Newspaper Page Text
Thursdav, August 11, 1910.
Greatest Summer Resorts in the World
Big- Four New York Central
Similarly low fares to other Eastern summering
points,, including Thousand Islands, Adirondack,
White Mountains, Berkshire Hills, Saratoga, etc
Tickets on sale daily to September 30, good for
return within 30 days. Free stop-over privileges at
Niagara Falls and other points, and optional boat trips
on Great Lakes and Hudson River.
Tickets and Sleeping Car accommodations fur
nished on application to your local agent or to
ERWIX TEARS, General Agent Passenger
1017 17th Street, Denver, Colorado.
WARREN J. LYNCH. Passenger
he will remember that this government
and the people generally were then in
the worst financial condition that eith-
er has ben in during the 40 years in
nvhich I have observed politics. ne ,
government was practically Danicrupu
In order to keep; g-oing it had been
compelled to issue bonds and to beg
financiers to take them at a low price.
The machinery of the government was
like a worn out automobile and we
were not only without fuel, but we
were absolutely without axle grease.
The number of unemployed persons
throughout the country, according to
the reports of Dun's and Bradstreet's
agencies have never been exceeded
either before or since. Over 800,000
St"' ??Z$ZZ ZriS&VlL "!
, ,i -.-.. -. - -. y --
in 119 of our prinicipal jcltles. In the
south cotton was worth on the average i
less than five cents per pound, and J
there was a condition of absolute un-1
rest extending throughout the entire
nation that I hope to never see again.
"This state of affairs continued un
til the close of Cleveland's adminis
tration, and at the end of that time
almost the entire Democratic party in
the south was in revolt against the
inly Democratic president that most
of the men then living had ever seen.
The Cki DIonex RemcC-
"The Democratic party proceeded to
make another one of Its strange ef-
forts to revive business "by attempting
to cneapen ana aeuase tne money or
the country. Under the leadership of
the gentleman frcm Nebraska, they
made the mistake of repudiating the
position of Cleveland and Carlisle on
the money question instead of repu
riiatfnir their tariff leE-islAtlon "V
I refused to endorse the folly of
demanding the free coinage of silver
at the hallowed ratio of 16 to 1. I
knew that to do so placed me In ab-!
conflict with the Democratic
but I did not hesitate to re-'
uJlSibM I if
I Fve Heard Lots About It
I Guess I'll have some with
breakfast, and see if it's half
are crisper than fresh, popcorn so thoroughly cooked
and daintily toasted that it almost melts in the mouth.
"The Memory Lingers"
Posfaim Cereal Company, Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich.
Traffic Manager, Chicago
voted for Mr. McKinley, and I have
refused ever since to follow Mr. Bry-
an's theories in any particular. I have
taken no active part in national poll-
tics since- From a dosire to help
friends and to see a good local govern
ment, I have occasionally taken a part
in state pontics, but ray views udoii'
these questions have been well known
to my acquaintances and friends from
1S96 to the present time.
Democratic Calamity Hosiers.
"Doubtless all men remember tho
stirring campaign that was made in
1896. Again our distinguished lead
ers went throughout the south pro
claiming that if The gold standard
snould be adopted, that cotton w-jula
m?n Pl!d I? the field, that beef
cattle wouia not be worth driving to
,h(l ytt-i ,o .- " 5,T
: - m.- .w ,. . - t iiio-ii 11: lAcrij i
would be absolutely ruined, and that
no one could possibly be benefited ex
cept the money lenders. Thousands vjf
people believed thse statements as
firmly as they believed the doctrine of
the Christian religion. Thousands of
them were in absolute despair when
Bryan was defeated and the McKin
ley administration went Into power.
The Dlnglcy Bill.
For he Duroose of securlns: immedi-
ate tariff legislation the president
caned a special session 01 congress,
on the 15th day of March, 1S97, and
the task of revising tariff, laws so as j
to make the revenue at least equal the
national expenditures was at once be
gun by Nelson Dingley in the house,
and Nelson W. Aldrich in the senate.
It has always been the policy of the
Republican party to raise revenue
enough for the general expenditures of
the government by tariff and internal
revenues without resorting to the is
suance of ponds at a liign rate of in
terest in time of peace. In other
words the Republican party has never
beMeved, and I hope will never be-
Leve in the issuance of national bonds
And Here It Is.
cream and suga
as good as I've heard.
to meet current expenses. The Ding
ley bill passed promptly. All the Re
publicans voted fr it and they were
assisted by five soutnern Democrats.
The law was. of course, denounced in
the terms which Democrats always ap
ply to tariff measures s "the most in-
lquitous ever passed," and "the most (
outrageous ever forced upon a people.'" 1
But nn the day of its passage Mr. Ding-
ley issued a statement in which he !
said: 'This law will give increased
opportunity to American labor and af- '
ford the masses a purchasing power
which they have lost unoer the con-1
ditions of the past four years a pur- I
chasing power which will enab'e them!
to buy more of the farmer, more of
the merchant, more of the manufac
turer, and more of every producer in j
the land. Confidence will return,
prices will begin to rise again to a
paying point, and prosperity will set
in upon this ccuntry. The operation i
of the laWwill increase our revenue j
to that point where every expenditure I
will be met and there will be a surplus '
left with which the government can
resume the payment of the principal
of the public debt?' There is not a .
living man today of respectable Intel-
ligence and a fair mind, who can deny!
that Mr. Dingley's prophecy was abso
Those False Prophecies.
"Not one word of the Democratic
prophecies which had been poured, into
our ears came true. In place of despair
and desolation stalking through me
country, plenty and prosperity returned
at once. To the dismay of the Demo
crats, the governmental machinery
began again to m-uve with regular
strokes. The price of cotton, the price
of coal, the price of beef, the price ot
wheat and th-j price of corn began to
go up and they have been up ever
since. If the agricultural and stock
raising interests of this country are
not satisfied with the prices which they
are now receiving for their products,
they must, inde- d. be hard to satisfy.
If they are dissatisfied with the
chanevs the government is today giv
ng them for making money, they will
prcbably, always be dissatisfied. But
if two y- ars from now the Democratic
party is returned to power in national
legislation, I predict that prices will
speedily fall to a level at which some
body will be profoundly dissatisfied.
"Everywhere we are hearing the cry
of down with the tariff. I believe that
our D-jmocratic brethren have really
reached the conclusion that they can
dispense with all duties on imported
products and run the government on
wind. Senator Bailey felt called upon
to warn them last year in substance
to the effect that the demands which
they are making now could not be com
plied with by them if they should
come into power, and that if they
should be entrusted again with the
control of the notional .government,
they would feel very much embar
rassed by the declarations which they
.are making today. Jhe truth is, gen
tlemen, our government is a great bus
iness concern. It can only be run in
one way, and that is a business way.
If you depart from this you bring
desolation and misery upon the people,
and although they may clamor for It
under the advice of misguided lead
ers, they will repent if their pwn pray
ers be granted '
Labor's Ileal Enemy
"There Is another question of na-
importance to which I beg to
call your attention.
party has no just right to be consid
ered a friend of the laboring man. It
is friendly to him only on election day
or when a strike is on. The founda
tion for this feeling was laid by
Thomas Jefferson himself over 100
years 'ago. The average man pictured
Jefferson as the friend of the working
man and as a-man whose heart beat
high -send warm with sympathy for
the brother, who lived by the sweat of
his brow. As a matter of fact he be
lieved in nothing of the kind.
Jefferson, the Aristocrat.
"He was a fair type of the old Vir
ginia gentleman who lived on a coun
try estate devoting himself to intel
lectual pursuits and depending for a
livelihood on the labor of slaves. He
had an actual abhorrence: for the white
man who toiled in any manufacturing
Industry. He regarded him as a men
ace to the state and he declared with
the utmost vehemence that he pre
ferred to send our raw material to
England and have It manufactured
there and sent back to us and pay
the freight both ways, rather than to
be contaminated by the presence of the
working man Mn America, whom he
declared had bad manners and bad
principles. England thoroughly agreed
with him In this view and uhtil 1S43
she forbade by law the exportation of
manufacturing machinery from Eng
land to America.
A Foe to Industry
"The Democratic partyVfrom the
days of 'Jefferson to the present time
has rarely attempted to turn a wheel
of industry. It has never attempted to i
do anything to maintain good wages
tor the laboring ma::. It has at all
times declared a tariff for the protec-'
tion of the working man as iniquitous
and it has done everything both by
word and deed that could be done to
bring his wages in America down to
the wages of the worklngman in Eu
rope. Call of Dnty.
"I am not an office seeker. I have
never held but one office In my lire.
I have not had for many? j'ears the
slightest desire to relinquish the pleas
ures and pursuits of private life, but
when you called upon me to bear
your banner in this campaign I felt it
my duty to accept, and if "my healthJ
permits I will say some things to the
people ,of Texas which I am sure
many of them have never heard be
fore. No Defenders.
"I presume It is needless to make
an attack upon the present Democrat
ic administration of Texas until some
one can be found who is willing to
defend it. In the vigorous campaign
which has just ended not one man
dared lift his voice In its behalf. The
man who won by a great plurality de
nounced it in, every speech that he
"Governor Campbell entered office by
a bare plurality. He will reerfter pri
vate life by a practically unanimous
vote. It is ray judgment that we have
had during the past four years the
worst governed state in the union.
Our penitentiary system has dis
graced us in the eyes of the world.
Our public free school system, out
side of the cities and towns, has been
denounced by our educational board as
about the worst to be found in the
United States. . Our system of purchas
ing school books has a strangely per
sistent and pungent odor. The" state
rangers, the state asylum, the various
commissions and the numerous boards
are all seasick, and the state railroad
is making the people .weep.
"Had these things happened in an
other state the voice of Democracy
would have been lifted in loud and
persistent wailing; but they happened
in Texas and silence is the order of
the hour. A few comorations hav.
?bcog plundered and our taxes tempor
arily reuueeu irom tne spoils, but our
people are still buying practically
everything which they use In the way
of manufactured articles from other
"We have enacted trust legislation
so drastic that if it were rigidly en
forced all business In this state would
be paralyzed in a single week. But
we have reached that condition in gov
ernment which historians everywhere
have declared to be the worst, namely,
laws are passed that are not intended
to be enforced against the many ana
th&tt are only enforced against the
"In some cases we have run the
agencies of the factories out of the
state and are now buying their pro-
,.BBnS5433aB& WWWf OT .in IiTi
I M i
STOVES CUT ...';.
From Underwriters' Sale Prices. Commencing Tomorrow, August 12th
Joseph F. Appleton, Gen, Mgr.
ducts at increased prices through third
"The harvester trust is gone, but
J;he lawyers of the harvester trust
Tiave turned merchants and are selling
to us the machinery at an advanced
price which we declined to buy from
their clients direct The other states
in which the trusts are situated are
laughing at us. We even allow our
great iron plant the Rusk peniten
tiary to stand Idle because there does
not seem business sense enough In the
present administration to run it and
we refuse to lease it to any one else
until the lessee will make an affidavit
that he has no connection with similar
plants elsewhere. In other -words, wc
prefer to ship Iron ore 'but of the state
and have it manufactured into iron or
Uteel to ship it back, pay freight
charges both ways and a profit to a
third person to handle it, rather than
to have it made in our own plant and
to give employment to our own people
and to furnish a market for our own
products. This may be business sense
to the present Democratic party, but
it looks childisn ana suij lu mc.
Foolish Bank Policy.
"It is illustrative of that econom
ical wisdom which Texafcs Democrats
displayed for more than 40 years in
forbidding the incorporation of a bank
by its own people and in its own ter
ritory. And -let no one suppose that
the Democrats opposed the organiza
tion of state banks because they fa
vored national banks. On the con
trary our constitution forbaUe the cre
ation of one, and every Democratic
platform for years demanded the abo
lition of the other. We were simply
opposed to having any hanks at all
and yet when Ave years ago we sud
denly discovered that they were a
necessity we amended the constitu
tion and we enacted a law with an
emergency clause and today more than
500 state banks are in operation in
grand old Texas.
Texas Makes Ijittle.
"I insist that state laws forbidding
all manner of combinations are Injur
ious to the people of Texas so long as
we buy our manufactured products
elsewhere. Practically everything of
i, enrt that Texas, buys she buys
from- "the north' and 'east and- in states j
in which the prices or manuu;iuicu
products are beyond question frequent
ly Tegulated by private agreement. She
pays freights on these things from one
corner of the nation to the other. The
factories themselves pay to her no tax
es. They give employment to no Ia.bor
in her midst. They consume but little
of the produce which she brings from
the farm and garden She remains an
agricultural state because no factory
of any importance dares attempt to
operate in her midst. I believe with
Mr. Roosevelt that there are good
trusts and bad -trusts. There are some
trusts that are Intended and do, by
careful business management and bet
ter economic conditions, manufacture
and sell their product for a lower price
than they could possibly be sold for
if they were made by a small individ
Short Sighted Policy.
"Such trusts are beneficial to the
people who purchase their goods. But
our law condemns them as quickly as
It does the most outrageous monopoly.
TV; mit them all on the same footing
and we strike at them not only with
the malice of the adder. butRalso with
its blindness. In other words we
have lost our business judgment.
"We have thrown aside a,U pretense
of reasonable business principles and
we attempt to destroy not alone the
conditions which hurt but also the
conditions which help. I beiieve In the
common law rule which embodies the
wisdom of ages. Every one should be
allowed to combine to obtain fair prices
fer his products and no one should bo
allowed to combine to obtain an un
Holding Texas Bnck.
"The crreat state of Texas has not
a single city of 100,000 population. She
hii no few factories tnat tney are
hardly worth considering. She still
believes In the production and sale of
raw cotton and she has produced ana
sold enough of it in the last 20 years
to purchase a good part of the earth.
A stream of gold has constantly flowed
through her midst, but blessed with
the fairest and most productive land
on which the sun shines, many of her
people have remained poor while those
who have pursued different business
methods on the bleak hills of New Eng
land have become rich. This cannot be
charged to the tariff. The burdens and
blessings of the tariff fall alike on the
people in Maine and the people in Tex
as. If the people of Texas have not
taken the same advantages of them
as have the people of Maine it is their
"Rather Groan Than Shout."
"There has never been a reason why
factories should not flourish better in
the south than In the north, except
the fact that our people had rather
groan than shout. We have better cli
matic conditions and we have the raw
material at our doors. But we have
never realized the cold blooded fact
that the country that produces and
sells raw material and buys its man
ufactured products elsewhere is rare
ly propsperous or happy.
"To the people of Texas I propound
these questions: 'Why do the people of
Republican states have more wealth
per capita than those of. Democratic
states? Why are the public school sys
tems better in Republican states than
in Democratic states? Why is the rate
of interest lower in Republican states
than In Democratic states? Why are
the wages of labor higher in Republi
can states than in Democratic states?
Hear Only One Side.
"There are thousands of grown men
in Texas who have never heard a Re
publican speech. There are thousands
more who have never read a Republi
can newspaper. They have been con
tent to go through life hearing only
one side of public questions They
have assumed that the Republican
party was always against the south.
They have failed to realize that it has
always been the party of progress ana
during the 40 years it has controled
the destinies of this nation our Increase
in wealth, In population, in intellec
tual development, in inventions
manufacturing industries, and In labor
saving machinery, has been the won
der and glory of the earth. It has
not been a party of malice.
No More Division.
"I hope the time will come when
there shail be no north, no south, no
east and no west, but one common gov
ernment under which all shall live as
brothers, considering all political
questions upon their own merits a.nd
no longer divided simply because their
grandfathers were divided on certain
Issues a half century ago If any man
believes that such a condition should
not be reached I should like to hear
him give his reasons for it. If any
man believes that his vote should be
controled by anything outside of his
own judgment upon current political
issues I would like to hear him say
why he so believes.
"I would like to see our people reach
that state of mind which is exemplified
today in our great progenitors the
people of England. In that country
the men who are joined together on
one political issue aTe not considered.
bound together for contests that may
take place in another year on other
issues. Men bitterly opposed to one
another today on one issue are often
found standing side by side on another
issue tomorrow. That is my idea of
politics. To my mind it seems to be
the only consistent idea that any man
can have. It enahles every one, with
out regard to past conditions, to strive
for what he believes is best for the
Prejudice Worse Tlian. Ignorance.
"The ignorant voter Is bad enough,
but he has an excuse for he knows
no better. But the man who votes from
prejudice is absolutely without excuse
and he is a dangerous citizen to his
"In the campaign upon which we are
entering I shall attempt to appeal only
to the reason of men. I do not expect
to indulge in personal abuse. I do not
expect to speak evil of anj man. My
purpose is to present to the people of
Texas in the clearest way within my
power the political issues of the day.
I intend to ask them to think about
them and I want the support of all
men who agree with me. Mr. Colquitt
from being -a radical of radicals .has
suddenly declared against drastic legis
lation. He has been accused by nls
competitors of being a Republican and
running on a Republican platform. In
a speech in this city a few days ago
he declared against any more legisla
tion injurious to the business inter
ests and a host of business men thun
dered back their applause declaring
that they wanted no legislation at alL
Good Business Sense.
"These poor fellows forget that fes
tering sores cannot heal -while the
thorn remains. But they have been
chased so much and so often by po
litical pirates that they do not realize
that they are entitled to complete re
lief. I am going to talk to them about
their rights in the present campaign
and I am going to talk to the farmers
of Texas, because all my life' I have
believed that the farmers were the
great conservators of public and pri
vate rights and that when they study
public questions they are not afraid to k
follow their judgment. J
"There are some people that cannot .
ha reached bv arsrumfrnr. Thp. Httlf
fellows who sit around the small towns '
and 3Tear by year attempt to fill the
offices are beyond the reach of argu
ment and beyond the hope of redemp
tion. Regularity on the Democratic
ticket is their business and from it
they have derived a livelihood without
even doing so much for Texas's de
velopment as feeding a pig until its
Geziius for Making Mistakes.
I shall pass these men by and ap
BABY fli BR OLD
Got eczema on hands, face,
nose and mouth Hard crust
formed, cracked and blood
ran out Itched frightfully
Gould not rest Mitts on
hands to prevent scratching
Mother forced to sit with
baby day and night Used
Cuticura Soap and Ointment
as directed In three days
crust $began to come off
In a week there was no more
scab Now baby is cured
without a mark Sleeps
soundly in her cradle and
parents in their bed No
more sleepless nights because
of baby's suffering Cuticura
seems a wonderful remedy
for this disease.
Extract from the letter of Mr. Henry M.
Jogel, R.F.D. 1, Bath, Pa., December 0, 1909.
Cuticura Remedies are sold throughout the
civilized world, Cuticura Soap (25c.), Cuticura
Ointment (50c), Cuticura. Resolvent (50c.).and
Cuticura Pills (25c). Potter Dniff fc Chem.
Corp., Sole Props., 135 Columbus Ave., Bos
ton. 3-iIailed free, 32-page Cuticura Book
on How to Treat the Skin and ScalD.
20 per cent
20 per cent
107-111 North Stanton Street
peal to the business man, the working
man, and the farmers of the state and
without malice toward any and with
ill feeling toward none I shall attempt
to show to them that their interests
are not wrapped up in the fate of a
party that for more than 40 years has
managed to be in the wrong upon prac
tically every question, of national im
portance. "I do not believe that any man can
point out four such questions during
the past 40 years upon which the
Democratic party has not been wrong.
"And a party that cannot prove It
self right more than once in ten years
does not demand the worship of man
kind. To the Young Men.
"Again I shalb appeal to the boys
and j'oung men just budding into man
hood. I do not wish to see them grow
up in the belief that their government
is against them and that they are re
siding in a foreign territory. I do not
wish to see them, when they are elected
congress, afraid to stand up and
vote their convictions. I do not wish
them to think that if they dare vote
right they will be met with defeat
when they return to their homes. I
do not -wish to seejjjthe south remain
as an alien to thenational govern
ment I wish , to see her as much a
part of it, both in fact and In spirit,
as Is Illinois, Ohio, or New York. TheTe
was a Roman maxim which I commend
to you today: 'Lot that which every
man thinks of the republic be written'
upon his brow. "
JIM CRQW FINES
IN POLICE COURT
White Man Pays Pine je
gro Eepresented "by Ex
Mayor Has It Re
mitted. On August 5, James M. Admiral, who
first gave that name and later asked
that It be written John Doe, was ar
rested by the police and docketed at
"Vik 'rtH-if"rf rT Ar o sVt Tew rt .1-i a I tT I
:,. "rvL7r,", " & " """&
drunk and violating the Jim Craw car
law, he having been taken from a car
in front of the Y. M. C. A. The fol
lowing day he was fined $25 by police
judge Tom Lea and paid .his fine.
On August 8, C. W. Bradley, a ne
gro barber, was arrested on a charga
of violating the Jim Crow car law. The
following day he Tas tried in the cor
poration court and was represented by
former mayor Joseph U. Sweeney. He
was found guilty by the judge and a
fine of $25 assessed, the same as in
the case of Admiral.
On August 10 the negro's fine was re
mitted by chief of police Ben Jenkins
and an entry made on the clerk's docket
i IFrnces j
For Rent In New
Janitor service is furnished together with all
the incidental requirements that help to make an
office building more comfortable than the ordi
nary office can he without these requisites.
LOCATION located in the very heart of
the business center where all street cars pass
its doors, well advertised, large signs on all sides
of the building, and immense electric signs on
tower show day and night where The Herald
Building can be found. This one feature is worth
money to any business man, to be in a building
that can be located without the assistance of a
city directory and one or two policemen.
REMEMBER, while you Jvnow where your
office is located, strangers and others must find
it. Therefore it is good policy to be where you
can be found wrhen people want to do business
with you. Now-a-days the average person will
not hunt long, he will do business elsewhere.
Apply for full particulars to '-'
Room 326 :
'! 1 MsM 111 m
33 1-3 p.er cent
which reads: "fine remitted by order
of the mayor."
Chief Jenkins when asked about tha
remission of the fine declined to say
anything further than: "The docket
speaks for itself."
Judge Tom Lea declined to discuss
the case, saying: "All I know about It
is that I found the man guilty and fined
Mayor Robinson declined to discuss
the case further than to say: "A peti
tion was presented by judge Sweeney,
attorney for Bradley, and I ordered the
fine remitted. j j
Exmayor Sweeney referring to the
case, said: "I presented a petition to the
mayor asking thalt the fine be remitted
and he did it. The testimony in the
case showed that Bradley had taken a
seat In the front of a Second -ward car.
The conductor accepted his fare ana
then requested him to move back, which-
he refused to do. There were only a f ew
people inside the car and the conductor'
suouia nave movea tne sign up. I con-i
tended that the same accommodations
were not afforded for the negroes aa
for the whites, which is required by law,
because there are only two seats re
served in the rear for negroes. I have
been in other Texas cities where the car
has been nearly filled with negroes and
the sign has abvayg been moved."
Bradley conducts a barber shoo next
to the Conev Ilani a-. Gn gan.
! Francisco street, another on Texas stree
and is reputed to be a man of some
Mrs. R. W. McLean, proprietress of
the Robinson house at the City of Chi
huahua, is at hotel Orndorff. Mrs. Mc
Lean Is well known by the American col
ony of the Chihuahua capital.
Miss Mary Lewis, daughter of CoL
Lewis, will return Thursday from the
Fleck ranch in New Mexico, where she
has been spending the summer.
H. F. Baldwin and wife, ot New Or
leans, ane- guests at hotel Orndorff. Mr.
Baldwin is a brother of" David. G-JBald
win, of this city. He is making a
of this city. He
pleasure tour of the southwest.
Mrs. A. A. Kaminske has returned
from a millinery buying trip to New
York. POLICE ASSOCIATION
PAYS FIRST BENEFIT
The first death beueii naid by the
El Paso Police Benefit association was
paid Wednesday to the estate of po
liceman E. E. Enlow and amounted to
Friday morning crepe was hung on
the front of the police station in re
spect to the deceased patrolman.