Clipped From The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune

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THE CHILLICOTHE MISSOURI DAILY CONSTITUTION -^-.^+., SA^UBDAY, JULY 6,1918. MARKET. July attle f $ f * i j .heifers'iT^'to |l'S; : 5of " : ";' " steady to- s medium » $i«:70 $16. 60'tp!il«. : S5. · } 300; market steady. ewes $10.00 and feeders $6.50 MAMUtr '' by , ' SON PBODUCmOO, ChUHcoth*. Mo. . . . . . i .'. . . .... 32 - ? · . ; :. ,-i, j.Free Methodist;,Chnrch;.ra The pastor; will preach both ing and evening. Sunday school at 10:00. Young peoples meeting at 7:00. .Cottage prayer meeting Tuesday .evening -at 8:30 . a t Mrs-.i.Bettie Brown's, Mansur street.vAll ;are jwel- j come to these services. ·" | Charles Wlckhanv, ; pagtor. AMERICAN CONS TO s^WilFRBIi · fe Shipments - of ..-These: .Big: Guhs Be Made As Kapidly Flrat Baptist Church. :.' "Our. 'Pears'*- will be tha pastor's subject for; the morning ., 42 _'_.____ 31 . ____ . ,x22c Bowles Rogers Fridays of each week and of the buyers who country. Manager. of ' Vehicles. required by this city 'are overdue 1st, automobiles, mo- buggies and carriages residents of the for business 'or July 9th, the be instructed to found driving unlicensed on -- thia public .will be no- remitting upon- payment of years. license before taking out on the street. you the payment of a the amount of the 6, 1918; Mayor. Reuerve District No.S «W THK BANK AT IN THE STATK OF 29, 1918. 1918. $730,149.67 e r t y - '^ and 4,000.00 155,000.00 a n .I 2,000.00 a n '29,050.00 than U. S. 1 u d I n f unpledged). . 6,140.43 R«»«v« of subscription house.... 34,000.00 1,000.00 Federal 65,344.31 net national from banKs companies included In house 8,000.00 located outside reporting easn items 17,173.95 with U. S. v from U. and; ' ^ actually V. $1,357.764. 86 .- ' ........ * 1 ?£-?££'S2 :. . «········ ........... $ 9,651.49 18,579:10 to banks Companies Included 447,474.61 m s 428,895.51 (other than subject to payable - - , subject to ........ · · 417, i!6. 65 due days (otn- . . . . . . . . - · outstanding ........... 43S.«74:09 ,to after -30 to SO days and postal · , . _ (other borrowed) .$150,822.83 {otner' ....... 18.283.uO OTO to 2 '"°TM -°?-S9 240.00 144,o64.S» 57,500.00 1 r':oi !«.» abc solemly swe«r *}»* triie.,to.,.tli»-.»««t, e*£i3» Noveniber ; 3« C v ^ v t C " "· IX' "ill"* Special music. . [Sunday school and, preaching, at tha usual hours. Warren P. Clark, pastor. Presbyterian Church. 9:30 Sunday school. 10:45 Morning worship with sermon. sermon. Union service in evening. You will feel at home In this church. D. B.- Ralston. f First M. E. Church. We are glad to be home again. Our ful scenes and delightful experiences vacation was packed full of wonder- but the great thing is to be on the lob, doing a man's work In the world, so we gladly'take up the work where we left off a month ago." Sunday school 9:30. Sermon 10:46. Subject, "The Preaching at Bethel at 3 p. m. Preaching at Behel at 3 p. in. We will join in the union service at night. I shall be especially glad to see every member and friend of the church at the service tomorrow. Charles H. Brott, pastor. Christian Charch. Sermon topic at 10:45 a. m. "The Value of Time." Bible school at 9 : 4 0 a. m. Excellent Excellent school with good classes and teachers for all. Christian Endeavr or 7 p. m-. Good attendance. Cool room, sociable people, large crowds, and shor£'sermons. All are 'tiiii'lT? 5; invited. No evening service, but all will Join in Union meetings. Sanford W. Nay, pastor. St. Joseph's Churcb. Communion mass at S a. m. Sunday school at 9 a. m. The Eucharistic Sacrifice and Benediction Benediction and sermon on the gospel by Rev. Father Barthold will take place at 10 o'clock a. m. Confessions on Saturday at 3 to 6 and 7 to 8:30 p. m. All are Invited to these services. : ""j. J. Kennedy. St. Columbon's Chnrchl Tenth aifd'Trenton Sta. Order of services Sundays: 6:45 Holy~Communion. 8:00 Low mass and sermon. 9:15 Catechism instructions. 10:09 High mass and sermon. 3:00 Rosary and Benediction. Week Days. 6:45 Holy communion IB convent. Chapel. 8:00 Low mass. Confessions are heard on Saturdays Saturdays from 4 to 6, from 7 to 9 and daily one half hour'before mass. Fr. Arensberg, pastor. Hun Myth Exploded. Washington, July 6.--Persistent stories of Germany's commercial achievements in South and Central America and the generally'accepted boast that German goods had com- uletely captured those markets, fade under the Intense light of careful investigation investigation into merely German propaganda, propaganda, circulated- with the idea of scaring all other competitors out of the field. William C. Wells, chief statistician for the Pan-American Union, is authority authority for the statement that for several years before the war Germany Germany .actually was losing ground in South and Central America and that the greatest gains were made by the United States. "Just prior to the European war," says Mr. Wells, "German trade In most of Latin America was in danger of immediate dissolution. For thirty years, it is true, German trade showed showed a^ large and progressive growth-but growth-but this was almost entirely at the expense of France. In 1911 German trade reached its apex. In Argentina Argentina was centered the German efforts to capture Latin American trade. In 1911 the percentages of imports from the seven leading, commercial countries to Argentina were as follows: follows: United Kingdom, 29.6; Germany, Germany, 18; United' States, 14:3; France, 10.4;, Belgium, 6.3, and Spain; 84i,-i-And this-awaa Germany's best Inc*birty-;-yeara;.Germany had increased her. proportion of the Argentina trade 94 per cent, Italy ndMtfta ilnited; cent. All the ether countries except Belgium lost, Washington, July 5.--American- built 155-mIII-imeter hp,witzers are now moving to France, supplement- ing.the eftuiBBrent'of General Persh- ingls troops % sberetp'fora obtained from Frenchjjordnanee factories. One Americanivflrm la'-.turning out these. guns ; at ; -a-irate of..ten ; a--day.sfrom a- factory =*he- site of I which -was a flourishing corn: :fteld; last August. . . jresesf-acts were»di8closedyester- day r:to,): : ne'wspaper ; correspondents whOKYtslteduthe -new army. /proving ground- at.Aberdeen ,Md. A . long- ro.arBf jth«.f;l:5 : 6-s Seated, apjjrored and awaiting,, shipping, orders,- was one ofAhe,, most striking objects of the trip. The -howitzers, which' are of French design, are of apparently six- inch bore and are'the heavy barrage guns which support an infantry advance advance against an entrenched position. The United States soon will be independent independent of its co-belligerents for guns of this type. ' The visitors yesterday were shown just a day's work in progress on this 36,000 acre'tract. Several miles of firing line" barked and roared with big gun blasts and out on the ranges sudden black smoke clouds marked the burst of high explosive shells timed to break in air or leaping spouts of sand and' dirt told of havoc wrought by misiles designed to wreck German trenches. From a' : 'hleh~ observation tower the party looked down on the trench warfare, section. Beginning with rifle grenades, all sizes of mortars were hammering away.- The three-inch Stokes mortars stood out in the open, open, but the big fellows, up to the huge Sutton-Stokes 11-inch monster developed by a British ordnance officer officer in this country, stood in stockade stockade shelter. A row of demolished guns which burst'in tests, constituting constituting the post "century," and the battered battered sides of some of the log-walled embrasures showed the necessity of the stockades. Next in line wais the mobile" artillery artillery testing range.. On the firing line stood guns of all kinds. French "French "75's," British 18-poundeds, 4.7 howitzers and rifles, squat, vicious vicious looking 8-nch and 9.2 howitzers and long range rifles. PEHSONAIi AKD * + » + * of. ») Miss BUa : : Tolhert. will come tonight tonight fromWTuiiction City, -Kas., for a two week's visit with her parents; Pau-i LaTerrie, 5 son of Mr.-and" Mrs. Robert Richardson, is seriously ill at his home'on Gra.ves street; Mrs. L. B. Jennings, who has been the guest of Miss Pearl Cherry and Ruth Way, departed yesterday for (her home in Twin Falls, Idaho, i Mrs. W. G. Kent and daughter of Utica were shopping n the city yesterday. yesterday. _, Mrs. 'O. M. Woolsey and children are the guests of Mrs. W. F. Woolaey on North Walnut street. They u.ra en route to their homo in Brayrm'cr from-Laredo where they had been, the guests-of relatives Miss Bernece Loney who in attending attending .'school .at Maryvlllo, 'Mo,, IK ·.spending the week end at Mrs: H. C. Young or. Mar«lifl.ll the day in -the city vitilltiiK -with ·friends. Attorney Ben F. K Princeton was I ntho olty y transacting legal IIIH|IKI»H, Gus Gannon of BroolclielCl od business and vlHllntl wi),() here yesterday. Miss Marble Wollu fit K«w spending a few tluyn tliis city. Eugene Roberlnon of spending a few fla,yn It) ]tia .;)( his brother, J, B. JlobortKW, Cherry street. Mrs. Floyd Summor»ll.75 tu Clifford returned- - Friday « from ; Mexico/ Mo.-, where -lh«jy,. ii»y«i been visiting for the past two vt«,ttka, Mr. and Mrs. B. McKee of Fort Worth,. Tex., are visiting theHawliy and McVey families. Lloyd Mc'Kec is expected to arrive Monday for a brfef visit. MSB Mary Belle Soldner of St. Joseph, Joseph, who has been the guest of Miss Mary Ella McBride for the past two weeksc, returned to her home Fri' Fri' day afternoon. Harry Lingle of Denison, Tex., is in the city, the guest of the Frank Platter family. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Mlbank returned returned to their home in Wichita, Kas., Saturday after a visit of several several days with Chillicothe relatives. While there seemed to be a slight change for the better Saturday morning morning in the condition of Judge J. M. Davis, a report from the Davis home at 3 o'clock this afternoon stated the pioneer jurist was gradually growing weaker. H. C. Scott of Salt Lake City came yestreday for a visit with Mrs. Scott who Is at the home of her brother, Oscar Holcomb, east of the city. T O - N I R A. EOLFE Presents E M M-Y W EH L - j n _»*v..*. , rp* rp · I ^ * 1 he 1 rail of The A WONDERFUL METRO PICTD-REj,;^ G O O D M U S I C FJB8T SHOW 7:45 -:- SECOND SHOW | ADMISSION:--Adults 15c; Children 5c .«,«», [EMPIRE ^^TO-NIGHT- TRIANGLE Presents R O Y S T E W * in "' Paying His Debts" e=y .·»·«.-,. "Paying His Debt" is more than a mere Western Thriller; it is an -object lesson, an to huihanitv. strenuous efforts, made by Germany to acquire or to preserve the trade, the result had. .been practically failure. failure. The imports from Germany in these countries was only slightly over 11 per cent of the whole and less than one-fourth of the imports from the United States^ "Wonderful stories have been told and are yet being told of German commercial success in L,atin America. America. The spreading of such stories is and always has been part of the German German program. It creates an atmosphere atmosphere which is supposed to have a depressing effect ^upon rivals. The English, French, Italian or American exporter Is apt to be reticent about what he is doing in foreign countries. No so the German. He claims everything everything and then some. "As illustrating that, some time ago a story came from Buenos Aires to the effect that agricultural machinery machinery from th6 United States imported imported into Argentina since the war Wjis giving great disatisfaction; that German machinery used prior to the war was much better made and more suitable to the country. This story, with much detail as to why the Ger-man Ger-man machinery in general use in Argentina Argentina prior to the war was better, was published extensively iiF the United States with no comment whatever. whatever. ' The facts are that Germany had no hold on Argentine agrcultural machine imports. She had been ousted ousted from this field more than twenty years ago---horse, foot and dragoons. American machinery had done the ousting -Because it was better made and more suitable to the country and the crops. The trade was more in- telMgently handled by American exporters, exporters, and as a consequence they secured U." , · . . LOST--Gold triangular class pin. Return Return please to,Ferryman at Jost- office. 6-6* INCREASES THE STRENGTH AND ENDURANCE Of weak, nervous, care-worn, haggard-looking haggard-looking men and women in n, remarkably remarkably short time. This is found to be the effect bf.the new medicinal combination, Hood's Sarsaparilla and Peptiron, one taken before eating eating and 'the other after. 1 These two medicines, whose great merit has been -fully established everywhere, are made from the best formulas for the blood and nerves. If a laxatiye is needed take Hood's Pills. They are : gen'tle aiid thorough. PILES! HIES! PILES! , yr WIIXIAMS' PILE OKNTMENT 1 " r For Blind, Bleeding" and itching Piles. 1 For file by aHdmggiits, mail 50c and Jl.OO. O D P Also MAX SENNETT Comedy . . . . "ROPING HER ROMEO" EMPIRE ORCHES^IA I Shows 7:45 - 9:00 ADULTS 15^;;CHILDREN OBO IOE3O Big U. S. Troop Ship Sunk. Washington, July 6.--The American American array transport Covington, home- .ward bound after landing several thousand soldiers in France, was torpedoed torpedoed and sung in the war zone last Monday -night. Six members of the crew are missing, but all the other men, with the ship's officers, have been landed at a French port. No army personnel or passengers were aboard. The Covington formerly was the Hamburg-American liner Cincinnati, which was lai up at Boston and was taken *ver when the United States entered the war. She was 60S feet long, of 15,339 gross tonnage, and had a speed-of fifteen and one-half knots an hour. The Covington is the second of the great German liners seized at the outbreak of the war to be sent down by Germany's sea wolves and is the third American troopship to be destroyed. destroyed. All were Homeward bound. The former Hamburg-American liner liner President Lincoln was sunk May. 31, and the Antilles, formerly a Morgan Morgan liner, was sent down last October October 17. The men missing are: Ernest, C. Anderson, fireman, -Lynn; - Mass.! Joseph B. Bowden, seaman, Mountain Mountain Lakes, N. J.; 1 Ambrose C. Ford, fireman, Somerville, Mass.; William Henry Lpnch, jr., fireman, Manchester, Manchester, N. H.; Albert S. Payne, seaman- Staten Island, N. Y.; Lloyd H. Silvernail, Silvernail, seaman, Bainbridge, N. Y. The Navy Department's announcement announcement last night of the torpedoing of the Covington said none of the officers officers and men landed was severely injured. injured. The Covington was struck at 9:17 o'clock Monday night, while proceeding proceeding with a fleet ot other transports convoyed by destroyers. The submarine submarine was not sighted. The transport transport remained afloat until Tuesday, when efforts were made by another vessel and two tugs to tow her to port, but s;he was too badly damaged co keep afloat. Sour stomach, clogged up bowels, pimples, blackheads, foul breath are evils of constipation. Hot days and nights upset the stomach--you become become constipated, peevish, cross. Don't suffer Hollister's Rocky Mountain Mountain Tea will purify your stomach clean your bowels restore your appetite. appetite. Clark's Pharmacy. . ·'-' - ·· Wotlce. ' ; All the Chlllicothe Den tar offices will close during the months of July, and August at noonNin Saturday. . . · . . - . ' . - - - -. . ' ..· 3-6 B L O O D - S T I R N O T F I C T I AMBASSADOR GERARD'S Authorized Version of My Four In Germany Which Packed the Knickerbocker New York, for Months '' AT THE ..EMPIRE.. MATINEE AND NIGHT MondayJulySth M 'itinpp Adults 20c ivi tunee Adults 25c children 10c Children 15c Matinee Starts 3:00 p. m. Night NOTE -- This Picture lias Tieen showing in the cities from 25c to $1.50. Your last chance to see ture at the Empire prices. r, NOTICE -- No-contest coupon tickets will be admission on Monday Afternoon or Night as Ambassador Gerard's authorised version of "My Four Germany" is to be shoivii on a percentage basis. 50c, 75c, $1.00 Rensch-Reynolds do. Co. v CHANGE TIES Whistling the same tune becomes becomes monotonous, and in shirt sleeve season a man should avaid monotony in ties. Have enough variety so that you need to wear each one only now and then. Perhaps you'll need a few new ties ot do this. We have some of the right sort

Clipped from
  1. The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune,
  2. 06 Jul 1918, Sat,
  3. Page 4

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