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Scott County kicker. (Benton, Mo.) 1901-1917, October 05, 1907, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066234/1907-10-05/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. 6
NO. 47
The newspapers of the mining
districts are sending up a pitifnl
rsil because hundreds of men are
thrown out of work by the mines
closing down right on the eve of
whiter. These papers claim not to
understand the cause. The Farm
ington Times says:
"For some reason not clear to the
outsider the lead companies of this
-county are laying off hands and stop
ping work at some of their shafts.
We are informed that seven shafts
have already been closed and about
600 men laid off. At this season of
the year, with winter close at hand,
the outlook is not cheerful to the
miners or other employes who have
been laid off. The companies, of
course, are not giving out any in
formation." No; to give out information is
against the rules of the game
""multiplication, 'division and si
lence.' ' If the Times will step over
to New York and drop in at the
"exchange" it will be able to locate
the storm center. There is no na
tural reason why the works should
shut down and hundreds of families
made to suffer.
The reason for it is entirely art
jflcinl and must be hidden from the
public as loaded dice are concealed
.from the intended victim. By step
ping over to Wall Street the Times
will discover that two sets of gam
blers in the products of labor are
At war. On one side are the small
investors who have been persuaded
by alluring advertisements to in--vest
in lead mining stock. These
re scattered all over the country.
On the other side are the profes
sional pirates of frenzied finance.
Tiiuco an flontvssine the price of
the product, ordering work stopped
d thus hammering the bottom
ont of the value of the securities
they so glitteringly advertised and
As the price of stocks fall they
hnv them in at the depressed price.
The more they shut down work and
mismnnuL'e the property, the more
nnioklv will the "suckers" let go
After they have squeezed out the
outsiders, then the organs of the
pirates will tell of the wonderful
advAtiue in the price of lead; the
ame stock will aeain be offered
the public at an advanced price
ami the fool public will bite again
When this takes place your mines
-will oneii and vou will emoy pros
perky" until the pirates conclude
to sand-bair the small investor
a train.
But this is what you vote for,
Bro. Fisher, and you should not
-oomnltiin. Government owuership
of the mines would put a stop to
this stock-jobbery. But you uon't
want that. You'd rather let Simon
fJuffeenheimer run the mines of
.your country.
The warden of the state penitent
iary has just given out a statement
in which he says that during the
past two years 1,704 prisoners have
been received. Among these are
but two saloon-keepers and two
lawyers, while 1,027 give their oc
cupation as laborers and the remain
der are from the trades.
To see that there is something
wrong it is only necessary to exam
ine that other institution located at
Jefferson City kuown as the Capi
tol Building. Here another crowd
is wnt up from the counties to
make laws. In that bunch you find
just the reverse of what is true in
the penitentiary. You find lawyers
:and saloon-keepers sralore, while
the laboring man is as scarce as the
lawver and saloon-keeper are in the
But the working people want it so
else it would be different. So
long as they are willing to send the
lawyers and saloon-keepers to the
balls of legislation, the lawyers and
tsAloon-kueners will not object to
the laborers occupying the peni
iteutiary. t
If vou want to set a lot of Dem
ocrats into a discussion that will
hm almost endless. propound to
-kam the nuestion. what is a Dem
'erat. The knowing ones will
dod(ra th Question entirely. The
Jonser they talk it over the less
they will agree. Bloomfleld Cour
ier. . '
The Courier iB correct. Now
will our Bloomfleld neighbor please
enlighten us what is a KepuoiicanT
Cuioe up-fltaira in Robertson B'd'.
Benton. Mo. 81
Dealer in all Kinds of
9m ati Frut lale U trier
Caruthersville has a postmaster
that bids fair to earn the reputation
of an anarchist and disturber. In
a receut issue of the National Rip
Saw Postmaster Crow had a lengthy
article in'which he made' it very
plain how the railroads rob the
government witn their mail con
tracts, and how congress and the
postofflce officials help the railroads
pull off these robberies.
It is surprising to me that Mr.
Crow is not ousted from office, for
he gives the flgurec as taken from
the government reports, and his
indictment is strong and convinc
ing. He proves that the people
could have a better mail service at
half the cost if the thieves were
shut out.
In the last issue of the Pemiscot
Argus Mr. Crow has an article in
which he gets at the milk in the
cocoanut. It is the same story the
Kicker has repeatedly told you
too many lawyers in our legisla
tive bodies, while farmers and la;
borers are not represented at all.
He writes:
"There are 286 Congressmen in
the U. S., and 90 U. S. Senators,
of which numbers there are 261
Congressmen that are lawyers and
69 U. S. Senators that are lawyers
as against 12 Congressmen that are
farmers and three U. S. senators
that are farmers. One lawyer out
of every 346 lawyers in the U. S.,
is either a Congressman or a senator
while only one out or every 0.000
farmers in the U. S., is in tit ier
the senate or congress. Why is it
thusf Can it be that the farmers
think that the lawyers can and will
represent them better than men cf
their own occupation can, or is it
that they think a farmer is too igno
rant to fill the place of a Congress
man or Senator! Can the farmers
ever hope for relief at the hands of
Congress so long as their number
in Congress is so far outnumbered
by lawyers and men of other occu
pations f What use would we have
for a lawyer, banker, editor, manu
facturer or men of other occupations
if we did not have the farmers to
furnish us with the bread of life
Since the farmer is the all impor
tant factor in the government why
should he not be the all important
factor iu ruling this government,
and in making the laws?"
Of course Mr. Crow gets his fig
ures from U. S. reports and there
fore says there are twelve farmers
in Congress and three in the Senate.
In fact, there is not a fanner nor
laborer in either branch of the nat
ional legislature. The men who
give their occupation as tanners
are such as John E. Marshall or
Wm. Hunter, whose interests are
not at all identical with those who
actually pull the bell cords over old
At the approaching term of our
circuit court some sixty odd people
are billed to be "spliced." That
is to say, more than thirty divorce
oases are on the docket to be pulled
off. A like number of cases are
docketed at every term of court.
In other words, about two families
in every one hundred conclude to
iiiit trying to live as husband and
wife father and mother.
And Scott county is no worse
than other counties. The thing is
general. And the discontented are
not Socialists but Democrats and
Republicans. And nobody has a
remedy to offer except to etiact
more stringent divorce laws !
And the men responsible for these
condition howl that Socialism would
destroy the home the family!
Well, Socialism would destroy
SOME families, It would put out
of business the families that make
a specialty of monkey suppers and
dog banquets. Perhaps that is
why the "let well enough alone"
fellows don't want any change. It
might enterfere with the happiness
of their dogs and monkeys.
Oh, no, we are not in Russia.
We are in free America . No Czars ,
aud Emperors and Kings bother us.
But we are so much like moukeys
that we can't help aping after the
old tyrants. Last Monday President
'Roosevelt visited Canton, Ohio, to
take part in the dedication of the
McKinley monument. A press dis
patch announcing the event says:
Two thousand federal troops
will be in Canton, reinforced by 2,-
000 members of the Ohio National
Guard . Soldiers will line the route
of the parade aud protect the pres
ident, aided by police and secret
service officials'. Suspicious persons
will be arrested on sight aud allowed
to explain after the president leaves
Canton. Details of detectives from
all the large cities iu the middle
west will be present,"
Yes, 4000 soldiers and details of
detectives were present to protect
the president. It was a spectacle
that would have caused the Czar of
Russia to turn green with envy.
For six months Wm. Belt, a poor,
ignorant boy whose home is in Illi
nois, was incarcerated in the county
jail without just cause. He was
given a hearing last Saturday and
set free.
Ah stated in last week's Kicker,
young Belt worked here last fall
and bought a horse from A. M.
Sanders, of Blodgett. A mortgage
was taken for a balance due. In
formation given by Attorney Mc
Williams was that the mortgage
was not recorded, but this a mis
take. He found it later.
The facts, as developed at the
trial, show that young Belt can
neither read nor write, and his
father says he will not be of age
until August 1908. He was to pay
Mr. Sanders $40 for the horse $15
of which he paid cash, and $10 later
on. The mortgage was produced,
but the boy says he never put his
mark to it. He said he signed a
paper that looked like a note. Mr.
Sanders said he did sign the mort
gage. However that may be, Belt is a
minor and he evidently does not
know the nature of a mortgage.
He owed a balance of $15 on the
horse when he received word, last
fall, that his mother was danger
ously ill.
Wishing to go to his sick mother
he took the horse to Mr. Sanders
and asked him to take the horse
back and give him, Belt, $15 that
he was willing to lose $10. Mr.
Sanders refused. Then Belt sold
the horse to a Mr. Budhacker for
$19 and went to his mother.
The mother had quite a spell,
and after her recovery the father
tock sick and the boy remained
home all winter. In the spring he
came back, went to work and was
arrested for selling mortgaged prop
erty and had been in jail ever since
until Saturday. And there is no
telling what would have happened
to this young "outlaw" if his father
had not been able to come here and
secure justice for him.
I am a hard-working man,
said his father to the Kicker Satur
day, "and this has cost me about
$50. I have paid all bills except
that I owe my attorney two dallors.
I had to keep a little back to go
home on, but he .s sure to get that."
Now, I do not want to be under
stood as blaming anybody in partic
ular for this, for it is common every
where. It is the custom. The
chattel mortgage law is the most
sacred of all laws among the ruling
class. It has got the pawn-shop
keeper skinned a mile. During
tight times especially in the spring
vou can find discribed on the
mortgage records of this county
nearly evrry horse, cow, calf, pig,
wagon or buggy in the county be-
loneinir to the tenant class. These
have been "pawned."
But that is not what I am driv
ing at. Here is a young lad just
blooming into manhood. As
starter he gets six months in jail
for no offense so the court said
Saturday. Is that the way to make
good citizens! This boy did not
know his rights. He did not hnow
the nature of a mortgage and if
he had would he not have known
that a contract with a minor is il
legal! This thing of poking peo
ple in jnil because they have neither
money nor a "pull" is entirely too
common everywhere? H. Clay
Pierce, a millionaire, is wanted
down in Texas to answer a charge
of perjury. Why don't they get
Prosecutiug attorneys seem to
think it is their duty to convict
every person that is brought into
court. My idea about a prosecut
iug attorney is that he is (or should
be) as much the attorney of the
accused as of the state in that no
citizen shall be unjustly harassed
or deprived of his liberty.
The cost to the tax-payers in the
Belt case exceeds $100. And all
this to emphasize the sacredness of
the holy chattel mortgage law!
In his last issue Uncle Eli Ake
jumps on the Kicker all spraddled
out. As I have said before, when
you want an organ-grinder to get
busy, all you have to do is to say
something about "the ring." In
my comment on the unpardonable
assault upon an editor 73 years old
by a county official of 36, I did
not mention Ake nor the Register.
But I didn't huve to. It was suf
flcient to say "the ring." That
seems to include both.
Uncle Eli's reply is very convinc
ing containing tiie regulation ar
gument." It consists chiefly of
'you'r a liar," and you'r only
mad because I am, and you ure not,
let in on the county graft." That
is the sum total of his argument.
It is a very typical Republican or
Democratic argument.
In defense of the county court
giving him the county printing at
two prices he says the Enterprise
accused the court of being corrupt
and therefore Judge Buford said to
the editor you can have no print
ing with my consent." Hence, if
a newspaper expects county print
ing in Iron county the editor must
be careful about what he prints
about the officials. And it is so
everywhere where a ring exists.
But the unpleasant part about it
is that the tax-payers suffer. It is
the!r money that pays for the pub
lic printing. Suppose, Uncle Eli,
that your county had a bridge to
build and the law, required the
building to be let to the best ad
vantage, would your court be justi
fied in paying you $1,000 fordoing
the work if J, a competent bidder,
had offered to do it for $500 al
though I might have questioned
the honesty of the court! Have
public officials the right to "get
even" at public expense!
As for his bank getting the county
money at less than half what an
other bank had offered, he offers
quite as satisfactory an explanation .
He says the other bank was barely
established "having a counter in a
fenced-off corner of a hardware
That IS a corker. What matters
it how long the bank has been es
tablished, uor where it is located
so long as it is authorized to do
business by the state and can fill
the required bondi The Benton
bank was awarded the county funds
before it had really opened fur bus
iness at all.
cut mere never wa an ottense
committed that the perpetrator
could not offer some excuse for its
commission. Aim none count ie
more flimsy than the excuses offered
oy tue Kegister. liut 1 presume
Uncle Eli did his best.
The great democratic victory in
Oklahoma last week proves conclu
sively that the people are tired of
graft and grafters. Marble Hill
Will this rule work both ways
or only one way? Was the Repub
lican victory in Missouri three years
ago also proof that "the people are
tired of graft and grafters? ' ' You
couldn't afford to say so, could
you! It might "hurt the party!"
The truth is that there ha-' been
unrest among the people for ten
years. Republican states go Dem
ocratic and Democratic states go
Republican and the result remains
the same. Honestly, but blindly,
the people have tried to throw off
the yoke, with the result that they
arc beginning to discover that it is
not in the party, but in the system.
And when they once understand
this, then the re?t will be easy.
Some time ago an ex-official said
to me. v nat could you do it you
were elected to office!" He seemed
surprise'd when I answered, "Why,
I couldn't do a thing more than
any other honest official is doing
under existing laws and conditions.
Before any relief can come to the
producers they must be able to
elect enough men to represent them
in the legislatures and in congress
to wipe out this special privilege
system and substitute for it equal
rights for all."
This would mean a change.
try to patch up a rotten system
regulation" is all nonsense
Business Locals.
Fredericktown Democrat-News
The school book trust is working a
new graft on the people in counties
where the school commissioners did
not adopt a new set of school books
for use in the public schools. The
new graft is, books that were in use
in the schools last year have been
"revised" by the trust this year
which makes the old books useless
and new ones have to be bought by
the parents of the children who at
tend school. It is the same old
book trust "revised;" in other
words it is just one more scheme to
fatten their dividends out of the
pockets of the people who patronize
tile public schools.
R. P. Montgomery, an Essex law
yer, was shot and killed at his office
in, the presence of his wife and
child by Greenfield Crow, an old
and reputable citizen, last week.
It is said that the lawyer (who was
not a Socialist) ruined Crow's
daughter and that Crow warned the
lawyer to cease his attentions to
the daughter. Last week the law
yer (who had a wife and child) and
the girl started for St. Louis and at.
Dexter the lawyer passed the girl
off as his nipce. Crow surrendered
and was released on bond.
Cape Girardeau Republican:
One of the officials of the Houck
roads to-day informed The Daily Re-
J publican that the work of clearing
To the right of way for the line from
by this city to Ancil. on the Cotton Belt,
The near Illmo. would be completed with
people are ready for the change, in a week an that the task of laying
and as fast as they can be educated' the rails would then begin. It is
to a svstem of justice they are drift- hoped to have th- road completed in 1
ingaway from the old rotten parties, j November. When this line is com- j
t pleted work will be started on the
have the liquor law enforced, with
the result that the priest is about
to discover that the saloons are mora
powerful than the church.
It is a nice story that comes from
Idaho. Those respectable and de
sirable citizens who tried to destroy
the "undesirable" officials of the
Western Federation of Miners arc
a sweet lot. Although dead ex
Gov. Steunetiburg is charged in an
indictment with Senator Borah as
being the head thief among the
land anl timber thieves' J
At the burlesque parade during
the Sikeston Horse Show Dr. J. A.
Folsom was awarded the prize. The
Enterprise says: "He represented
trover Cleveland and family broken
in health and enroute to Schuemer
Springs in search of what he had
lost; when they returned they were
restored to health and looking
buxom. It was the best burlesque
we have ever seen. Dr. Folsom is
a cousin of Mrs. (trover Cleveland.
They have been trying to prove
that Senator Borah, one of the
prosecuting lawyers in the Haywood
case, is a land and timber theif.
Why don't Borah and Gooding and
McPartland get Orchard to confess
that he stole the land and
timber and that he did it as the
paid agent of the Western Federa
tion of Miners?
Correspondents must overlook
neglect on my part, at this time.
1 1 am so uiisy trying to nuim and
1 run a newspaper at the same time
that I cannot give satisfaction to
( either. Request? for supplies will
tie attended to at tiie hrst spare moment.
The farmer's wife must, be a lit-'
tie careful. The pure food law
reaches her, and is more likely to;
be enforced against her than against
the meat trust. Here it is: "It
shall be unlawful for a person, firm
line to the Thebes bridge, makim
two lines from thi- city to the Cot
ton Belt.
"floater" wa t
near Thompson's Bend
Fruaih- fopl ir IlkS fitl7-n
Food Inspector, Dr. B. C. Jones
i has returned from his secotid inspec
Republiean: A: ,;fm trjn i,, this district, and in
of tlii- importance of the
Ken trom tne river' n(1.,Kjn
or corporation to -.ell or offer tor morning, which had evidently been
sale eggs after the same have been ( submerged for a good many days,
in an incubator or to sell or offer, It was that of a man in working
for sale eggs in a decaying or rot-, (jarb, two pair of overalls among
ten condition to be used tx- food, the rest. In the pockets were $500
It shall be the duty of all peace and in bills and 25 cent in silver,
health officers to sieze all egg-1 ound Also a receipt for road work and
to be unwholesome which are in-1 one tor postoflice box rent is
tended for sale or offered for sale as sued at Siegfreid, Pa., to Herman
human food. Any person, firm or j Huffman. Judge Fred Browning
corporation found guilty of violat-1 held an inquest, at which the above
iug the provisions of thi act -hall facts were elicited,
be fined not !e.-s than $10 or more i,.oll (.0unty i- oon to vote on
than $100 for each offense. j local option. ' Vou can depend on
the official organ being with the
booze joint. The "party," the
organ and the aioon. three in one
always stand together. And ir
is a hard combination to down.
1 But the people have been very
i ce-sful this year.
"Isn't it a little funny that
Christian nations depend more on
battle ships than on prayer?" asks
tne National Rip-Saw.
Whether "funny" or not, it is
a stubborn fact that all so-called
Christian nations spend more money
for battle ships and munitions of
war than for schools. With their
battle ships and guns and mission
aries and bibles and booze they go
skylarking about "converting the
heatherns. ' ' And by the time they
have the poor heathem ' 'converted' '
he is either dead or propertyless.
If he refuses to look pleasant while
he is being held up he gets a Chris
tian bullet to quiet bint.
Strayed A red heifer, year old
last winter, swallow-fork in right
ear aud crop off left. Reward. S
O. Finley, Benton, Mo. (47-4t.)
LOST At Oran picnic on the
Fair Grounds or on the road to the
Fair Grounds, September 4. 190
ladies gold watch and chanteline
pin. Watch closed case with
designs of birds on both sides of
case and carved all over case. Lib
eral reward. Finder please return
to Emil Schott, Chattee, .Mo.,
Kicker Office, or Oran Potofflce.
For Sale 500 or GOO bushels of
good corn at 52' at the crib.
Andrew Robert, Benton Mo.
For Sale The Kicker ponies.
Splendid drivers. Perfect matches,
Gentle Mrs. Hafner drives them
anywhere. With buggy and har
ness, $350. Seldom drive out and
have no other Use for them is my
reason for selling. The buggy i- a
good one.
For Sale. 500 brick. Kicker.
Threshed pea hay at 35 cents a
bale. T. J, Ditterline, four miles
west of Commerce. 45-tf.
For Sale One registered Short
horn bull. Will be three years old
in December. A sure breeder and
good disposition. Reason for sell
ing I cannot use him longer in my
herd. Call on, or address, J. C.
Sanders, Oran, Mo. 44-tf.
For Sale Several first class sin
gle and double burner gasoline
lamps. Reason for selling will
put in acetylene lights. Also two
30-inch King heaters. Cheap.
The Kicker.
r or lteut or bale A -.0 acre
farm: nearly 200 acres in cultiva
tion; located four miles south of
Benton. Apply to N. B. Cavanah,
Diehlstadt, Mo. 44-4t.
If you wish to buy or sell real
estate in Scott county it will pay
you to consult D. H. Harper, Oran
f 50 Reward. We will pay a f 50
reward for information leading to
the arrest and conviction of anyone
guilty cf stealing stock belonging to
any oi our memoers.
Stockmen's Union, Vanduser, Mo.
When you help the Kicker you
help yourself, Mr. Produces. Do
you see the pointt
It will be about a month before
my building is completed, and ju-t
now I am being most gl"i'iouly ,
held up by the lumber trut. the
glass trust, the iron and other tru-t-
but the worst is about over. .And,
the unpleasant part about it U that
my process of getting even is so '
slow. What I need now is a ballot
job or a ditch notice at ' ' legal rates. ' ' I
rr. . i i
lue'Min I work, he said it embraced much
niotv than one wonld really think
and that many people were today
eating food stuff they would not
touch if they really knew how it was
prepared and compounded. He
said further, that people in the
commercial world weie often giv
ing short weight or shy measure in
package- or otherwise, and that the
sooner factories, wholesaler.-, jobber.-
and retailers learned that a
pound meant 1(5 ounce-, and that
a sack if chop- containing ninety
pounds and marked 100 isa po-itive
violation of the law, the -ooner
thing- will get better.
Rev Whitnell will give hi hum
orous lecture, "Mi. i-sippi Sun-
l.-uine. uniier tne au-pict- ot tne
St. Mao's has alway- been a night. October 11. Admi-ion. 25
wide open town. But ot late the ,.enr!. fur adult. except teacher.-.
Catholic priet has undertaken to j School children tree. (4G-2t.)
More humanity and le.- alledg'd!
Christianity would go a long way
toward universal hiippine-s in this 1
world where we are taught that to
compete and fight is the one thing
necessary to succe-.- i
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pieces, instrumental and vocal solos, vocal duets
iecee, comic songt, sacred
:tioni. hecause know
I nat s pan ot
led ntvoW fmi
kinoi, capaile of producinf music toft and sweat
and quartettes, talking pieces, comic tongs, sacred
pteeet, etc, we make tne tetec
. Iwihw tit rrWtmft ihti best MCes.
ness. C We out in BOO assorted needles- four diferent
Law aueh for the sick room, or loud and iovona e
for a crowd of picknicktrs. V put in a bottja ol 3-w-1 1
oil, mrst class ou can acan ot Monarch
ad a mtmmt nriwflfi bos. This collection it imi
you, without buying oothar cetVi worth, 180
er stung of entertainsnsnt, and we grra rom mxm
lot st. a senaB payaart down and tntaMlsootuhlyi
natal bosml
Home Concert Collection
mmm fiewtsieMordflf ellineiiWRiKeiw i
Jnt, me leMBensi (easmd ba
Bl ecw las. iseiati; and mm
fYouriM sjfadlo buylU Diaojexaed rfcaw Gen.
awU fJ?e iy'sViTi. hjmfVlmiKjXSma jm
Ml imp or mm aajaca. n MMIW Mmn
mi wnH m aad Mr so s mimmfrnmrnmh
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Has is aW hMBHSt mass in tutmmwtmm smt mImmIsa ma
n - FT T-
as man sso ssa jw n an HUKanipstrt nisiKsMaisrst
ether iiaisjww. SJTne Heme and tsnm hr ran, or wis eW. meammkWmssi
DUPLEX PHONOGRAPH CO., ioc,u. Kalunazoo, Nick
Notk: The undersigned has made careful investigation and finds that the Duplex Phonograph Com
give tneir customers tair ana nonoraoie treatment, ana aavues readers oi tnis pa
furtnerpartlcuiars. it oosts notning but a postage stamp or a postal card to try. ir tou eo not wish to take
trouble to write, give me your name and address and I'll do the asking. And Til see that to get a ty
111. v Always mention ibis paper wnen you write.
w.'r -
ass m. u mmm uun wum n mmm ?

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