii m i : i : i : ' i All.l!lf J. ii. i:i:i:vi:s. ,,f i :,,,... n Attorney Cp. r i ! .iniix i. rvi.i: ..r v.-; :!. Sllpt. Of I'lll Ii.- I II-' .' H. tlll K. K. CHI. I. INS. ef Clay. Com. 'if School and I'ulilic I,.nnl DAVID KXSTMAX. nf Uil.erls Railroad Coiimilssiiiner PRANK LOCOQ, of Douglas. Legislative Ticket. State Senators LLEWELLYN P. JENKINS. H. T. COOPER. Members of House of Representatives E. H WARREN. JOHN N. HAWfiOOD. JOHN PETERSON. AMOS PATRIQUIN. County Ticket. filler Iff FRED DOTEN. Treasurer H. P. LOREY. Register of Deed"! JOHN WTUNOROSK. Auditor- W. A. ZIN'K. Clerk of ronrt POL STAR. State's Attorney S. C. POU.T. County Jwlg. FRANK J. WASH AH rr,H. AsseRRor A . MOOHIE. fluperlntendent of SrbooTa HELEN M. PENNETT. --Oomner PR. THARI.ES E. ZERFINO. ' Surveyor A S GATES. County Commissioner TMrd 'District KOWARD f-AfHET.IN. ' THE STATE OF BUSINESS. The September statements of the Deadwood banks show a healthy business. The deposits arg large and the loans and discounts are equally large. The business public has confidence in the banks and the banks have confidence In the ability of the business public to meet Its obligations, two conditions that make for good times. It Is true that compared with preceding years, the volume of business . done by Deadwood merchants in some lines has not been so large this year, but It has been, on the -whole, more profitable; not that higher prices have prevailed or profits on Palace Pfiaraai W. L. FAUST. Ph. 6. Pro) Geo. V Aycrs & ft Successors to Ayres & Wardman Hardware Company. , IMIIIIIMII ! t,"it I. ,:!: A:i I:.I l.:i, i in.l I I t n I Val run! ll Mi ;Ml .. ll II :-tra' 'I in- :-i I'.e.l i n . ale! . I n r I., tie d ' ! Ii ho. pit a ! s ii r- P'iMi-k i 'bar the s lisade te, d. inocratii t. 1 1 . unpi'i I '11 oldie .mi In i on v . in i.e. s: III !"!! Ii, I -Were Win n th ill join tied it seemed to ii good man.', re publicans that Lincoln would be de Ii iiteil and all that the I 'nion had fought for lost. Two days later Sherman announced the capture of Atlan ta, and when this success was followed by Sheridan's victories in the Shenandoah valley. Republicans had no doubt as to Lincoln's re-election. The peoplo rallied to the support of the army in the field, rallied in the defense of national honor. Lincoln swept the Tnion. receiving 21.' electoral votes out of 233. The peace-at-any price party, the ! party of surrender and scuttle, is i working against the administration of President McKinley as the peace-at- any price party of thirty-six years ago worked against the war admin""- I tration of President Lincoln. The Rryanites of today are shirring our soldiers, belittling our achievements. lemoralizing national sentiment, as lid the Vallandighamites and copper heads of Lincoln's day. If the people of this day are like the people of 1864 Bryan will meet with a defeat as crushing as that of McClellan. THE BANK DEPOSIT TEST. When the people are employed and prosperous they are able to lay aside for a rainy day. When they are suffering from enforced idleness due to business depression they are compelled to draw upon their savings to keep the wolf from the door. No better test of improved prosperity." therefore, is to he fourid than the comparative exhibit of bank deposits, reflecting the ups and downs of the great mass of thrifty and frugal people who form the backbone of the nation's strength. From the official figures out of the reports of the comptroller of the currency the following significant table has been ipmpiled, covering the banks of the United States: Number of Depositors. Banks. 104. eN'ational 1.4M.ftrtt', State and private.. .".ii2.7."'j Trust companies .. 2u.ri.:t'iS 1890. 9fiti.394 443.321 4,L'."i4...1t; Savings :1.4 13.47" Totals ....i4.-..e'M 7.i."....414 Increase denositors. 2.1TO -'47 TOTAL AMOI'NT OF DEPOSITORS. Banks. 1SH4. 1S93. National . . $1 A",.VM ,r,SS $1.S:V.1 15 Ptate and private ... ! 21 4.442... M 41 S -n.2f.7 Trust Co s.. .'3'J.f.n4.SH2 r.7ti 774.117 Savings ... l.2f.a.4:.n.41j ; 72.974.. SI ..Totals 874,589,400 $4,608,096,005 Increase deposits . ji.733.o:.c :,:! Average deposit in all banks: 1894 $520 1899 $602 If we can have no prosperity. a3 Mr. Bryan insists, bo long as the gold standard prevails, how will he account for the increase of 2.109.547 in the number of depositors having money in the bank to their credit in the McKinley year 1899 as compared with the democratic year 1894? How will he explain the increaa-i in the total bank deposits from J2.S74-5&9.406 to $4,608,096,005 in the same period under the beneficial influence of republican policies? How wfn he bni6h aside the increase in the average amount to th; credit of each depositor from $520 in 1894 to $602 In 1899? The bank deposit test of prosperity should be applied by each incMvIftual to himself. Have you or any memte- of your household a bank deposit? IT so. how does your deposit compare with your bank book previous to Pres-tient McKinley's election? Omaha Bee. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS, deed surfac titl to block of ground in Washington addition to Lead. Charles H. McAllister and wife to E. O. Sllger warranty deed to piece of ground In First Ward, Deadwood, consideration $150. Sam Puplch to Nick Pupich quit claim deed to lot Eight block two Girardi addition to Lead City. ' James E. Weddaugh et al to Mrs. Ellen Jensen Quit claim deed, surface title to lot 2 blocV 13. Denver addl- tlon to Lead. oCnsideration $1,!TQD. llilti -KMM THE MAN ASnAMED COUNTRY. ie ..)' ! , ) 1 1 1 !'..-- . - 'i ! Ill" OF HIS I i. v. . , . l .1 1 i.ill.lee .nun -. !'.le. : pin. Ill'llll I'll ill:.' let I. I .nlin: : In". I I ! I 1 1 1 ' "We.. : a n i an. I "tie f-!!-. i V. Ill 'A .1 p. He '.V. II tk.t ,! 1 1 1 .ii:.! v. ,i, - nl. lit I -p , h :' .M..:. i n I -i I !i. I !', I he -e ' I 1 1 II I , t ii en v. !io were tHrlii in.' 'i'ji; land, and had u li 1 1 easntia ble ntP its no rain ' 1 1 i i 1 1 1 I in pi ( - a !' ie lor si their wrathful indignation t pie of dliio and of the count iv con signed Mr. ('onvin. with his iiiceuip 'liable, brilliancy, in tin- acme of his glorv. to a dark political grave, from which there was never for him a p-sur rection. Is this generation less patriotic. It.; devoted to the dear land of their 7iirth or adoption, and will be less tolerar: of those who are ashamed of their country and pray the god of battles to give success to the arms of the enemy against whom our brave soldiers a"-e contending In the, red harvst of death? We certainly think not. They, too will be relegated to the shades of on-livion. and their very names and mem orv will perish, or be written on the scroll of infamy. Mckinley. on the issues. "The democratic demand is for tho oinage of silver at liitol. If another issue is paramount, this is ininiedi-i ate." "If the immediate business of those opposed to this financial heresy to prevent the triumpn of the parties whose union Is only assured by adherence to the silver issue." "The republican party remains faithful to its principle of a tariff which supplies sufficient revenues for the government and adequate protection to our enterprises and producers." "I'nless something unforseen occurs to reduce our revenues or increase our expenditures, the congres sat its next session, should reduce taxation very materially." ' "We oirght to own the ships for our carrying trade with the world, and we ought to build them in American shipyards and man them with American sailors." "Our national policy more imperatively than ever calls for its Isthmian canal completion and control by this government.'" "Conspiracies and restrictions intended to restrict business, create monopolies and control prices should be effectively restrained." "For labor a short day is better than a short dollar." "The pension laws should be justly administered, and will be." "The generous treatment of the Porto Ricah accni-Js with the most liberal thought of our own country, and encourages the best aspirations of the people of the island." "The power of the government has been used for the liberty, the peace and the prosperity of the Philippine peoples." "With all the exaggerated phrase-making of this electoral contest, we are in danger of being diverted from the real contention." "It Is our purpose to establish In the Philippines a government suitable to the wants and conditions of the inhabitants, and to prepare them for self-government; and to give them self-government when they are ready for it" "We would not yield our title while our obligations last" "We will not give tip onr own to guarantee another sovereignty." "Nations which go to war must be prepared to accept its resultant obligations, and when they make treaties mtiit kep them " "The republican party does not have to assert its devotion to the declaration of Independence." "The wages of labor should be adequate to keep the home in comfort educate the children, and, with thrift sad economy lay something by for the days of infirmity and old age," TWO CAMPAIGNS. The political campaign of 1864 resembled in one" particular the campaign of 1900. There was standing behind Lincoln a party pledged to the defense of the nation, i There was a party clamoring for peace at any price, making every effort to demoralize the war party and to embarrass the president. Thurlow Weed, one of the most astute politicians of bis time, regarded the re-election of Uncoln as an improbability. Republicans like Horace Greeley. Henry Winter Davis. Salmon P. Chase, John C. ,Fremont and Carl Schun were despondent or distfustfuL On the 23rd of August Lincoln him self wrote; "It seems exceedingly! probable that this administration win - ill:.' ef ill .1;' ;'n nf Ann l ! an in..! . I . at-- it" i! ' .lit. 'il '! i - I in, ml; , 1. 1.' tl W. : t'.l f... :.'-:i- . : n I . ' . :: the i.i : ; i -1 ' inn ,,!' 1 e : : . i Vi pi'.d'i' . I l.v tin- .Ie!:,,,, i,,ii,- t'ln It '.I t.l I - a p'll i I, I fi . t ill with tile prut I -1 1 1 1 - seen Ill- I'l t:ii i'T and its tmlav with lmsy railways, em plriyed s. and the heaviest crowded labor, nood w.'nr exixirts ever made by this or any other country since nations began to exchange products. Labor will be slow to pive up an evident, tangible, constant rendition of prosepr-ity for the promise of creatine; another office to he filled by a henchman of the boy orator of the Platte. Bryan says it Is better to open the mints and cut the dollar In which waees are paid in two In the middle. President M Klnley says it Is better to open the mills and continue to pay pood wajjes In the best money the world has ever known. Tt Is for labor to decide which of the two policies is most likely to butter his bread. THE NEW CATECHISM. (From the Coffeyville i Kan.) Journal.) Who made the world? William Jennings Bryan. For whom did he make 4t ? William Jennings Bryan. Who built the ark? William JenningH Bryan. Who was the founder of Rome? William Jennings Bryan. Who was the author of the Magna Chaita? William Jennings Bryan. Who said "Curfew Shall Not King Tonight?" William Jennings Bryan. Who discovered America? William Jennings Bryan. Who built the Kock Mountains? William Jennings Bryan. Who headed the Boston tea party? William Jennings Bryan. Who cleaned out the British at Vorktown? William Jennings Bryan. Who civilized New Jersey? Wil'iam Jennings Bryan. Who gave .Maud Muller the frosty mit? William Jennings Bryan. Who invented the Missouri compromise? William Jennings Bryan. Who Issued the emancipation j'rocli-mat ion? VwlIam Jennings Bryan. Who was the author of the interstate commerce? A William Jennings Bryan. Who struck Billy Patterson? William Jennings Bryan. Who decides when the century cr-ds? William Jennings Bryan. Who gives Gabriel the tip to blow his horn? William Jennings Bryan. A cto'irinent Law.- v o-mntv niau who has Just n.turnel from the eastern part of the state says the republicans over there are confident of carrying the state by agood sized major Ity. Populists claim the state but af not at all confident They claim to believe that Pettirrew will control the legislature. When the senator was here a few days ago he expressed some doubt about the fualonists carrying the state bnt thinks the legis lature safe. The only person beard of thus far who has returned with a treasure from Cape Nome Ik a Kaasas man who had a bad case of dyspepsia when he went away. He has returned home with an appetite like a sawmill. He gathered In good health, which is better than gold. Carl Schurs, who Is now supporting William Jennings Bryan, said In the Peorm tabernacle four years ago, among other things, equally scathing: "Abraham Lincoln and Bryan! Abraham Lincoln and Altgeld! To associate these names together as allies In a common cause aye, to pronounce them together in the same breath Is not only a fraud it is a sacrilege." ;". A Kansas City newspaper. Is advocating the formation of a second telephone company on the ground that the" rivalry of two would make talk cheaper. And this In a campaign year! la I wfitrmmrmmmiim. Hardware and Mining Supplies.. goods larger, but that greater - economies have been practiced and more cash sales have been made. Losses have been smaller and the - expense of collectors gTeatly reduced. Gradually, but surely the merchants are placing their business on a cash basis, an in a short time the bill collector will disappear alto- gether. A good fall and winter trade V:is now assured. The merchants have Ihe cash for ths summer's business, have their fall stocks on the shelves and their winter stocks ordered, ; transit. They have that self-satisfied V air which means prosperity. J ' 0 ii'iiiririitmiiiitiiiiiiti Main St. Deadwood, S. D. 77 OP INTEREST TO LABOR. vLi" -.. Republican Platform. . w - VVA. -renew our faith in the poli-' if y, of protection to American la-Jj:' -fcN In that policy our Industries ' ( .have been, established, diversi-.'T,vi.ified and ' maintained. By pro- tectlng the home market competl- ;S)tloii has been stimulated and pro-L Auction cheapened. Opportunity -w 4to the) Inventive genius of our' i Stop i Think H I i) ALL OUR y'-:"7 iwoplo; ' has ; been secured and T V wageo'ln every department of la-bO; maintained at higher rates 1 V SUMMTER goods il Ginghams. Dimities and Percale? - 'i V;"':'-','8hr now than ovep before n " - 1 and alwava dlatlnaulahlnn our fc THOSE THAT FORMERLY SOLD FOR r 35c NOW GO AT 2c. We have a nice new Mne ofMnalin Dnderwew which we are also telling at a great Bargain. A beautiful line ol bed praada. laoe enrtaiua. 25c N0""i 12c. 11 I Thevall so at aaacilflce. u on k r.r .! in on ike i ROl'ND TUC i a rki trc oaTAARI 2. mmr m i av . ; i Did it ever strike you . 9 m working people in their better conditions ef life from those of any competing country. Democratic Platform. In the Interest of American labor and tha uplifting of tho working man, as the cornerstone of the prosperity of our country, we recommend that congress ere ate a department ef labor in ' charge of a secretary, with a seat In the Cabinet, . believing that the elevation of the American laborer will bring with It Increased protection and Increased . prosperity to the country at home and to our commerce abroad. Here are the respective planks of the two platforms on the question of the Improvement of the condition of the American worklngman. These planks are worthy of a little study. The republican plank Is positive, defi nite and frank. It distinctly says that the republican plan for bettering the condition of American labor fa to maintain the policy of protec tion: to protect, by a tariff, the labor of the United States, from the competition which free trade would certainly produce la allowing the prod-nets of pauper labor from both Eu- THAT .i-i Good Liquor is a Goo : Stx- wnile Poor Liquor is a r"- For Pure Old California Sherry, Angelica, Port, of Muscat COME TO US. 1 1. 50 PER GALLON Or for fine Old Whiskey and Brandy at $3. ' FAMILY LIQUOR STORE Case "beer deliv ered free to residence vL

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page