The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on October 25, 1916 · Page 14
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The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 14

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Chillicothe, Missouri
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 25, 1916
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Page 14
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... ,o.jfi uHiJuL.iOO-.fii*. OOJSSTIT1U1IOJS1 WEDNESDAY, OCT. 25, 1916 it!~ :"-y the V "·.VniK- Cooil i J icLin-es \YiH tiiMlu to .l)ra\y. J. A. Darnaby, who comes \Y~:;r I'or i;' 1 jHirnoye CL p r o d u c i n g i'or the local KLk.j his Uite-a ^uece-'s-";, " C u u r ^ ing m Court," Wednesday n i ' r n i t : ; 1 predicted t h o early d i s p l a c e m e n t of cheap fiim Uiruont tho c o u n t r y , i "Theatricals a r e c o m i n g back." s a i d ! Darnaby, "allho the better class o f ; film will c o n t i n u e to be good drawing card*: "Each season the big theatrical managers of tie east cast a b o u t for I something new to satisfy the craving? ! .of the lovers of enfcertair.ment. Each ! season this effort has developed an i entirely d i f f e r e n f o r m q C play or runs. ! ical review. Prom the managerial J p o i n t of view the p u b l i c is l i k e n e d ! much to a drove of s.hetp and exper. j fences have taught the .producer that j the crowd will almost invariably i'ol- j low the leader. "The vogue of the melodrama ami | its w o n d e r f u l hold upon the public j is still within the memory of the l youngest playgoer. At one t i m e i t . was' difficult' to secure a first class] theatre in w h i c h to present a modern drama or comedy, and the musica 1 j comedy was a form of e n t e r t a i n m e n t j most unknown. [ "Then c a m e tlhe great spectacles, introduced i n t o popularity by the ad vent of the Black Crook and* the Chi. cage World Fair productions, all hor. j d e r i n g a l o n g the same lines. Just! n t t h i s time came Eddie Foy -with. S'nbad and a numbei* of 'other bi'g j spectacles which served to introduce! Foy to Broadway, where he has since held f o r t h with increasing popular( I "Weber and Fields deserted the varieties, as burlesque was then termed, for another form of musical comedy a.nd many entertainments along the Weber and Fields lines ·were -successfully staged. But like others, these same clever comedians v.-ere compelled to revise from year io year, keeiping izi the wake of such productions as The Belle of Ife\v York. '· Vaiidevi'lle then was introduced, advancing from the varieties to the better class houses devoted previous, ly to .other forms of entertainment. "The rivalry in the East coupled ·with the light in the west, increased the interest of the p u b l i c in this now style of sh-ow and within, a short time 'houses were opened all'over the country and souuded the death knell ·of all che 'Old forms of entertainment. Tine melodrama was s'oon buried with appropriate ceremonies, comedy of the old style gave way to comedy of the new, Shakesperian. prodticltoits at one time popular throughout the country, and especially the one night ·stands^, failed to draw- even enough to pay the light bills and the actor: one a-nd all deserted lor the more productive field. "A few short years sufficed to sat= isfy the masses and when the moving picture wore introduced only a few of the larger towns and cities remain, ed loyal to the speaking stage a_aJ theatrical failures folio-wed one u-po;.i another until there were few shows left on the road and theatres became as drugs on the market. Pictures advanced very rapidly however and soon tile theatres were turned over to this form of cheap entertainment and many paid as such that had been failures for years. "But the tide has again turned Picture managers all over the country have been hedging for months hundreds of failures have been re. corded and thousands of small pic-tur-: houses are living from day to daj only through the patronage of a pub lie in some mstauces, attracted mere, ly through the cheap prices. This does not hold good in a great -man-' of the one night stands, where the competition is not so -great and enor. mous rentals have not absorbed all tho profits. "But the picture has done inuoh for spoken drama, educating the pub. lie along Maes heretofore \mknowr to the patrons of the cheap priced theatre and so apt have become theso pupils, few there are who will sit thru a poorly staged picture to say noth. in-g of spending au even-ing wafcchins a lot of ham -actors attempt the mod. ern drama. So has passed forever the cheap repertoire and these actors of the old school must find work in the cheap vaudeville houses o-r go back to the work from which they were so unfortunately attracted thru misconception o£ the requirements of an art so few have aken up with, honors." N E WSPAPERfl IC H 1 V E ® W H A T MR. T A F T T H I N K S OF PRESIDENT WILSON LABOR TIDE FLOWING STEADILY TO WILSON This is no time to p o i n t out mistakes of the pr.st. This is no time, by r,ttc:cks - u p o n the Genera! in c o m m a n d , to give the i d e a that o u r c o m m a n d e r h a s not a u n i t e d pccple b e h i n d h i m . We are f o r t u n a t e in h a v i n g kept out of the present European War and we o u g h t to support the A d m i n i s t r a t i o n in keeping u s out. I f - w e h a d a j i n g o in t h e W h i t e H o u s e t h i s c o u n t r y w o u l d now be at · war w i t h G e r m a n y . He ( W i l s o n ) , is not a Democrat President. He is our President. He is first an American, the same as we are. We must a l l be A m e r i c a n s first, ·--Ex-President Taft. J Greatest Benefit to Farmers. AVlieu Congress passed the Knral ! Credits bill u fe\v weeks ago it placed j u p i m the s t a t u t e books n menaui-e of greater direct hcuciit Lo the i'ai-mers ol t h e CniU'd SLutes than any legislation, enacted since The creation of the Department of Agi'ic'utture. now nearly a generation^ago.--The National Monthly. TEN QUESTIONS FOR VOTERS Ten questions for voters to answer in advance of Election Day: ^ 1--Why are the K i n g s of W a l l Street s u p p o r t i n g Mr. H u g h e s ? 2--Why are the great f i n a n - cial interests w h i c h f a v o r a Central bank, i n s u b s t i t u t i o n for the Federal Reserve system, s u p p o r t i n g M r . H u g h e s ? 3--Why are the h i g h protective , monopolists who p r e p a r e d the Schedules of the Payne Adrich tariff for Mr. H u g h e s ? 4--Why is every e n e m y .of American neutrality for Mr. Hughes? 5--Why are all advocates of armed intervention in Mexico for Mr. H u g h e s ? 6--Why are the trusts and organized greed in every section of the United States for JVIr. H u g h e s ? 7--Why are the heroes of military conscription for Mr, Hughes? 8--Why is every political reactionary and b o u r b o n for Mr. Hughes? 9--Why is every enemy of industrial reform for Mr. H u g h e s ? 10--Why is every boss and political grafter in the R e p u b l i can party for Mr. H u g h e s ? One way to relieve habitual constipation is to take regularly a mild laxative. Doan's Regulets are recommended for this purpose. 25c a box at all drug stores. Organized Workers of Michigan and I l l i n o i s Indorse D e m o c r a t i c Candidate. Enthusiastic oilers of: support con- j tiniie to pour into National Democratic licadqnar(ei*s from working uieti and u n i o n leaders from every section of! the tin i ter? S t a t o.s a n2 fro in o very trade and industry. Not only y/ill Presi- d e n t "Wilson get h u n d r e d s oC thousands of votes I'rorn working men hitherto members o£ the Republican party, but thousands ot \vage-earnerfl who have voted the Socialist ticket will this timo marl;: their ballots for h i m . The latest indurscment of President "VS'Uson by a labor leader conu;s from ! John H. Walker, president of the Illinois State Federation of Labor. "A. working man who 'would vote for Hughes, in the face of! his acts and declarations against labor, and in the face of the great accomplishments of! Mr. Wilson I'or labor," said Mr. Walker, "must be uninformed, m i s i n f o r m e d , blinded by prejudice, or carried away by party sentiment." . No word said for President Wilson will have greater cited f.iutn a statement by Andrew Furnseth, president of the Seamen's Union, declaring: "I am for the election of Wood row Wilson and a Democratic Congress because of tlie enactment of the Seamen's law and of the Clayton act, recognizing a n d enforcing the equality before t h e law of workingmen with other citizens." Asking, "Are Ye for God or Mammon?" President A. B. Garrctson of the Order of Hallway Conductors urges t President Wilson's re-election, In tlie October n u m b e r of "The R a i l w a y Con-' cluctor." Mr. Garretsou is a life-long j Republican. I ^pilErf5l^s!s^ BJasBs^ssaaggggsssas^i *r*r*. rv^-\ ITS ppt Kf-r\ fc 1 ? 1 ,^ fey IS ^^Ifefl^lullll 'M^a^J^M 1 y For Infants and Children. JC VLCOHOL 3 PEIi c EMU'.' J ·ITS* Proraoiss BigestfonflieerFul- \ wlgnat"H?0 aessaiwlfcsf.Contalnsncito i « OpU;ra.MorpWne fiorMiiicral ji Qt NOTNARCOTtC. ' J1 "vVorms,Cmivulsions.revKish nessandLossOFSLEEP. "Tjti£ CENTAUR Co . i NEW YORK. '«' ff Bears tlie /^ AVeSclablePrcparaiionlbrAs.! AIwaYS / . Jegafe- - - - - J . // - « _ wcison TI it.- / (/ SU" w ant .-.---·N-:.- i."*;·,ViHi'lon JLiiK* TWO .i."*, LOST. LOhT--Saturday p. m. in busine district, large Cameo "brooch. Fin iH 1 please t e l e p h o n e No. 750. Rewai I.OST--Saturday cveuios on \V- Side of square a liaK moon, lioll' Gro.ove Casting off the 5th wheel o Cray. Finder return to Vern Norn] a n d receive reward. 2- WAXTED--A girl lor general hoi work. Apply to 'Mrs. W. W. Hi crtoc, cor. Locust and Polk Sts., phone 303. -24 FOR lliiNT--Furnished rooms light housekeeping, if desired. M Cunningham, 508 Walnut; phone 5- FOIt RENT--[loom for ligut hou: keeping. 220 Clay St. Phone ,784 FOR IU3NT--My residence, 608 Cherry St., furnished. Six rooj. partly modern. Dr. Singer. 20-1 FOR KENT--Storage space. Hende son Sort. io_t SAM M. J A R V I S THE ORIGINAL MALTED P'ELK Cheap substitutes cost YOTT same piico. Norman T-I OM TC FOR RENT OR SALE--My new rt idence at tlie N. W. corner of A3 antl Ejm streets. See me at the Iiou or phone 2F31. w. T. Merrill. «'OK, JSA.UE. FOJ fSAJLE' OETlENX^a room bu. galmr, new, cheap :I taken ouce. Inquire 4^3 B. Jackson, l'j](?lhono 732. - 2S-U Tllli DriTHOP-l'tH riv T f ~ Pho!..c! i Lfi. -I . *- . '- ilt-i^o , Olt-je in c:-iiiiby BIrlg.-. *ad Sr^iLn-vay norm or Deeper H'ouat -- C'JHUJjljlCOTHS, MISSOURI -- PHONES--freskifnTM 2(13: Office 14! Colls ans-wered nroTtiprjy rta.T n v n l s f M R M B A L M E R S a n d F U N E R A L DIRECTORS Day Phone Ml Night Phones 153 - 569 gmME-.T. 'S burban property, 10 room, hou g j with 5 acres of ground. For partlc j l a r s phone 1454.J. 10-t( J i''UiL ^-xl-l^--1 irard coaj SLUVC, -N j S C O Art Garland, 1 soft coal stov j Phone 1443-JI. 819 Polk St. U HOUSE FOR SALE--Six" rooms"/ ci water, lights, paved street. Clo in. Oood neighborhood. A barga if sold soon. Phone No. 309. 181 QUIPX REPAIRS nilC U n i l O ^^"lly w a i t tlirce clays, when Unil n U U n i can make it in ono hour? ClUC « « Why pay two profits, when you OfllC $ $ carl buy f r o m the f a c t o r y ? n l l D l I f i T C Send the broken glass, U U r L l u A l t i g u a r a n t e e an exact d u p l i c a t e w i t h o u t your prescription. Frames repaired also. ONE MILLION KINDS l,.^S. o^oneV.- lion kinrts of lenses from the r o u y h ylass. Come and sue. U A I f flnnCCQ Pack, all th-e broken parts M A I L U f i U i _ n o ln a ^ f r n n - box. 1 r e t u r n glasses same clay by iiareel post C. O. D. Lcnyest possIUle c-haraes. Dr. W.'R. Simpson Practice Devoted to General Medicine 25 Years Experience in Disease of the EYE, EAR and GLASS FITTING Calls Answered Day and Night TELEPHONE 35 Office ft Residence--415 B. Webster CHILilCOTHB. MO. SOIKITEP · I Dr. S. BJacl; DEPUTY BT AT JS Private Cu-us p r o m p t l y A-nsweroj Office 841--PHONES--Residence 71' S P E C I A L I S T I N C P T O M E T R Y £18 Webster St.. Chillicothe, Mo. Phones: O f fif-fi. 903. Residence. 14501V Closed Every Tuesday TAKE YOUR Optical Question . TO · MACDONALD F O R OVER T W E N T Y Y E A R S A KNOW3S 7 QUANTITY, in the successful correction of DEFECTIVF VISION and Eye Strain. Mod ern methods. Reliable Service Reasonable Price. A.B.MacdonaM EAST SIDE SQUARE llico J'hone Resilience Phone I 283 1539-J Dr. J. E. Callazvay (SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO TREATMENT OF DISEASES OP NERVOUS. SYSTEM, .DIGESTIVE ORGANS ALL CHRONIC AILMENTS and Diseases of EYE, EAR NOSE AND THROAT Office Hours--8 to 11:30 a. m. I to 5::?O p. in. OUice: .2nd Floor Peoples Trust Co. Building. i''OR 6AL--At bargain, ons Stud .baker roadster. first-class cent tion; 1'ully equipped. Seo Dr. Blai pOR' 'SALS-p-2 houses and Ioti7£ blocks from square. Call at t office for £u:-tlier iutorniation. 3 TOR SALE--Water-front tor Beim Range; never bceu used. Ph J5fiO-R. - t( FOR SALE--Encyclopedia Brittan 25 -volumes, fine binding, good new, ? 2 0 ; 1 sot MeCauley's Hist of England, 5 volumes, $3; 1 vacu sweeper, Argyle, almost new, $5 greeji velvet Davenport-bed, $20 ir-aiher covered office or libr chair. Telephone 240. MISCELLANEOUS MONSY "TO LOAN--?1,000 to 1 on gilt edged city 'property. quire Constitution. 16-tJ T HIS bank pay* ESPECIAI ATTENTION to accornmodatin- TEEASIIKEBS of fraternal orders, clubs, social organizations, eto. Usually such officers hold complimentary positions. They are expected to disburse certain moneys or keep them in reserve. Often the BOOKKEEPING is a SOTHEB. or a WOEBY. Treasurers who bank their funds with 111 feel SATE, and their KECEIPI'S arc always it OOOD OKDEB. Chris Boehner, Pres. J. D. Brookshier, Cashier CHILI.iC'OTHE. MISSOURI BEFORE YOU BUY COAL CALL UP THE STANDARD COAL .; JUNK CO. i TELEPHOW3 718 j »V'E SKI^L IT FOR LESS. WE PAY MOKE FOB · i- 106 Second St., Chillicothe. Chillicothe Lod HO. M, I. O. O. ». DR. J. M. McKIM DENTIST CHILLICOTHE, MISSOURI I ' V O I I U T I B A A S I * B C I . \ l / r V BU4 I--' \V.-IHlil!i«1in St. OlIIco SOB -- 1 M K 1 N H S -- ftvsi.le HSSBSSHSEET 7 ' TNVKSTKJATE THE SEERITS _ -- OP CHIROPRACTIC SPJlNAJj AIS'ALVSIS WILL COST 1'ocr H. IL HARWOOD C H I R O P R A C T O R Lady Attendant SEISER BLDG. -- Opposite New Post Office -Phone 315 Chillicothe, Mo. PREPAREDNESS THE QUESTION THAI IS AGITATING THE PUBLIC 13 "TO BE" OB "NOT TO BE." We know that the farmers must be prepared in ord :r to raise a crop. We h a v e been preparing them for the last 28-years and are still at the old stand waiting for m.re. OUE PKECES, QUALITY OF GOODS and OOURTESY OF TREATMENT SPEAK FOR THEMSELVES. "CASH" is our slogan. We t a l k it and belu-ve us The merchant that sells on time to Torn, Dick and ·irry is compelled to add to tlie jirice in order to take ·· of the losses. OUE TINES OF SEEDS, BUGGIES and FARM 4--HJNEEYARETHE BEST THE MARKET CAN PUC-DUCE and OUR PRICES -- WELL COME IN ·"'MT' SEE. Iron and Steel Work i auj now prepared to do ; kinds of IRON and STEI WORK--such as Steel Sta. ways, Fire Escapes, Si W a l k Grates, Truss Roc Si.ce) Road Drags, doufc *ia;rle or triy.)le, Boiler. F, Ku^ine. M.a % hme Work ? SWERAL BLACKSMIT3 TK' HD REPAIR T-:-H...jt(-'s Gbeerfnlly Giv L D. ASHER « j SOUTH LOCUST S V ^ " J3 year5knawn3^nest.Safcst.AUrays!lf: SOIDBV DRUGGISTS EVERVWK SlEWSFAPERl

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