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The weekly herald. (Amarillo, Tex.) 1906-19??, August 13, 1908, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86088122/1908-08-13/ed-1/seq-8/

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(From Tueeday'a Daily.)
ftfiu Nixon, of Dallai, li ner (or
the lummer.
H. H. Cooper will take In th re
tnlon todiy.
O. A. Gosser went down the P. V,
this morning.
Mint Ora Burton It vliltlng In
Clirendon todiy.
Bob Reld nude a business trip to
Clovls, N. M , today.
J7M. Ceorge Ittt for Shorman on
bus! new lift night.
Mri. Howard Wilton left latt
Mint Katie Ray McGee went to
Canyon C'lt.v thin morning,
J. r. fladler left this afternon for
Weitherford on business.
C. F. Clark, Jr., of Mexico. Mo.,
it here protpeillnc today.
Mri. Nash aud daughter, of Waco,
ar here for a aummera atay,
Mr. and Mrt. Hoffman, of Canyon,
were shopping bera yesterday.
J. R. Cheek, of Galveston, was
ber on oil bmlness yeiterday.
J. A. Mcintosh, of Deaf Smith
county. I In on buslnesi today.
J. C. Smith, of Wlldorado, la
trioi-ai'tlng butlneia bera today.
(ieorgo H. Greenway, of St. Loult,
It vltltlng bin customer! bere today.
Mrt. L. L. lillt of 110 Grant, It
out of the. rlty for a faw daya visit.
MJi Nemle Morgan returned latt
nlgbt after a werkt visit In Canyon
YV. W. Pottt, an Amarlllo tarter,
la workJng In Canyon during tha re
union. Mies Carlya Curtis returned today
after upending week with friends In
John and Henry Vance, of Cen
ralla, Mo,, are here protpectlng
(bit week.
Mr. and Mri. L. E. Stewart left
thl, ifternoon for McKlnney for a
weeka visit.
A. W. Callahan., of tb Tulla
Standard, la bunting a printer here
Cbarlei Peait ind ion, of Mexico,
Mo., ire looking over Amarlllo toun
try todiy.
Ciptiln Warren went down to
Canyon City thlB morning to attend
tba reunion.
John MrKnlRht retnrnid lait
night from a business trip to Chi
cago and Detroit.
Guy Henson went to Cinyou City
last night to visit hli parents and at
tend the reunion.
Mrs. James E. Wilson returned to
diy from a visit with bar sister, (Mrs.
Wlllsrd at Texlco.
Albert Stroud and family, of Plain
view, are here vlstlng relatives and
old friends this week.
f). D. Pitch, of Parli, Texai, la vii
Itlng with his family who ra spend
ing the summer here.
Mrs. J. T. Mitchell of 20 Grant
Ftreet Is spending a few daya with
friends at Canadian,
Miss Dorcas Mason returned last
night from a three weeki vlslb with"
frlenda In Psust, Okla.
J. G. Anthony, of Fort Worth, re
turned bom laat night after a week's
wJstft with friends here.
Mark Logsn returned last night
Hamilton, Texss, to move hit
: ''y snd household goods bere.
.:tT Lindsay, of Paris, stopped
lor a few days while en route
; .tit Lake City and San Francisco.'
.'.lr. and Mra. C. E. Engman will
leave tomorrow for a week or ten
daya visit with relatives at Abilene,
- Mlsa Trlssa Donnely baa returned
to her borne In Oklahoma after sev
eral weeka visit with be rslster, Mrs.
Mr. and Mri, R. T. Summorville
and son, Noble, of Covington, Tenn.,
are visiting tb, family of W. C.
L'ierlff 3. T. Wood, of Fort Worth,
!'. has been visiting bera about
twu teke. left for Malroae, N. M.,
laat nlgbt.
j. K. Qulnn, of Crowell, stopped
over In Amarlllo today while on hia
way to his ranch, fifty miles north
west of bere.
II. B. Patterson and family, of
Wichita Falls, stopped over her
with Mrs. Eppler, on their return
after a visit in Portalei.
Mr. and Mri. Cornett, of Groom,
passed through Amarlllo laat evening
en route to Fort Collllni. Cole., for
a few dayi atiy with frlendi.
Len Boyd returned to Wichita
Falls last nlgbt Mr. Boyd has been
connected with several business firms
btre, and leaves a host of trlenda
fcr- , . ,
' '5, MartLn left yesterdsy even
i . r Haskel on business. Mr.
; will eav tha railroad at
ci..-.h and rlda bis blcycl, overland
'.Tit ninety miles.
Mrs, E. B. Norman and son. Ed
Hind, Mlaa Nell Dohoney. Tbomsi
road and T. J. Dohoney, of Parla,
ar0 visiting with the families of E.
L. sod V. B. Dohoney here this week,
It, A. Coverdaln Is In Oklahonis
for a few ds looking over educa
tional prntxIMIItle in the new state.
Mrs. Coveidan Irf filling h lM position
at the college during his absent'.
Mix .Mae Cheiier, who bss been
quite tick at lhc ssnitarlum for some
time. 1h siitflrltntly recovered to he
removed to her home on Taylor
B. A. Cousin and a party of snho
rlates from McLean are expected In
.Vmarllln lonlxbl on their way to
t'snyon CHy with a magnificent tliti
play of Guy county farm products.
(Jray county received considerable
favorable comment laat season on the
good sboftlDg made both si Sham
rock snd Dallas snd Is rUhsed ax one
of thn best agricultural sections of
the Panhandle.
J he lneft Man in the World
would not bo contented to be kept In
the house snd doing nothing by rheu
matism, Nciiher are you. who are
always busy and active. Then don't
neglect the first twlna of an sche or
pain that you might think l Just a
"crick." Hub well with Hallarde
h'now Liniment snd no matter what
the trouble Is, It will disappear at
fold by L. C Thompson L Co.
WANTED Hay to bale. Address
box Ml. R. Ford 33 4c
Active at 87.
This would be no unusual news it
men und women woifi keep them
selves frej, from rheumatism snd att
achea and pains as well as keeping
their musrleB and joints limber with
Bsllard'a Snow Liniment.
Sold by L. 0. Thompson k Co.
Hundred of Aeiuirlllo Readers Find
Dally Toil a Ilurden.
The bustle and worry of business
l men,
The hard work and stooping of
The woman's household cares,
Are too great a strain on the kid
neys. Backache, headache, sldeache.
Kidney troubles, urinary troubles
An Amarllo citizen tells you bow
to cure them all.
Mrs. M. A. Underwood, living at
909 South Lincoln street, Amarlllo,
Texas, says; "Some time ago when
my back became weak and my gen
eral health greatly Impaired, I con
sulted physicians and they treated
me, but I obtained no relief. 1 fin
ally discontinued their remedies, and
decided to try Doan's Kidney Pills,
which I procured from L. O. Thomp
son & Bro.'i drug store. I took them
a short time, when the trouble disap
peared, and I have felt well ever
since. I hope thee fw words of
praise will be the means of bringing
this excellent remedy to the aid of
others who may be suffering from
kidney disease or lame hack."
The ttandlag of contestants In tbe
test at noon, August 8, waa as follows:
Miss Annie Slade, Amarlllo
Miss Anna Maud Jjavidson, pialnvlew.
Miss Zona Slay. Groom
Miss Jennie Franklin, Amarlllo
Miss Bertha Altlzir, Je::cbo
Miss Best Haney, Casyon City
Mlsi Leora Britain, Amarlllo
Miss Bettie Austui, Amarlllo
Mlsa Jennie Lee Hedrlclt, Amarlllo. . ,
Miss Mrytle Ledford, Amarlllo
Mlsa Leone Brian, Aaarlllo . ,
Mlsa Ruth Bauer, Amarlllo .
Mri. John Clary, Amarlllo
Miss Mabel Atwoou, Amarlllo
Miss Mayvte Cornelius, Amarlllo
Mr. Jack Jones, Amarlllo
Mlsa Anlce Smith, Amarlllo
Mlsa Annie Landli, Amarlllo
Miss Mamie Walker, Amarlllo
Mlsa Fannie Trollncer, Amarlllo .
Misg Irma Martin, Dslbart
Mri. Flossye Pope, Amarlllo
Miss Mollle Barnes, Tulla
Miss Eva Blackwell, Amanita
Miss Katie Root, Amarlllo
Mies Pearl Thompson, McLean
Miss Cecil Reld. Amarlllo
Miss Edna Kllllon. Amarlllo .
Mlsa Maggie Green. Amarlllo , ,
Miss Lottie Cooley, Amarlllo
Miss Jerry Crook, Amarlllo
Mlsa Wllla Mae Mellard, Amarlllo
Miss Dot Batson, Amarlllo
Miss fiudlbel Warren, Hereford
Mlsa Hazel Harmon, Amarlllo
Miss Lucy E'.thop, Washburo
Mua pansy Moore, Shamrock
Miss Belle Nichols. Texlco
Mls Susie Meaders, Stratford
Mlsa Lulu Harrington, Dal hart
Mlta Fy Dodson, Clarendon
Mrs. Cue Hollander, Amarlllo
Mlsa Fern Demlclr, Amarlllo
Miss Emma Benjamin, Amarlllo
Mls Ruth DeWltt, Amarlllo
Mlsa Eyllen Roberts, Amarlllo
For .ale by all dealers. Price f0
rents. Koster-M ilhurn Co., Iluffalo.
New York, nolo agenin for th foiled
lli'inemher the name Doan'B
and take no other.
Hub)- Moi'iiiltte Flonds.
ar,. mittl" by all soothing syrups snd
baby medicine that contain opium
Snd narcotics. McGee's Rnby Elixir
contains no Injurious or narcotic
drugs of any kind. A Hire and ssfo
Cine for disordered stomachs, bowels
and fretfiilneKs splendid for tepth
Ing Infants.
Sold by L. fi. Thompson & Co.
ni:rTi it thn spanking
Kuinl(lii)i docs not cure children of
bcd-wcttlni;. T1imc Is a coiihtitu
tioiiul cause for this trouble, Mrs.
M. Summers, llox W, Notre Maine,
Ind., will send frt-n to any mother
her successful homo treat inent, with
full Instructions. Send no money,
but write today if your children trou
ble you in this way. Don't blame
tr.! child, the chances are It can't
help It. This treatment slso cures
adults and aged people troubled with
unn0 difficulties by day or night.
Nearly 1,000 Pianos nt a Pnrgaiii.
Lyon & Mealy, of Chicago, known
everywhero as the world's largest
music house, have Just done a re
niaikalilp thing. They have bought
for cash the entire f,torks of three
large Chicago piano houses, i. p., the
Thompson Music Co., tho Jtealy Mu
blc Co., and tho big F, G, Tbearlo
Piano Co. in thcs0 stocks ate fino
uew pianos of the highest quality, ln
clugln such well and favorably knowu
pianos as the Henry F. Miller, Hard
man, lver &. Pond, Smlx & Nlxxn,
etc. Lyon & Hoaly secured all these
pianos on such extraordinary terms
that they ai able to turn around
and offer them to tho public at 20
to 40 per cent discount. So hero la a
chance to get a much better piano
for any sum you have In mind than
you could ordinarily obtain.
Wrlte today for the list of pianos
In this great triple piano sale, which
is an event entirely unprecedented In
the history of piano selling. Address
Lyon & Ilesly, 77 Adams street, Chi
cago. Four distinct plans of easy
payments for thos0 who do not wish
to pay all cash.
FOR RALE Brood sows, bred by
thoroughbred boar. J. F. RobertB,
flt. Francis, Texas. 33 8p
DisHgiTesble at Home.
Lots of men and women who are
Sgreeable with others, get "cranky"
at home, its not disposition, Its the
liver. If you find in yourself that
you feel cross around the house, lit
tle things worry you, just buy a bot
tle of Ballard's Heroine nd put your
TTver In shspe. You and everybody
around will feel better for It.
Price 50 cents per bottle.
Sold by L. 0. Thompson & Co.
pally Panhandle Popularity Con
, 97823
23 250
4 875
, 3025
so 25
' 2550
e. 2110
, 2100
1 1775
, 1700
, 975
.J , 360
(Continued From Tafie One.)
1 f0S specifically rsl for a rhann
In the conctltutlon which will put th
election of senaiois In thp hands of
tho voters, and the proposition tins
been endorsed by u number of ih
smaller parties, hui no Hepuhlcan
national convention has been willing
to champion the cflut, of the people
on this subject. The subject whs
Ignored by the Republican national
convention in 1 900; it vta Ignored
In l!i4, and the proposition was ex
plicitly repudiated In 19UR. for thn
recent Republican national innven
tion, by a vote of M!tf to 114. re
jected the plank endorsing Ihe popu
lar election of senators and this waH
donp in the convention which nomi
nated Mr. Taft, few delegates from
his own state voting for the pi, ink.
Personal Inclination Not Hufflcirnt.
In his notification speech, the Re
publican candidate, speaking of the
elect inn of senators by the people,
Kays; 'personally, 1 nm Inclined to
favor It, but It is hardly a party
nurstlnn." What Is necesrary to
make this a party question? When
tho Democratic convention endorses
s proposition by n unanimous vote,
and the Republican convention re
jerts thp proposition by a vole of
seven to one, doeK it not become an
issue between the parties? Mr. Taft
can not remove the question from
the arena of politics by expressing a
personal inclination toward the Dem
ocratic position. For several years
he has been ronnerted with the ad
ministration. What has he ever bald
or done to bring this question before
the public? What enthusiasm has he
shown In thp reformation of the sen
ate? What influence could he exert
In behalf of a reform which his party
has openly and nolorlously condemn
ed In its convention, and to which
he ls attached only by a belated ex
pression of personal inclination?
The (iateway to Other Reforms.
"Shall tho people rule?" Every re
medial messure of a national char
acter must run the gauntlet of the
senate. The president may personal
ly incline toward a reform; thc house
may consent to It; but as long as the
senate obstructs the reform, tho peo
ple in list wait. The president may
heed a popular demand; the house
may yield to public opinion; but ns
long as the senate is defiant, the rule
of the people Is defeated. The Dem
ocratic, platform very properly de.
scribes the popular election of sen
ators as "the gateway to other na
tional reforms." Shall we open th8
gate, or shall we allow the exploiting
interest,, to bar the way by the con
trol of this branch o the federal leg
islature? Through a Democratic vic
tory, and through a Democratic vic
tory only, can the people secure the
popular election of senators. The
smaller parties are unable to secure
this reform; tha Republican party,
under Its present leadership, Is reso
lutely opposed to It; the Democratic
party stands for It and haR hodly de
manded it. If I am elected to tho
presidency, those wh0 are elected
upon the ticket, with me will be, like
myself, pledged to this reform, and I
shall convene congress In extraordi
nary session immediately after Inau
guration, snd ask, among other
things, for tho fulfillment of this
platform pledge.
House Rules Despotic.
The third Instrumentality employ
ed to defeat tho will ot the peope
found In the rules of the house of
representatives. Our platform points
out that "tho house of representa
tives was designed by th0 fathers of
the constitution, to bo the popular
branch of our government, responsive
to the Public will." and adds;
"The housp of representatives, as
controlled In recent years by the Re
publican party, has ceased to be a
deliberative and legislative body, re
sponsive to the will of a majority of
tne members, but hm come under the
absolute domination of the speaker,
who has entire control of Its delib
erations, and powers of legislation.
"Wo have observed with amaze
ment the popular branch of our fed
eral government helpless to obtain
either the consideration 0r enactment
of measures desired by a majority
or its members."
Thlj arraignment is fully justified.
The rl0rm Republicans In the house
of representatives, when In the mi
nority In their own party, are as help
less to obtain a hearing or to secure
a vote on a measure aB are the Dem
ocrats. In the recent session of the
present congress, there was a consid
erate element In the Republican par
ty favorable to remedial legislation;
(Tut a few leaders, In control of the
organlxstion, despotically suppressed
these members, and thus forcd a real
majority in tbe ho ate to submit to a
well igsnued minority. The Repub
lican nstlonal convention, instead of
rebuking this attt'k upon the pop
ular government, eulogized congress
snd nominated as the Republican
candidate for vice president one of
the men who ehared In the retponsl
bllny for the coercion of the house,
Our party demands that "tbe house
of ropresentat Ives shall again become
a deliberative body, controlled hy a
majority of the people's reprei-enta-lives,
and not by the f-peaker," and
is pledged to adopt "such ruins and
regulations to govern the house of
represented e as will enable a ma
jority of ls members to direct Its de
liberations snd control legislation."
"Sinn the people rue?" They can
not do go unless t hey an control the
house cf representatives, and through
their lepreiienlatlves In the house,
giv expression to their purposes
and their desire. The Republican
party is committed to th methods
now In vogue in the house of repre
sentatives; the Democratic party is
pledged to such a revision of the
rules ig will bring the popular
branch of the federal government In
to harmony with (he Ideas of those
who framed our constitution and
founded our government.
Other issues Will Re IHsetisserl loiter.
"Shall the people rule?" 1 repeat
is declared by our platform to be the
overshadowing question, and as the
campaign progresses, I shall take
occasion to discus this question as
it manifests Itself In other Issues;
for whether we consider the tariff
question, the trust question, lhP rail
road question, the banking question,
the labor question, the question of
imperialism, tb0 development of our
ssterways. or any other of the num
erous problems which press for solu
tion, wo shall find that thc real ques
tion Involved in each is. wftether tho
government nhall remain a mere bus
iness asset of favor seeking corpora
tions or b0 an instrument In the
hands of the peoplo for the advance
ment of the common weal.
Democratic Party Has Darned Confi
dence. If the voters are satisfied with the
record of the Republican party and
with its management of public af
fairs we can not reasonably ask for
a change in administration; If. how
ever, the votera feel that the people,
as a whole, have too little influence
in shaping the policies of the govern
ment; If they feel that great combi
nations of capital hav0 encroached
upon the rights of the masses, and
employed the instrumentalities of
government to secure an unfair share
of the total wcath produced, then w-6
have aright ;o xpect a verdict
against the Republican party and In
favor of the Democratic party; for
our party hss risked defeat aye,
suffered defeat in Its effort to
arouse the conscience of the public
and to bring about that very awak
ening to which Mr. Taft has referred.
Only those are worthy to be en
trusted with leadership in a r
cause who are wining to Qlo m.' !t,
and thf, Democratic party has proven
its worthiness by its refusal to pur
chase victory by delivering the peo
ple into the hands of those who have
despoiled tbem. In this contest be
tween Democracy on the one side snd
plutocracy on the other, the Demo
cratic party has taken Its position on
the side of equal rights, and Invites
the opposition of those who usfl poli
tics to secure special privileges and
governmental favoritism. fJuaglng
the progress of the nation, not by the
happiness or wealth or refinement of
a few, but "by th0 prosperity and ad
vancement of the average man," the
Democratic party charges tho Repub
lican party with being the promoter
of present abuses, the opponent of
necessary remedies and the only bul
wark of private monopoly. The Dem
ocratic party affirms that in this
campaign it is the only party, having
a prospect of success, which stands'
for Justice In government and for
equity In the division of the fruits
of Industry.
Democratic Fftrt.v Defender of Honeet
We may expect those who have
committed larceny by law and pur
chased Immunity with their political
influence, to attempt to raise false Is
sues, and to employ "the livery of
heaven" t0 conceal their evil pur
poses, hut they can no longer de
ceive. The Democratic party Is not
the enemy of any legitimate Industry
or of honest accumulations. It Is,
on th0 contrary, a frl?nd of Industry
and the steadfast protector of that
wealth which represents a service to
society. The Democratic party does
not seek to annihilate all corpora
tions; It simply asserts that as the
government creates corporations, It
must retain the power to regulate
and to control them, and that It
should not permit any corporation to
convert Itself into a monopoly. Sure
ly we should have the co-operation
of all legltlmatn corporations In our
effort to protect business and Indus
try from the odium which lawlesr
combinations ot capital will, 1 un
checked, cist upon them. Only bj
the separation of the good from the
bad rn 'h good be made secure.
.Not Revolution hut Reformation.
The Democratic party seeks not
revolution but reformation, and I
need hardly remind the student of
history that rures are mildest when
applied at once; that remedies In
crease In severity astheir applica
tion is postponed. Rlood poisoning
may be stopped hy the loss of a fin
ger today; it mav cost an arm tomor
row or a llfp thn next day. fln pot
son In the body politic can not be
removed loo soon, for the evilB pro
duced by it Increase with the lapse
of time. That there ire abuses which
need to be remedied, even the Repub
lican candidate Hdmlts; that his par
ty is unable to remedy them, has lnn
fully demonstrated during the last
ten years. I have such confidence In
th Intelligence as well a a patriot
ism of the people, that I can not
doubt their readlneng to accept the
reasonable reforms which our party
proposes, rather than permit the con
tinued growth of existing nbui'es to
hurry the country on to remedied
more radical and more drasilc.
Our Party's Ideal.
The platform of our party doses
with a brief statement of the party's
ideal. It favors "sivh in adminis
tration of thp government as will in
sure, as far as human wisdom can,
that each citizen shall draw from so
ciety a reward commensurate with
his contribution lo the welfare of so
ciety." jovernments are ond in propor
tion as they iicur to each membej
of society, so far as governments csn
AiriMl cd crsrture of ill trains in
Southern Kansas
id, arrives to J5 a in.
oj, depart . 4:4) p.m.
Pecoi Valley & Northeastern.
IO! departs.......... 2:15 p. al
so!, srrives 4:15 p.
Pialnvlew Branch
No. 197, cepartsM. 2:30 p. m.
No. 298, arrives ..- u:oi p. tn.
Albuquerque Branch
No. 11 departs....- 8:30 s. m.
No. 12 arrives io.45P-rn.
You ought to know that a better selection can be
made from a large open stock than from a small
one. Our 's is subject to your inspection and we
want you to examine it carefully.
a return commensurate with Indl
vidua! merit,
The Divine Law of lieu. in!..
There in u plvlne law of reward-.
When the creator gavp un tb,, eanh
with Hs fruitful soil, thp Mm liin,
with IU warmth, and the ram., wilii
their moU'uro, He proclaimed, an
clearly as If i h voice had Ihundrel
from the clouds, " (lo woiii. ;mi ac
cording to jour Industry and ;nur m
telllgeine. so hlinl br your rewa'd."
Only where might has oxer'n-i i,
cunning iinderminen or gocr:,:u nt
suspended this law, bt a (lif'. i"n.
law prevailed. To confoim lb,,
emmeut to this law oiifhi to hf, th
ambition of the statesman, and r i
party ciin have a higher miK'n thi'i
to mail" it a leality whrrevr
ernmcnls can legitimately o"i ;it.
.lusliee to All.
Rerngnulna thai I am Indebted
for my nomination to the rank an1
file of our party, and th.it m rlr.
tion must come, if ii come:- at .ill,
from the unpuri hiiscd and unpin
(iiasable suffrages of (lie Anu-riian
people, I promise, n em rubied it l
the responsibilities of th',, bich of
fue to consecrate whatever ability I
have to the one purpose of niaKIn?
thi. In fact. government In hic:
the people rule--a government.;
which ivill do Justly io all. and olfep
to every one the highest po:sih;-
stimulus to great and persient ef
fort, by a: suilng to each the mjov
ment of his just, share of thn pro
ceeds of his toil, no ma'ter tn lnt
part of he vineyard h labors, or tn
wh.it ocrupstion, profession or calling
he devotes hlnifelf.
Time Table.
ind out of Amsrillo, Tex. Oentrnl Time
Chicago, Rock Island & Gulf.
No. 4j( Yl'eit, artivei 7 45 p. nt
No, 42, Fiat, departs 9'3oa. m
Ft. Worth & Denver City.
No. i, arrives 1 1 45?. m
No. 1, departs..... .11:5s p. ni
No, 7, arrives 13.45 P- n
No. 7, departs t;oo p. in
No. i, srrives - 2:30s. m
No. a, departs 2:40 s. m
No, 8, arrives 4 so p m
No. 8, depart? 5 05 p.m
THE MOST valuable
asset any Bank can
have in the confidence re
posed in it. It shall be our
constant thought to de
serve and build up coni
dence. To accomplish this,
we must do rigfht, cheer
fully and willingly, In both
the smaller and larger
daily transactions. j j
.L. SMITH, Praaldant
H.C. NOBLf J, Vic. Pr,
B.C. O.BTMVM, Caafci.i
- -- t .

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