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HERALD AND TR1RUNE
FUBLUmo BTEKT TKUMDAT T TBI
HERALD AND TRIBUNE CO
At $1 a Ytar, in Advance.
CHAKLES H.DARLINGTON, . Majuqxu.
IONESBORO. TENN., OCT. 8.
For member of Congress:
R. R. BUTLER.
LEWIS T. BAXTER, or Davidson.
' For bUte Senator:
J, Q. A, REMiNE.
For County Representative,
E. K. 8HIPLEY.
To the Bepublloan Part of Tanaeuaa.
There appears to be a misapprehension
of fact existing, connected with the pro
reeding of the MorriBtown congressional
It is remarked by tome republicans in
remote sections of the state, men who
regard the welfare of the party and its
Erlnciples aa superior to petty office
olding, that the "iplii" which occurred
on that occasion was to be deplored.
Such is not a correct statement of the
case, nor is the prospect of success jeop
ardized to any considerable extent. The
true facts aro substantially as follows:
On the 10th day of April the duly elected
delegates whose seats were uncontested
met at Morrlstown. According to party
usage from time immemorial they should
have organized the convention. Shortly
before the time to assemble It was known
that a minority of the uncontested dele
gates In conjunction with the contested
delegates who were favorable to the
nomination of A. A. Taylor, contempla
ted bolting the convention.
In order to avert such a calamity and
to cement the party together the friends
of lion. H. II. Butler and lion. A. H.
Pettibone, submitted the following list of
rules for the organization of the conven
tion to lion. A. A. Taj lor and W. C.
"The following rules will be observed
iu opening and conducting the proceed
ings at the republican convention which
meets at 12 o'clock to-dav:
First. The chairman of the executive
ommittee will call the convention to
t. Jer, at the opera house, at 1 o'clock,
and call the roll of the counties tn r.
tain in what counties there are contesting
uuiyguuuns, put no corneals snail be re
cognized bv the chairman nf ih
tive committee, where it appears that
the contesting delegation was appointed
by any body of men, assembled after the
adjournment of the regular
Second. The delegates from the
uouuues m wuicn mere are no contests
will then proceed to perfect a temporary
wtammmju uy iu election oi a tempo
rarv chairman and secretary.
Third. The tempoiary chairman when
cieuicu bubii ihkc tue piace oi the chair
man of the executive committee and pre
side over the convention until a perma
nent chairman is elected.
Fourth. A COmmllten nn n-artanllal
shall be appointed by the temporary
chairman, to which shall be referred all
contests, and when said committee sub-
unto .bo icpviv iuc same snaii oe acted
on and finally determined by the vote of
the counties in which there are no con
tests, provided that each county shall
iinvc a vine an auon as me contests In
such county be determined.
Fifth. When all- contests are decided
under the temriorarv nriranlxatlnn hn
provided, the convention shall proceed to
me emcuon oi me permanent chairman
Sixth. When the nermanpnt nrirant
zatlon is effected as above provided, the
uuuvenuoa win proceed in tne line of
its regular work aa a nominating
tlon under the recognized rules for the
government of such bodies.
Falling to secure the co-operation of
Taylor and Anderson, in an effort to
harmonize the nartv. and alnwn.lv on.
deavoring to prevent a spectacle for the
uewuuraw w iate advantage or, tne tol
lowing proposition was made to Mr. Tay
MORRISTOWW Anrll 10
A. A. Tatlob. Sir In view of the
intense excitement, palpably now ex
iBHug nuiuug tue assemDiea delegates
its result Of which thmatAns th r
heence Of tho ri-nnhllnnn nurlv In
congressional district, the undersigned
wuuiu propose mat tne convention ad
journ without a nomination until after
luuiiuecesB oi our ticKct si August elec
tlon, and the people be called upon then to
choose new delegates on an honest and
fair basis. Or that a nrimarv nWtlnn ho
held in each civil district; but if the
convention snau touay choose a candi
date, that each of us withdraw from the
contest, ana let a new candidate be chosen
R. K. Bctlkb,
A. H. Pettibohb.
Mobhibtown. April 10. To Hons. R
R. Butler and A. II. Pettibone Dear
Mrs: i am Just In receipt of your note
banded me bv Mr. W. D nner pnrl In
reply most respectfully decline your pro-
A. A. Tatlob
This was also rejected, so the regul
convention met at the court-bouBe at
nominated Ex- Congressman R. R. But
ler. llie office-holders, the would
census enumerators and some hers
actually bolted, as had been anticipated,
. aim nominated l ay lor. . - :
This was expected, as Taylor has
.ways bolted when not .nominated by
These are the nlaln facta whih
lay before the republicans of Tennessee
i or uiuir lniormation.
. Kizer, don't you want to buy
There will be a sufficient scarcity
of corn this year to make that article
-. command a better price than it has
been i bringing heretofore. It is
safety to say that hardly any of it
will be used for fuel as heretofore
in the extreme northwestern part of
Alf said he would not meet Judge
Butler in joint debate unless Butler
was indorsed by the democrats.
Alf '8 strikers now claim that he has
that indorsement, so it appears that
there ia no objection on Taylor's
part to joint discussions. But Alf
has not yet offered to do so, and
hence there seems to be a doubt
about that indorsement in Alfa
mind. This matter can not be
successfully straddled. Will Alt's
personal organ please say whether
he will meet Butler or not? If not,
then this talk about indosement is
all for effect.
It ia amusing to notice with
what avidity the little Taylor organs
kcatch up and reprint the rather
complimentary notice in which the
announcement of P. M. Eizer's
determination to ran an independ
ent race, as a democrat, for congress
was first made public. We have no
idea that Mr. Kizer ia the man that
Taylor alluded to when he remarked
that he would have a democratic
candidate in the race if he had to
hire one to run; but the little
organs seem to think so. So far aa
the Herald and Tribune has
learned, Mr. Kizer is a peaceable
citizen who has a perfect right to
be a candidate if he wants to.
The Toiler, the official organ of
the Farmers' and Laborers' Union
of Tennessee, has the- following
complimentary notice of Judge
Butler: "Hon. R. K. Butler, can
didate for congress in the First
congressional district, was honored
by the Farmers' road congress with
the position of temporary chairman
J udge Butler and the writer differ
politically, but justice compells us
to say, when , a member of the
legislature, as the record shows, ho
voted in the farming interest when
it needed defending; and sb between
him and Alf Taylor, we believe the
farmers can better depend on Judge
Butler to guard their interests in
congress, lion. A. Taylors record
on that line shows nothing done for
us during the term."
It is noticeablo that wherever
congress does justice in righting
some wrong a chorus of newspapers
of the stripe of the' Nashville
Americancry aloud that it was "done
to Humiliate tne south."
Well, if it has come to pass that
justice can not be done anywhere
without "humiliatine the South"
then the' South ought to begin to
suspect that her position needs
changing at once; or if that is not
the truth of the case, she ought to
tie a brick behind her and sit down
suddenly and heavily on the style of
journalism that advertises her as in
sympathy at all times with fraud
and dishonesty and political outrage
ana murder. "The South" ought
to decide whether she is humiliated
when congress seats men elected bv
the people or refuses to allow cotton
seed oil to be palmed off on purchaser
for lard, or when a southern product
is admitted free of duty according
to the free trade demands
southern congressmen: or whether
the "humiliation" press ia aimnlv
fouling its own nest for political
and purely selfish advantage.
The indications are that the
democratic managers have not
profited much by the result of the
Maine election, and that, instead of
making Borne practical effort to or
ganize for the November election,
they have relapsed into the comatose
state irom winch the returns from
the Pine Tree state aroused them
and their truBt is again commended
to the care of providence. On the
other hand, the republican cam
paign managers are at work, and
making use of every means of a
practical nature to secure a repub
lican majority in the next llouse of
Representatives. The men who
are at present at the head of the
republican national and congres
sional committees are not taking
orders from mugwumps, nor are
they wasting any of their valuable
time in speculating on the chances
for republican success" in improba
ble states. If the republicans carry
the next llouse, and their chances
at the present time are certainly
not waning,- there will likely be a
renewal of the charges in the
democratic organs to the effect that
the electors in the various states of
the Union were influenced by the
improper use of money, as was the
case when the democratic papers
attempted to . explain the Maine
elections, yet theBo charges will be
made in the face of the fact that
the democratic managers are ne
gotiating whatever chances they
might possibly have of success. It
is claimed by some of their leaders
that it would be better for the
party if the republicans secured a
majority in the next llouse and
thus become responsible for the
legislation immediately preceding a
presidential year;- But there is
little merit in this furthermore
certainly nothing to the cred
it of a political party in neglecting
the opportunity for a manly fight,
and then complaining because of
the foresight and superior judgment
of their opponents.
The effort so persistently made
of late by Alf Taylor's organ to
make the congressional campaign
one of personal abuse of Judge
Butler renders in necessary to re
fresh the minds of our readers as
to the real issues at stake. It is
important that we do not get away
from these; : for a campaign of
abuse is never popular; and wo can
afford to let Alfred have the mon
opoly of that kind of warfare.
This is the truer in this race be
cause he has nothing else, and
must evade the real gist of the'
As long as one Year ago it was
patent that Taylor meant to suc
ceed himself in congress if it were
by any meana a possibility. As
this became clear to the minds of
tho peop'e protests began to be
heard, and other men offered them
selves as candidates for nomination
Judge Butler and Major Petti
bone. The situation developed
rapidly. The congressional dis
trict committee, consisting of men
appointed by the Taylor conven
tion of 1888 called the convention
to meet seven months before elec
tion day, with a purpose of forc
ing nomination before opinions
had become set, and while the
promises of Mr. Taylor passed at
par. A preliminary canvass of
about a month followed the issu
ance of the call. Pettibone and
Butler soon found that while they
were rival aspirants for the nomi
nation they had one vital interest
in common. Taylor's men meant
to control the convention from the
outset; and unless that control was
defeated neither of the others had
the ghost of a chance. If the
field had been free ' and fair the
fight would have been three-cornered.
Under the circumstances
the primary issue was forced to be
Taylor or anti-Taylor; with the
secondary division of the anti-Taylor
men into preference for one or
the other of two aspirants a pref
erence that was visionary until
Taylor's grip on the organization
was broken. Butler canvassed the
district in his own interest, and
Pettibone in his own, and each se
cured what delegates he could; but
(he friends of either well knew that
they must first fight Taylor in or
der to get a chance to express their
The elements met at Morristown
on April 10th as Taylor and anti
Taylor.1 The subordinate issue
had never yet been allowed one
opportunity to develop itself. Mr.
Taylor's course was so arbitrary
and light-headed that there was no
moment when vigilance could be
relaxed. The anti-Taylor force
demanding a free and honest con
vention had the majority by many
votes.. Taylor had the machinery.
If the machinery was run accord
ing to' usage the fight was won.
Reports were rife that it would not
do so, but would change cus torn
to meet Taylor's needs. A letter
embodying the common law of
conventions was sent to Taylor's
chairman, who ought to have been,
but in fact was not, the chairman
of the party. lie declined to com
mit himself to it, and sent word he
would rule as he deemed best.
There were many contesting dele
gations, some of them frivolous be
yond expression in their claims,
and it is noticeable that they were
all in Mr. Taylor's interest, against
delegations from anti-Taylor coun
ties. Not a Taylor delegation was
contested. : In violation of all
precedent the chairman of the
dia trict ommittee acted as a com
mittee on credentials, had tickets
prepared, and issued them to those
he proposed to admit to the floor.
In every instance it was the' Taylor
delegation which received tho
tickets. Even democrats were
allowed the benefit of them; but
only three reached the anti-Taylor
men. Every convention takes its
color from the prime requisite of
the men who compose it. To sit
as a member of a democratic con
vention one must be a democrat.
In a .republican convention one
must be a republican. - That is
the test. In this opera house con
vention the primal test was Tay
lorism. A democrat who , was for
Alf was eligible; a republican who
was not for him was barred out.
It was not a republican convention
only a Taylor one. It did not
meet to consult for the republican
party's good, and to do what was
wisest; it had only one object to
nominate A. A. Taylor and it
kept its eye single and did its
The representatives of the re
publican Tarty, a majority of the
selected delegates against whom
there was not even a claim of con.
test, met elsewhere. They had to.
It was that or not to meet at all.
The twof aspirants for nomination
appointed each a committee of his
friends, the two committees met in
conference, and decided to with
draw Major Pettibone; find this was
done. Judge Butler was put in
nomination, and is the only nomi.
nee of a republican convention in
the field to-day. The test of mem
bership in that convention was not
personal. The only questions were.
Are yon a republican? Have you
proper credentials. There were no
doorkeepers to take up tickets, for
there were no tickets issued. Re
publican conventions never needed
any. The men who made up the
convention were of different prefer
ences. They met to do what was
for the party's interest, and thosa
who were overruled submitted, and
indorsed the aots of the body. Its
every procedure was republican, and
it was composed of members with
It is not between the personal
characters of the two men ' that the
voters are asked to choose, although
Judge Butler can well' afford to
meet Alf on that issue. The issue
is simply whether a delegate to a
convention of the republican party
has a seat there by right of his re
publicanism and his credentials, or
whether his right to a seat depends
on the whim of a dispenser of com
plimentary tickets of admission.
It is whether a convention can ap
point a committee which shall run
the next convention and 'appoint
the next committee, and so on to
infinity, without allowing anywhere
an opportunity for the masses of
voters to have their say. . Office
holders have a good deal to say
about our politics, but hitherto they
have allowed us the chance to select
candidates. , Unless this too is to
be taken from us no man can afford
to vote for Taylor though Butler
were ten time, blacker than he is
being painted, and though Taylor
were a white winged angel with a
bay window instead of the political
buzzard he is.
Baxter on the Lodf Bill.
From bla Nashville Speech.
One of the objections urged against me
is that I, and the party I have the honor
to represent, favor the Lodge bill, or what
is commonly known as the force bill.
Now, it is well known, eren to those who
assert the contrary, that I am not now or
have I ever been in favor of that meas
ure. Nor can it be affirmed with truth
that the republican party is committed to
it. As so much importance seems to be
attached to this matter and as the organs
andeakeri of the democratic party are
with historical . energy pushing it to the
front as. the prime question of the pres
ent canvass, I deem it quite proper to
frankly and unequivocally state my own
views and deflue my own position. I ad
here to the principle that every qualified
citizen should be free to vote, and when
his vote was cast that It should be hon
estly counted. It Is not denied that by
connivance and fraud, and oftentimes by
violence, the republican vote in some of
the southern btates, notably in Florida,
Mississippi, Arkansas, South Carolina,
and in the tenth congressional district of
Tennessee, has been suppressed, aud for
years tin re bus not been in either of those
states a fair expression of political senti
ment at the ballot box. To such methods
I am unalterably opposed. The iute'gTlly
of the national and state governments
and the moral tone nf tlio people are
largely affected and influenced by such
But great as the evil undoubtedly Is,
the practical question with me Is whether
the pending federal election bill will ac
complish the purification of elections
without, at the same lime, generating
troubles of stealer magnitude. My de
liberate conviction is that it will not. As
has been shown by Mr. Ewart. of North
Carolina, and other eminent republicans,
the compact organization of the demo
cratic party in those states where the ne
gro vote Is in the -majority will be
brought about, and every method that
Ingenuity and partisan hate can devise
will be resorted to and cause the repe
tition of the same story with which the
country has been familiar for fllteen years
One of the worst consequences of the
passage of this bill will be (he irritation
produced In the south and the conse
quent retardation of the fraternal feellnps
between the two sections of this union.
now slowly but surelv. being cemented.
Anything which hinders or delays or pre
vents the leconciliatlon of the people of
the north and south, is to be deeply dejj
plored. I hope and believe that a sense
of justice and fairness In Ihe white people
of the south will eventually bring about
a settlement of this question, and that
the "shot-gun" and - "tissue ballot"
methods in a few years will be looked
upon as a barbarous relict of the past.
My position on this question, I am glad
to say, Is in harmony with the views of
many of the eading republicans of the
nation. Sensor Paddock, of Nebraska, a
republican, emphasized bis opposition to
this bill in a speech in the senate, by re
ferring to the recent republican con ten
tlon held in Nebraska, which not only
refused to - sanction the measure, but
altogether ignored it. So also the repub
Hcans in Wisconsin in their recent
convention significantly Ignored this bill
The leading papers of the west have
taken pronounced positions on the sub
ject. The Milwaukee Sentinel, In a late
issue, reaffirmed its opposition to the bill
in these words: "It will not be effective
to assure honest elections, while it will
be used, as 1t Is already being used by
political demagogues to perpetuate nn
just animosities against the republican
party, anil open still wider the fountains
offscctional distrust and hatred in the
south? The'St. Ve.nl Pioneer Preu' has
made an earnest' fight against the blil,
and the St. LcU'u Olobe-Demoerat, whose
republicanism no one will doubt, de
clares that "the masses of the party in
the west are turning against it," and
again, "The election bill must be drop.
ded not merely for this session, but for
all time." So this bill cannot longer be
made to serve the democrats as a raw
head and bloody bones to frightea the
timid and excite prejudice and passion.
It is dead and in my opinion will never
Uok After thm Childrea.
Many a little darling has been taken
away because through neglect thelf sys
tem has been undermined and de
stroyed by worms. Such neglect is
little better than murder, wb.n the
trouble can be so easily removed. Only
a few doses of Dr. Hart's worm cream
would do the work, and the little suf
ferers would soon show the unmistak
able signs of returning kealUi.
A Ballad or own.
Back in the days of early spring.
When the frogs were singing their vernal sing
When the sassafras buds were tender and sweet.
And oak leaves smaller than squirrels' feet.
And poke greens throve in the balmy weather
The district convention was called together
And here are the sentiments, jotted down
Of the delegates meeting at Morristown:
Hancock, - .
8. - ...
. uo ; . . .
' 0. . . .
. 7. . . . .
And here is the card that the chairman played
To Bift the delegates there arrayed
And seat the taylor men, one and all
When the meeting was held in the opera hall.
For he found the Anti's had Taylor down
If they met together at Morristown:
APRIL 10, 1890.
O. ANDERSON. CHAIRMEN
Butler was named as the Anti's man,
And so the congressional race began.
Alf found he'd tackled a heavy job
And called to his aid his brother Bob.
But this was the trump that took tho trick
And made tho taylor contiiip;ci.t sick
When the democrats wrote their sentiments down
In the Cain House parlor at Morristown:
.v ,T?e80!Ted' TnRl " ,9 ,he 'eni,e of the 1sr.ocratic congressional committee of
the First district of Tennessee that we have no convention and no candidate for
congress, and that It will be impolitic and unwise for any democrut or any person
claiming to be a democrat to run under any circumstances."
. . A Permanent Cur.
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A Hm af Bores.
I am so gMteful fur the beneficial re
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C. McCarthy, St. Louis, Mo.
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases
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Heads Pitiful Sight. Hair Cams Ont
In Finfsrfais. Curti Ij Cutleura
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C. M. MANNING, Bunsburg, N. C,
Little Baby's Skin Cared
When my baby was about one month old, a
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W. P.H. BALLARD & CO.,
-Produce -:- Commission -:-
ZU AND ZZ b, DESPLAINES ST CHICAGO, ILL,
Butter, Eggs. Cheese, Apples, Beans. Hons.
Grain. etc. (Send fcV
F either Si PrtnilVM DaAa -
Pozea EWs wanted this season to All ord?rY. Will p. cart En JooSffi
If you hsve mode up your mind to boy
Hood's Sarsaparllla do not be Induced to take
any other. A Boston lady, whose example Is
worthy Imitation, tells her experience below;
In one store where I went to buy Hood's
Barsaparim the clerk tried to induce me buy
their own Instead of Hood's; be told me thelr's
would lost longer; that I might take It on tea
flays' trial; that If I did not like it I need not
pay auytUlnic, etc. But he could not prevail
on me to clumgo. I told him I had taken
nood's Snrsaparllla, knew what it was, was
sntlsned with it, and dliTnot want any other.
When I begun taking Hood's Sarsaparllla
I was fi-eliim real miserable with dyspepsia,
aud so weak that at times I could hardly
stand. I looked like a person In consump
tion. Hood's Barsaporlila did me so much
food that I wonder at myself sometimes,
and my friends frequently speak of It." Mrs.
Ella A. Qorr, Terrace Street, Boston.
Sold by all drngglfti. f I ; ill for f9. Prepared only
by C. t HOOD CO., Apothecariea, Lowell, Haw.
100 Doses One Dollar
One mile from centro of city,
LOCK BOX 66, " Morristowh, Tm
SAVE m MONEY
By buying your fruit trees, vines, and ever
greens from the. Morristown Nursery.
Applntrees, two years old 10
Standard Pear tree 80
Dwarf I'ear : 5
Peaob trees 10
Orape vines, per dote n Sl.oo
Kaapbenies, per doxen 1,00
Evergreens j.. 15 to 86
Strawberries, per hundred 60
Mr. R. II. McLean, who lias had twenty
years experience In the nursery business
will give his personal attention to It, and
will guarantee the trees to be true to kind
fine Hayaiia Hand-made niars
Fine Earana SmoltiDs: Tobaccos.
Remember that all goods bought of ns
MUST GIVE SATISFACTION
Any goods that fall to give entire satisfac
tion can be returned at our expense. Let us
send you samples fre of charge. Special
brands made to order without extra oust.
W, M. SIMPSON,
Commercial College KSkVfSSSk
Cheapest i Best Butinest College in the Werli
fSt!' ! m U hncltotw M
M. UM mt rail Bvalanw Oniw, lool.dlni Tallin liL
.......Ml. Thl. ,1., U MMOUDl ZZHL
THE BEST FLOUR
Manufactured in East Tennessee la
. made at the
From SELECTED WHEAT by a Miller
'. of SO Tears Experience-
Hiliest Market "Pince PSd for wneat
Always prepared to do exchange work.'
LIN3ENFELTEE ft lilCHBAUS,
Merchants -:- Shippers S-
Poult rv mm
Sa a m . .
PuELOR SUITES IM $30 to $250.