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title: 'The Rich Hill tribune. (Rich Hill, Mo.) 1903-1911, September 29, 1904, Image 4',
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Image provided by: State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO
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ci o. r. iut v,
NAWNIK It. BUHtlll.
0Vii 1 TV Mth.
S: Monlh SO Smkl tOk
(Hl ... KkS JliU, cciil W'
For Vice President,
CIIAS. V. FAIRBANKS.
CYRUS r. V ALB RIDGE.
For Lieut. Governor,
JOIIX C McKINLEY.
For Secretary of State,
JOHN E. SW'ANGER.
For State Auditor,
For State Treasurer,
For Attorney General,
HERBERT S. HADLEY.
Fcr Railroad and Warehouse
Electors at Large,
LAWRENCE M. JONES,
D. M. 1IOUSER.
J. FRED RHODES.
. For Treasurer.
T. H. DOUGLAS.
CLYDE B. SPENCER.
For Prosecuting Attorney,
C. It. COLSON.
For Judge North District,
For Judge South District,
When the industries of the coun
tty prosper coal is in demand and
miners get their lull share of the
general prosperity. When the
mills and factories close or work on
short time for lack of orders, rail
way traffic falls oil and the mining
industry suffers. Miners are as much
interested in maintaining the Re
publican policy of protection as any
other clan of workingmen.
Tom Watson acknowledges that
the condition of American working
men is now vastly improved, and
that in their liomes they enjoy con
veuience of life which a king could
not command some bundled years
ago. If the Democracy had its
Way we would reverse the wheel
of piogient so that the woikiugtucn
might enjoy the privations of life
that were the common lot in the
grand old days of Jtffei soman scai-
city of bathtubs.
Jtcpubllcau v. Detuacratlc i'ar
Organization does much to
inaintaiu the wages of labor, tut
organization of wage-earners does
not provide consumers. Con
sumption of coal is always great
est when mills and factories are
running full time. It is the policy
of the Republican party to protect
all industiies by wise and tenth
cient laws, while it lias been the
policy of the democratic party, us
evidenced by the last Cleveland
administration, to provide as much
work as possible for the artisans
of c;tkr countries by removing the
tatiif alh;ids the Auicticafl work-jngiiirij.
If the Demonats can get any!
comfott out of Judge Parker's letter
of acceptance, they nic welcome to
it. Ti c gist of it nil i that the He
publicai:s have done thing about
right Piiu! we couldn't kick if we
A ninn who it weak enough to
put his c.-indidny in their (Hilt'i
and Uellmont's) hands before the
convention would not te strong
enough to resist their inllucnce after
election, if lie wcic ty nny possibil
ity successful. William J. Bryan.
Mr. Paiker says Mr. Cleveland'!
presidential administration was a
creditable and remarkable one.
He's riht about that. Everything
was done on credit and the people
have never gottco over remarking
abcut it. It was both creditable
When wo incrcasa our popula
tion we increase our national rev
enues in proportion. Unless we
reduce the rate of taxation we
would double our national reve
nues if we doubled our population.
As President Roosevelt said in his
message: "The western half of
the United States would sustain
population greater than that of
our whole country today, if the
waters that now run to waste were
saved ani used for irrigation."
In relation to pensions, Judge
Parker in his letter of acceptance
says, 'Few men are able to per
form manual labor at that age (75),
but nearly all men are at 61." And
farther on he says. "If elected I
will revoke that order." Meaning
order 7S, fixing the age at Cz. 65,
CS and 70, but does not say what
age lie would recommend to Con
gress to fix. From the language
above quoted we know it would be
beyond 62, and may be at 75. The
Democratic party has never been
favorable to civil war pensions and
never will be. It's a little con
trary to human nature to take a
whipping and then have to pay for
There arc a large number of Bry
an Democrats in New York state
and their present attitude is viewed
with alarm by the Hill-Belmont-Shcehau
organization. It is said
every follower of W. J. Bryan will
vote the Populist national ticket.
The Populists have put a state tick
et in the field, the tirst in many
years, and a Bryan Democrat has
been placed nt Its head. The Par
kcrites are chaigit.g Bryan with bad
faith, asserting that the defection of
the Brysti Democrats will cost Par
ker at least 35,000 votes.
Timbers of oak keep the M
homestead Mantling through
the years. It jup to use the
-Men of oak" arc men in
rucked health, nun whose
bodies are made of the sound
Childhood is the time to lay
the foundation for a sturdy con
stitution that will lat for years.
Scott's Ktnulsion is the ri';ht
Scott's Emulsion stimulates
the "rowing powers of children,
lu lj)s them build .1 firm
foundation for a sturdy consti
tution. " -
bund for lra lamnl.'
bCOTT & liOWNE. C herniate,
40-J-4I5 Poarl Strt, Naw York.
OOt. unit ai.OQj nil t1rujlt
1 01 M
. t :
: n I
: ........ 0
lion. Cyrus P. Waluridgc,
Republican Candidate for Governor o? Missouri,
; to- I
' ' )
v . - ,:
I - - . '. . . . - ' . '
; - " ;
Republican Candidate (or
Hon. John C. Mckinley,
Republican candidate for Lieut.
Governor will speak at Lamar, Bar
ton county, Monday, Oct. 17, at
7:30 p. in., at Kith Hill, Bates
county, Tuesday. Oct. i$. at 7:30
p. in., and at Pleasant Hill, Cass
county, Wednesday, Oct. 19, at
Senator Stone says Polk did try
to make an agreement with Cook,
Allen .V Co. Polk says he didn't.
Stone chen to leave it to Cook,
Seibert A: Co., as to who tells the
truth. Folk says he won't do it.
Some one is mistaken. Who is it?
Buns Butler says he made a $200
contribution to the Democratic cam
paign fund. Chairman Lvsns of
the Democratic State Committee,
and Chairman VanDivcr of the
Democratic Executive Committee,
both publith statements that no such
sum has been received by the com
mittee and that it will not be receiv
ed if it is srnt (the chumps). But
ler says it was paid by him in (he
umiuI way, There you ate. I'vi
dr'U'y t' 1 ic are more lies out than
tliusc , the iaili3ad debt.
Sheriff of Bates County,
"For a free people can not with
hold freedom from another people
and themselves remain free. The
toleration ol tyranny over others
will soon breed contempt for fire,
dom and self-government, and
weaken our powers ol re-t.uice to
insidious usurpation of our consti
tutional rights." Judge Parker's
Letter of Acceptance.
Can there be a severer arrain
ment of the practices of his own
party, the Demociatic, in all the so
called southern states.
"We have known no party in
dealing with offenders, and have
hunted down without mercy every
wrong-doer in the service ot the
nation whom it was possible by
the utmost vigilance to detect ; for
the public servant who betrays hit
trust and the private individual
who debauches him stand as the
worst of criminals, because their
crimes are crimes against the en
tire community, and not only
against this generation, but
against the generations that are
yet to be." Koosevelt's letter of
The Democratic Larrel will be
opened bttore the last of (he week.
All the county chairmen and d,t-
tilct chairmen In the state Live
been summoned to Indianapuli to
meet Tom Taggart. the nntiounl
chaitnian, who has jut returnad
from Wall ttrret and the other
money centers of the inst. Uveiy
County and district chinniin r
notified to gnther at liulinup.jli 10
meet Oily Tom. Hii reputation an
a politician and Democratic lender
depends entirely on his succe, in
Indiana this fall and he will make
every effort to carry the state for
Parker and Davis. The latter'
bairel is to be tapped vigorously
and if money will cairy the state
t iilt Will tit- J.ltll! Ol li ,1'MliOU.id
for that ptirpose. Davis - a multi
millionaire and in return for the
empty honor on the tailcnd of the
Democratic national ticket is ex
pected to be liberal. County Chair
man Hanlon left for Indianapolis
this morning, and his return is an
ticipated with itching palm by the
boys who must be "seen" before
they vote. New Albany (Ind.)
Mr. C. G. Hunt went to bed
Monday night a plain, common ev-ery-day
farmer, to wake up Tues
day morning famous. His name in
all the papers and associated along
with such famous Demociatic citi
zens as Sheriff Joe Smith, Attorney
Francisco, Judge W, W. Graves
and Hon. Jos. W. Folk Democratic
candidate fot governor of the great
state ot Missouri. "How we ap
ples do swim."
Mr. Hunt favored Rich Hill with
his presence Tuesday, the very tirst
day after he became famous as the
associate of prominent attorneys
and high oliicials. and now Butler
is green with envy and wants to re
pudiate the whole scheme that
promised to much.
We don't pretend to see through
the scheme, but one thing we ee
clearly, Mr. Hunt has gotten
splendid certificate of chatacter in
open court, if the newspaper ie
ports ate correct, and upon this he
can safely go before the Democracy
two years hence and demand a nom
ination for office.
Oil ami Uas Found.
W. W. Jarmin and Juhn T.
Bennett, of Stotesbury, were here
Saturday, and both men were
highly pleased with the develop
ments the past week for oil and
gas in that town, both having been
found in paying quantities, sothcy
say. The Missouri Oil and De
velopment Company is doing the
prospecting and is now tiuking a
The first well sunk is about 160
feet dsep and it is thought will
produce ten barrels of oil a day.
The second bo'e is only about 137
feet deep and both oil and gas
were found i.i it.
Wcrk it now progressing ,n a
third well, and number of othcit
will be put down and a pumping
There is considerable excite
ment in the northwest Vernon
town over the prospects (or oil and
gas, and many outsiders ate bun,;
attracted there to investigate the
The g is strong enough; it it
said, to blaze up eight feet from a
three quarter inch pipe and it can
be heard roaring for distance of
fifty or sixty yards. Nevada Her
ald. Itockvllla Mau Killed.
George Valentine, an old citien
of Rockville, met a horrible death,
Tuesday evening at that place by
being struck by an engine while try
ing to cress the track in front of a
Mr. Valentine was sixty six eu
of see and lived with his daughter,
Mrs. Alice Smiley, who runs the
Central hotel at Rockviilt. It has
hern the custom of Mr. Valentine
for years to meet all the liaius to sc
cute patrons for the hotel,
Tuesday evening when the train
wLUllcJ tlio olJ gentleman' tuiud
tn meet it and prrivrd at the depot
about the time the engine came up
tuit. He evidmtly misjudged the
dmiutice cf the train from hint, tor
he attempted to pass in front ot it
and was struck by the engine, and
died from the effects of his Injuiici
h'-lf an hour later.
1IUS Of DRIDIRY.
AcrtiNca Mirrlfl' Kuilth and At
The ca-,0 against Charles Kratz,
the alleged boodler of St. Louis,
was called :n the circuit court in
Butler this (Monday) afternoon. On
the testimony of Dr. Broome, the
; " ; - v ! ..i Ki a'., t! at the defend
ant was unable to appear on ac
count of appendicitis, the trial was
continued until December it.
A sensation was sprung when
Charlesti. Hunt, one of the jury,
testified that bribery had been at
tempted among the jurymen by an
attorney for Krniz and Joe Smith,
shv'ofl of Bate county. He made
a long and detailed statement of all
the convention he had had with
tefercne to sit'.mg on the Krttx
jurv and made affidavit to same. He
savs he was approached by Sheriff
Smith, who said to him: 'How
won't) you like to be on the Kratx
jury? I say to you n brothet(dont
mention this to anybody) there is
going to be some money used dur
ing this case. I know they are
going to use it, and as long as it is
going to be used I would like to
see my friends get the btnetlt
Hunt testified there was no more
said that day, but when he wet
again in town he was met by Joha
Francisco, an attorney for Kratz,
and called into his office, where
Francisco said: "I presume you
understand we want to beat this
case. The sheriff wants to see it
beaten. Now, of course, this is be
tween you and me. I don't want
it mentioned to anvbody, but there
1 going to be a little money spent
anil we are going to have enough
to bang that jury, if not enough to
clear tlie cac. The evidence will
be sichfrom tlie man that hat
turned state's evidence to save him
self that a peon intght easily de
cide on a verdict of not guilty with
out intetfeiuig wish the feelings of
his conscience at all. There will
be mi big bills or checks pasted lor
detection, and there probably vuld
I c $.'5 to pay your expenses up
heie its cac you are scratched o!f.
If you aie not scratched off, but re
main on the juiy. and Jo as agreed,
to not receive less than J:o. It
it a go?"
Hunt said it was. "You have
not been kuminoued," added Fran
cisco, according to Hunt's story,
"and I don't think it out ot the way
in talking lo you befoie you ate
Hunt said be did not sec any
more ot Smith that day.
Later he w as told : "I am going;
to St. Louis iiext week or the week
alter, ntid reiything will be tixed
if you are nut here any more befoie
Oil cios-.pittumiiig, Hunt said
no suni'nuns had been fotmally
seivcd and all he received was in
the couveiatioti with the xheiilf,
when he was told l.e could consider
lliiiil saiil that O.i lifted befoie his
talk with Mi. 1'iancisco. I To
fuithcr klatcd that lie was notified
by Shetiff Smith Ihtough Mr.
Laney to be piesent to-day. Hunt
said be lived in the countiy several
miles south of Butler. lie said he
had not received any money, and
was nut acquainted with any other
Affidavits were tiled by the per
sons implicated, denying the chatg
es made by Hunt. A motion was
made by Jos. W. Folk to qutsh the
jury. They weie dismised by
Judge Giaves and told that they
would be called il they were want
ed in the case Dec. u. Kansas
City Journal, Sept. J7.
' in all its various designs it
specialty at this office. We do
your wuik ptomptly and guaiautca
tstisUuiou ia all cac, s
t (bbKlf to It anJ rticueu