crll XT *
THE HEFJRUD OFFICE.
WAYCROSS, GEORGIA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1892.
|)ll. JAM. I'. IllI't'Altll.
Physician and Surgeon,
i »!«»>> lx- fot
WALLACE MATHEWS, M. D„
PHYSICIAN ANI> SIRl.KnS.
WAYCROSS, : : : : GEORGIA.
OFFICERS OF WARE COUNTY.
XV. ii. Wtf^m-fUrk Superior form.
S. V. Milter—Sheri IT and Jail..r.
K. II. <'rawlry—Treasurer.
rid l».J. Mai-klm
J^R. II. K. MeMAHTKK.
Physician and Surgoon,
WAYCItOSK, - - ii’hoikiia.
|Mr AII < »IK |.r..i.i|.ll>- alt. 1... -p-f
D H. r. I'OI.KM, lliyjUiai. and Stir-
. C'-xh. ''Mrn. 1 . ^ HOARD OV EDtTATIO*.
oanow. ui£T/ ,};'*!JvJfSv,';* H. W- Tfred. Pn-aident; J. M.« Mardiall,
w. j, ,‘umhI, L. JnlmMh, K.
I .1 iTnuivai’k 'n\Jnn! 'wlnn <j!!'l.r..r.^" I | il,l | . II. I', lin-w. r. J. I- Walk.r.
■ i..ni.il) • ngag.-.l. J>'»t aS'p.'Su.t HixhlirivwibSli'i«r!
DR. J. E. W. SMITH,
»m..at it j.pmitii s introKiollK.
I!.»i.l. nc- Hick. Steel.
WAYCROSS, - GKORGIA.
| fit. A. I*. KV1I.I.I1,
Physician and Surgeon,
WAYCROSS - - GKOIIGM.
W All call. |in.iu|.lly altcii.U.l, "tba
DR. RICHARD B. NEW.
I'll YHIl IA N AM' SI * lt<*» >N.
Office at MIm RenndiurtV,
WAYCROSS, : GEORGIA.
!-■■■-»» - .. -
Dr. J. P. PRESCOTT,
iioiiok i;n, i;koiima.
S. L. DRAWDY,
ATTORNKY AT I..WV.
IIO.MF.RVILLK, : : GKOKG1/
IIKKII'K. folk8 IJI.IM K.
CITY OFFICERS. WAYCROSS, la.
Arthur M. Kniidit, Mayor. Aldermei
V. A. MeXiel. W. W. Shan*. J. II.
IV. y. I’m tier. I 'it J A use*
Warrrn Ix»tt. dty Treaamvr.
J. L. 8treat, City Attorney.
John I*. Cason. City Marshal.
XV. if. Somerville, Hiy Engineer.
The \Vajrrwa Herald, Offielal Organ.
HOARD OV KDVCATIOM.
W. A: Cason
W. !». II:.
Ii, W. M. Wilson,
A (ream of tarter baking powder.
Hfjrhest of all In leavening strength.—
I/tteM I r . fi. QtmmntaU fhrnt Report.
Roym. IUkixu PotonTo., lor. Wall St. N.Y.
WE can IHOCK...
I* Given a Great Reception by the
Democrats of Flajd.
HE HUES 1 RINGING SPEECH,
Making a Splendid Presentation of
the Claim* of Drmoerary.
TARIFF AXD SILVER QUESTIONS
Wajms. OhIge. No
« K. an«l A. M..
Odlaj-x nt ”:‘*9
M.; K. II. Reed.
up. W. W. Sharpe, II. I*.; Ut Kx
IjOwther.K. It. and :
IIItOTII KldlOOO UHOMOTIVK
Division4JD. J. J. Widenum, Chief Ei
Dodgers Circulars Note Heads Envel
opes Slateiiienls and all kind* of
GILL IT THE HER1LD OFFICE
AND GET ESTIMATES.
llmtli* rh.HHl hull, Ito
HITCH & MYERS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
J H. WILLIAMS,
Attorney at Law.
WAYCROSS. - - - V UKOlUllA.
JOHN V. MrllONAI.il*
Attorney and Counselor a
W A Yt’UOSS, CEOUGI
Ornea upniaim in Wibon Muck.
AM^Xti Till! rilCRfHKS.
ol 7:»i p.
Attorney at Law,
WAYCROSS. • GEORGIA !
JJ « CANNON,
Attorney at Law,
WAYCROSS, - - - GKOIIGIA. |
nrm r. up Muirs in Wib.ni l’.Ufc.
Will pruetlee In the Rrunsttiek fin-nit am' I
*'k*v‘l" ,, W ly-'** ;
J. la. CRAWLEY,
WAYCROSS, : ; GEORGIA.
Illllcc in tile Wilson lluilding.
DR. t7 A. BAILEY,
Office over Rank, On Plant Avenue,
WAYCROSS, : GEORGIA.
■«» •?. »>
J ii. iiKiHii:,
WAYCROSS, - - - GEORGIA
Orrieg up .-lain* In the Folk- lHoek.
Firo, Life and Accident In
ST. SI.HOVS. IJKOIIIJIA.
STECIAI. K lTHN-.X.iO from Hal-
iirdny Night till Moudny Morning, in
cluding Two Lodging* mid Three
I». W. PRATT. Propkietor.
SAVAXNAH A1 >VERTISKMENTS.
EDWARD LOVELL’S SONS,
Hardware, Tinware, Plows,
Turpentine Manufuiiurers’ SupplieH,
liar, Itaiidjnnd Hoop IRON.
W heels, Axles and Wagon
(inn*. Pistols and Ammunition. dIO-ly
Lloyd & Adams.
I Paints, Oils, Doors, Sash and Blinds,
Terra Cotta and Sewer Pipes,
. Lime, Planter and, llnir and Cement.
id Whitaker Sts..
: : Georgia.
Iam.*mt Plaster, l^si
Rome, Ga., August SO.
Speaker Chasten P. Crhip delhrred
great denmemtie xpeech here to-day.
People came from all the surrounding
counties. There were more than
theusand j*eople to hear him. It w
great day for the democracy of Floyd.
He taught them demoeracy as they had
never heard it, and he demonstrated eon-
ilusivelv the fallacy of the third party
doctrines at the same time *1 sowing the
»er» of the new party why it was to
interest to return to the democratic
He *|Mtke in IfowoRs wareltocew.
Mr. Halstead Smith introduced him
a brief speech.
AX APPEAL TO JI IMJMEXT.
Speaker Crisp ojKaied by stating that
lie had not conic to indulge in any (lights
of fancy, hut to talk plainly and counsel
with the peojde. If there was any one
tfie audience who desired to ask any
questions, he would be glad to answer
them. He wanted to apjieal to the judg-
i*nt of the jKHYjde, and to uothing else.
“Thirty yearn after the war,” he said,
“the farmer* of Georgia find themselves
er tliaa they have ever been. They
have labored hard, practiced economy
and industry, and yet at the end o£ the
year they find themselves in debt. Nat
urally, they ask why it is that men in
other lines of business prosper while
they grow poorer every year. It is a
natural question for them to ask.
“So tar as our condition is attribut
able to;lmd legislation, it is due to the're
publican party. So far as it is to tli
results of the war, we must bear it. lb
I believe it is attributable to bad law
99 per cent of the duty they have paid
upon this tin.
“Take the fisherman who catches fish
along the coast of Maine. He imports
bis salt, pays the duty on it, then puts
it on fish, and, under the McKinley law,
the government refunds his duty. Rut
when the Georgia farmer import* salt
and puts it on his meat, he gets nothing
“These are some of the inequalities of
“The democratic party Wlieves in the
government treating all citizens alike.
In my judgment, the McKinley bill
baa done as much to bring about the
presett condition of affairs in Georgia
aa anything else.
“Rut there are other laws that depress
us. Xook at the pension law. We pay
out *1.'HI,000,000 annually. I believe
the brave union soldier should l>e |ien»
sioned, but I do not lielicve that the
camp followers and bummeia should be
pensioned. We hear the third party
people *ay the democrats are as had
pension* as the republicans, fu
the fiftieth congress the de|K*ndent pen-
don bill passed liotli house*. The presi
dent retoed it. Rut the lb*cd congress
passed this bill. Mr. Harrison signed
it. What wa* the result? We had
propriatc $48,000,000 more this vi
this bill than they had to appropriate,
and yet the third party people say there
is no difference between the two parties.
the poor people suffer.
“The McKinley biLl puts the highest
rate of duty ujx*n common goods and the
lowest ti|K>n fine goods, Thus the poorer
people l*ear more than their share of the
burden. 'When you lniy $20 worth of
goods Ctou a store, you pay alsmt eleven
dollars for the goods and $0 tariff tax
to the government or the manufacturer.
“It is said the south pays one-third of
the taxes of the government. Thus we
pay about fifty million dollars annually
Ewx pensions. None of that ever cornea
back. Then the money we pay in tariff
taxes largely goes north. Tlu
constant How of money from the south,
and but little return.
“The only remedy is to reheat the un
just laws. Suppose we reduce our tariff
i one-half. That will reduce our taxes
I one-half and leave in Georgia $.'» of the
mation of the third party in Kansas and
other western states. The people there
? anxious to get out of the republi-
partv. They did not want to go into
the democratic party because they do
not like the name. They, therefore,
formed the people’s 'party and called
upon our farmers down here to go with
them. % They raised the cry that the war
was over and nominated an ex-union
and ex-confederate soldier on their tick
et, but no one has an idea that it is
more than an empty compliment.
“The democratic party likewise >avs
the war is over. As an instance a ma
jority of the democrats of the last bouse
were northern men, and yet they elected
an ex-confederate soldier speaker of the
house. (Great applause.)
THE THIRD I*ARTY IT.ATFORM.
Speaker Crisp then took up the third
party platform. The railroad plank pro
viding for government ownership of rail
roads, he said, was aVunl. It would
cost the government $9,000,000,000 to
buy them. Where i* that money to
come from ? There is not enough in the
country. But suppose wc had them. It
would take 1,500,000 people to operate
them. We have now. 100,000 office bid
ders, and 180 of them were in the con
vention which nominated Harrison. If
we ha«l a million and a half of federal
office holders when would the people
nominate anybody again.
Of the third party he said : “Our third
party friend* are demanding that $50
per capita be issued by the government
directly to the people. If they mean
that there is any plan by which they can
give $50 per capita to the people that is
absurd. If one of you should give mo
$5o out of your pocket it would be all
right, but the government cannot give
away money. It has no money but that
which is gets from vou. If you tax
Orleans, should np|>oint managers who
would certify to the election of congress
men here. You know what hi* right to
certify would mean with the average re
publican whether he had the j*nt*or not.
They certified a president into office in
1874k It means that the force bill would
be fastened uj»on u*. With that power
the iniquitous tax laws would be jwrpe-
Of the farmer lie said all he needed
wa* to 1m» let alone and allowed to keep
what he made. •
“The third party people say the demo
crats have done nothing to relieve the
farmer. The house passed a bill to re
duce the tax on woolen good* from 88 to
35 per cent. Had that bill become a
law it would have saved (5<» per cent, to
the people in purchasing woolen good*.
They attempted to give you free bagging
and free cotton tie*. Rut the senate had
determined that not a line of the McKin
ley bill should l»e changed. The bill
undo in the interest of the mmtopo-
Thc monopolist* control and own
the republican party, and you cannot get
ii of the one until you rout the other*
at the polls. The republicans always
d the tariff ought to W reformed, blit
1 this $50 pet
itizen pays annually. In ten
That we have not hail better laws is not I * t|M v
the. fault of tbr ilrmMntic part,, “ ««"* * *“
of the farmer* pro|mse a new party, but !
I say to you no new party can remedy J
the condition. It must be through the j
democratic party. They say we want
more- money. We do. Rut do you j
know that we have more money than we !
have ever had before. There may Ik* a j
large amount of money in circulation in I , ,,,
the country, hut a un.il amount in some ! " f wl, “ h " ,w1,1 ,,,m ' l * eu lo ,le,lrov tllc
Of the states. It has heen state,1 that b " t H m “ , ' t , ’ cco '"- 11
J law. rresiilent Hayes vetoeil it. There
| has never lieeu a financial measure bc-
j fore congress that the democrat* did not
ent, or an increase of our currency of
$50 per capita. That’s what our third
party friends are calling for.
“Since the war there ha* been lmt
one democratic congress—the forty-
sixth—but we were swindled out of the
presidency. What did that congress do?
j They passed a bill, the practical! effect
capita ami distribute
does any man gain? If you tax
equally to raise this amount and gi
to only a part of the people that w
Ik* wrong ; that would not lw equal r
to all and sjweial privileges to i
You had l»e.*t go back to the old di
cratic idea of letting the money stay with
the man who made it.
I want to see the time when the far
mers of Georgia, instead of straining s
point to borrow money, will have it t<
lend, ljet us be lenders awhile instead
of borrowCi*; The farmers, before the
war, loaned money to the Wie.hs, and the
| banks in turn to the merchants. That
was in the time of a low tariff ami a
democratic tariff, Let ns get back to
that time.For the present evils let us try
the old remedies, which experience has
proven effectual. The people’* party
fifty-first congress met tl
nonopolists to conic down, but the
farmer, the merchant and the mechanic
not there. When the monopolist*
>, Mr. McKinley asked them what
they would have. They asked for high-
tariff duties on various articles and
t it. In a large measure the maim-
•turers of the country made the bill.
iese people had contributed for the
republican party to get into j*mver and
the party had to return it.
The third pa
r people h
v arc on this *t;
SimcKUND • House,
One .Minute Walk Trom Union Depot.
J. IV. Strickland, A „ T ,
A CUT OH RATES.
From June to October
$1.50 PER DAY,
The Old Reliable
cine. Let us prefer the remedy of
jierittnce instead of theory.”
4 )f the necessity of democratic org
zations he said : “There are two kinds of
democrats—a de niocrnt from principle
and n comlitional democrat. One. after
the -Qomination is fairly made, will shut
his eyes and vote the ticket, whether he
there is not enough money in Georgia.
I will show yon why. You can’t keeji
enough numcv in Georgia., under out .
present system ot taxation. The chief! Vote ' vi ‘ h ihe J,nj for ih *
cause of onr trouble is the high protect- 1 <>st 0 1 u l^P e *
ive tariff law*. The tariff is a tax; more I Tl,r - 8il.VF.it QVFJvnox.
than a nullum dollars is collected under • Of the silver question, he said:
it daily. It all comes from the jmekets 1 “l T p to 1873 the government had free
of the people.” j coinage of gold and silver. In 1878
a striking ILLUSTRATION. j silver was demonetized. That was one of
Speaker Crisp explained the acts of j the greatest legislative wrongs over put
the tariff by citing the case of ^a Floyd upon a people. It was au outrage that
county farmer who might take IrtO bales can never Ik* atoned for. Still, the dem-
of cotton to Liverpool. He traded his | ocratic party was not responsible for it.
cotton with a Liverpool merchant for; That was a republican congress. In !
good*, getting for his c<4tou 10 cents a j 1878 .the democratic Iiousq passed a free j
jiouml. He got $5,000 worth of goods | coinage bill. The senate rejected it, but
in exchange for his cotton. Then he 1 put an amendment on it providing for down in his district are standin;
brings h» good* back to Savannah, j the coinage of $2,000,000 a month. The ! the democratic party. They had found
There he- h met by a collector of cus- j president vetoed it, hut it wa* passed ! that their interest was the same a* that
want the jtcoplc of Georgia to elect the
distinguished gentleman, who i* now our
My section of the state will do its pari.
AU our counties will give Inin a good
majority. If we will roll up a large one
we will show the country that tin* -tale
1 want Georgia to send eleven demo
crats to the next congress, and I want
eleven democrats to be there when it ad
journs, Georgia sent ten deims-ratsto the
last congress. None resigned, none died,
but only eight t.f are left. (Laughter
and npplar.>e.) Two of them deserted.
Applause.) I do not question the right
f any man to change from one party 4«
Mother, but when elected to office by
me party and he executes his conuuis-
or another, his act can never meet the
approbation of the honest pimple of
(A voice—“Where was Watson?")
He ought to Ik- lighting the battle* of
Kin*, Idfe and Aqpident Insurance Com-
REAL ESTATE OFFICE.
ANIGHT A ALLEN,
mris* lv , Waycroas, (ia.
ifas? 1 " 5 '
\n. 15 IIn>M S bla
TIh-x- an- uImUiole pri»e*.
Addns-all onb r- lo
S. GRIFFIN. Manager.
(.’RIFFIX P.tl.vr (XL JarkoMTlII*. rta.
GEORGIA. Reduced lo $ix>c Per Year.
W. A. WRIGHT. J. P., "THE NEW NATION,
And A sent 1-Vr
National Guarantee Co 1 A Weekly P«i>or,
Sn nritic* ot.uimsl on easy terms. Sp.s ial IVvoted to t!w inten-'ts of Nation:
attention Kiven to the odleetion of claims. ».»
IN*! Office Ruildimr. Wayrnes, 4ia.
Tfc* 0*ljr One Kerr Pilalnl—(, M Ya
fr*tn4 (Ur Wsnli " j Xkw N
Tlwre i* a Much display advcvtlsnnerit in ! n, * n > -
tliis papt-r. this week. whi. Ii "
words alike exeeiU one
true «*Teach nevr one apiK-ari
hum the l>r. llarter Mali
lesise pla«-es a “tVewoif' on everything 1
they make and pnldi-h. G-.L fc.r it. aen.1 •
tItem the name of tlw* word, uml they will |
return you Hook. lVantlftil 1 Jthosratdi* or ’
Samphk Five. jan_".-ly
Aulltor of ‘*l4*>kinx ltackwanl.”
il*.. print* the Peoples
A YF.A1S. a CENTS A COPY.
THE NEAV NATION.
18 Winter *4.. H-eU.n. Mass.
Jersey Cow For Sale.
11 ' ■ j . ,haxe an opportunity to boy a
1,000 Circular* tlargr), for 91.75, i l'«w J«-r*ey («w, ot tlte Wt strain, young.
3,OOU„.»o, .1 it, HERALD dir.. | a
ML HAITt* KQIcrnE CO.. SL Lank. Mat
Ladies arc Vnfortnnate.
? in society the
b»r yon ft»r $1 a bottle, frwn
tlias. F. Risley, Wholesale I>rngst*t. ft*
Cortland $t. ' — c
criptive pan., , —
tificates fnuu many ladies vrbo have used it
ami can't say euoush in favor of Hi*ley’s
tickiit if it suits him. The latter
democraC on condition that you tiomi
the man he wants. If you don’t li
fi»r the otlaer fellow. That kind of
mocmcy levs* done more harm than i
STICKING WITH THE DEMOCRATS
Judge Crisp said that the negroes
toms, who forces him to pay 50 per cent. I over his veto. Since, then we have been
duty on the goods. To bring them in : endeavoring to pass a free coinage bilL
he must pay $2,5000 of duty. : We have passed it through the house
“The republicans say the foreigner j several times, but were never able to
pays the duty, but fyou see lie does not. ! have it beconie a law. The present law
pay it. Half of your product
taken every year in that way.
You may say that you do not b
foreign goods, but this tax is put
foreign goods to protect the manufactur
passed during the Reed congress. It
provides for the purchase by the govern
ment of four million, Ove hundred thou
sand dollars’ woKh of silver a month.
That is stored in the treasury and notes
do not buy the foreign • issued upon it. The silver question was
pay the tax just the same. ■ one of the issues of the speakership con-
You pay the same price, and the differ- . test. I announced that I
ence goes into the pockets of the protec- coinage. Because I did tltis t
“The people of Georgia pay about
e million, eight hundred thousand
dolUn annually a* a tariff tax. Thus
the Georgia people pay about ten dollars
each annually. This money either goes
to the government a* custom duties, or it
goes into the pockets of the protected
manufacturer*. It goes out of Georgia,
and drains you of what you have. Is it
a wonder that you have any money at
all, after this has been going on for years?
Hour THE TIN DUTY ACTS.
“This system of taxation ha* friends
to reward and enemies to punish. Take
the tin industry. We make no tin in
this country, still the McKinley bill put*
2 cents a pound duty on tin. The fanner
and the citizens of Georgia have to pay
this duty. But the Standard Oil Com
pany imparts millions of pounds of tin.
They pay the duty on it, but when they
make it into cans and ship it out, filled
with nil, the government pays them hack
crab* from Massachusetts declined to
vote for me even after I was nominated.
“When the silver hill came up iu this
congress Mr. Burrows, a republican,
moved to lay it on the table. The vote
stood 148 to 147, when I, a* speaker,
cast my vote against the motion, making
it a tie and saving the bill from defeat.
Now you say, but all the democrat* did
not vote for free coinage. No. This is
a great country and there are diversified
interests, but a majority of the demo
crat* voted for the bill.
“Then came the Stewart silver bill. It
passed the senate by the votes of a ma
jority of the democrat* and a minority
of the republicans. In the house it was
defeated by a combination of a majority
of the republicans and a minority of the
democrats. It was not the democratic
party that defeated the silver bill, but a
few democrats with a large number of
Speaker Crisp then described the for-
of the whites. They had learned that
they never had free schools until the
democrats came into power. It is t
that the republican* in 1868 had p
vided for free schools and had appro
priated for them ; they were great
promises lmt they stole the money—i
appropriated it, qs they said. Since
democrats came into power all the money
collected for free schools has gone to the
“For the first time in twenty
there is division among the white peo
ple. Some of our own people are trying
to create division, discord and strife.
They will not succeed. The people of
Georgia are too intelligent to allow them
to destroy their civilization and prosperi
ty which lias been built up after twenty
years of h ud struggle.
“The movement,” he said, “could not
amount to anything in the way of relief
to our people. If successful it would
only injure the democratic party and
place the republicans in power,
have how the i<roteciive taritT upon
and.this movement could only result
putting the force hill upon us. The
force bill would aaeau troups around
poll*, bayonets at every ballot l»ox. In
this district they could appoint five thous
and deputy marshals to be paid $5
day for eight day*, ostensibly to preserve
the peace, lmt really to elect the candi
dates of the party in power. It means
that supervisors should he appointed by ^
the republican l'nite.1 Stales circuit j uTwtereTbj'uii Repub-
judges; Judge Jfardee, who lives in New ■ licau party.—Burlington (la.) Gazette.
nmission to divide the white jK*ople
1 divide the |>cnple of Georgia that
the republican parly shall have |*ower
d bind us band and foot, that they
>y tax us more.
When you find that the democratu*
party has had an op|*ortunity mid has
ilnted in the interest of the |k-o-
ple, then it is time to complain. Hut
hi will find when the democratic- party
the jK-ople.” (Great applause.)
When Speaker Crisp concluded hun
dreds of the great audience flocked upon
the stand to meet him and shake his
There Are No Federal Election*.
There is no such thing ns a federal
election. Some of our Republican
friends will look upon this statement as
audacious. After they have had time
to recover from the swoon into which it
has undoubtedly thrown them we may
give elucidation to the proposition in
detail. For the present it is sufficient
to say that the people of a state choose
presidential electors and represeutatives
in congress iu their capacity as citizens
of the state. They are not creatures of
federal authority. They create and
limit the federal power.—Cincinnati En
The DIacaated Gmmg.
One of the most remarkable features
of the approaching campaign will l*c* the
efforts which Harrison will make to
catch the independent vote. It is re
ported that Quay, Dudley, Platt and the
whole tribe of working politicians have
already taken additional offense from
the part which the president has al
ready undertaken to play with a view
to diverting thfa vote from Cleveland in
the November election. Mr. Clarkson
has openly criticised the president and
condemned him for the misapprehension
under which he is Laboring.—Richmond
UIeeding (he People.
Where is there ono industry in Iowa
that is protected if we except our linseed
oil mill, and this pays a dividend upon
a capital just three times as large as
every plant in the United States cost?
Yet Iowa pays out r^.WO.OOO per an
num, or nearly twenty dollars per an
num for every man, woman and child
in the state, to “protect” a lot of monop
olies and trusts whose owners are be
coming multimillionaires by bleeding
the people under a process that was dis-