The daily press. (Atlanta, Ga.) 1894-1???, November 02, 1894, Page 2, Image 2
2 JHE DAILY PRESS, f •Urt’J •»«!»• P<-m Attan'a. <Jeor*i«. Jvh 4. I**m. fecon*t •ia«* m..H matter. rcKJ"Hro m rav day kx> bit si juuv ■ at 'o. " *» th vaoAh “TiirrT. *-TfcLKPM<>nt ..... No. 5M.3-G TERMS OF SI HS' RIPTION J ally Edition. 4 >ne Year .„ <*» - - Six Months ;< '« I '•• Three Months 1 The People * Party Paper. One Year 1 <*> j tXVABttHI.Y IS ABVAS' K. j ATLANTA. ISA.. MiV.m. IW< : Where the Producer Stand*. Vhe democratic party is rnininjf the I proiucing class. Forts years the democratic party | has been aiding to decrease the amount of money in circulation, per canita- They iirst had nearly all the paper moMV burned. ' In 1870, one bale of cotton brought | 8120. In 1873, the supply of silver money was cut off by the old parties. Cotton started down. In 1878. the government began to make a small amount of silver money each month. But the supply of money did not meet the necessities of the people. t And in 1880, it took two bales of cot ton to bring 1120. No remedy was applied. And in 1890, nearly three bales of cotton were re quired to bring 8120. The same people, continued to con tract the currency. Mr. Cleveland, the great democratic loader, was made president in 1893. From that time until now. the demo cratic party has had entire control of the government. During the summer of 1893, that, party passed a law which provided that not another dollar of silver should be added to the money in circulation. In 1894, the farmer has to take nearly five bales of cotton to town in order to get 1120. This ia what democratic rule ia doing for the southern fanner. If continued in power, where would that party lead the producer. Democratic .StatcsniaiiHlilp. Some idea of what the democrats A»vc done, and what they would do if Continued in control of the govern ment, may lie gathered from the meas ures which they have passed, and those which they have introduced and urged by their representatives in congress. We give below a list of some of the bills which democrats have introduced, some of which have passed. We give a reasonable estimate of the. amount of money which would be required to carry out the provisions of each : Tariff on sugar ... I 50,000,000 Democratic statesman ship by cutting off the supply of silver money; by throwing the coun try onto the gold standard, and by giv ing full swing to the exchange gamblers: reduced wheat from 85 cents per bushel to 45 cents; and reduced cotton Irom 10 cents to 5. Thus they have in one year robbed the South of . . , I 1200,000,000 And the. west of ... 2504)00,000 To the national debt ( tAi.V have added . 50,000,000 ItaiMv national expen they have gone be- yond the limit of . 1,000,000,000 They introduced a bill to give the Nlcaraugua tljieves z . 100,000,000 *• Tosftmd ior 100 years at :.’ per cent, interest to thk Pacific Railroad thieves . . 184.000,000 To give to the Dakota Land Syndicate, for the purpose of getting rid of the Russian this tle 1,000,000 To land money <>n land, railroad stock, wheat. ol>. peanuts, dried fruit, etc., us per bill introduced by reuator John M. Palmer. detuo- : .Wt . 38,000,000,000 Siniilnr bill introduced in the house by 1.. F. Liv ingston. of Georgia. to lend 8-lu per capita to all the cities, towns, states, etc each year, 28,000,000,000 “PaotiXTacy' bill, intro duced into the house by Miller (dem.), of Wisconsin, providing that the government thou Id own all the ho lais. wash houses, newspapers, railroads, gas companies, and any other little odds and ends that might be left lying around. . 27,000,000,'Mu Private bills introduced by other democrats in • fifty-second mid fifty- third congresses, altout (1,000,000,005 ■ Total SI 10.‘.’85,000,WM1 ; These estimates do not include any ' duplication nor any items of expend!- | turn proposed in the bills named, nor | do they include salaries of the thou- ; satlds upon thousands of officers to be ] appointed under their provisions. As ( the Ictal estimated tn iney of the world. | loeluding paper, gold, silver, copper, j brass and iron token* dues not exceed ; BJMo3.iX)t>.o!k>. it appears that the amount of money called for by the bills named is over tea times the vol ume of the currency of the world. What our paper would be worth under such eireumstances anyone of ordinary utell'gence knows. Livingston’s Record. He was with the republicans when the aouth was in the throes of the reconstruction. He was an independent against or ganised democracy. He was with Nr*. Lease, Jerry Simpson and General Weaver when they came to Georgia to organize the third party. He fought the soldiers’ home. He was the leader of Gideon's hand, which was organised to defeat the democratic party. He «as at the St. Louis c. nven tion which declared for independent political action. He has proven himself a hydra headed hybrid politician who has done anything and will do anything to get public office. This tecord has l>een proven. You will lie called upon to east your vote tomorrow. Can you *u;»- pott such a mau? Atlanta Journal, Julv, 1894. Sketches of Homan History, by Hon. Thoa. E. Watson, sold at thia office 1 late far B|«ek and <«et a Free Ticket Is Augaata. The 1100. J. C. C. Black i« a hum uier ahen it oiran to getting out oircuiais. Not telly satisfied with the result | of hia previ<»u‘proclamations holding ! forth the idea that if elected ho ■ would put the negroes ij the jury Loves, and divide offices with them (on a “parity” t, he now issues a j supplementary paper in which be I promises to gne a grand excursion I trip to all the colored men who will ! Vote for him, the said J. C. ('. Black. , Mr. Black explains (through his I Chairman) bow the voter is to get | the benefit of this magnificent offer. In the language of the circular, “Please prepare a list of every colored ‘ man who votes for Mr. Black and 1 i send it to me that we may buy Kail road Tickets for all.” When are these interesting lists to : be made out? Io the language of the said circular ' “You had better get the lists made I up before, the election as far as you ■ can, and then as each man votes for 1 Black have men at the polls in each J precinct to check hie name." Mr. Black further says through his ; authorized agent and campaign man ager, “I send you little memorandum books for enrolling their names.” Mr. Black’s agent is kind enough to state how far his authority ex tends. Hear ye him: “Be sure and don’t get any names on the Role except Black supporters, for lam not au thorized to extend this invitation to any one else.” That’s clear, isn’t it? The agent who signs up this precious docu ment, officially, is Mr. Boykin Wright who in 1892 got 13,000 of tbe.campaign boodle for his services, and who will probably get a like handsome salary this time. Lest some of our readers should disbelieve the statement that the' “peerless Christian gentleman,” J. C- C. Black, could have put forth a cir cular which proposes to swap Free Tickets for Black votes, we publish the paper in fnll. White people who have heretofore cherished lofty conceptions of Mr Black will probably view with grief and shame this desperate effort .to bribe the colored people into selling their votes. And the colored people, the honest and respectable of the race, wil' learn with deep disgust that Mr. Black has so low an opinion of the negroes as to believe that he can buy them with Railroad Tickets. The Great National Farce. A political partj should be com posed of those who unite their ef forts for the purpose of carrying out a public policy upon which they are all agreed. This is the substance of the defi nition given by Edmund Burke : To carry out some plan, some principle, sonic reform, individual citizens unite their strength and their energies in order that they may suc ceed in giving effect to the plan, the principle, or tho reform. Thus, to free the slaves, the aboli tion party was formed, by those who agreed upon the principle that the owning of human beings by other human beings was wrong. Nobody ever heard of an Aboli tionist or a Republican who was op posed to the principle upon which the party was founded. The task which tho party started out to do , was done because they all agreed j and all sided in the work. I Thus, also, the new party which Andrew Jackson founded to abolish ■ the National Bank was successful, because every member of it knew the principles the party stood for and worked in harmony with every other member of the party. Tho nnmo “Democrat" was then first ■ used, as a distinct party name, an I ’t stood for polivws and principles upon which there was perfect agree j inent among nil those who went by the name. Tested by the rub, of Edmund i Burke, who can say that there is 1 more than one political party in this country? The Populists have a creed in which they all believe, and for which they all work, but what o'.her party can say the saw? Not the republican, for they agree in nothing unless it is the Tariff. Not the democrats, for they do ■ not even agree or lhe Tariff. I'pon the niort important issue of all, Finance, tjuie is hopele-s confu sion and disagreement in both the old parties abeolntc harmony is ours. During the last few dav« we have had a rare show in Atlanta. Four of Georgia's greatest men, running for the highest office the state can give, and ail being unimpeachably good democrat", made speeches be- ' i’Si: ATLWiA. GEGjKUA. i Rlj>AY E\ ENilxG. NO\ EMBER 2. ]S94 fore the All rr in thr hor <• of G'tlcrit g tt< ir chaw,-* (>l aai-oeas. No two of these speeebvs were alike. It may Ixr said, how* ver, that; Mesrrs. U'xVj and Garrard favored Free Silver at •’» to 1. that Hon. H. G. Turner opposed it, and that Hon. A. O. Baccn covered ail the ground : between then- two po« : tions as well i as judicious straddling could do it- Take Burke's definition and apply it to these gentlemen : the dear re sult is that all three of these posi tions on the r Ivrr question ought not to b<- held inside the same party. Mr. Turner ought to join Tom Reed and John Sherman; Walsh and; Garrard ought to join the populists; and A. <I. Bacon ought to establish t a recruiting station, in between, for ‘ the benefit of the undecided. If the Legislature elects Turner, , the democracy of the South will be i represented by a man who is in fu'l accord with the republicans of lhe ; i East on the biggest question now under discussion. If it elects Gar- \ i rard or Walsh, the State of Georgia I will have a Senator who will vote I I against democratic Senators from ' Ohio, New York, Ilelasrare, Mary i land and Indiana. The party will therefore be in the absurd position of electing antagonistic representatives, j In the South it will select men who ' will kill the votes of democratic Sen. ators from the North and East. In the North it will elect demo cratic Senators whose votes will kill those of democratic Senators from the South and West. Could madness go any further? Is it not a farce of the most stupen dous character to elect ten Senators to represent a given principle, and ten others who oppose that prin- 1 ciple? What party can live when it gives, day by day, such examples of its utter want of purpose, plan, policy or principle? If the Legislature tries to escape the trouble by Bacon they choose a representative whose position is so much tangled with “ifs” and “huts’ that no living man can foretell just where his tired feet will finally rest. Hence the Senatorial contest now ■ going forward in Georgia shows a« clearly as possible that the demo cratic party stands for no principle, no policy, no reform. It simply and tho pcditiciaus and tho office getters. Beyond its use. fulness as a machine for place hunt ers, it has no mission whatsoever. Miss Lula Pearce. Miss Lulu Pearce, a young lady just merging from girlhood, has lieen appointed business manager of tho Atlanta Daily Press. —A r . I”. Home Journal. Demoeraey’s Yard Stick. “In politics, the only standard is : success. The fellow who gets office is great. It is nothing in the esti- ; mation of the public to have deserved success.”—The Augusta Chronicle, October 30th, One of the wonders of the nine ■ teenth century is, why will a decent, respectable and Christian man like Major Black, vote with, affiliate with and pose as lhe “standard bearer” of the dirty wardheeling, boodlin’g and whisky dispensing gang who run the democratic party of Richmond j county. The above chipping explains it as neverbefore. The Chronicle represent”, is t|>o i I mouth-piece of democracy. The i Chronicle openly says that the high est, most desirable and best motto I for politii s is that “The only stand ard is success." Major Black has evidently imbibed the svmiment. At- least we perceive I that he is hustling for “success,” and is not considering the means to be I employed to bring about the desired end. Success, yon know, overrules any objection as to means. This is why the major takes “under bis wing” the ward heeler. Wardheel ing is a powerful lever towards suc cess, and success is ‘ the, only stand, ard.” The major knows that ward het ling can’t be carried on without boodle and whisky, but. success is ‘■the only standard," hence the major can’t draw tho line, ’l he “job lash” is conuinpiible, but it helps gain success “the only standard." The I unlawful and fraudulent election m-thods of K ehmoiid county are a i shame and di-grace to the country, but they assure success and hence the major condones, for “In politics, the only standard is success.” A man may In dishonest, may ac cept the worn of dishonest men, but it’s only a n erit according to demo- i , < racy, tor they have only one stan dard, that of sue ess, and the dropping I of all scruples and conscience is a ’ step toward the attainment of “sue cess." Major Black evidently imbibed these sentiments as far back as ’92, | at least he was well grounded in the sentence that reads. “The fellow who 1 get* office is great." The Major gained success in’92; i and now he “is great” -Great b - . cause he gained success. That* why ‘ they call him “great and glorious ’ Black, the peerless gentleman.’’ 1 Great, not becau e of what he ha« ' done. Great not because of whit he will do. Grea’, not because be de- serves it. Great not becaiMO of merit. Great ••oly becxuM “the fellow wbo ceu i» tout.” Great Major Back. . ♦ No on*, real z»« more felly than Major Black that “It ia nothing in the eatima'ion oi lhe public to have deserved racee*. bem-e bo did no catering along this line. That’s why he went to congress and voted just ( like the “eoptc did not want or expect him to vote. He wanted i only to be a full-iledged democrat and be a great statesman by measur ing himself with the yardstick “suc cere." The major is still a democrat. He will remain a democrat as long a* he “is great,” by gaining suece-s at 1 any cost. Once upon a time in this , country, to be a great statesman, a man had to have courage, patriotism, | a good stock of brains as well a< i common sense, and had to stand I boldly on principles and the right, but democracy has raised a lower standard of greatneis —that is suc cess. Major Black liked the new yard stick, was measured by it, and meas ured up. He proposes to continue to measure up. Statesman Black, “where are you at?” If you were your old self, the halo of glory that now surrounds you wonld be an ever abiding horror. You once bad higher standards and fought for them. Why is your pen and voice silent when a leading dem ocratic paper tries to force on honest people such maxims as these? These maxims are beyond the toleration of a Christian man. You once said you Would rather be right than pres ident. Why not say so now ? Diogenes. Augusta, Ga., Nov. 1, 1894. Democracy in New York. Here is what the New York World, a democratic paper says about democratic rule in that city . THE PEOPLE’S EIGHT. The municipal contest now on has no concern with party issues. The people are in revolt not against any party but against organized rascality. They are trying to rescue the city from the grasp of plunders. They want to drive out of power the men who have fattened upon the tribute of vice and grown rich in partnership with crime- They seek to restore a reign of law, to overthrow that dynasty of plunder ers Which puts every citizen’s liberty and prosperity and life itself in peril. In such a contest partisan eonsidera ttipns are irrevelant. Those zealots who Seek to make party prejudice or .party hope, a factor, wantonly imperil results 'of immeasurable consequence, to the coinmunitv. This struggle rises high above party. It is the people’s fight for law and decency. PRESS COMMENTS From the Whole of the United Sfntes. Farmers' Voice. The Farmers’ National Congress at Parkersburg, W. Ya, voted against free silver. Os course. That is the kind of farmers most of these fellows are. The majority of them ccu'd not tell a cucumber from an iax handle. They are lhe Morton i breed of farmers. i Pittsfield (111.) Advocate. The people go hungry while the i farmer lias a surplus that wastes or sells at ruinously low prices. The people go ragged while the mer chants complain of bting unable to sell ulothiiig. And still the ignorant refuse to lenrn, and cry overproduc tion. Cotton Plant. What does it cost to produce an American man, a man fit to be your fellow-man, and become our brother and our partner ? One who can lu Ip ! us administer the estate of liberty ! left by our forefathers? The tnis i sion of the Alliance is to help you in i this work, fellow-farmers. Brockton Diamond. Two tilings the people have got j out of Georgia are—Hoke Smith and a populist gain as fi2,000 votes in > one year. A minister passed his hat ’round serve as a contribution box, and receiving nothing, thanked God that be got his hat back from ‘ that congregat'on. Wonder if Grover thanks God for his Hoke? Win. E. Mason, of Illincis, in talk ing to farmers, says that the low price of wheat is caused by under consumption and not overproduc- I tion. W.lliam finds that this sort of ■ talk suit* his political purposes at present, Now if lie will admit that lack of money is the cause of under consumption. be can pass up to the head of the class. • The Date «f the Election. Remember that the Congressional ! Elections come off on Tuesday, No vember tith, 1894 Don’t forget the day. Tell your neighbors. If you want to vote for a Congressman go to the polls Tuesday, November tith. Georgia Congressional Nominees. Ist.—Dr. J. F. Brown. 2nd.—W. E. Smith. 3rd—G. W. While. 4tb.—C. J. Thornton. stb.-—Robert S. Tood. 6th.—\Y. S. Whitaker. 7th.—Dr. W. II Felton. Bth.-—W. Y. Carter. 9th.—J. N. Twitty. 10th.—T. E. Watson, lltb.—S. W. Johnson. Five copies of the Plofi.f.’s Party Pai’ki: will be sent one year for $3.75. Get foor suhs.-ribers at <•1.00 each, and get paper free. ts. The Daily Press four months for two dollars An»,»lniuie*t*. B;ait*, M dav, NovemGr .•. Ifou. ( . J. Tli< raton’s Atqiointnirnti. Htmilton. November 3 Hou. M.S. W> Baker's Appointments. Fayetteville, Saturday, Nov. 3. ( Speaking will begin at 1G o'clock ' when not otherwise specific i. Rr. W. 11. Felton’s Ippalutment*. Saturday. Nov. 3, Marietta. Monday, Nov. 5, Cartersville. Dr. E. 9. Stafford’s Appointments, Seventh District. | Gordon, Whitfield county, Nnv 2. i Liberty, Gordon county, Nov. 3. Hopewel, Gordon county, Nov. 5. Ball Ground, Murry county (at night), j Nov. 5. Appointments made for 10:30 a.m. Hou. W. E. Smith’s Appointments. Thomasviiie, Sa' urday,N ovember 3 I will be glad to divide time with lion. Ben E. Russell at any or all of these appointments. None other med apply. W. E. Smith. Judge Bines’Appointments. Marietta. November 3. Columbus, November 5. Hou. IV. Y. Carter’s Appointments, llariwell, November 3d, 2 p. m. I will give no one any time at these meetings unless he is on my side, except Judge Lawson. Will gladly divide with him at all of these appointments. Col. Snenrl. Col. C. ('. .Snead will speak at Irwin ton. Wilkinson coutlty, Saturday No vember 3 at 2 p. in. At Cedartown. Hon. .1.1. Fullwood will address the people of Cedartown on the political issues of the day on Saturday, 3rd No vember, next, at 7.30 p. m. ; at Rock mart. oa Monday, sth, at 10 a. m., and at Cotton Hill, at 7:30 p. m. To Speak at Canton. Rev. Thad Pickett will address the people at Canton, Ga, on Saturday. November 3, at ll o’clock a. m. AH invited. To Subscribers. Do not ask us to credit .you. We cannot do it. Our terms are strictly cash in advance, and letters asking for credit will not receive any attention. Daily Press, People’s Pabty Paper Mr. T. T. Cheely is authorized to take subscriptions to The People’s Pap.ty Paper and The Daily Press. and can always be found at the depot at Tennille. Ga. ts Reform Papers of Georgia. The Daily Press. Atlanta. People's Party Paper, Atlanta. Herald, Dallas. Living Issues. Atlanta, , Clarion, Clarkston. The Wool-Hat, Graeervood. Signal. Dahlonega. The Sun. Thomaston. Guide. DuPont, Enterprise. Thomson. Voice. Baxley Populist. Tennille. Farmer's Eight, Harlem. Clipper, Warrenton. Free Lance, Waynesboro. F. & L. Herald, Swainesboro. People's Press, Sylvania. Banner. Statesboro. News, Ellabelle. Georgia Patriot. Washington. Populist. Winder. Alliance Plow Boy, Buford. ■ Free Press, Canon. Home Journal, Lincolnton. Advocate-Democrat, Crawfordville. Farmer's Outlook, Gainesville. Messenger. Woodbury. , People's Tribune, Dalton. National Headlight, Flovilla. World, Irwinton. Broad Axe. Claxton. Populist, Carrollton, Clay County Reformer, Fort Gaines Milton Enterprise. Alpharetta. Advance Courier, Cedartown. Free Ballot, Dublin. SSEF WINTER EXCURSION RATES. The Southern Railway Begins Sale of Winter Tourists Tickets November Ist. The sale of Winter Tourists tickets to all Florida resorts and the principal re sorts in Texas and Mexico has been arranged by the Southern Railway Co., to begin November Ist 1891. The rates for the coming season will be about the same as heretofore, and tickets will be. good to return until May 81st, 1895. The new winter schedules of the Southern Railway will afford most ex cellent accommodations!and through car facilities, and those anticipating a winter outing should qommun'eate with A. A. Vernoy. G. It, Agt. oxW. 11. Taylor. D. I’. A . Kimball House corner. Atianta, Ga., before miking '.»ryatage men'.s for their trip, Dentuesi < anuoC be Cured bv local applications, as they cannot reach the diseased portion of the ear. There only one way to cure Deafness, i and that is by constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed con dition of the mucous lining of the Eus i tochian Tube. When this tube gets in flamed you have a rumbling sound or i imperfect hearing, and when it is en tirely closed Deafness is the result, and , unless the inflamation can be taken out and this tuba restored to its normal t erudition, hearing will be destroyed forever: nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an iu- ■ flamed condition of the mueuus stir . fact s. We will give One Hundred Dollars for ' i any case of Deafness (caused by ca . ; tarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free. F. J. Cheney. Co., Toledo. O. by all druggists. Our offer to send the Peo pie’s Party Paper fori four months for 25 cents K was withdrawn on October 15th. W. C. T. U. The old organized W. C. T. J’, will ’ meet every Thursday afternoon, at the ' residence of Mrs. Trippe, M, Orme I street All friends of temperaace are , invited to attend. Semi four annual subscribers to , I’nori.E.'s Party I’Artaaiid get a year's subscription free. ts. •Now is the t'me to sutMcribe for ! Tj.t I’kOi LB's Party Paper ts I 'Sr \ ( Tl ( fOPYRICHT 94-W v Startling News I IT TAKES ONE BY SURPRISE ! It’s a capital way of being taken if the news h* good. We can assure the readers of the People’s Party Paper of the good newsthat we have the best and moat eolid stock of Shoes and Hats in the South thia aeaaon. and it will pay every reader of this paper to call and see us. Head a Few of the Prices. Men's all solid good Kip Brogans, SI.OO Women’s “ Button Shoes • 100 “ better " 1 15 •• “ Calf " - - 125 “ “ best “ 1 25 “ “ Dongola But'n Shoes 1 00 Boys’ *' Kip “ 75 “ “ “ “ “1 25 Men's “ High Cut Shoes, 100 Youths and Boys’best solid shoes, “ “ Buff ■'• “ " 1 25 75c. 81.00. 81.25, 1 50 “ “ Calf “ “ “ 1 50 Child’s and Misses’ solid Shoes, “ “ Best “ “ “ 20050 c, 75c, 81.00, 1 25 Women’s “ Plow Shoes, - 75 Men's & Boy’s Hats, 25c, 50c, 75c, 1 00 “ “ Lined Plow Shoes 100 and up to 500 SPECIAL NOTICE TO MERCHANTS Handling Shoes and Hata. We guarantee to duplicate prices of New York, Boston, Baltimore, or any Southern city. Give any sizes and same discounts for cash. Orders by mail receive our personal attention. Write for samples. Rice & O’Connor Shoe Co., Retail Stores, 836 and 613 Broadway. Wholesale Store. 839 Broadway. JVUTQ-XTST.A.. ■ GEORGIA. MUL HE RIN’S BAKGAIN LIST OF SHOES, HATS 4 TRUNKS. For the Fall Trade: • Men's Good Solid Boots, . • . $1.50 “ Whole Stock Brogans, • • 90 M Solid High Cut Brogans, • 1.00 “ Solid Lace and Congress, • 1.00 “ Genuine Calf Lace & Congress, 1.50 Boys’ Brogans, Solid, 75 Boys and Youths’ Solid Lace Shoes, 75 Ladies’ Kid Button and Lace, • • 75 Ladies’ Every-day Shoes, .... 75 “ Patent Tip Dongola Button, 1.00 Misses’ Good Button and Lace Shoes, 75 “ Every-day Shoes, - • • « . 60 Children Shoes, • - 50 Infants, - - - • 25 We can undersell them all; when in Augusta call on us and we will prove what we say. W e give careful attention to mail orders. Remember we sell Hats and Trunks as cheap as Boots and Shoes. Wm. Mulherin Sons & Co., 913 and 712 Broad Street, We give Personal Attention to all business. OWN <£ FARGO, Cotton Factors, • Augusta, Ga. HIGHEST PRICES. BEST WEIGHTS. QUICK SALES. PROMPT RETURNS. ' I < I I Liberal Advances on Cotton in Store. MODERATE CHARGES.