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THE FARMI.NGTON TIMES, FARMINGTON, MISSOlSltl. OCTOBER 3. 191
Republicans Making Medicine 06' 3 3 CO 1 io W CO w c. o; ) ' SCOCOCOCdCODSCCCOCOCOCOCOCOCOCofiCOCO 01 CI ifc- . 00 . t' Ciifc.il djqsuMOx1 3- PAGE TWD (By A. T. Edmonston.) Jefferson City, Mo., Sept. 25. The wild scramble of Republicans for the hopeless honor of becoming the party nominee for Governor, a contest to be deckled by "pop" voters of the State at the primary of next August, is about to commence. The thirteen pos sible candidates, not one of whom has as yet cfifcially made known his as pirations to lead an already defeated party to another Waterloo on the first Tuesday of November, li)20, are fully aware of the fate which is ahead, but each one seems solely to want the glory of being the "gop" nominee, regardless of the linal out come on election day. It seemed to be smooth sailing to the "gop" gubernatorial nomination for E. K. E. McJimsey, editor of the Springfield Republican, who then had the support of the powerful "gop" machine of St. Louis, which, with the aid of 25,000 negro votes, caused that city to go nearly 20,000 Republican at the November, 1918, election, until a few days ago when friends of the Republican State Superintendent of l'ublic Schools, Sam A. Baker, of Jef ferson City, threw his hat into the ring and announced it was there to stay to the finish. Meanwhile, down in Carthage and Joplin the friends of State Senator Howard Gray, a lawyer who espoused a measure in the Gen eral Assembly last spring designed to take the primary rights of electors to name their own party tickets away from them and reinstate the old ques tionable convention system of nomi nating, also grew busy and began grooming him for the honor of being the Republican Moses to lead the par ty from the political wilderness which now, more than formerly, bef ronts the "gop" party out in rural Missouri. With Senator Gray looming up strongly as a possible candidate for the nomination and threatening there through to split the Republican nom inating strength of southwest Mis souri into two factions, it led the St. Louis "gop" machine bunch to con clude that Editor McJimsey was no longer in the race, owing to the op position of the Gray faction, and that a compromise candidate was needed who would prove acceptable to all factions there and elsewhere in the State. The friends of State Superin tendent Baker bobbed up seicnely with the suggestion that he was the ideal party champion, and could win as readily in 11120 as he did in 1!I18, if nominated. But Baker's record in espousing the dry cause in the past proven to be too much of a nauseating dose to be easily swallowed by the liquor element of the St. I-ouis "gop" machine and he was scratched from the slate without his many other vir tues and further fitness to make the race being taken up. With McJimsey, Baker nnd Senator Gray eliminated from further favor able consideration friends of Judge Henry Lamm of Sedalia, who was the Republican gubernatorial nominee in 1916, urged that he be slated for the St. Louis "gop" machine support. The opposition to the selection of this former Supreme Court Judge urged that since he had acted as referee in the receivership proceedings of the United Railway Co. of St. Louis, he was no longer as strong there a3 when he ran the last time. Other opponents declared that the decisive defeat of Judge Lamm for Governor in 1910" when he was at his best, no longer made him formidable. While this party controversy was going on among the leaders of the St. Louis ''gop" machine, Judge Lamm put an end to the possibility of he becoming the chosen candidate through a writ ten statement to the newspapers of his party that under no conditions would he enter the contest. The next move of those who favored Judge Lamm and opposed Editor McJimsey, Senator Gray and State Superintend ent of Schools Baker, was to get in touch with some of the supporters of State Auditor Geo. E. Hackmann to establish how strong his following was and what his chances of election were in case he was given the party nomination. The investigation did not prove satisfactory, probably, chiefly for the reason that this Republican State official was opposed strongly by the Baker followers for any nomina tion better than the one he is already holding down and, if nominated for Governor he would be forced to do most of his campaigning from Jeffer son City and that he seemed to prefer to again become the party nominee for State Auditor. These reasons put George, who, personally, is a splen did fellow, out of further considera tion. Arthur M. Hydge of Trenton, Grun dy county, who is being groomed for the gubernatorial nomination by Tom Marks of Kansas City, Joe Black of Richmond and E. L. Morse of Excel sior Springs to keep him from con testing with Walter S. Dickey, the "Millionaire mud mixer of the Kaw", for the honoor of being the opponent at the primary to United States Sena tor Seldon P. Spencer, who is already in the party race for the nomination, received no consideration at all at the hands of the leaders of the St. Louis "gop" machine for the reason that he enters only as a dark horse and com ing from a very "dry" Republican county might be looked upon as pro hibitionist. S. F. O'Fallon, Represent ative from Holt county in the last General Assembly, who was chosen speaker of the House by the Republi can drys who outnumbered the wets, was dismissed from consideration be cause of his temperance inclination and activities, it being freely prophe Himi that if bv chance he became the Republican nominee for Governor, ha would lose St. Louis by 10,000. In the darkest hour of the considera tion of all Republican possibilities for the nomination and when it began to look like the St. Louis "gop" machine must again rally around Editor Mc Jimsev of Springfield, or support Bak er cf'Jeffcrson City, some abnormal spirit, brightened by spirits, suggest ed that some Republican from St.1 Louis, known to be friendly to thej brewery element be brought out and, ma as a compromise candidate, hold- J 3 O IS 5 S-3- (A ta p a a A.O. c p a a && &a c c o n . i Vt w CO p a o- S a o. M US ' a- r fio 53 p . i 3 K 3& 8 5 3". 5 i to H 0.3 2. 2 a 0Z15 o 3S ! 3 W f CO c 1-1 to a s c a s z 3 3 g p. 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Bjuapjouj aui?(U!S aui)in iix Vt - o o H p X sr vi 6ICI 'I jflT puna uc ' A'unoo dmsuAioj, udBjSaiaj, PUB pB0JBJJ tB0X piy 91B1S P!V WS S 'H Bionf) eauspuay 3 7 ;u3Uiuo!Voddv unog PUB BIBJg IBOX u 3 w to g. a. a. o s o a w r a o o 2: o CO o o 1-4 CO rs o 1 o w CO CO inc out At tYut nriTYlA tima tn fViA voters of the tall timbers and the high grass regions that it took the vote of oi. louis in me past to put over the few Republican State officials ever elected and that this city was there fore entitled to first honors. Some friends of Mayor Henry Kiel dragged his name into ransidnrntinn hut wio judgment prevailed and that St. Louis official received no further favorable consideration. It was suddenly re membered by friends of Henry S. Caulfield, formerly Judge of the St. Louis Court of Appeals that during the period he was Excuse Commission er! n that city, the four years regime of the Rmrnhlir'nn Cinwrnnr Uafkoyt S. Hadley, he had literally construct ed for St. Louis all laws regulating the liquor traffic and made many friends there through. The saloon men of St Louis manifeseUd high interest when they learned that the St Louis "gop" machine was seriously think ing of supporting Judge Caulfield and lost no time in adding strength to the movement by declaring he would do. It now is up to Judge Caulfield to de clare he will enter the primary con test of the Republican party for the nomination for Governor and when ho does he will be the unanimous choice of the powerful St. Louis "jop" ma chine. He is assured to start with a total vote of 60,000. the same comine i from St. Louis, Jefferson City, Frank- ilin, uasconade, bt. Charles and War ren counties, if he gets into the race while the going is fine and easy. Where the final hitch comes, and it spells defeat in large blackface capi j tal letters, is that any Republican can 1 didate for Governor -who is forced on the ticket by the St Louis "gop" ma chine, will be mercilessly scratched out in the State by the dry half of the party. The dry wing of the Republi can party, which is standing tightly hitched to Senator Spencer, the mo ment Judge Caulfield enters the race, backed by the St. Louis "gop" ma chine, will solidly support State Su perintendent of Schools Baker of Jef ferson City, if he agrees to become a candidate. Mott's flock was culled. The 99 hens culled laid two eggs in four days. In Perry county the agent has handled 8,932 hens and more than half, or POULTRY CULLS LAY NO EGGS j A flock of Rhode Island Reds was ! culled for Robert Carpenter, DeKalb ! county, by the county agent. Sixty six hens were sold and Mr. Carpenter gathered more eggs the next day from the remainder of the flock than ho had previously gathered from the cn- j tire flock in one day. From V. R. j Brand's flock 63 hens were culled and theat laid on egg in four days. Mrs. I Catarrh Cannot Be Cured with LOCAli APPLICATIONS, as they cannot reach the seat of tho disease. Catarrh la a local disease, greatly in fluenced by constitutional conditions, and in order to cure it you must take an Internal remedy. Hall's Catarrh Medi cine is taken internally and acts thru the blood on the mucous surfaces ot the system. Hall's Catarrh Medicine was f prescribed by one ot the best physicians n this country for years. It 'is com posed of some of the best tonics known, combined with lomo of the best blood Surlflers. The perfect combination of is Ingredients In Hall's Catarrh Medi cine Is what produces such wonderful results In catarrhal conditions, Eend tor testimonials, free. F. J. CHENEY CO., Props., Toledo, O. All Druggist, c. Ball's ramUr FiUs for constipation. 6,079, have been culled. One woman' with a flock of 100 hens, discovered she had no layers among them at all. Any farmer, reading Extension Cir cular 70 by the University of Missou ri College of Agriculture, can learn to select the In hens and reduce the winter's feed bill. BOTTOM FARM FOR SALE 400 acres of Mississippi River bot tom in Cape Girardeau county, Mo., 7 miles north of Cape Girardeau on good automobile road; rural route and telephone line. 300 acres under high state of cultivation. 65 acres in small timber. No rocks or gravel on this land. 2 miles from Frisco depot: 1-2 . mile from boat landing, No buildings. Price $25,000. For further particulars inquire of John Herter, Ste, Genevieve, Mo. , 39-tf.