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title: 'The Rich Hill tribune. (Rich Hill, Mo.) 1903-1911, October 08, 1908, SUPPLEMENT, Image 7',
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SUITU.MI.NT TO T1IM KK'll 1II1.L TRUIUNL, I I It RS DAY, OCT. 8, iH.
QQQOSQOQOQOOQQQQQQQQOOQQQQQ poR STATE OFFICERS-1900 OOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
JOHN E. SWANGER.
Republican Nomine for Secretary
John E. Pwanger. the Republican nomi
nee for Feorctary of State, la the only
one or the Republican Mate omciais
elected In 1:V4 who la a candidate for
re-election. Messrs. Hadley. Gmellch and
Wilder are nominee f.r other offices than
those te which they were elected four
year ago and Lieutenant Governor 9. C
McKlr.Iey la a oanfldnte for the Republi
can nomination for United State Sena
tor. Joan E. Bwanger waa bom on a farm
la Sullivan county. Missouri, near Milan.
June "S. 1S84- Illi father was of Penn
sylvania. German atock and hla mother
descended from German-French parent
age. Mr. Svr anger worked on hla father'a
htm daring summer months and at
tended school In a log school houae In
tbe neighborhood In the winter months.
After one term In the Milan High School
he attended the Normal School at Kirks-
JOHN E. SWANGER.
vUle for a year and then took up the
profession f teaching. He again entered
the Normal School, finished a course
there and became a member of the fac
ulty of Harris College, serving one year,
when he became superintendent of the
Princeton schools, where he remained
two years. In the summer of 15J3 he
read law at Sullivan, but was called on
by the Republicans of Sullivan county to
become their candidate for representative
In the Legislature, was elected, and
served with great distinction In the Gen
eral Assembly of 1R9S. He was re-elected
In 1S84. and was one of the most useful
and popular members of the Legislature
in IS 95.
In the meantime Mr. Bwanger had
graduated In the law department of the
Michigan t'nlverelty. . He-took up the
practice of law; pyiohaacd the Milan Re
publican and published It till January,
lthifi; was a delegate to the National Re
publican Convention at St. Louis In 190.
In 1994 ha was nominated by the Repub
lican Convention at St Joseph for Sec
retary of State and was elected by tl.OTO
plurality over Bam B. Cook, who was the
Democratio candidate for re-election to
Mr. Bwanger Is man of temperate
habits, free from the vices which many
public men Indulge, and stands wherever
known as a most honorable, upright and
oonsctrnltoua cltlsen. He Is a man of
eminent abilities, of simple and pure life.
and devoted to hla wife and his friends.
lie has devoted his time and bis talents
te Ms official duties and has made
extraordinary record e a public official,
he la an orator, a statesman and a patriot.
ABOUT THE LIQUOR TRAfFiC.
What the Platform Say and What Mr.
Hsdlty Has Said.
The Missouri Republican platform rt-
"We declare that the two propositions
of controlling Importance In connection
with the liquor question In this State are:
That the saloon and liquor Interests roust
be made to obey the laws of the Stats,
whatever those laws may be, and that
they must not control the nomination or
election of our public officials.
"We bellevi that the people of every
city end county should have the right,
as may be provided by law, to permit or
prevent the sale of Intoxicating liquor
"We pledge the nominees of the Re
publican party to a strict enforcement
of all lawa on the statute books relating
to dramahopa. Including the closing of
saloons on Sunday, and also to tha en
actmer.t and enforcement of such new
laws as experience mny show to be ncces
sary and advisable for the further sup
pretsloo of the evils of the liquor traf
-,' In the educational, eleemosynary ti'
V and pennl Institutions of Hie Mte
t' aplointriients Hinl advanrenjent in
'"eition etioui:1 miho e maoo utMiri ?
j th bsxi of ln.llvMuul (ii:tr:i-ter
t': mi J i ttn-leni-y and not n lew r.la )'.'
for political r Ices. We declare tV
oi tiie conduct Hitd st!tnd;ird of t f- !j
el' fii'i.'lify of stlrh IllHtltutlona to be
ri one of lite tru-iit tmlU'ullons of the
i'j ii iiiie.iiloii snd advancement of a
! p..i.,', slid If ntmt.d with po. f
.r iiti.nl poacr. the Representatives
I tie l:e nbllian iwrtv will en- l
I ilrnM.r to Hdvnnce I lie slsnd-ird of
V s.lrnltilstrstiolt of sll of tte lnl'tu-
lions of (loj t-tt nnd condo.t w
i tSelrt Olid, r c.'on..lili si-lellllhc rf
C' B'i.1 Int. Ili 'it Hiaiisui'llieiit. fi.-, ?
'" fl..lll ...IMI..;I -,tluell.a. Ileplibll. M
! u I 'iu i form, f
vs r: .? fs n vi ? tt nf !- v V i
In hla speech at Springfield. Mr. Had
"At the request of Governor Folk, my
office has enforced the lawa regulation
dramshops In PC lxula county by the
orderly processes cf the courta, and If I
am elected Governor, that which I have
accomplished aa Attorney General In St.
Louis county, I can accomplish aa Gov
ernor, with an honest Attorney Generat.
in the large cities of the State. Hut why
la It. may I again Inquire, If the Repub
lican platform la In favor of lawlcssnes
ar.d the non -enforcement of the laws,
regulating: dramshops, that all the lawless
saloonkeepers In tho State are supporting
Mr. Cowherd and opposing me? There la
nothing that Mr. Cowherd could say that
would convince those men that they are
making a mistake In supporting him. and
there la nothing that I could Bay that
would win for me their approval. But I
want neither their approval nor their
votca, for I have no favors to give to
those who violate the law. The saloon
keeper who obeys the law is entitled to
the law's protection, and an absolutely
square deal from the State. All this he
will have from me. But I here and now
declare unrelenting opposition to the law
less saloonkeeper who seeks to nominate
and elect our public officials for bis own
WILBUR F. WARING.
Republican Nominee for State Treasurer.
Wilbur F. Muring, now chief clerk In
the office of Jacob Gmellch. State Treaa
urer, was born In Ohio February IS. 1860.
and Is now In his 49th year. With his
parents he came to Missouri In 1SC4. The
family located In Pettis -.Hinty. but re
moved to Vernon county In 1869. and set
tled near the atte of the present town
of Walker. Mr. Martng attended the
district school In winter and worked on
his father's farm In summer. He at
tended the Marlonville Collegiate Insti
tute In 187 and 1877, taught school In
Bates county, became a clerk In a store
at Bchell City, returned to the Marlon
ville Institute and finished his education,
and then returned to the store at Bchell
City where he remained until employed
by the Sen ell City Bank In 1882. of which
be waa cashier from 1881 until he en
tered the State Treasurer's office In Jan
uary. l0S, as chief clerk. He was City
Treasurer ofxSchell CHy for XI years, and
member of the school board and Its
secretary for 1J years.
Mr. Martng had no opposition for the
Republican nomination for Treasurer. He
has been closely associated with Mr.
Cmellch In the work of the Slate Treas
urer's Office, and If elected to succeed
htm will continue the policy which has
been so successfully followed during the
WILBUR P. MARINO.
past four yssrs. He lias Hi ability, tbe
oourage and the Intettrlty for such a trust,
and will undoubtedly make a creditable
Mr. Martng Is a man of exemplary
habits, free from the common vices, and
devulnd to plain, simple, honorable life
lis Iovm bis faintly and his home, and
gives his business hours to the duties re
quired of him. Through fraternal con
nei.-tlons and hla official position he lu
mad the personal acquaintance and won
tli friendship of thousand of to best
cHLaene of Missouri
ARCH B. DAVIS.
Republican Nomine for Judge Kantat
City Court of Appeals.
Hon. Arch B Davis. Republican nomi
nee for Judge of th Kansas City Court
of Appeals, was born In IJvlngston
county, Missouri, June 2$, I f70. He la a
son of Judge J, M. Lavls. who was a Cir
cuit Jude from 1S0 to HS1. resigning
then to resume the practic of law. tak
ing hi sons, who had graduated in law.
Into partnership with him.
Arch II. IhivIs has held but one public
off)., that of City Attorney tvr Chilli
cot tie, his home town, serving In and
1MH. He was admitted to ths bar In
September, 17, and Itus ever since been
a member of th law firm of J. M. Imvls
& Hons, at Ctilllieothe.
A committo of lawyers, member cf
tl.e Cl.l'.lliothe bar. In promoting hla
nomination before the August primary
election, said concerning lilin:
"Mr, Davis la In tlo very prime of I
life, having boen born In Missouri thirty
nine yesrs ago. For taer.ty years he has
devoted his time a-ldlouJy to the prac
tice of bis prufeonion In Ida tiatlr Elate,
and while always an aetlv lny man
has preferred to alsroti) hla tlm to tlia
law rather tkan sock political honors, and
therefore b ta no long i.ffi - holding
n 'oij. Us only B'1'k V. U lomlnatlon at
it . f
HERBERT 8. HADLEY.
FOR GOVERNOR. HERBERT . HADLEY.
The Republican nominee for Governor, Herbert S. HaJley, was born In Olathe.'
Kansas, February 10. 1872. and Is now In his thirty-seventh year. His education
was received at the t'nlverslty of Kansas and the Northwestern University, and
he studied law In the Chicago Law School. He located In Kansas City In 1SS4
and bogan the prsctlce of l?w. In 1?S he was appointed first Assistant City
Counselor. In 1900 he was elected Prosecuting Attorney of Jackson County. He
made an extraordinary record In that office. In July. 19M he waa nominated fori
Attorney General by the Republican 8tate Convention, held at St. Joseph. He
now holds that office. In Aufruft of this year he was nominated as the Republl-l
can candidate for Governor without opposition. He opened his campaign at Spring-
field September 19 with a great speech, which has made a most favorable lmpres-1
slon on the voters of the state. He la regarded as one of the most eloquent and
effective speakers In the state. He is a temperate man In habits and devoted to
FOR LIEUTENANT OOVERNOR, JACOB F. GMELICH.
The Republican nominee for Lieutenant Governor. Jacob F. Gmelich. was
born In Wurtemberg. Germany. July U, 1S29. He came trf this country with bis
parent In 1851. They settled at Peru. Illinois. He came to St. Louis In 151 and
finally located at Boonvllle In 180. where he opened a Jewelry store and followed
the trade he had mastered, that of a watchmaker. He prospered and became one
of the most substantial cttlsens of the community. He waa elected rouncllmni)
and school director, was a Wder In local business enterprise, and was elected
Mayor for eight terms. In 1894 be waa elected to the legislature from Cooper
County, He haa been a member of the Board of Curators of the State ;?ttlvwrslty.
In ISM he waa the Republican nominee for State Treasurer. In 1900 he nu a
delegate to the Republican National Convention. In JSK4 he waa elected State
Treasurer, and has made a remarkable record In that office. In August of this
year he was nominated without opposition at Vne primary rle-tlun for I.l-'utcn.t:it
Oovernor. accepting the nomination as a matter of public duty, though disposed
to retire from public life. He Is fond of home life, and devuted to a simple un
ostentatious way of living. He haa presided over d-'lb.Tttve bodies and haa hal
parliamentary experience fitting him for president of the Senate. lie Is a man
of clean and exemplary habits. He Is an Able financier. For many veers he waa
president of the Commercial Bank of Boonvllle. which has alw-.ys been a atiung
finarclal Institution. He Is devoted to bis family, to his party and hla state, and Is
true and loyal to his friends.
the earnest s-ilfclutlon of the members
of the bar who ftvi that he Is Just the
kind of a lawyer who should be elevated
to the bench In this State. He Is on of
the able and successful lawyrs of Mis
souri, a man of sound Judgment, high
moral character, and a tireless worker;
with his ability, capacity and Industry,
he will make one of the mot able Ap
pellate Judces Missouri ever hsd
"Politically, he has ever leen a worker
In the ranks of his party, ready to ren
der the party and It candidates any
service within his power.
Supplementing this most . hearty en
dorsement of the bar of Chlllleoth was
a commendation from leading memtx-r
of the bar in Inivlems. Caldwell, IUy.
Clinton, Linn, Grundy, t'hsrltwn. Clay and
other counties where he has practiced
Mr. ImvIs. like other nominees un the
Republican tlrket. Is a high-class cltlacn.
Ills life lias been clean and true, and lis
stands for the host Ideals. He is a mod
eat and discreet man. but very deter
mined advocate of Justine and the
squat daal policy to which his party Is
commuted. He la a plain man a man
of the people; a maa who knows how
to appreciate and how to serve loyally
the honest yeomanry of Missouri. His
alsvatlon to the bench of the Kansas City
Court of Appenla will be a triumph for
th young men of the liar of Northern
and Western Missouri, and a contribution
Missouri Republican State Committee
HtAbaUaRTCRt, HOLLANO BUILDING, T. LOUIB.
WALTCR B. OICKKY. Cs.lem.s. RUSH C. LAKE. Secretary
CYRUS P. WALBRIOGE, Treasurer.
stasia' iumiu: CHARLIB d, MORR IB or it. joaifH. w an aoim
saisa ttuatAu: h. h. Mitchell or poplin, manaoih
MEMBERS OF THE STATE COMMITTEE:
1st Dinlrlct Ir. EJ. B. Cli'tiir-nt. Macon; Jolin R. Kcwlon, LewUioo.
2nd l-enny l!aldrluf;e, sllUn; Paul I). Kilt. Chllilculhe.
JSrd Jutm K. Frost, I'laiuburg: U. K. Cliittuu ll, Wt athcrby.
4th O. I Zwlik, ril. Joseph; J. fctilnaUirKcr, Marywilc.
ttu Homer II. Mann, aou Main rilrcct. Kansas City; Charles fj. Msill-
tton. National Hunk of Cornmerco Ilulliilng. Kanaag CHy.
Ctb John H. IV:cr, Applcton City: C. V. IHkIiI. Harrison villa.
?th John II. lui'hwell, Kediilla: T. C. Owen. Warsaw,
fcih William F. Quli'l.-y, Tipton; 'W. O. Pi niilcton, liooDvlllo.
till J. II. flhtiiT, Sulllvun; ClarciKO A. Humes, Mvulco.
jotb (mo Htlf . 22"7 Hi-burt rlL, Ht. Iiouls; John 8. I.caliy, Carlctoil
Iildk'.. P. IrfJUla.
Ilth llenrv W Peters, 13ih and WgsMnicion Avonuo, El. Iul: Wm.
K. C'suineM, 7() Chestnut St . HI. IuU,
12ih A. I.. Fhaiilcltth. Fourth aiol Washlm-tun Avenue, Kt. IxuiU; FJ-
ward H. Comn, C03 Nolnil I'.nnk of Coinnn'rr Ilnlli!ng, Bt. Loul.
JSth tt. A. MarbJen, lillll oro: H IX Kvaria. I'onne T. rre.
14!h Heerr Fchwaner, I'ol lur ISln fT : D as K. Frrr. f)arV.
15ih W. II. Hailed. NeaJs; I.. W. Wti.K-r, Jim Un.
Htb J.rn. s 1'. O llsiiiioii, iiwffa'.o; IlKiirf Ci) liter, bUeUlllit.
JACOB F. GMELICH.
to the ability and the usefulness of that
COL. GEORGE D. REYNOLDS.
Nominee for Judg of th St Louis Court
CoL George D. Reynolds. Republican
romtne for Judge of the St, Louis Court
"f Appeals, has been a conspicuous mem
her of the bar of St. txils since 171.
and has been a useful, successful and
He was born at Gettysburg. Pennsyl
vanla. Ills parents removed to Illinois It
the early (0. He waa educated In the
publlo school. Shortly after graduating
from a Sprlngfl'-M college In 11 he en
listed as a private In an Illinois battery
He was then nineteen years old. II was
attartied to the headquarter of General
Grant during that great commander'
famous march from Corinth to Missionary
Itlilge, and was with him In the siege of
Vleksburg. He waa com missioned aa an
officer and sorved until th sprlua of 184
In H67 he Settled al potosl. Missouri
where lis commenced the practice of law
In 1H. U waa Circuit Attorney of th
old Nineteenth Circuit, resigning that of
flee In 171 to l-s-at In St. lunula, where
he ha resided evsr since, except during
thre years apefit in Colorado, (line his
return from Colorado la 1177 he haa been
a conspicuous sod active member of the
bar In St. I-outa.
Having lieen rngnged In certain Insur
ance tlttgnlfon hs became associated with
Messrs. W. 8. Relfe and f4. A. Gilbert In
the Compilation of the Insurance In a
adopted by the state In 18D9.
President Harrison appointed Col. Ry
ncJds United States District Attorney fof
the Euitern Iiistrlct of Missouri. While
In this office, he. In connection with tbe
late George A. Dice, Tost Office Inspector,
drew up the law which ultimately drove
the Louisiana Lottery Company and simi
lar concerns out of business by excluding
U their advertisements from the malL
whether published by letter or newspaper.
He auto had over six hundred fraudulent
naturalisation papers cancelled while
United States Attorney, and his work in
this direction was so notable aa to call
for special mention by Pretddent Harri
son In one of hla messages to Congress
In which the President referred to his
work ss "a new application of an old
principle of equity."
In his practice as a lawyer and in bis
whole career at the bar, he has shown
himself a man of untiring earnestness and
unflagging enargy, and Is well fitted by
experience, learning and practice for the"
Judicial position for which h haa been
nominated. He la a man of temperate
habits and is vigorous and active. He la
a consistent Republican and has always
stood for honesty and fairness and par
ticularly ior nonwiiy in eiccuone.
JESSE A. TOLERTON.
Republican Nomine for Stat Auditor.
Jesse A. Tolerton. the nominee for State
Auditor, waa born In Ohio July 21. 1ST1
He came to Mlssorl In the summer of
1SJ when a mere and began the
battle of life In humble employment. The
end of that year found him In Taney
county. In the extreme southern section
of the Slate, at that time Isolated for
lack of railroad facilities, but a promis
ing field of endeavor. He worked on a
farm there, but settled at Forsyth, the
county seat. In 18S. In Wi he drove
the mall back between Chsdwlck. a rail
road terminal, and Forsyth. He found
time for studies In a local school later,
and then engaged In the feed business
on a borrowed capital of only ten dollar.
In l'Sl h was appointed deputy county
collector, so readily had he gained the
confidence of the penpla by hi sturdy
devotion to work and business, and by
hla frugal and honest life. After three
year spent in th collector's office he
became a member of a prosperous mer
cantile firm. In which he still retains an
Interest. In 1IM snd 19 he wss elected
the Tsney county memler of the Republi
can Conarreaalonal Committee snd in 1903
snd 1904 he waa elected a member of
JEt&E A. TOLERTON.
the Mepubllcsn Hiate Commute. In 10
h waa appointed poeimsster at Korayth.
but rselgnrd that nfTir In ln to be
come csshler of th hank of H ran son. lie
removed to that town when it began lo
develop after the Whit Itlver branch of
th Missouri 1'aclflclnm Mountain sys
tem had been opened In that part of Mis
souri. II now owns th bmnk, which is
a pronpnrou Institution.
Mr. Tolerton Is. In the truest sense, a
self-mad man, snd h has no cause to
regret It He has shown tlx hardihood,
tha determined purjioa and the self-con-fldence
essential to success In III. Ho
haa been remarkshly successful, not by
chance or gisjd fortun. but by d'ut of
hard woik, studious hours, rlos appli
cation to bu'iness. slrl.t honesty In all
things, ami loyalty to his friends He Is
now a buslnrse man of wld reputation,
expert In mathematics and In business
transaction, well Informed In public mat
ters snd full prepared for the responsible
office for whli h he has been nominated.
He la so wsll known am so highly re
spected In the southern part of the Btate
that hit politics will be a secondary con
sideration on the part of his fellow-cltl-lens
who desire to honor him. Always a
loyal Republican and prominent In the
councils of his party he has slwnys been
fair and honest In pulittca. as In business
lis was luth to give up splendid business
prospects to accept a But oitlce, and Is
In no sens an office seeker, but h wants
to b useful to Ills aJojitrd Hints and to
his pr.rty, and his accepted nomination
to lh office of Hint Auditor that he
may. If elm-ted, continue fb polli y of
Mr. S tl l.-r and dfMl.ip that department
of the Htat government along tl line
of lawful, suf and fair nining"in.i(.
Mr. lole'ton la a plain, unassuming
business man whose habits and mcth1i
fit him for a position of trust ami guar-ant-e
honsst pul.lti' servli'e. He U de
xi'mI to hi family snd Ms home, and
uppreclutt-s ths ato of I(eioibl-an hU
rir f ir the protei'tlun of young men lit
ll'S b'l'-loe WOll.l.
WM. W. WILDER.
Republican Nomine for Railroad
William W. Wilder, the Republican
nominee for Railroad and Warehouse
Commissioner, was born at Sle. Gene
vieve, Missouri. December , 1857. Hla
father was the late Peter Wilder, snd
bis mother, who Is still Itvtng. was Miss
Ludwina Klein. The eider Wilder came
to Bte, Genevieve from Bchleswlg-Hol-ateln
In 1S54. He was a thoroughly edu
cated man. and much Interested in edu
cational matters. He gave bis son, who
was born throe years after hla arrival In
America, a good, solid education. Wben
he had finished a thorough course in the
public school, he went to Msrtln's Ferry.
Ohio, and worked for some lime as a
machinist, and on his return home as
sisted his father In the management of
an agricultural warehouse.
After the death of Ms father he em
barked with his brothers In th general
mercantile buslnosa. Interested himself.
WILLIAM W. WILDER.
ss bis f st her had been. In education!
matters, be waa repeatedly elected a
member of the echoJ board, serving
thereon for more than twenty yesra. He
was treasurer cf the board In Wl. when
the bank In which th school funds were
deposited failed, and though not person
ally liable he made good every cent cf
the loss from his prtvste funds. This
evidence of hi peroa! Integrity wse Hot
lost on hla fellow cltlaens. and be was
elected County Trrssurer In tlj follow
ing year, and re-elected two years later,
notwithstanding the county was IVmo-
cratlc. In business sFTalra he has bn
gnally successful, having long t.een st
the hsd of large financial Interest and
numerous enterprise. n 191 he wss
nomlnsted st th lUpubllosn fctat Con
vention for Plate Auditor by acclamati.m.
and was elected, receiving th ec.mj
hlgheet vol on the tlrket.
Mr Wilder waa urged to accept nomi
nation for re-elect l.m as 8tr Auditor,
but he fell that he could not afford Ij
spend four more years In that office, the
duties of which fully absorb his time
nd taxes hi strength. The duties nf
the otTli-e for which he was nominated In
August sr not so exacting and will not
confine him to a desk, as It Involves
travel and nut-door work. Ha la pecu
liarly fitted for th office of Ilallroad and
Warehouse Commissioner, having l"Cig
been an extenalv shipper and being quit
familiar with the mutter which pertain
lo that offtc. As one of the three mem
bers of the present Iioard of llallriiad and
Warehouse Commissioners U a Republi
can, the election 6t Mr. Wilder will In
sure Republican control of that very Im
portant department and mVs It worth
more to the farmers, manufacturer and
shlpiers of tha Btale. I'nder Iwitin
crstlo cnlnj It has hot accomplished
Mr. M ilder la a man who Inula a sober,
honest, plain life, free from exorss and
full of devotion to his family, hi friends,
his Btate snd hla prty. At his bom In
Bt. Genevieve he has always been one
of the foremat and most enterprising and
A Biate Auditor Mr. Wilder hsa revo
lutionised the methods and long estab
lished policies of thai great department
of the Btate government by fullowlng
strictly the requirements of th taw and
drawing warrant only for claim Justly
and legally payable and in refusing to
draw warrsnts In pavment of any rlalm
until th fond from which It wss pay sola
could ll-uUUt lh warrant, llniet.jfor
Auditors have drawn warrant on fundi
In which ther was no money and treas
urer have aid them out of ths money
Of Other funils. a prctlc iroMbltet by
law. In an article In (bis supplement the
effect of Mr Wilder'! lawful amtM Is
deafly pointed out
Having been filthful and n In so
great a IruM as that rexed In him tour
veiirs so. ir. Wilder 1 now entitle.! to
the confidence snd reward of the vutera
of the tttaie.
lnrtleularly di we endorse th
ttdnilnieimtlon f Hints slslrs by
t fie Hi I'Ul.li. n Ktme .ill. in is who
were elt-t.-d four y.-urs ao
They hivi perfiirm.fl the dutl.-s of
tli.-lr rest-ectiv uih.rii In a vlaor
oua. etlicient snd paitiitfkliig nisit
tur. snd tln-ro ha tM-en no sus
po Inn nf scandal or c laim of In--!N-l.'iicy
lo connection with tne
Te-"rd -f unv if th.e nflicere.
e Ciill ihe sttention of the
people, with ssliwf icl Ion nnd prMe,
to I hi. eltlclctit services tlat hsv
been reriitce.l bv lie He,ul:lu-Hrt
Itel.reseiilMtlves Vn I'onareoa rl.-c-te.l
It) 1. 4 ad I'l l'e-S. end
to It s hlvh runs ii.ul h.-is .-en -
cured f..r the fills of Missouri
to It.e l i ll.-.t Alalia Hi-cut our
Heimtor Wll'lum Warnei. Iiepul).
)i n 1 l.ltf.'tlll.