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Turner County herald. (Hurley, Dakota [S.D.]) 1883-19??, October 06, 1904, Image 1

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063133/1904-10-06/ed-1/seq-1/

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fHEODOEE ROOSEVELT
I4" Tun of Action, Who Can He Rolled
ou in Ktuei'greiiolo.
ieod6re Hooscvelt occupies a"
ue position in the estimation of
American people. It is not tlmt
men in public life ure not hon
or earnest or incorruptible—these
Ities are not rare. It is that Mr.
evelt combines tliein In an un
1 ay^i 3*• He is possessed of tfi'Mt
icul vitality and mental enerjr.v
as of his
wit
taste and liifi own
entered into various oceupa
that have put liini in touch and
iatliy with all classes of men,
and low. When he was ranch
he mjide the cowboys uls friends
lat when he became a soldier
OSEVEL.T AND FAIRBANKS.
clamored to be of his fregimcnt.
ecame police commissioner In
York, not for "the money there
It," as was the custom in New
but to see that certain abuses
remedied. 'They were remedied
ite of the opposition of other
era of the board.. lie became as
|it secretary of the navy in order
r.v out certain plans of naval pro-
He enlisted in the Spanish war
patriotic motives and made a rec
I-Ie was elected governor of New
011 account of ills pablic services
ras nominated for vice-president
st his own wishes for the same
In all these positions and as
ent of the United States he has
his duty fearlessly and honestly,
eople have learned to regard him
lan of action as,a man who does*
and who can be' relied on in
lersency. In common phrase he
rded as a man "who will do to
Jliwit such a record as this the
live! record of a mnn who has
lnothinri bat write legal opinions
indoi ae Democratic platforms
its to nothing. As a man of
Itlve ability nnd of action Judge
|r Is "not In it.*7"
Brd« *f Cheer fop Dw Demoe^iMtjr.
as been given out td tbp forlorn
oping Democracy that VWUlie
It is loosening up" that be has
Induced to put In a few thousands
headquarter*.for the National
rratic, clubs, .-the hungry kntttfr
|t thia maant tjwt ^^arst as
sf
wil1 be
VW-"
pires to be a candidate again but they
are not worrying about 1908 now.
Four years ago Hearst was presi
dent and footer of bills for the Na
tional Democratic clubs. The mem
bers met, if memory serves aright,
at Indianapolis* expecting to greet
their president. But lie sent one of
his hired men to receive the greetings
of his admirerg. This dampened the
ardor of the crowd, despite the fact
that their fare back home was paid.
The November election settled the
•whole concern, but It seems that the
N. D. C. Is to be resurrected, what
little there Is left of its ashes.
The .Sft-ring-Bank Teat.
In 1896, when McKinley was first
elected, there were 988 savings banks
now there are 1)078, an increase of 10
per cent. In 1890 the mimber of de
positors In savings banks was 5,005,
494 and the total deposits $1,907,000,
000 in 1903 the number of depositors
had increased to 7,806.288, and the de
posits to $2,935,000,000, on increase in
round numbers of $1,028,000,000. As
deposits in savings banks are mainly
by wage-earners and persons of mod
erate raears, tb& great Increase in tht1
number of depositors and the aggre
gate deposits Indicates general prosper
-lty—the result of Republican policies
®od administration.
the Fast Ongrht to Know.
The New York Evening Post stys
of Herrick, the Democratic nominee
for governor of New York:v
He has been a common ward ahd
county boss in Albany while sitting on
the bench as one of New York's high
est Judges.
The New York Evening Post is an
eccentric newspaper, but it is re
spected, ftlirt financially responsible.
hat it says of the Democratic now*
inee for governor of New York is
criminal libel, or It is not. What is
the Democratic nominee for governor
ol New Ybrk going to do about It
July 1, 1892, the last year of the
Harrison administration, the public
debt was $12.55 per capita for the en
tire population of the United States.
July 1, 1897, after four years of Demo
cratic administration during a time of
profound pence it hod increased to
$13.55, an increase of $1 per head for
every man, woman and child in th'£
United States. That is a fair speci
men of Democratic management of
public affairs.
^v
Judge Parker, Judging from his con
duct, and tlje company he* has kept,
stands for Hillism In politics, which
means that any unscrupulous act is
justifiable if tbe end be gained. He is
the very opposite, of President Roose
velt, for his evasiveness shows that lie
lacks cottage and 'decisiveness—twb
rejul§ites_ that should bot b« feund
VOLUME XXII. V?' ^rc,,q HUHLEY, SOUTH DAKOTA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1904. Sf
wanting in aspirants for the presi
dency.
The Dingle.v tariff law, now In force,
and the sound-currency act establish
ing,.the gold standard are the two
great achievements of the Republican
party since the beginning of 'the Mc
Kinley administration. As a result of
these acts we have boundless industry
and a sound currency with which to
conduct it. The Democratic party op
posed both.
KILKENNY HARMONY
that Itt the Kind That Prevails Among
New York Deiuocratti.
Xot since the traditional cats of Ivil
kfr'any wwe hung across si line by
their tails has there been such an
amusing l.armony of subdued discord
as is heard in New York, now that
Judge D. Cady Herrick has been nom
inated by the Democrats for governor.
Judge Parker wanted Edward M.
Bhepard, or District Attorney Jerome
nominated for governor in order to
galvanize his campaign into the sem
blance of life.
David B. Hill wanted John B.
Stanchfield, because Stauchlield best
represented the organization outside of
New York City, to which Mr. Hill
owes his ascendancy in the state
Democracy. Mr. Hill had no use for
Herrick, who, as Democratic boss of
Albany cotinty, has been a thorn in
his side for years. But, it is said, he
accepted Herrick and put hira in nom
ination on the principle of the sales
man who soid a coat marked S15 for
$10, on doubtful credit, because he
would lose less If the bill was never
paid. Ilill will lose less in 1-Ierrick's
defeat than if he had succeeded in
nominating his friend Stanchfield.
Senator Patrick II. McCarren, the
Brooklyn boss, to whom Judge Parker
owes his nomination, wanted Comp
troller Grout nominated, and for a
time he had Mr. Hill's ostensible sup
port for Grout. Judge l'arker and
Hill went back on McCarren the
former to placate Charles F. Murphy
and Tammany, and the latter bccause
he couldn't help himself.
Tammany accepted Herrick be
cause It was willing to accept '.nny
body who stood for the discomfiture
of Boss McCarren. As a tomahawk
in the hands of Charles 1«\ Murphy
with which to dispatch McCarren, I).'
Cady Herrick would serve Tammany
much better than either Shepard or
Jerome.
Besides! did not Judge HerWtk's ca
reer on the bench present sterling
Claims on the admiration and neces
sities of Tim many?. His abuse of his
Judicial position to the political exi
gencies in Albany is 'along the tine of
what Tammany.. C90iia«rs the h^her
&
4^« As
A* tf*
*,
One Day's Sales to our Customers.
Trade with us. You may get a bill of goods free if your purchase was made 6n the free daf^ which
will be named at the end of the 60 days. You will then be entitled to that amount of goods over again, of
an in in he to re I 7 7
60, and the day's sales nearest to this amount will be given free to our customers who have purchased goods for cash to the
amount of $2 or more. Be sure to keep your sale ticket. We give you the duplicate sale ticket, the original is kept on file at
the store. The 60 day's sale ends November 8. Remember you have one chance in 60 of getting a bill of goods free,
Remeniber we Make Close Caili Prices on Everything.
The Hurley Bee Hive,
fft%'f&3(
Grreat GO Day's Sale begins Saturday, Sept. IO, and. will
*'•'$? end November 8, 1904 •v-
«5J^wv
.£,
arrived at by taking the total sales of the 60 days and dividing that amount by the number of days,
Hurley, S. D/'^f
walks of politics. Moreover, has he
not practically pardoned an official
blackmailer and protector of disorder
ly houses by itnposing a paltry fine of
$1,000 on the notorious Police Captain
Diamond 7-^-a stroke of judicial len
iency toward corruption in New Yqrk
City peculiarly attractive to Tammany.
If he would so act as judge, wlrtit
prodigies of clemency to ••"good men"
might he not perform as governor?
So Tammany dropped Mayor McClel
lan and swallowed Herrick and- his
record with genuine relish and hoisy
gusto.
Not so, however, the Democratic
press of New York City. The WORLD
takes its medicine with evident
nausea the TIMES turns Herrick's
picture to the wall and fixes Its gaze
on Judge Parker, with the reflection
that one honorable domination In four
years is as far as the New York De
mocracy can be expected to pander to
the somewhat blunted moral sentiment
of its constituency. The EVENING
POST openly repudiates. Herrick, say
ing that proper regard for its own
reputation forbids giving him the neg
ative support of silence.
From this brief resume it may be
gathered that the elements for a har
monious Democratic campaign In New
York are all that coU'ld be desired—
from a Republican point of view.
m- ".
X-
I
Democratic Financial Management.
On the 1st of July, 1892, the last
year of the Harrlsoil administration,
the total bonded debt of the United
States was, in round numbers. $585,000,
000. On the 1st of July, 1897, the last
year of the second Cleveland adminis
tration, the total bonded debt was
$843,000,000, an Increase of $258,000,
000 during four years of perfect peace.
July 1, 1892, the annual interest
charge on the public debt was $22*
893,000. July 1, 1897, it was $34,887,
000, an increase of $11,494,000 during
four years of Democratic administra
tion.
A party that cannot administer tl»e
government during a short period of
four years without largely Increasing
the public debt and the annual Interest
account is not fit to be entrusted with
the control of affairs.
Democracy's effort to slitfw that
times have not been good under
Roosevelt's administration :.'is a ludi
crous performance. The compilation
of all the strikes which have' taken
Dlace ir the last three years, instead
'.6f showing lack of prosperity, indi-
!Cfttes
the country lias been unusually
prosperous, strikes are a rarity li\
bad times. Workiilgmen demand high
er wages only wb&n business is, good.
They4 are astute enough to know -t!bat
the^ atand a betted'chance of gfcttibg
wiiai thajr..want when factories ard
-Vfli''"4'
itd^
B&
flooded with orders than when they
are running on short time.
Protection has done more for the
American workingnian and farmer
than any other policy carried out by
Republicans. If "protection -is rob
bery," as the Democratic pJatfoiWina».
serts, the only persons "robbed" are
the manufacturers and toilers of Eu
rope. American Avorkingmeni certainly
do not. suffer from protection. They
are the chief beraeflcmrles of the great
est of Republican policies. Without a
protective tariff wages would soon
drop to the European level, which is
from 00 to 100 per cent below the
fate now paid in the United States.
Where now wouki be our finances, our
revenues, our domestic industries and
our foreign trade if the Democratic
party had succeeded in 1890 or in
1900? Where will they all be four
years hence if a Democratic president
and congress should be elected next
November?
ASSAILING THE TARIFF
Democrats S««m Determined to Force
DiAtnrbiiig Jasue.
Signs increase that the Democratic
leaders are determined to force the
tai'lfl. isRue to tlje front In the presi
dential campaign. While Republicans
swill welcome the discussion of this
question, well knowing that it .is sure
to add many tlnwisands of votes to
their majorities, they oaxinot but re
'gret the selection of the tariff as the
main issue, becaaise of the unfortunate
Influence it will have upow. the busi
ness interests Of the'country.
So far this year the presidential
campaign has not blocked business and
-financial activity. Affairs proceed as
usual. In all lines of business there
is a hopefulness and confidence wliieh
'Is most encouraging. But If the coun
try is to be confro^ifted with another
visitation of tariff revision agitation,
with even a remote chance of suc
cess in the election, there is bound to
be a great slump in fthe industrial
world and a corresponding depression
In all business Interests.
It Is well remembered1! hnt hap
pened ten years ago, wlidn, jis Presi
dent Roosevelt puts it, "llhe last -at
tempt was made by means c*f lower
ing the tariff to prevent auclt people
from prospering too much." Tlie at
tempt was entirely successful. The
tariff law of that year waa among the
causes which in that year and for
some time afterward effectually
prevented anybody from pipsperlnjg at
all. /Undoubtedly it wouldrbe possible
at the present tlmei prevent any
of the trugtp from remaining prosper
ous by the simple expedient /of'mak-k
wT'y*
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NUMBER 25.
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'H
ing such a sweeping clnwigt" in (m
tariff: :s to pnraly/.e the inaii.s ,'ries of
the country."
The people of tlie United states
Will not soon court aRiihi the destruc
I tlon and panic of 18»a. 0:tce Is ci.mijVi
for one generation. There wil! be
tremendous vote agnlivt tariff legisla
tion by the Democrats.
The contidc-nee of the conntrv may
stand even tlirougnout ti tan ft revision
campaign, but it is risl ing a good
deal to raise that issue in the i.iaiiner
contemplated. They, however, have
everything to gain'and nothing to
lose. They must liave something?
to stand upon, and complete taihue
inevery other attack made upon
the Republican position has omen
them upon the tariff as a standing ou:
post of Republicanism which can al
ways be assailed, when nothing else af
fords a convenient target.
it "It (the Republican pari.vi *tl- 5
ways has been opposed to a ie
A graded dollar, and at tlie earliest 4c
moment possible after the war
brought every dollar of our It
money to a plane of absolute
equality. It evolved order out of
financial chaos in 1879 and has
stood for the preservation of the
parity with each other of our
dollars—gold, paper and silver."—
Senator Fairbanks in the senate,
1 March 5, 1900.
it» Jc*rotectlon "Robbery."
The Democratic assertion that "pro
tection is robbery" that the tariff is
a tax on the American consumer, is
best refuted by examining the effect of
protection on the tin-plate industry.
When the McKinley bill was passed
nine-tenths of all the tin used in this
country was manufactured abroad. To
day the manufacture of tin is one
•.of the most important of our home in
dustries, contributing millions of dol-
lars annually to our national weal*'
But this is the least part of the story,.'
In so far as the tariff Is concerned—
tbe price of tin began to go down, in
proportion ,as the United States began
to produce "it, and the American con
sumer lias never paid under the Mc­
Kinley tin tariff anywhere near as
much per pound for tin plate as he
paid when tin was £n the free list.
With both Republican factions guar
anteeing the electoral vote in Wiscon
sin to Roosevelt, another Iridescent
rainbow dream of' the Democracy
goes glimmering Into the realms of
perpetual night.
Under the Wilson loV tariff exports
Increased $04,000,000 in three years
under the Ilngl\v tajtilt they .in
creased ,$155,000,000.
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