Newspaper Page Text
I HE I III BU NIL
(ii:o. P. i I (. k i i v.
Nanmk H. IIkkimiv,
Krtltors ii in l'liMiHhcrn.
Subscription prlee .1.00 perjonr.
Filtered at tin- Well Hill post-
Olliet! i S"llllil iblSS Ili.lt tiT.
lion. J. II. Flanij,'an seems to
be after Stone but can't keep
him on the track. It see ins to
be oft again, on again, gone again,
There will be two or three pol
itical meetings each night this
week, in as many dilTercnts parts
of therounty. Republicans and
Democrats alike are straining
every nerve to be in the lead on
the home stretch. The person
alities of the campaign have been
in the ranks of the Democracy
and if the half of what they say
about each other is true they
ought to be beaten out of sight
at the polls Nov. 6th.
The Republicans have in the
field splendid State, District
and county tickets that every Re
publican has reasons to be proud
of. There is not a man of them
who is not well qualified
owce ior v uicu ne nas oeen notr-
inated. Each and every man of
41,.,.., ....... r. J l i
nominated and stand for a square
aeiu in esery respect, l ne tichet.
ueing r.gr.i ana narinony pre- the foundations of our Govern
vailing in the party the work now ment for n t t d .
4, Ar. ; .- .. ..,. rriu , ...
record of the party in State as
well as National affairs has the
i-i,.wuoi uie pe..pie anu ue-
serves to linve their snnnnrt t
i t . i . . , , , .
tne pons, u the Kepublicans
Kei oui uieir oie mere is no
doubt as to the result. There is
no real substantial reason why
Democrats as well as Republi
cans should not support the poli
cy of the party in both State and
The county ticket the Repub-
licans have nominated for the
votes of the people in Bates
county is all right and certainly
deserves the active support of
every republican in the county
and should have the support of
jnauy democrats. If all the Re-
publicans are at the poles on
election day--the time when
Jitical work counts for the most 1
a large part if not all the ticket
will be elected. A large major
ity of the people of the county
want the ticket elected. A
few democ rats will vote the en
tire ticket and be no less Demo
crats when they do it. Others
will vote for a part of the ticket,
and others will not go to the polls
but the vad majority of the Dein-'
dc rats will be on hand. So g.-t
out and show the people that you '
are proud of the achievements of j
your party, appreciate the hitua-l
tion and will not disappoint your
friends who wish you success.
A Word us to tlm ICe-Jecllou ol
Judge Armstrong deserves re
election, both on his record and
as a man. lie has served one
short term. He should by all
means be re elected. In fact his
work, to help make river drain
age possible, deserves much cre
dit. He was elected by the peo
ple who favored that enterprise,
and there was never any doubt
from the time of the presentation
of the lirst petition how Judge
Armstrong stood. We have
heard it claimed that the fact
that Judge. Armstrong was open
ly and out spoken in favor of this
great work had a great deal to do
with the balance of the court
agreeing to grant the petition.
What will build up Rich Hill is
not only of interest to Rich Hill,
but to its trade territory us well.
The completion of the druinage
ditch along the bottom will put
Rich Hill in a prosperous condi
tion and the chungo will bo as
lasting as the soil along the bot
tom. Rich Hill and her trade
.ludiro is mtit lol to much more
tliiin the support, of his party
here a elsewhere in the, district.
fATI!fR TO SON,
Letters of a Missouri farmer to
We are getting accustomed to
being at home again, and, after
all has been said of other climes
and other, Missouri gets a grip
on the hearts of her people which
brings them back to her with
glad faces. Her sunlit autumn
days are tilled with beauty and
blessings. There is a touch of
frost in the air this morning and
the trees which I planted about
the yard in the days of my youth
and strength, are again strewing
the ground with drifts of brown
and yellow leaves. Some cfthe
wood you so thoughtfully provid
ed for us is blazing on the hearth
your mother is moving about in
the loved cares of the home, and
all that is needed to complete the
picture of contentment is the
presence of our son.
The hu rry and heat of the sum
mer has gone, and the severity
of the winter, does not engage
our niinda. so this is neculiarlv
t mtimn f
year most given to
serious and sober thought. How
sirangeiy iarseeing and wise
were those forefatuers of ours
whon they planted deop and we
this thoughtful seascfti for the
people to meet and SG,ect the
policies to set on foot in the na
tion and the men to direct and
anu care ior tnem. lou are
about to help in this for the first
I have not attempted to
force my political beliefs upon
you, as I have always thought so
sensible a young man as you are,
who reads the history of his
country and takes note of the
passing events would line up
right politically. We always like
to have the truth of our theories
demonstrated and your letters
in this discussion of political
matters have pleased me. You
have a grasp of the facts which
shows me tliat you have read our
histories with understanding
and the things you advocate are
just the things which appeal to
po-,the strong mind of a hearty
J There is no specific for
consumption. Fresh air, ex
ercise, nourishing food and
Scott's Emulsion will come
pretty near curing it, if there
1$ anything to build on. Mil
lions of people throughout the
world are living and in good
health on one lung.
From time immemorial the
doctors prescribed cod liver
oil for consumption. Of
course the patient could not
take it in its old form, hence
it did very little good. They
and tolerate it for a long
time. There is no oil, not
excepting butter, so easily
digested and absorbed by the
system as cod liver oil in the
form of Scott's Emulsion,
and that is the reason it is so
helpful in consumption where
its use must be continuous.
We will send you a
J B lur tint
juiturt in tlx fc,rm
ft Utl ii od the unb.
409 Pearl Street it
uc. luil Jl,tlWll!il "---
will bo n
pleasure for mo to see you go to
the polls and vote to sustain the
administration of that able and
bravo President whoso plans for
the public good have, almost out
ran the imagination. Did you
ever notice in his Pennsylvania
speech made recently, that he is
deeply interested in legislation
looking to reforming the child
labor evil Even the grimy little
breaker boys in the mines have a
representative in the executive
of the nation, one who knows
their condition and who will use
every means in his power to
widen the possibilities of the
most humble and youthful of his
people. The services of such a
man must not be hindered.
There are but a pitiful few who
attribute wrong motives and!
lack of stamina to tne President.
Senator Stone is attacking the
personality of the President in
his Missouri speeches. He only
lessens him-self iu the estims
tion of his constituents, for the
confidence that Missouri had in
Roosevelt was evidenced by his
vote two years ago, and since
that time I have heard no man
say he was sorry he voted for the
President. Time has only prov
ed the worth of the President
and made more of a figure in the
eyes of the world.
Hugh Blay and I went to her
Mr. Atkeson recently as you
know we arranged to do. He
discussed the issues of the day
in an able and fair manner. He
is capable and wot thy the posi
tion he seeks. A man fresh
from the district, knowing its
wants and acquainted with its
people he appeals to the voteri,H(. ,;irr,,,.a. ,,,.Mr,. , ,,rt,.B,
as one of them, not as a man who ; nni oh,. iiiu tin- iiom ful. inninn lv
visits tnem occasionally and who! "'"I -I-h-rui!i mtmi which
when among them is a thousand j"v ,"',"J-' " ' ",,r
miles distant in manner. The
next congress will be of the same
political complexion as is this,
and the argument in favor of Mr
Atkeson is that he can do much ;
more for the district than a ml
nority member. In part of the
district Mr. DeArinond is prom
ising to keep a certain bill from
being reported out of the Judi-
diary committee. The commit-
. . ,A . .
tee has eighteen members, six of
them being Democrats, so it
hardly seems reasonable that the
congressman can have his way
in the committee. The fact is
that the legislation we have prof
ited by has been passed in spite;
of the opposition of Mr. DeAr-!
As we went home from the
meeting Hugh talked of the
speech, tho speaker, and the is
sues before us and .aid "George,
we have mighty little to talk
about this year. Things are
moving along all right and I am
going to lay aside predjudice and I
help you fellows let Well enough
alone. Iam an admirer of tli;J
Priwiritknt. mi, inlmwl t,. li.J..
, . ; .
senu a man u congress lo aid and
sustain him by vote and voice."
Ofcoursolam glad Hugh feels
that way. We have always dis
cussed political matters freely
and frankly and sometimes each
of us have helped the other a
little when the conventions put
the wrong kind of a man on our
tickets, but this Is the first time
ho has helped us nationally. I
think he is but one of many who
will do likewise, and with 'the
help of you you'i. fellows who
will start right we will give the
old sixth a place in the doing of
the great tasks before the nation.
Hurry home, and be prepared
to stay, for in these latter vears
you will be needed by your nio-
Myatrrlon Mira..ir r
If the people of Missouri vote
ntelligently and honestly the
State bhould "go" Republican.
Hecaui.0 the Roosevelt admin
titration has proved itself chmer
the people than any other.
Docau&o a defeat of tho Repub
lican dehgatim in Congre
would deprive the Roosevelt ad-
CiaJatmioa v; t;at out!) (
I localise the election of a Dem
ocratic Stato Senate would help
defeat the election of a Republi
can United States Senator in
Uecause the election of a Re
publican legislature capable of
passing a bill over the Democrat
ic Governor's veto would insure
"home rule" for tho large cities
and tho State generally.
Uecau.se tho election of a Re
publican legislature would keep
a corrupt lobby out of the law
making body of the State.
Uecause the election of a Re
publican legislature would stamp
the people's approval on the good
record of the last Republican
house of representatives and the
new Republican State officials.
Uecause the election of two
Republican Supreme Judges
would make the highest court in
the Slate more nearly non-partisan,
three Republicans and four
Democrats, insuring a check by
one party on tho other, in the in
terest of the public.
Uecause the election of a Re
publican railroad and warehouse
commissioner would help to re
form the useless Democratic
Because the election of a Re
publican state school superin
tendent would work a change in
the uns-ntisfact.-ry Democratic
policy of years standing. Mo.
Toil Yitrrn Mlammrt.
i'n- iir ii .ii it. Or.. .3 ,9 B.
To tin- IVupli of Mii-nnuri. Kcminl
of Political Affiliation:
j Vi, tin- uiMli-riti:!n-il I v I ti-niii
, f'l-dtw 1-l'ft.lilllll. Ill Jltl.l 111 IiIImIii..: Mt
ttllll lllllat lli
lllj- IVMHt'll-( I'llXclIN
Hint tiiinliitvM iiii'ii. K W. Fli-iittP, for
no other rviiHon tlmti to gnln noun'
Evirjr ciilii'ii who known C. W.
fi,"k'- know be u lionet, cur-
Mirvniiii. intil iiti .if tli I. p. I.
worker tor the puOllc luU ivntM In
UiU part of the mate. We Ih lieve It
would lw more inanl.v am! more
DeiiiocMtle" to mlrocnte ttio kixmI
l"""tU'" n'"' "."'HMerttlon of our
""'T , ; , T ,
U - 'ooil name of a fellow ctt!en In the
Illlrv. AhU,I))4 (lr wwHln to
' oubiuu tuu old lenient, mm h rv
FhlJ A Hocli. furiniuiv dealer.
L. S. Jowpb, iimhlt T Klrnt National
l C. Yoiin, attorner
M. L). lUou. n-al etate
Jh? T w Ihoh. nni t-xiate,
VV. S. Albert, boleiulc grocer.
trvlll Albert, M'lioleMale urtKi-r
H. ii ls-iiiin.v, m liolei.a e grocer.
T. M IX-llipKi'.V, lnleae rot-er.
M. A. 1K-iiih-, attorney.
V. W. Witnl, ciiltabnt
T. P. lin ll. ri-al i-Mlnte.
John K Willl.iin, llver.v utalile.
J. F Selnu lierl. tiiltdlU(.
, iyouU Mu-ln, miller.
c. l t n- nrlter. e.t..r,
v' Morton, mobllery ,ue ban.e.
- ttl,'v''11". meifiiam.
Hy. Mevdteilt. liient inu ki-r
John A. t-ioi.-vi o
nn ri limit
Tbo ,J. Wllllnins x'y l oinnien Inl
T. V Stelinle, u iioi, milker.
J. V, Hull, niiiilile work
C. P. Vim AiuburKli. coin if Union
V. It Hurr, eonf. tlomr.
HeliJ It llein.ten.. M. 1).
fieo. W. Tnrllon, l
W. W lllurbe.v, liieri liiiiit
C. A Mi'Donitbl, in. reliant.
T. J. Juileii, lu-urnnce liient.
It. Aruiaiitrout. uttoruiy.
Tboma Fox, lummer water and
'riioiuii I'lntrrn, UoVellkM.
John J. Power., noveltle.
F.iiKelie Kt, A It. grocer
A. J Krown, new dealer
Kihvanl H Lilly, banlwan.
John P. Vlejer-. umlertnker.
Vm. II. HohuHiiea, Jr . clotlil,-r.
I. Hen Miller, ilruKuixt.
Ii. L t'liniiliiKli'iin, M. I.
II H. (Jleun. Iiieiehiilit
li-e L AlU-rt. merchiiiit.
VV T Jinleii, men hunt.
I J Alm-rt, Jr, cn-hler Siinlevrtiit
M A .Slavlek, pbiinU r.
K 1 lirMinltiiif, prop St. ('hiirle
i: () Clifton, clerk
Matuuel v CariiT randier H.nitbeHt
vUnoiirl rrut (.'.uiniy
Henry A Antbolii. ri al et,ite
(.' I: HehiK'bert. ilentUt
VV A Ktron. mi-rt h'int.
H II VYbltflaw, ntteriuy.
KoU-rt I. It--hi. alloruey
Is J MHrhnll luiuU-r merchnnt
T P Frl Vw, ilentUt.
KM ilagUmou, UwArj.
1 W m
We make this skirt to
making, findings and fittings
Skirt iiiHl to
II i VVblt'-t.-iw. manauer street r iil-
v i:-.iiioi.. i it
I. ii nil I -1 k. lily ntt rney
l' i' l.lli ll!lirii Dee ,-eU
vv N II. . unl. i 1
John II V IIhiiii. nltoriiey
l II M II
.1 (- . 1 1 i. Iv-t v . .1 1 toruey
i .1 Cihtvi r, ituxUtniit rambler Fir-i
Nnti in .l K.itiK.
II I. ilm In I,, n-Hltatil rambler Slur-
illvi nt Hank.
T II. Illert-b'lllt.
vv r t'iii t mi. i t.
K ( l'liili,tioii, railroad eon lu. t.ir
U nl.br, iltotnr.iiher.
A C Vanterliiitf, lumirauik afi'iit.
J F Fuertb. fouinlry.
I N Xmlernoii, contractor.
VV H Mill Icy, transfer.
k i; i iii
Annual 1 1 1 p r none lo I'ul
in, Kuk., In Wutk in the iniiu.
tl Urltn Nml In kpemliit! M
f w iK.ni ia Rufs Hill iIhk
w i k
'A r have iur iomI houe luM of
coil, r J fur nlil winii r, hrliivr
ii i iomni)
John Kinl) nml Imiiimv, ol r-l
ol I) till, I viSord ill hli Mirl'i !r.
M rl Wbrmlrt Fr.d.iy mi-l .S.our
On- of our in lgb oi v bull
iij rtnnni tviiti it crn hrller ih
other '!.!, v i - h be tunn.l tiling Hi
ilii ib r ii'io.ii.
Mr iin' M'" Fri il Joli.iiint k. u
lb in, K :i - , i III i n I ill ilie
li, , . k v"iinu nub lr. Kni
iub Hi I mil' b the tiii'ir 'I
oi cHoii On l!i) ll pieuhei.,
-il Ii . ii v oi (! 1 1 i ii I e iiu.1
VIi. K. J M,k ii'luit m ,i it 'i r
b-il "ie Jl i i I tui k ,iiii lli r. lm.
( 111 i uki i Oi i.il We i k
M i,. . l' f A i:,mi .iii.l ,,i
11 il Ii i h ) in (o in l-'in'M) on il
M'l'i-lrf) tii'iii( i Lulu le
J.ir . It.
W '': bid our pmiipk in in d
wnl w.i'tll iii fir viicbe V lae
ilut I'U'll, mi i,, n w ll.nl do ,
Mllrr uiiit rfny vv.i v -
Mr ii- il M' M 'il VV In miIi
oid mi (Jli ii Sti nibii t-il vv ii ii I'.J
G I I'lfll 1 1 . 1 filllilv nt N' .v lloilli
mm , ni ;.riv nil HI IDIiii I l,;ne
;ch mill l.oii-i Iur Kule.
W ill Idle bue nil On I II, Iin
e X mt i oiiiM.oul MiO'it tu li
unl Mi. Ai'l ur ll.iMen. V ,
t'O'ik Ml ll il.leii is Im kv in
Cm i'i -ucb 4 keii-ib!e nil I it'iti
phsbil vi'U'i I .!' a Nt i- Iihii i
ijtf-. lor coni)ii"i'n ihiiiuh
A'e I iv ui)lr ff a l ir j Ajipl.
(freen anil Hpl drieil, Npplr
bwkr'l il'l ppb f'leil, npplr prr.
rrve and upple 4iii'e, all without
Fiiemlk mill ml rnlui in ila
pper i! iinili r h (.ivor upon u
bv i r . I . r . i . vf 'bi ir l, kal nmin
priri'e Hi thin ppri, Tbev ran
th n er for thrmrlvri whrihi-r th
ootictt dtp corrrcl cr not.
auu nil fcuc urn mil
ami mii 9 9 a IaM
This modish o-gore
circular effect, with bias
folds r.round tottom and
up fiont, as illustrated,
made exactly to yoir
PA MAI I A,
and KEV bUITISGS in
. $7 75
S3 00 Up.
fi'N THE CU.R1ITEED
THE CHILDREN'S FAVORITE TONIC.
nrkii o mifinoM.
Ballard'Snow Liniment Co.
T, LOUIS. MO.
t'li.in i'rilrf Miirn
Oczcma and Pile Cure.
FICI'i: Kiiovvlut; what It Ii to wnf
fer. I wiii-ive I ki;i; uk h.i;i,k.
toiiiiy ni.'!iei.i a .o,-jt,. ,uii f,,r
r.excni.i. ait Hlieiuu. Lrt -lH-biH.
Pil-ttaiMl SKu pinna!'. 'lnti,t
relief. Hiin't mid.-r bm-er. wrlto
F. VV. MH.i.nsa. 4Vi Xjanhatu,,,
AVelllle, New Vol,. Lli' In' tIil(l.
Il!t KINO Of AIR RlflLS.
Given Awu) to Hu) Frr fur
Until. k t lubn l Mib.rrlp
tlniiM I or lb Weekly
Any boy who' will secure to
new subscrit tior.s .or the KanTu
City V.eekiy journal at 3. cents
ft J'eaJi making a total of
?-5Q, and will send the munes
together with the money to The
Kansas City Journal, will be giv
en an Air Rifle as a present. The
name of this Air Kifle is the" King
and it is certainly the king of
Air Kifle s,
It is made of polished steel,
handsomely r.iikele.1. Genuine
black walnut stock, pep rear nnd
' Kocky Mountain trout t-i.;Lt.
Siiootj Bil shot or darts occurjie
ly with Kreat force. Length 31
inches, weight j pounds. All
Now is tho Line for the ley to
earn a splendid Air kifle. 'Ihts
offer will hold gooJ until Jan. 1,
friend for samj.ks for can
vassing. kvTDo not fil to write vour
name and adi.itss plaialy "ani
S '-v ,c-) M r-r 0 n T f s f 1 s s oflire,
as tne Air mil- vsui "Ii.lv a to te
shipped by exfrt-ss.
Send your remittance by post
oflice money ordrr or d.aft, and
address The Kansas City Journal,
Kansas City, A!o.
GOOD f AR . PAI'tR Rt.
Any subscriber who will renew
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BUNE, and pay one year in ad.
vance will receive the Missouri
Valley Farmer a whole year free.
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ed to everything up to dats on
the farm and is frobably the
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In the West. Urirg your sub.
scripticn to this el'ice at once.
Tbil c2tr jcoJ fcr jo d?y((