OCR Interpretation

Crittenden record-press. (Marion, Ky.) 1909-191?, November 21, 1912, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069460/1912-11-21/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

A v
, .
j i
Chairman Camden of DsmoGratlc
Campaign Comir,!!: C:i the
Issues ot the Day.
JohnBon N. Camden of Woodford
county, chairman ot tho Democratic
tato campaign committee, in hli
opening address to the conference of
editors of tho Democratic press of
Kentucky, at LouIbtIUo on Saturday,
Sept 28th, spoke as follows:
Gentlemen of the Democratic Press
of Kentucky:
"I feel extremely honored In harln
sure you of my appreciation of the
compliment that you hare paid us in
Jeavlng your homes and business and
oming; here today to attend this conference.
The occasion that brings us
together for mutual counsel and deliberation
Is, In my Judgment, as
epoch-making as any event In tho history
qt our state.
"Tho Democratic party the party
i tun vm,vm, oiwmcn you eenuemea
re, in a way. the eyes the ears and
..' -
certainly the mouthpiece, is on trial
before the world for Its existeice.
Coincident with the life of the
cratic party are our free institutions,
tho perpetuity of our form of govern
ment and the equal opportunity im life
of every child bern undor our flag.
"Upon careful thought and analysis I
think you will agree that this is not
an exaggerated statement, and that
tho fato of the two, the nation and
tho Democratic party, are Inseparably
tied together.
"I am equally confident that posterity
will accord to jou gentlemen or
the DemoogJIc press of Kentucky a
place In tho Hall of Fame, It not in
bronze, at least In grateful memory
lor the patriotic service that you will
render to jour state and country.
Corporate Contributions Deadly.
"Through your agency our times
?n?J!:?:BlVrr"B,"t:i!.,! !
Incredible rapidity. It has a direct
bearing upon our environment and '
the conditions that mould our dally
life. The majority of the men and I
women of our land see clearly now
what was only dimly outlined to them I
si few years ago, and to which we I
Tald lit tip hed Wp did rot realize
then as we rto now that every
financed by the incorporated in
terests was in effect a deadly blow to
the development of patriotism In the
American people.
"Tho Republican party is responsible
for this condition, for It has been
r vast commercial body out for revenue
only, nnd those Interests which
contributed most liberally to Its success
received In return the largest
measure of protection through the
provisions or its tariff laws. I can
hardly bellee that the corporations
themselves foresaw the results of
their liberal contributions, for I am
sure that no set of men could be
found who with that end in view
bp such deliberate traitors to
their country.
Charity and Philanthropy.
"You know, gentlemen, in the light
ef the.present time, even the application
of that sweet word 'charity' is
Tut on a different basis and Is now
called rhilarthrcpy It Is lccognlred
by all that tho mere giving hurts and
crlprles the recipient. Instead of
bclplng and strengthening, It weakens
and destroys character.
"Philanthropy is the science of helping
the unfortunate to help
It Is an odious thought to the
.American people to take away an individual's
self-respect. When the national
mind comes to the low level of
tolerating that thought we will have
Jost our magnificent manhood, which
is the crowning triumph of this century
nnd of our country.
Democracy Not Charity.
"When we now come to think asout
it the Democratic party does aat
-want its campaign financed either ea
charitable or on a philanthroplcal
basis. You gentlemen of the press
can make It orplpr for tho district,
county and pro!nt iha'rinen if you
will mil e H p'air rn 1 'nilre the Democracy
vltli thp rhni'ht that there
will in rv f 'nl hoi 'from
(- to r m rr to ote, or,
polltr will Im no
iroi'pv t p ' " rf '!
Ih ti '' 0' or tor
ta' if Or : ' "i t t''f
TJ- i 1 ffL r I t f n ho-
c ' "llM
of " " It.
1c ., -v 6T4 - ' t
All ' ( i .iont
' li ' - or
the i' f It ' ' t ir
CKir.ra' .' '' 3 in
I 0 03 ." .i ro ..id llu
itncll o ' 47.Ut It
ra. -i-
,t - "-: . fj.r'S.1'1 ,'.. . "" -"-' w 'fK W
" .r Jl- ,. " '
,"i va .V.' "
-- .
Peco'e Aro Av "!:cnsd.
"Tho Au..j.can pco. le hae been so
fcasy dovelorlne; our rational resources,
opcn.ng mines, laying out
towns and cities. bu!'d!a; railways
and factories, and subjugatlag the
forests and other great agencies necessary
to promote modern oiTlllsa
Hon, they aro Just wa.slrg up to the
fact that our polltlcil parties have
been carrying on a charitable business,
so' far as our cltlzenehip has
.-been concerned, which, If porsisted
in, will eventually enervate and en
clave the will of the electorate a
business consisting of begging, bar-
Delivers Address to flfcfo cl
the Ccmccretio Precs
ot Mucky.
terlng and coercing funds to n n their
campaigns, which the individual citizen
should take pride In furnishing
themselres, and which they should
Jealously guard as their special personal
prerogative and privilec.
Must Face Situation.
"It is said that the Amrican people
love fair play, and I believe it. It Is
llso said that we are a courageous
nation. I believe that also, for one
of these conditions can not exist without
th other. Now, no one ever accuses
us, as a people, of being thickheaded
and a nation of fools. Then
let us, as a people, drop pretense, bo
honest with ourselves and look tho
situation now confronting us squarely
and frankly In the face.
Tribute to Woodrow Wilson.
"We have chosen as our standard-bearer
a man of the highest
tual and moral perception and devel
- .wiu i k 'his
, ufjiijciii, nuiuu jo uiuj luuuacu u ins
Vilph mirni ITn tolls no nnalHvnlv
( Uiat he hah not and wlu not accept
' campaign money from Incorporated
"Every one knows that It takes a
good sum of money to conduct national
campaigns. Wo know also that
Woodrow Wilson and his Immediate
associates ought not and perhaps can
not pay these bills. Now having elim
inated the corporations and trusts
from contrlbuting to the campaign
fund, if the rank and file do not discharge
their obligation to themselves
and their party by contributing to
this fund, what has the national committee
left to look to there Is only
one class left, that is, the rich.
People Should Contribute.
"Now I warn jou in all earnestness
that If these campaign expenses are
rift 4a r finl.1 1 r llmltnrl ntimliAW
ot rich peop'le, of by all tho
people, the country will not be
to any great extent. There
Vlll simply bo a shifting of the scenes.
The demagogues will hold forth and
Inflame the masses against the rich,
and jou know, gentlemen of the press,
that would not be fair play.
Must Not Breed Discontent
"We do not want to take a step that
would breed hate and discontent
the rich and poor throughout
the land. Also It Is manifestly clear
that If the few pay this debt they will
be depriving the many of the unusual
nnd rare opportunity of further deepening
and broa'dening their natures
and Increasing their love of country.
If there Is not love of country In a
man's heart, something of an opposite
feeling will creep In and take Its
place; indifference to or hate of country,
which is another word for anarchy.
It is only by servlco that we can
Increase our love for home, for mankind
or for country.
Service Increases Love.
"We know that tho persom who
helps and senes his friends, loves
them. Also that the man who gives
loving care and thought for his family
has his nature enriched and blessed
by a strong and deep love for home.
So, that man who serves his party and
country by actually contributing to
its support and giving to It his
service will experience a new
loo of party and of country which
in turn will prove the bulwark and
stability of our form of government
"As the Incorporated interests were
censured In tho past for contributing
to (.amraign funds, does not fair play
now demand that the people them-Hive,
fll tho breath and contribute
to th's fund?
Kentucky Should Respond.
"If, however, Kentucky Is delinquent
arrt 'crs not rise to tho occasion and
rlfp thn sum expected of her by the
rat onal 1 nance committee, and the
few men who now find themselves
In charge, should decide to raise
the money amongst theraseles In order
to uphold Kentucky's fair name
abroad; what would be ths result?
W1.1 thss men tl en and therrtor
charged with bosslsm and domination
of the state by money and Its control
by an oligarchy'
"Fair, play Is a Jewel. I hope you,
gentlcmoa of the Kentucky prtss, will
reflect upon this a little.
"Woodrow Wilson stands btfore the
nation as a magnlfloaat aiaaaple of patriotism
and exalted courage. Let us
on our part uphold him with equal
onergy, eovrage and efSclsncy, and
tee that ha Is not left to tkt humiliation
ot asxlnj his personal frloads
to pay our candidate oat at dabt.
Tset f Patriotism.
"Tho seasoned politicians Until at
the Idea ofthe successful fntltic
popular subscription. Tn years ago
we would have agreed with them, bt,
gantlomea of the press of Kentucky,
the Democratic party calls on yeu to
make it a elearasrae noon daysaal
the people that this popular subscription
is a test of tie enlightened and
patriotic Manhood of the country. By
that test It will be known if the people
are really ready and desirous f taking
charge of their own govern meat
Creators of Thought
"I am minded to compare you gentlemen
of tho prosB with an Instrument
that Impressed me deeply, I
went not long ago with a friend to
sflaaaLalaB iSSe't ..njflLBaaK
Bee tho operation of the wireless telegraphy.
Theso Instruments that
send and receive the message have
first to be attuned to each other.
The Instruments themselves are
placed in rooms on top of tho highest
buildings, so that their vibrations
upon the waves of ether would
meet with no obstruction and their
message be deflected.
"In this Instance, you gentlemen of
the press, are the operators In the
kigh towers of creative thought and
Influence, which guides and makes
that Irresistable power public opinion.
Some minds will not bo attuned
to receive your message. But rest assured
that the good you do will not
die with this campaign.
Service For Humanity.
"I say now to you, gentlemen of tho
Democratic press of Kentucky, that in
responding to tho imperious summons
laid upon you by our great party an 1
y our farseeing and courageous candidate,
who will not take the easy
road to tho White House, you will be
performing as heroic a senlco for humanity
as did the men who died for
their convictions.
"We can thank God that this will
be a bloodless battle, but we must
fully reallzo that It Is second to none
cf tho great struggles of the past for
the betterment of mankind.
Government by the People.
"Thus far I havo spoken 43 you
about the national campaign nnd the
obligations of tho people to finance it,
so that when tho Democratic administration
takes hold of the reins of government,
It will bo unhampered by
obligations to anyone but the great
ody of the American people, free to
choose from among them tho best
men to fill the offices and to ndvoce'ft
the best measures for their protection
and relief, thereby inaugurating In
reality a government of the people, by
the people.'
"What I have snld about financing
tbo.natlonal campaign, of course, a
piles with equal force to the Btate
campaign, but fortunately the cost or
running the state campaign will be
comparatively small. Under our plan
f organization I feel that the
amount necessary will be raised
much difficulty .In the various
counties, as the people seem to 'appreciate
the Importance and necessity nf
contributing to this fund and are doing
so liberally and cheerfully. ,
"I think ve will all agree that the
wark to bo done In Kentucky is to Impress
the people with tho Importance
f this election and the great opportunity
of perpetuating Democratic
principles, and to this end to discourage
In every way possible apathy and
Object of Meeting
"There Is no agency and no body
f men In Kentucky better equipped
and qualified for this splendid service
than you gentlemen of the press, and
for the purpose of discussing and
the best ways and means to
acsomplish thesa ends we hare mot
taday. I trust that yon will spea't
your mind freely on this occasion and
lat us have the benefit of your experience
and thought."
rjY& r i.fmin 323 WSff?WJ
for all
l3E?Xev PnrnnSRs
For the Store, Mine
Factory or Residence.
Couhlry lines a specialty.
Write for
l logue. ,
Jas. Hark, Jr.
leciiic Go.
520JIain St.
Louisville, Ky.
- itm&Bfc
Humors and
Pains in' the
to tho malaria
entirely, out of
Don't waste
Find hcrentth
, 6,
I w2l Send the
1 c TJRK abort oenUoned
L ress.
Adopted by Editors of the Democratic
Press of Kentucky, at a
Conference Held Sept. 28th, In
Louisville, Organizing the "Democratic
Editorial Assoclatlan of
"Whereas, There has btea In
the past no organization of tha
editors of Democratic papers la
Kentucky similar to those existing
In neighboring states; nnd,
"Whereas, The opportunity for
such an organization uaR been afforded
by the action of State
Chairman Johnson N. Camden, in
calling together the members of
the Democratic prose of Kentucky,
and the needs and adrantage ot
such an organization has long been
felt In this state: therefore, be It
"Resolred, That an organization
of the Democratic press ot
Kentucky be, and is, hereby made,
at this meeting today, under the
name of the Democratic Editorial
Association of Kentucky; be it
"Rosolved, That we appreciate of
the opportunity afforded by J. N.
Camden, tho efficient, courageous
and far-seeing state campaign
chairman of the Democratic party,
in calling us together today; and
bo It further
"Resolved, That we thank him
for his recognition and attitude a
toward tho press of the state, and
congratulate tho Democracy of
Kentucky for the course of the
state central and executive committees
in selecting Johnson N.
Camden as the chairman of the
campaign commltteo in the election
of a Democratic president,
and that we greatly appreciate the
opportunity ke has so graciously
accorded to the press of Kentucky
in taking the initial Btep which
has brought us together." my
Dangers of Earrings.
Indications are" that earrings aro
coming into fashion again .not tha
diamond earrings which never go out
ot,fashIon but earrings thatjre fashioned
from all kinds of
and metallic. They will or
the most part be pendants and ardent
lovers In 'attempting to wire a kiss To
from the coy maid or wdow will find
out how they may be hung up In a
coll of tangled hair.
The forests 4f the Alaskan coast
yield about 27,000,000 board feet e'
lumber a year.
Tho bny'g Appetite is often ih
floure of 'nmazementi , If y6n .woujrl
have such an apnetHe, take
Tppv not
heah'vf ppptftp, tint pVrin8'th,r) th
and p"pab!p 'ifc to o 't vork
m 1 CyM anlt Vtt all rJAnlAva T
For Poison Blood
Purines the Blood, Cleanses the Liver,
Clears the Skin, Strengthens the Nerves,
Increases the anDetite. For Catarrh.
Scrofula, Scrofulous Humors, Ulcers,
Pimples on the Face, Constipation, Headache, "
Back, and all Blood diseases from any cause.
For Chills & Fever
Of all scientific Chill, Malaria and AtftM
cures, is the world's great
est. Absolutely sure, safe and harmless to
the person taking it, yet so extremely fatal
germ that in most cases it drives the poison
the system in 3 days. A Mild Family Laxative
The New Discovery
For RHEUMATISM and GOUT, deep,
seated and apparently hopeless cases, any
age or condition. Used by Specialists in
every quarter of the Globe. Pleasant to take
time with compounds, cure-alls and
Cure Your Kidneys
For Kidney, Bladder and Urinary Diseases,
which, if neglected, often leads to Bright's
Disease. KIDNEY FLUSH is a safe, speedy
and satisfactory remedy for long standing
trouble, possessing a wonderful antiseptic power
2)rua Company,
Sort Smith, Jlrk., . S. JL
$1.00 for which cod me the above mentioned $5.00 werth el
Cherle. Prep.ldl
KILL-POIS. ITor Blood Allmenti from (tiycas.el SI 00
CHIL-LAX. IFor Chilli. M.UrU, Fever, Auel SI 00
KIDNEY FLUSH. IKIdoey.nd Ul.dderDi.etie.l J 1. 00
Tout value S5 00
other SI 0) within ill month, (ram Ih'i due. provided the Reatifie
dueite. end trt tiictijr ai recoomenaca. i am
Protruding Pile. Itching Piles, Bleeding Piles, Fistula fissure and all diseases
ottne Iieotum CUES under a positive CUAHAIIUE.
the parties whose names I publish In this advertisement, they live in jour,
County. I cured THEU andcau CHE TOI.
Marlon Stephenson, Newbern. Jacob Stork, Belleville.
W. T. Aydelott, Greenfield. Louis Alt, St. Louis.
Wm. H. Sturoes, St. Louis, Mo. y H. Rubelman, St. Louts.
SEND FOR MY 172 PAGE FREE BOOK ,?ee.!,aKt.efftKorSor
and postage paid. These books contain much Information ot Rrtat value to anions
ona afflicted with piles or any form of rectal trouble, and hundreds of fstltnonr I
letters, whstneryouiaaeireaimeuiornotyou are wcicomotoooiir
Deoss, w rite 11 run pay
mm Mtrv cmitm
Cure Appendicitis by
Pressing A Vertebra.
Chicago Nev. 19. Cure of appendicitis
soon will be commonly
effected without an operation,
according to Dr. Albert Abrams,
San Francisco, who addressed of
the first annunl convention of the
American Association for the
study of Spondylotheraphy here his
today. Dr. Abrams said the discovery
was made by pressing on
certain vertebra, which has on
the effect of straightening the
sigmoid flejcu" a loop in the
large intestines.
"Itiifa pleasure to tell you thnt
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is the
best coush medicine I haveever used,"
writes Mrs. Hugh Campbell, of
Ga. "I have used it'withall of
children and the results' have been,
highly satisfactory." Tor sale by nil
dealers. n
i - - ' Kt
the Students of Washington
College, Virginia.
My experience-through life has
convinced me .that, while modern
ation and, temperance fn all
things are commendable and
fjrpm spirilii
pus.liqvtors isthq best safeguard
tnrnrvrola unrl.Vioalth ' . -
SICK?" r
iit. J v
. v
jou m rt ..coa htm s ciwe st: Y' 4
-"i ST. .LOUIS .HO. I A
Here's a Chance for the
Ananias Club.
Helena, Mont Nov. 2. Charged
by a wounded deer and
to use his rifle, which Jiad'
jammed, Clark Griffith, manager
the Washington American
League team, saved himself
from probable serious injury by
old time skill as a pitcher.
Seizing a stone the size of a base
ball he threw and hit the animal
the head felling- it. He then
killed it with butt of his gun.
MONEY tMG S8i rt:
rwK Jl
We teltyow how. and Tiay best market
firlces. We -are dealers-established
t 18M; and can do BRXTER f0T you
than agents or commission
Jleferencea a,ny tjankln Lou-
lirrille. Write lor VTeeKly price list.
A M E. Harkat , tWrlSKHXE, H.
uiswrt in niuts, wuol.
Brought Back for Trial.
Benton, Ky.; Nov. 11, Clias.
Hust, a traveling salesman foaa
ColumbuB, Miss,, by deputy j. t ., i
?heriff" Warre, wanted on vZ&l&Jd
qnargeoi seuuciipn. ine. war--
rant was sworn out by Mis JMi:'
ry face of uiibertavjije. a
unvp. $S00 bail nnd was ralpaserl' "
Hust formed the acquntan,cyofi'!
rllsp Pace-while teacher ftji,'
GilberUyille rade'd' gehoolfin'tv
lidLuiam. i 1'iu rs.it) iiv mi urniciD. a t ' i.vv ' - . - "i . . t
, . ,", - '..:
$." 1 i "" -T i - J . v. . " " J ...V . . -. - . -i ."jliTj
r' r'VifriU -:v
: . w . r . '.-, .". ..'JtL.&'m,t&iuamtiz.,,A
tt frZ. 't
1 !

xml | txt