The Peoples Voice (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 27, Ed. 1 Friday, January 13, 1905 Page: 4 of 8
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The People's Voice!
2>T. R. 1*. A
A.L.LAX X 1CIXSK, Publishers
SUUSCBIPTION $l.UO PKIt YB\K
PUULlSHiD KVKKY FRIDAY
0* pnrrri«n Ofr)«tii
«! 'I ornl If O Hi -■ii.J.iBlCJI tti-C lgl* y'2'
maiii w -'HI- .in 'in? 'ir.
JOI N S. ALL \M
ri s P-< ; k- Pir<
scripition one year in advance and
secured the Buzz Saw. He said
"That he never felt as hopeful of the
success of the Peoples Party as now
and he hoped every man who be-
lieved in the reforms advocated by
the Peoples Party would be up andJ truction
doing something towards building
up and strengthening the party
organizations." A few such men in
every neighborhood is all the Peop-
les Patty needs to win success in the
next tlection. The democratic
party is wrecked and the great
masses of men who have, in the
past marched under the democratic
party's name will never do so again.
The two factions in the democratic
party c?n never be united for they
do not think and believe in the same
things. No man will ever be able to
bridge the chasm existing between
Bryan and Cleveland democracy.
Judge Parker tried it and he fell into
the abjss and is lost as a National
characu-r in American politics. The
party of plutocracy can only be
defeattd by the formation of a party
outside of plutocracy. The two old
parties are plutocr-itic and even if
one of them should cease to be it
would iose more to the other re-
maiuii.ii plutocratic than it could
draw from the other making success
/utile. The leaders of plutocracy
are not going to move out of the old
parties. It is the reformers in the
old paities who must move out if
there is any moving to take place.
The American people have already
shown too much veneration for
old pari) names. If they would be
free they must cease to stand sub-
missive as slaves to the party lash
Or show veneration to a party name
that has forfeited all rights to ven-
eration, bv reason of its venality.
From 1863 to 1879 the greenback
money was the only lawful money
in circulation. Young men old
enough to vote had never seen gold
or silver since they were old enough
to know a coin from a toy. The
vast business of the people of a
great nation was carried on all these
years without the use of metal
tTi " A ril it, |S66,
c ri red ihe retip r, ev 'f • .
! hacks under a gr ulual | rocess. F<;>
Editojj I ruary 4, 1868, congress repealed this
' 1 1 w. January 1 |, tS75, congress
"jain ordired ib<* retir" neiit of
1 r backs, ih; 'ork > begin on
January i, 1879, but before the time
for their retirement arrived, con-
gress, on May 18, 1878, passed a law
declaring that the greenbacks should
not be retired, cancelled or destroy-
ed, but should be kept in circulation.
These acts providing for the des-
of the greenbacks were
secured by the money power, and
their repeal was caused by a great
protest coming up from the people.
The fight of the Shylocks against the
greenbacks has never ceased, though
it has been pressed only when-con-
ditions for success were favorable.
Now that President Roosevelt has
recommend to congress that the
people's money be retired, a bill for
that pnrpose will likely be pressed
to a final vote.—Mo World.
Mr. John Temple Graves of
Atlanta, Ga., in his Cincinnati
speech Saturday night, said:
In its nature and its mission, the
Democratic party has been, and
must be, a reform party and a radi-
cal party. We have always failed,
and always will fail, as a party of
Hesitation and a party of opposition j
We have failed because we have
been unfaithful. We have failed j
because we have trimmed and hesi
taied anil straddled. We have tailed, i
because, in our,political hunger for
success, we have imitated the plat-
forms and pandered to the powers
of the opposite party that held the
The inherent weaknass of the
Physicians tell us that all
the blood in a healthv
hum--- !wr!" pnver thronrh
the hi -i, t on ; in e.r \ twt
minutes. It"this action De-
comes irregular the whole
body suffers. Poor health
f« ilk w ; poor Mc od ; See r'1
Emulsion makes the blood
pure. One reason why
is such a great aid is because
it passes so quickly into
the blood. • It is partly di-
gested before it enters the
stomach; a double advan-
tage in this. Less work
for the stomach; quicker
and more direct benefits.
To get the greatest amount
of good with the least pos-
sible effort is the desire of
everyone in poor health.
Scott's Emulsion does just
that. A change for the
better takes place even be-
fore you expect it.
Wc will send you a
Be sure that this
picture in the form of
a label is on the wrap-
per of every bottle of
Emulsion you buy.
Scott & Bowne
L 409 Pearl St., N. Y.
50 cents and Ji.oo
t ^ -
j a jwiAGU IRSg
ihat makes the
that makes a
Yeuat 1 mm is tIn \y-ai: that
too* ti, • j'lrot (ir i , Prize at
the St. Loi In i-. 1 . < aiMl
Is by ull grocers *t Ac
1* p a eku eui.wch for 40
loaves. a .-*r#
for our new Illustrated book
"Good Bread; Hou r< Mak
MORTHWESTEflN YEAS*! W.
lunatic, but the world had at last to
acknowledge that he was sanest and
safest of all men. We did not go
, into this movement to get otlices, but
Democratic party as constituted for t0 get ref rm, _Independent.
the last eight or ten years could !
hardly be expressed more tersely. PLEASANT and MOsT KFvK,;
The leaders have been governed al- TIVE
most solely by considerations of .■< , ... ..
1 ' .... , I. J. < imrabers, Ed. Vindicator,
temporary success. I hey have not Liberty, Tua,.. writ^ nec. 2". 1902
been fundamental in their judgment.
They have been controlled by
„.t . i T. J. <<httmbers,
I hey have not Liberty, T**a*, writ
'"With pleai-ure and unsolicitHted br
jOu. I bear lenlimoin In the rurlnlive
power ol Ballard's Horehound Syrup.
896 they hoped to catch the Ji?V, '"""J *d
. J • 1 r 1 • un^erfuliv affirm it the morit. 'tractive
popular vote with a PopulisMC pro- Htl(J p|eilfi,ntpst remedy for coughs
gramme. They tried the same thing | Hnd colds I have e*er used." 25c, SOn
four pears later. Last year they j H,)d $! 00. Sold by Fr«-d Reed
swung to the very opposite extreme I
and broke the most plutocratic rec- j Oarrie Nation in Oklahoma
ord ever established even by the J Last Wednesday Mrs. Carrie Na-
Republican party, and that, too, at a tion was given a seat 011 the platform
time when the country was veering with speaker Norton of the Okliihoma
strongly toward a rational demo-
I cracy, such as represented by Presi-
dent Roosevelt.—K. C. Times.
What Mr. Graves, says, as to
nature and missson of the democrat
| the policies of the republican party.
| The record it has made during the
j past 40 years precludes it from ever
I again being trusted as a reform
j party, no nutter how genuine may
j he its pretentions to reform.
t all pt r.-
f >■ 1 hf* thro*!
50 - mn1 8l.no.
i- needing a rapdicine
<>r lunjr trouble." 25c,
Sold by Fred Reed.
While the republican maioritien
in Iowa coniinje to be as great as j
ever neyeitbeless the application oi j
populist principles is spreading at a j
most astonishing rate. Many of the j
towns are building their own water
works, steam and hot water heating
I plants electric light and pas factor
: ie$ telephone lines and exchanges j Hni«nti* n ni\
I and other public utilities. Many are
j buying existing plants and putting
an end tr> exp^n^ive private owner
Doctor of Dental Surgery.
Ottlc* ovw Lt11 /.e 11 Hunk,
Noriimn, (). T.
Office hour—8 to 12 a, iu.; 1 to 4:30 p. m,
i'hvsician nnd Snrjrenn.
w ork pi
in i iu* iim«* of electric
• d ( 111 i ll r l ihl'HM'h il
it thmrt "Inn \ l< A '
Peebles & iViorter
INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS
BONDED ABSTRACTER—Special Bargains in
Farm and City Property.
He solicits vour patronage. Office over City National Bank.
Here is the way I am surrounded.
A? MONITOR DRILLS Jp
Two Doors East, Postofflce. - Norman, Okla.
legislature in session at Guthrie.
B. MAK TIN,
UF.V. CAULISLE P.
L. L. I).
Of Waverlv, Texas, writes: "Of u i
morninir, wl en first arising, I often
ic party at one time may have been find h troutd. some collection of phlegm
I true, when the party was led by such ; produ. es a cough and is very
, I h>.rd to di-1 dge; but a small quantity
men as jelterson anu Jackson; but | of BilUru's hnrebound Syrup will at
it has forgotten its mission and i dislodyi it, ai.d the trouble is
, . . | ovnr. I ki owof no medicine that is
changed its nature and has become 1 equal to it. and it is so pleasant to
as soft as putty in the hands of thejt:iK'' I can mo>t cordially recommend
same men who mould and shape
^ SCHOOL BOOKS ^
For anything in
Books, Office or School Supplies see us.
A Fine Line of
j Ball goods, Stationery, Cigars, Candy.
Subscriptions taken for any Magazine or Newspaper.
Kingkade's Book Store,
V POSTOFF1CE BUILDING. * NORMAN, QKI.A.
Card of Thanks.
I We desire to thank our friends and
' neighbor who so kindly assisted and
I rememembered us during the sickness
and death of our dtar baby. May
(Jod's blessing rest upon each
Mr. and Mrs A. McDaniel.
GLO. T. WEBSTER, Proprietor.
Marble nnd Granite Monuments, Tombstones V.-.ults
I Cemetery Curbing. All w« rk done in IIrst-class'shiipe at
reasonable prices. If you reed nn>thing in my line a visit
to my show room would be appreciated.
Wodein W oo<?iran nnd W oodirrn of World Monuments
A specialty. : : . • .
i'lik populi t ii. Vi
liiu-ii to lowa, " !-
i gre 11 extent t • ,
S.ates. J'opul .-t jh
lant They e t eiu
id i ht-
. 5^% SV' I 1-iV"" t! .f I I .■ PI 1-.T t-iMM.r
(able #i ing iii ■c:i:i ',•? "i <•* .
I was that be was a populist when most
lof tbs world was denouncing him as a
V . (i<
Offlcc nnd Show Koorn
2 doors NfTrth of Flrr House. Norman, Okla.
Fcr Self. 1 \7n.v ''rl Fi.T, N| ;-v...
A carle.idof fine mu!-s .1 to 7 y--u-j; l^'lij-p , . In ,, ma'„ )!(],u._
|i a. froin 14 ti 1H hands i igh, ' lllsi M'"'oids,
1 . • u ■ - • i .. '
,U"' u " iif* r.■ f,„.
ji ■ l-<. ; An i,:a hnlVr o i|| itiu
Oltlce In Upoiu llou.-ti, Nortnaii, Oklti.
Tlie tin ill - to lie s \lil w l'! n t t- i. \ t .'• j«
l(i day*. You wiii find the -t> n ules at '
lcstableof It hold r « I " Cu,C ' ' 1 ' i "lib. . it's
G.W. Giles & Son. JISS
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Allan, John S. The Peoples Voice (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 27, Ed. 1 Friday, January 13, 1905, newspaper, January 13, 1905; Norman, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc117845/m1/4/: accessed August 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.