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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 16, 1904)
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,H SUl'l'LK.MKNT TO
Hod Clotnl. Ncl)., tM)t Ci in0i
RECORD OF THE DEMOCRACY
Its Professions and Promises
Compared with Its
VERITABLE CALAMITY PARTY
Preaches the Gospel of Discontent and
Wastes Time In Obstructing Wise
and Dcncflccnt Republican
Congressman .1. Adam I'eite tells of
meeting !i typical member of Hie Imru
of promises Mini calamity howlers. The
Democrat liml jut coino out of a ki'ooh
when In told Itede lie hul been buying
miiiio lining for h!s underclothes. In
leply to Jtede's ipieij ii.t to how ln wns
getting on, the iinrorttiiiiiti' desciplc of
"Tlint IiIm horse wut dend nnd Ids mute
went In inc.
Ami lie lost kIi rows In n poker came:
Tlien a hurricane ciimc, mi n Miiiinii'r s iliir,
And Mew tin' house wlicic ,c llwtl, suiii
Anil nil caithipinke ciiiiio when tll.il i.i-t
Anil swallowed tin l:iinl tliat the house
Tlit'll tlic tn lollertor soon Mill "r. nii
Ami cliur'i'il lilm up wlili tlic holt' lu the
Iledc said that his.fticud thought tii.it
wns carrying tlic single tn too fur. Kill
if you could nnulyze ills race and those
of nil chronic enniplulucrs mill kickers
you would 11 till that, out of a hundred
of them, nt least ninety-eight ought to
go out mid kick themselves.
Short on Performance.
Democrats do not know tin meaning
of the word "performance.'' when ap
plied to doing anything for tin gen
cr.tl good, tin; iiihniHciiicnt of the hu
man race, or the betterment of man
kind. As a party it has been trying
to write it for more than a full round
century, mid yet it has not succeeded in
forming the first letter. To do anything
constructive- or of permanent luiiclit
-crms utterly heyond its moral and
psychic conception, or physical capacity
to perform. Its normal attitude is with
its face to the past and its hack to the
future. It never sees an opportunity un
til the issue lnis been permanently set
tled by the Itcpublicau party mid public
sentiment. Then it will stand up, with
unblushing and Inconceivable effrontery,
ami say: "1 did it."
If the question of locomotion, with
it, depended upon the two limbs of prom
ise nnd performance, it would limp
through it course a lonthsomc deformity.
Tho promise lee would reach .several
times around the earth and then to tho
moon, while the performance member
could Dot be found. Intact, witli a x
erful magnifying class. It has liceti a
helpless victim of promiscphobia lor n
hundred nnd one years, and there is not
a single symptom of relief iu siht. Tin
disease Is conceded by the best author
illcrt to bo fatal, but u slow death car
ries its own peculiar form of retributive
Founded on u Mtatnkc.
Jefferson, its father, while a man of
deep learning nnd consummate diplo
macy, hated Washington, and early op
posed the cardinal principles of the l-Yd-crnl
(ioverument. He organized the
Democratic party to aid him iu this op
position. Washington and Hamilton
wanted a strong protective government,
Jefferson wonted n weak "(Joverninent
that would govern the least." rounded
on the idea of ivfcntincnt, resistance, ne
gation, subversion mid an academic and
false conception of pergonal privilege,
the party has ipilte naturally Ih'cii
"fnrninst" all sane measures directed
toward the healthy progress of the coun
try nnd the real advancement of its peo
ple. Iteiug a party of opposition and
obstruction its policy has been to preach
calamity nnd foster discontent; to prom
ise everything mid actually do nothing.
l'nrty Oil I u in Under Jnckamt.
If Jefferson was the founder of De
mocracy, Jackson Is its patron aiut. Af
ter the Jeffersoniau period, INOl-'-o, came
tho ducksonian. INU.VK). Tho signifi
cance of the JackMiu era of Democracy
lies iu the fact that he wns able to build
machine from tho rabble or the less
educated classes, that enabled him act
ually to assert his claims in conflict with
the Constitution and against tho idea
of Itepuhlicsiiiism. He assumed a pni
tioi) between Congress and tho people, as
it were; as a patriarchal ruler of the re
public. Tho curse of Jackson's ad
ministration was that it weakened re
spect for law. Tho lirst clear symptom
of the decline of n healthy political spirit
was the election and re-election of Jack
son to the Presidency. Ills administra
tion paved a broad way for the demur
ali'.iiig transformation of the American
people. Under Jackson, (mlltlcs were
vulgarised mid American society was de
prived of its rightful Iiilluenco over gov
ernment. I'nrtlaaim, Not Puti-iota.
The twenty years from the defeat of
Van Itureu in 1K-U) to the defeat of
Douglas in tSlit) brought additional dis
aster mid odium upon Democratic ad
ministration. The strength of the party
bos -always rested lu the Solid South,
ami tho uneducated rllVrufT of our great
cities. During the year mentioned the
Southern Democracy pursued a polio, of
territorial expansion, not out of patriotic
or broad motives, but for the solc-pur-1isi
of Increasing tin) number of slate
Stales, nnd thus preserve the sectional
balance iu the Senate, These jeiir.s are
'memorable lu history for the struggle
j for territorial acquisition, the struggle
nver the Wiluiot Proviso, thu Compro
Itdso of IfWO, the repeal or the .Missouri
Compromise, tor the long agony iu Kan-
as'fUw the sensational Dred Scott de
'.Won, and for the reconstruction of the
5 arty on strictly sectional lines.
Kaplil Moral Dccny.
During nil these weighty hlstory-mak-lug
years, tho Democratic, party wns
the willing accomplice of tho Southern
l.ivr-liolder lu his efforts to perpctunte
the institution of human slavery and to
extend slave labor nt the expense of freo
lahor. 'Ihe sacrifice of principle neces-
I'sitated by this relationship led to rapid
decay. The party censed to product
neat leaders. Men of conscience mid
courage, like Thomas II. ltenton, left
Mt. The significance of this period Is tha
llliistr.ili.tti It gives of the disastrous re
sults of a betrayal of principles, to tho
morals, honor and usefulness of a narty.
The peopl hae not trusted the Demo
cratic party since, except during the two
brief nightmares 'of the Cleveland ad
ministration. I'arty'a Khninefnl Record.
Koiinded on the wrong side of moral
ml political nhles, it spent the lirst
fitly years of Its existence along tho
lines of self-aggrandlzcuient and narrow
I'ltrtlsnu legislation. While professing
la its platforms to tic the fiiend of the
musses, it persistence enneted laws
vlileh IhhiuiI them to penury and (lis
tless. While publicly advocating n
lirond, Intelligent citizenship, it voted
muilnn Iiiilhlilual freedom. Whllo beat
III),' the tom-toms for prosperity to the
Ij'oplc, It voted ncaln.t cheap postage,
tie Ilomeste.iil law, mid the Itcsumptlon
of Specie Payment. Claiming to be lu
ftvor of a higher standard of living for
lie worklngnimi, it enacted free-trade
iit'.isiu-es which sent him into indefinite,
ill forced Idleness, and reduced him and
Ills family to the level of the pauper
l.ior of Kuropc. Professing tho utmost
patriotism, It gave all posslhlo aid to
the rebellion. .
Contrasted with the grand old Itepub
licnn patty: the one abolished slavery.
Il) other upheld it to the Inst; tho one
pul down the rebellion, tho other sup-
pitted-thu lebellioii; the one preserved
tli.) National faith ami credit, and paid
tin) National debt, the other tried every
sclh'ine mid expedient to stultify the re
public nud moid the debt; the one lire
served the standard of valuo unchanged,
the other sought to tamper with It and
(lata Wotmo Inatenil of Hatter.
The professions nnd promises of tho
Democratic party, during the past forty
time yenrs, and the nhsenco of all per
formance nre ns notorious as ever. They
show the lack of ideas, or purpose, but
abound iu hypocritical dogmas and
llatulciit pretenses. It has "rotersed"
it.'lf on almost every Important Nn
tlnuil measure and brought upon itself
the liilicule of right-thinking people.
Apropos of this deplorable condition iu
the party, "Mr. Dooley" proposed tho
following want ad., a little while before
the St. Louis convention:
''VTANTIIlt A good, notlv. energetic
IHitiniw-nit, stlirong lv lung nn" limb:
must lie In f.-mir lv sound money, lint not
too Hniiiil: nn' iiutl-impccryiillst, lint f'r
Inililln' onto t lint we'e got; nn liilmv of
llirmls, Imt a friend lv organised capital;
.i N.imiuiililzcr ultli t!t" crushed nn' down
ilinnMeii people. Put not lie nnny means
hostile to vested Inthrests; must iidvocnte
ittirll.is, uovcr'mliit he liijiim-tlnu, free sil
ver, sound uiimey, greenbacks, n sllight
li. n tiulff t'r ilvlmni, tit' coiietltootlnu
to follow tli" ll.ig ns fur as It cun, an' no
farther; dill service rnyfortii lv tli' la'uils
In oillie, an' nil tli' gr-rent no' gloryous
iiliieliles lv our gr-tent nn' gloryous pnrty,
r itiuiy gr-rent nn gloryous purls thereof,
lie must be akelly nt home lu Wnlt strert
mi' tli stock ynrils, In tli' parlors lr tli'
t rich .in' Hi' kitchens lv th' poor."
Clerelandlani and Democracy.
During Cleveland's administration our
National debt increased n half million
dollars a day in tho face of the party's
promise of better times. Each day we
lost half a million tlollnrs in foreign
trade. During that administration the
value of fnrm products decrensed more
tli.ui tire hundred million dollars. Dis
trust and panic paralyzed the great in
dustrial system of the country. Hanks
closed their doors; business houses as
signed; the balance of trade was against
us capital withdrew from tho fields of
legitimate enterprise into secret places;
lalior was forced into unwilling idleness;
we had deserted mills, smokeless facto
ries, silent machinery. Wo had tramps
and beggars, industrial nrmies, starving
women and children. Two million nble
Iwtdied men were liogging for work
the opportunity to earn bread for their
l.'nworthy of ICxIatance.
Tills happeiKsl during the ndmiuistra
tion of the Democratic pnrty which dur
ing fifty years has added nothing to
progress, nothing to the cause of liixrty,
nothing to freedom, nothing to the glory
of our common country. This is the
i:irl, that, no matter what It promises,
always goes into partnership with calam
ity. It feeds on disaster and fattens on
despair. The only time it has had con
trol of this country durine this gener
ation, it shut the doors of industry mid
clothed labor in rags. It fought under
the dishonored banner of free silver, it
opposed keeping our Hag in the Orient,
ami advocated that it bo lowered In
retreat ami trailed iu the dust of dis
honor. Such is a part of the record of
the pnrty of calamity, professions und
promises the oft-defeated, discouraged,
disorganized, ilisgraeil, divided, decrepit
old Democratic party. It stands to-ihiy
without an issue, without a principle,
without a policy, without u platform,
without a leader and without hope,
III closing we quote S. E. Kisor, of
the Nebraska Independent, who puts
these woids iu P.ryan's mouth ns regards
Parker and his party:
'Tilt-mis niul count ryinen. let's trust him
TIioiiu'Ii he's not a mini to trust -bet's
I'lidciiMii- to elect I) 1 in.
Though his caiiM' Is fur from Just;
I Iium put nnny all riiueer
As I promised them I would,
I iiiii for the splendid ticket,
Thougli It Isn't nny good,
"I.et us lrd ourselves for buttle
llut I hope i- cnmiot Mill
I.et iis limy to he successful,
TIioiikIi scecess wiitild be a slu;
I.et lis glxe the people's banner
I'lito him to nobly bear.
Itnt It's ilniigeroiis to do II,
I'm- he Isn't on the square.
"I.ot us ivute nur lints for'l'nrker.
The pour tool of fusy Dnve;
,i-l us li-r-i our hopes upon him,
T!ioill.'li lu s Mummon's eilncilig slnvct
I.et us ruhc him up to power.
Help to srnd Mm whooping through,
llut remember here I warn on
You'll be sorry If ou do."
"In the orderly (iduilitlatrntlou of
airalm of the Government it ia necea
anry that euclt of tho three depnrt
incut" ahoolil repoae truat und confi
dence iu Hie acta of the ntliara
perl'nrnitd within tbeir proper aphere
of net Ion. We inuit proceed upon the
aasiltiiptlnn that tho cxecutiro depart
ment, within Ita constitutional prero
uuthaii is nctitutcd by proper motives,
and that it ia ua rags rd fill of the ood
linuio of the country ua either the
logUlntlve or the Judicial depurt
uieuta." From Kfunlor rnlrbauki'- fetch on
I'anm, February 3, IWt,
After His TclcRranu
After His Speech.
m R J jTSVlfu Allr llrXviTrfrrUL Tin HI llvQ tmfWrmmBliMpiliJiiAF VmlmWJnrJft
A mavVIWAiakBBBVAa'Jafl I
(Copyright, Iftftl. Iteproiluced by permission of the Chlengo f'hrnulele nml the New York I'rcnlng Mull.)
EDUCATION IN POLITICS.
Parker Talk a of It. but Ucliee on the
BtrenKth of Tain many.
Judge I'ntkor enys thN: 'A
"Whenever a great question of public
importance tins uriscu, it hits been pre
sented and championed through the press
nml on the rostrum by the educated
thinkers of the country, who, for the
time being, are tho rent leaders, nnd
under whoso banners thu organization
leaders hasten to marshal their forces
lest their isiwcr shall he overthrown."
What Judgo Patker has said above
is truo nnd right nml sensible, llut
what, after the expression of such nn
opinio)), is Judge Parker's courseV It Is
very true that tho educated thinkers
of the country should conduct tho af
fairs of tho country. Hut what Is Judgo
Pnrkcr doing? Ujion what nud whom
does Judgo Parker rely for carrying the
State of New York; one of tho States,
the influence of whose electoral votes is
great In tho results of the Presidential
campaign. He relies upon nn iin-Aincr-lenu
combiuntioii known ns Tnmmnuy
Hnll. It is absolutely impossible that
tho ninn could hopo to enrry his own
State without tho nid of this most cor
rupt organization, iu tho, greatest city
of tho country an organization that has
simply brenmo mi enormous fester upon
the State in which It exists, ltut It has
been nccopted In nil exigencies, by the
Democrat it party, flhleh, to tho credit of
that party, I u llttte above Tammany,
How ridiculous, under tho elrcum
stances, is the attitude of the nioro or
less qualified jurist who lives In Eso
pus! Think of u mini who even talks
of the iulluenco of the educated man iu
politics and who nt the same time must
depend entirely for his success, in tho
Suite of New York, upon n conglomera
tion of tho most uneducated nud vicious
elements ever gathered together iu the
making of a political pool in u great
city. It is hard to say It, but Mr. Park
er cannot cien afford to be respccNhle
in his explanations. Ho cannot ord
to talk about educated peoplo or aAiut
cilucnted Iulluenco back of him, or .tout
nil that is good nud broad nud Nlti
rated back of him because, w.'Hout
Tnnuumiy back of him lu his own 'lute,
ho has not the shadow of n hope nnd
Tammany Is tho worst force thf-re Is
polltlcnlly a discredit to the countty.
This l tho nub of the thliif. This if
the statement of the thing. If this re
spectnblo jurist up In Esopus pretends to
say that the educated human beings iu
this) coilllll-v en n noil. . i- imv ,.i-ntini.
stances, be with him, why, necessarily,
ho must cut himself nway from Tnm
mnuy. Itut .politically he onniiot ulTurd
to cut himself nway from Tummnny
nml there you nre! One almost sympa
thizes with the middle-aged gentleman at
IN THE DAYS OF OLD ESOPUS
A Hong of Itstl.
Iu the days of old !optis.
Are you mi?
Iu the days of old Ksopus.
. Are you on?
Iu the days of old I'sopus
Hill tried very hnril to rope us,
Are you ou, nro you on, nre jiut on?
IIIII snhl, "Hoys, I'll leave the town when
If to win the race for my man you'll but
Unfile never did get there,
And we really didn't cure
Are you on, are you on, nre you ou?
Iu the days of old Ksopns,
. ,, . Are you on?
In the days of old Ksopns,
Are you on?
In the days of old I'.sopus
What it foolish wuy to dupe us,
Are you on, are you on, me you on?
Parker Ia the Hope of Trust.
(New Yoik Tribune.)
Jnmes .1. Hill's selection of Judge
Parker ns his cnmlldutc is signllicnnt.
He is angry with President INsnevelt
simply nnd solely for interfering with
his lawless schemes to monopolize tho
rnllwny trafllu of tho Northwest. Ho
turns to Democracy and Judgo Pnrkcr
because he sees Iu them llceiuo to work
his sovereign und imperious will In tho
domain of business without restraint on
the part of tho government. And Mr.
J. J. Hill is un able, experienced, hard
headed inuu, who knows what bo is
about. He Is not iu tho habit of buyluc
WHOM SHALL WE HIRE?
'-'hiring the Inst Democratic mlmtnls
tntlon tho government borrowed huu
rfivls of millions of dollars during u,':ime
rl profound pence, to jmy current Ax-t-fnses.
During tho MeKlnley ndminiij
fatlou It prosecuted u foreign war to
n successful conclusion without lsjrrow
ti'g n cent, nud since the wnr closed nil
of the war tnxos have been removed.
An Untried Man, or Ono Who line
Made n (Jood Itecord,
The good results of tho nfTalrs of :i
nation depend almost absolutely upon
Its relations with other nations. There
Is, under the present condition of thought
iiid nfTalrs, an advancement iu the
world a community of nations. Tho
ono among those nations which exhibits
the greatest honesty nud tact and com
mon sense, is the nation which will
be to the fore.
Under the uilmlnixtratloii of the purly
that Is now controlling tho nftiilrs of
the United Stntes has occurred such ex
trnnrdlunry diplomatic success us has
perhaps never been excelled by any na
tion at uuy time. This success bus ac
crued because of the tuct nml sense of
tho present President of the United
Stntes, nssisted by his Secretary of
Stale. The record has been something
extraordinary, nud nil the civilized world
tins recognized it,
Tact nud souse nre Just us much it
requisite In tho conduct of the affairs
of (i nation us they nre lu the affairs
of a corporation or mi Individual. We
reward those who exhibit tnct nnd settie
by continuing them lu place, for our
own benefit. The conclusion need burdly
bo expressisl. Any American citizen of
intelligence will know whom to vote for
Cannot lie Trotted.
(Albany (N. Y.) Journal.)
The peoplo of this country have learn
ed by sad experience that no metier who
is the Individual to lend the Democratic
pnrty In tho national contllct, they cannot
trust tho Democratic party when in
power to do tho right thing at the rlsht
y rj ,
"nurlni; tho aayeti yenrathftt liavw
Jnat paaaed there ia no dhty, doiriestlc
or foreign, which we hare atilraredl io
natcasarr tuek which we JtMi.-fo feared
to -ladertnke, op which waJmva i.ot
pefermed with remonuuloMfflk-reboy,
W" liave never , Pleaded Jhiitpterioe.
Welmve never eoght reftix', lu u-UI.
cir-ti nud complaint Initad of action,
Wr fuce the future ri(ty our ,PJ and
ou- preaent aa Knnrantora of our prom
lara, oud wearecoutont to atttnd.orto
fe.ll by the record which we have made
und are making;.'' Preildeot Kooixalt.
UNSAFE) UNSAFE! UNSAf
Democratic Charge Ajji. your
President Roosevelt inaVshow
SAFEST MAN IN COUN
with All the Woritf.
inrcc years in tne vrnuc na o ,
No Time Hns Anylhln Bees Doie U?st
Did Not Tend Toward Peace VO"
When Ihe brlter personal fatweki),
Theodore Itonsovolt nti r.eW'TBre
wlieu u Democratic tipitn'io nskedv
detlne his opsmltlui vto tlic PrlsId'il'y
the inevitable reply Is that "ltooBcvoiS.
is nn unsafe inan." op
Now, Is heV "
What makes nn tuiMfo ninn? Whei8,
is n ninn snfo nud when Is he dan get
tuis? How nre we to judge n inanp. .
by what he hnti done or by whnt sonu
one snys ho inny do? Aro we justlfii ' '
in culling n man unsafe who has' at '
his life been eminently safe? Is not I
man entitled to the reputation ha muktw.
l''r thrco yours Theoilore llooscre
hns hnd absolute iower, us President
tlio United Stntes, nnd yet during Ike e
threo yours, ultliough called to tho gra ,
olllce suddenly, ns the result of a li(
rlble murder, he hits never lost his ho
He linn never done n dangerous till;
ho hns nt no time Involved tho Rounjgli
lu tlltllcultJes, eltJier nt homo or nbroru"
lmmedlntely following tho n)urdereW,,
Wlllinm MeKlnley piedlotions - - .
freely inailo in the Democratic p
tlint l'rosideiit Itooscvclt would inv
the country in wnr. Has ho dono so
It wns nlso freely predicted to
would brtk with the Hop
jority in the House mud tfa
that he would insist on having hferiC!
way, disregarding the ndvlce of t
tlme-lninortsl lemlers of the pnrty. lit
he done so? t.
Does not every one know, oti thq con
trnry, tlutt the coinlltloiis of peace be
tween the United States nnd the ,fwt
of the world wore never moro soctmly,
nuchnred tlian to-dny? Tills hasieot
been been use the Pre.siilent has nOt'laad
nn opportunity to go to war. Tfceee
have been half a dor.iyi sitcJi opportqip;
ties nt thu very lonst since he beMMM
President, when, If he hnd beem tJ-a&IM ,
s.i re ninn ue was nnegesi to no, ne WfBt ?
ensJIy huvo luvolvisl ns in war with eie; '
or moro of tho grout isiwers of Europe',
Ho has mot every dlplomntlo cracrrMeejr
with rough nml ready diplomacy uud ax- I
traordinnry tnct, which huvo won for.ti" ,- s,
United Stntes tin resicct ilf tho cItII ; )
ized world. J
Racnrtl In Dlplouiacjr. -
Took over Uie rocord of the State 1'
partment under 'Jlieisloro Itooeovelt
the last threo years, und see bow nt, ,
hns been accomplished to uplwllthe
idty nnd the lionor of the United SVJ
without nt nny time musing thfiM
est npiirehcusiou of foreign krt lr
diiring the present ndmlulstratlon Oi
special commission wns appointed to
just tho disputed iHiitmlary hot ween. A5S!r;
kn nml tlio Dominion of Cunndn. Biittftf'Cr
of the-Oaiiadlan people and oaoers tal
rather suvitgely. There wns everx
portuulty for a misstep on tho part
tho United States. A Utile, too mi
bluster, it little too pronounced br -failure
iu tact at the proper inonifbt, ,
sulistjlutlou of timidity for bravery,
of rashness for conservatism by T1U.R
dore ltonsevelt would havo fanncC
feeling in (imnda Into n dato
llame. The Alaska boutjdary W
inheritance from the MeKlnley X
istrntlon, but it wns safely settlid
der lUsisetelt, settled to the cnM( '
the United Stales, settled wltboW .
loss of an inch of American it PUr.
and settled, too, without tho dent ' rt
of the friendly feeling between' z,5'
Ilritaln and the United States. ,
When Uennnny und Kuglaud w
the throats of the little repuhl 2.50,
Venezuela, mi tmsnfo President' "ml ,
r.islly have luvolvisl us in war wjt
thoee two countries, mid a timid Prfa
dent might easily have brought upon thK
flag the shaiiio of the rest of the W'Wjd,
ItussJii nud Jnpau hnvo been at W'iri'
The sentiment of the people in tkiP '
....lltvtl-v lifiu liftnli Inyvulu I., tntmjxt . ia
JnKiu. et John Hay, tho wise and (Ms-MS:
erect Secretary of State, apiwlntod jXtjmSkt,
MeKlnley and unhesitatingly rrtalolT
by ltoosevelt, has so successfully dire- "2
ed tho course of American dlpIoma.V. av
tlint tho United .States to-duy is an roiryr
the friend or Itusslu us it is of the 1 '
Ht-htlng-tsick, Japan. The United SO.
In fnct, has dictated the ilipIotnulK-3
duct of hostilities between KustuV Ufflso
.Inpnn. This country has dominated tlRl
hituniion, and yet nt no time has there
been the sllgthcst danger that we might
become embroiled with nny foreign na
Safe Kverybay la the Yaar.-.afeflAil
These are the actual results oality tLni
yt-nrs of the foreign policy of Ti nLJf-"
HK)scveIt, Ihe mini who. wllNJLpl5Ii,; ,
tercd the White House ns tho resume 'SSuV '
miirtlerous bullet, was by his i-oliUcnrV &
versnrles pictured to the other nntionHV,.Wi
tho world ns n braggart nnd a ewaslt ,'h.
buckler. He bus been safe, nlwayaVeafirWr
every dny mid every hour, sluce heha,nl)8
been President of the United States, jl-rWlso
hns never lowered the American .Him OV-and
nnylKtdy, he hns never been forced li n
upologlre und he has conducted evor
episode of our foreign pollcj-. h Uitweek
ndvlce of John Huy, lu such jv way n4mit
U preserve tho honor of lite AiuetieinJrlug
Republic, and to gain the respect , Of ttheD to
sovnrelgus.of the world. .Tlicre, Is hot ;
khiir. nor un nitiiunYii- mti. .. ,-..i.i)....lor't
nor a potentnte from Pekln to TilnhuctSo
wht, does not kuow to-dnyithaf-Thio-dore
ltoosevelt Is of tho best American
type, hqiiost,. frank, courugeous. scnei,
ble, und ulways snfo, for tbmie'wlio treat
fien of tue ltoosevelt type art) unsafe ) .if
only to tho dlshouest, to the difrturbi.aiuS
ot uto peaco or intio)is, to tho kraftera
nt home nnd the Krablien abroad, to the
jiiKiiIpulntorH of murkefu nnd the wreck
em of tuition. To tho honest nen?to
the peoile of the homo und Uie'nrcaUe,
to the pood king nnd to the icool subjrcl;
1110 iiwoacreir, tyic 19 UIO safest tiUUM
oil .U ....u 2
11 turn nuilUi
I " VilU
y- 4f -. JMihairfWuj, V-i
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