The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on October 6, 1906 · Page 5
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The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 5

Chillicothe, Missouri
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 6, 1906
Page 5
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THE VOL. XVTI NO. 304 NSTITUT CHILLICOTIJE, Mo., SATURDAY, OCTOUKU 6, 1906 DAILY EDITION PRICE FIVE CENTS SUFFERED FOR YEARS WITH A COMPLICATION OF PEIVIC DISEASES. Robust Women Who Owe Their Restored Health and Usefulness to Pe=ru=na. & Read the Letters of Gratitude From Women Who Have Been, Benefited By Dr. Hartman's Advice. A Multitude of Such Letters Are Received Every Year. A TYPICAL LETTER- 1 J * I Mrs. Carry Peduzzi,Lin6tad,N. Dak., writes: "/ take pleasure In letting you-'that through your wonderful medicine I < mm -entirely cured'of catarrh of the stomach mod pelvic organs. •"~ "X was so rundown on account of my illness that I could no longer attend to . jny^honsework. I 'could not eat or sleep and had terrible pain in my back. "1 took Peruna. and in five months I •was we!!. I have not felt BO well for a longtime. "I wish everyone who is sick would " -talcs Pernna and thus recover their health. "I have Pernna .in. the house continually. I thank you for all that you have done Tor me." / A Medicine of Merit Miss Katie A. Washer, 170G Prentice street, Louisville; Ky., writes: "Am my experience has been so farorable from the.jise of Peruna, I ' unhesitatingly xtatelhat I believe that It It* mediclneof,unquestioned merit * lor mil the ills that we women suffer from. - - ,, -"I fiad that it strengthens and in- fdse* new life 'Into' the system, and whenever Ifeel rundown or over-tired, a few doses of Pernna will strengthen me again." _jj^ ' • , FMMtf • FrleMl In 'Meed—Pe-ru-na. Mm, Florence Aitkens, 1104 Front St., Toledo, Ohio, writes: '•Pervam cured me of catarrh of the -uterus. I took about four bottles when I noticed ma improvement and 'five bottle* cared me. "I do not know what I would have been like to-day had I not obtained Peruna, for.I was in a terri ble state. . "I had pains all over and was cross and irritable. I was losing hope of ever " being well again. , "/ mm to-day a well woman after suffering for nine months. I cannot tell you how happy I feel, but you will know. "Pernna is the best medicine on earth. •'My husband is now taking it and I will always keep Peruna in my house. "Pernna la the best friend I ever had.. It cured me." v - j EXECUTIVE OUTLINES STATE IS SUES IN CHILLIGOTHE SPEECH Tells What he Proposes to do to Be strain The Lawless And to Put Curb on Corporations. America Is the Land of Nervous Women. The majority of •women .are nervons because they suffer from some form of pelvic catarrh. The greatest obstacle in the -way of recovery is that they do not unders'tand that catarrh is theViain source of their illness. » Women who are in doubt as to their ailments should write to Dr. Hartman, President of The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio, who will give their let- ers prompt attention, without charge, i •Miss Anna McGinn,161 Plain street, Providence, B. I., writes: "I wish to let you know of the good your medicine has done for me. "I had what the doctors called heart trouble. I had been doctoring for a year before I tried your Peruna. "I got a bottle of your Pernna and after a week's use of it I began to feel better. I could not eat, sleep, or work, bnt.I have at last found that the medicine that will cure me is Peruna." ; ,UVaY SCRAP AT DEPOT , A_lively scrap was pulled off at the Burlington depot Friday night . in which a young Milwaukee railroad-man was badly beaten up by two ChUlicothe bruisers. The young railroad man would cot! prosecute the'men and no arrests were made. -WENT-AFTER PRISONER ^Sheriff George Yeotnans left Saturday afternoon for Oskaloosa, lowsr after George Brown, alias Charles Wilson, the prisoner who escaped from the connty jail last month, and who was arrested at thatjplace the first of the week. Frances Stewart who is teaching school near Sturges arrived Friday evening and, will spend Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Douglass Stewart, Sr. .. . —^. • » i^ Dr. and Mrs. Tinsley Brown of Hamilton arrived Friday night and Dr. Brown attended the meeting of the Board of Control of the Industrial Home Saturday morning. . Several thousand people strug gled for seats at the Luella thca tre Saturday afternoon to hear Governor Joseph jW. Folk's keynote speech of the MUsoun campaign. The crowd was more than twice the capacity of the house and those who found seats wen early and awaited the distinguished orator's arrival. Governor Folk came in on the Burlington train due here at 1Q:5( Saturday morning. The train was over half aVhour late. When the Governor alighted, unattendec :rom the train, he was met by £ formal reception committee o about 150 and fully one hundred more were there to shake the bane of Missouri's much admired chief executive. In the carriage with ;he Governor rode Elder James N. rutcber, Rev. Thomas Alton and Oscar L. Smith. The reception committee with their honored guest went to the Leeper house where the Governor met many citizens of this and ad- joing counties. After dinner Mr. Folk, escorted -by a crowd of friends, went to the opera house which was already filled to overflowing; The Governor was introduced by J. H. Taylor, chairman of the Democratic county committee. The ovation tendered Governor Folk, when the size of the crowd and the rapt attention given him are considered, was probably the greatest ever accorded a public speaker or anyone else in Chillicothe. Governor Folk was in poor voice owing to his recent illness. He said in part: "The true purpose of political parties is to carry out the principles that advance the public welfare. To do this parties must be the servants of the people, not the masters of the people. Tbe honest members of all parties are supposed to be working according \ mwi^ v\ !!!>] WJ^ v These ore a few of Hartman's swell Coats, fine broadcloths, fined with best, quality satin. Prices most reasonable. These Coats eight to twenty-five dollars. Come and see them at HARTMAN'S - CHILI5ICOTH£ & * ^T- '** • •BUS**'- , was in full away in Missouri only few men were allowed to vote. Tow every citizen can vote as he leases and elections are fair and ree. Then Missouri was the elev- nth state. Now she is the fifth tate in the union. "The Democratic party has al- •ays been ready to combat evil ither in its own ranks or in the anks of the opposition. It has ot hesitated to attack corruption wherever found. In the old days hen bribery was the common nd accepted thing all over the and before the awakening of the ublic conscience in this State, raft invaded the Missouri Legis- ation and some Republinans and! ome Democrats became involved n the meshes of greed. There was not so much corruption as in other tates, but it was exposed through he Democratic party, while in ther states nothing was done, "he Democratic party is taking the ead in the fight for higher ideals ow going on all over the land, eolaring war on corruption and orruptionists. In the platform of 904 the Democratic party said: "We have declared unrelenting rarfare against corruption and ave pledged the Democratic arty to hit it and hit it hard hether in our own ranks or in the anks of the opposition party. The ecree has gone forth that there is o roominthe Democratic party for oodlers. We repudiate their sup- ort and do not want their votes." The Governor reviewed the re- ord of the Republican party in he state. He spoke of the record made by the last legislature, say- ng that while the Republican ma- ority in the House should have ue credit for not being bribed, hat it must be remembered that eneficial legislation was adopted y the solid vote of the sturdy )emocratic majority aided by atiiotic men of the opposition arty. He said: "But the Democratic party does ot desire to win on the weakness and the shortcomings of tne Re- ijblipan pafty,but 03 the strength to their best judgments for the common good. There may be differences on men and measures, but there ought not to be any difference en the end all should be striving for the welfare of the people. "The Democratic party does not ask for support because it is the Democratic party, but because it stands for principles that are right. If you agree with these principles then you should vote with the Democratic party. If you do not agree you should vote as your conscience dictates. I do not believe that any party can bind a maa to vote for any candidate ho deems corrupt or unworthy. While loyalty to State should always be above subser- viency to any political organization, it ought not to be f6rgotten that a party worth while stinds for the best interests of the people. "A third of a century of Democratic rule in Missouri contrasted with prior Republi;an rule and with the Republican government in St. Louis, affords the voters a clear view of the record of the two .eading parties in this State. m "When the Democrats came ia- ;o power in Missouri the credit of thi State was at io\v ebb and there was a debt of over twenty-one millions of dollars left over from the Republican regime that had squandered the assets securing ,he State for financial aid given 'or railroad building. This dissi- lation of assets and saddling the State with a great debt was jrought about by scandalous jribery of legislators and by amazing corruption of Republican,- "Under wise and economic Jemocratic management this debt ias baen paid, the last bond being aken up during Governor Docii- try's administration, and there is now no outstanding oliliga ion of he State except the school en- lowment certificates, amounting a §4,398,833.43. When the State was turned verto the Democratic party- the ;ax rate was fiity cents on the one uudred dollar valuation. The )emocratic party reduced this to eventeen cents, and seven cents if this goes to the support of the mblic schools. Then there were light State institutions. Now here are twenty-one splendid pu- >lic institutions that are a credit o the state and which are manag- d as well or better than like in- titutions in any state. In addi- ion, two new normal schools and sanir.ariurn for consumptives lave been provided for by the last eneral Assembly. "Under Republican rule the annual distribution of school money was fifty-three cents per child, sow §1.36 per child is paid out, ; When the Republican party of its own cause. These things are mentioned because of the persistency of our Republican friends in trying to lay everything wrong at the door of the Democratic party, and claiming exclusive credit for everything that is right. "The record of the two parties speak for themselves, and ao one can deny that the Democratic party has been the leader in trying to remedy every wrong, and suppress every evil." The Governor said that there was now §2,000,000 in, the state treasury from which the state receives nearly 3 per cent interest from the banks. Under Republican rule this interest went into the pocuets of the treasurer. He briefly reviewed the work of the last legislature, and continued : A TRIBUTE TO RANEY. j "This was doing well, but there is more to be aecoznolished by the next General Assembly. And the people should scrutinize their legislative candidates carefully, and see to it that they . repre- j sent the best interests of the people of th'e commonwealth. | "I would like to have men like| your Honorable James C. Raney, who are in harmony with these ideas, sent to the General Assembly. While manifestly a demo-, cratic Governor can accomplish' more with a Democratic General Assembly than he can with a divided body, of course, I would rather have an honest Republican, any lime than a crooked Democrat. Good Republicans, I am sure, would prefer an honest Democrat to a crooked Republican, Send honest Democrats who stand for what you believe in. "The enforcement of the law requiring saloons to close on Sunday, and the rebellion against it by liquor interests has brought on a contest between the liquor in- t «rests, and the people for the the control of the next General Assembly. An effort will be made to repeal the law requiring ea- loons to close on Sunday. If you are opposed to this you should see that your representative represents you in fact as name. well as in HOW PARTIES STAND. - to contempt. v "Men who give and .take bribes, "How'o'o the two parties stand on the question of the enforcement of the law? The Republican party evades it in its platform,and declares that no credit is due anyone for enforcing the law. The Republican speakers, without exception, dodge this question. The Republican organization largely bases whatever hope it may have of carrying Missouri on the expectation of securing the votes of dive-keepers and others in the cities who object to the enforcement of this law. The Democratic party [condemns the cowardice of the Republican party on this subject and not only indorses the enforcement of the law but boldly declares that it is a law in the interest of good government and that the -results of its ^enforcement have been beneficial in reducing crime, bettering the condition of the working-man, and improving things generally. So that [if you are in favor of ,this law, and of the enforcement ofilaw, it ia manifest how you should vote. A STATE MENACE "When dive-keepers and gamblers anywhere openly defy the law a situation of grave importance is presented that must overshadow all other questions in that locality until it is determined. The State belongs to the people of the State, and should be run by the people of the State. Liquor interests nor any other interest have any right to demand the special privilege of law-breaking. Unrestricted, the traffic is demoralizing in its tendencies, and injurious to the public welfare. The tendency of the business is toward lawlessness, unless controlled by strict laws, and those laws enforced. In the cities of St. Louis, ^.ansas City and St. Joseph,where the Governor has power through his appointees,the la^v is enforced to the letter; In nearly alt the counties of the State I am glad to say the local officials do their duty, but there are some counties where they do not. Wherever dramshops are allowed to run OQ Saftday -in-'- deriance of law, or open gambling t is permitted, the prosecuting- attorney or sheriff, or both,ar& either incompetent- or corrupted through influences of some kind. If, after the legislature, representing the entire State, enacts laws, the officials .of any county are permitted to nullify those laws with impunity .then state government becomes a rope of sand. CRIMES AGAINST THE PUBLIC. " It is not hard to have laws enforced where there is an individual injury coupled with the public wrong but in crimes against the public It IS quite ftdiffereptnjatter, Copyright 1906 bj" Han Schafeer & Marx A LITTLE HIGHER The common lev- el of men's clothes isn't enough for us; we sell Hart,Schaff- ner & Marx clothes because they are 1 ittle.ahead of everybody else. Here's a Varsity Raincoat to prove it — all wool rain.- shedder — to work in or be dressy in. Sipple Clothing Co. If a man is robbed he will usually make it his business to set the machinery of the law in motion against the offender; if a man is murdered his family generally prosecutes. But where there is no individual injury the entire public is prosecutor and too often what is everybody's business is nobody's business. In bribery, the keeping of saloons open on Sunday and gambling the offense • is against tho public at large. Unless the officials whose du f y it is to enforce the law make it their business, as the representatives of the public, to secure the evidence and prosecute, crimes like these must go unwhipped of justice and the law against them brought in- gamblers and dive-keepera are usually men of either wealth, or political influence. Too often they corrupt officials not to notice these infractions of the law, and the officials embezzle the power .reposed in them by the people, for there is an embezzlement of power as well as an embezzlement of money, which is often more injurious to the public than the embezzlement of money, but it is not denounced as a crime under the law. No matter how corrupt the officials of a county may become, no matter how they may fail in their duty, there is no adequate remedy for the people of that locality under the existing statutes. TO BEHOVE OFFICIALS ._. _:_._ \ "In order 'that the laws may be (Continued on ^fourth page-) Another Car Furniture Just, Received. Will be ready for inspection Saturday. All new designs. MEINERSHAGEN FURNITURE CO. It's Rather Embarrassing isn't it, to have a cold snap come on suddenly and find you still wearing a light weight summer suit or without a suitable overcoat? But this is what will- happen to you if you put off making "your selection much longer. There is also a decided advantage in purchasing- now, because you can see a complete display—not a style nor a number missing, and with a line of-the range and scope of • the KUPPENHEMBR, for which we are exclusive agents, this means a great deal- much more than you can possibly realize until you. come in and look the disr, play over." f* Copyrlght1906 • The House of Kupp«lhelai«F The new-single anct _____ ble breasted sack sjnts are; ' pariaeularfy- attractive thfe'« season, jfe Save thena ia-l aUtffe select faM<_stan&' patterns for which 'the- house of Kuppenheimer is famous. We Have Nearly Everything New mFALL HATS. W. F. STARKEY

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