The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on October 27, 1916 · Page 12
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The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 12

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Chillicothe, Missouri
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Friday, October 27, 1916
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Page 12
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·\ \ K^r-.;-;^ i»AXLY OUHMMTXmo* FRIDAY, OCT. 27,1916. 1 He Constitution including the Chiliicotiio Constitution, The Mail and Star and Chillicotlie Democrat. Owned and published by A M E S ]£ \V A T K I X S. "Entered at the Poatofflce at Chillicothe, Missouri, as second-class matter. vice to civilization a.nrl humanity-he has brought America to f u l f i l l her. highest, broadest, noblest destiny. TKMMS OK SUBSCRIPTION. D.AZLY by Carrier in the City of lOc $3.00 Chillicothe, per year ........... Per week ..................... DAILY by Mall. Postage paid In Livingston County, per vear DAILY by Mail. Postage paid outside of Livingston County. per vear ...................... ?o.OO WEEKLY, postage paid, per year *1.OO C I n.GUT, AT I OX. A detailed sworn statement of circulation will be f u r n i s h e d at any time wben requested by an a d v e r t i s e r . TCMV_\ AX1) COU-VTF.Y IXTKIl^ST.v Why should the affairs of the laj-ni- er interest the city v o t e r s ? a t h o u g h t less citizen asks. The interests ol town and country are one. The city man should b j as much concerned a b o u t the welfare oJ I his farmer friend as he is a b o u t his I next-door neighbor.. His immediate | community is not independent; its prosperity depends upon the country 3WE OFFICIAL, NEWSPAPER OF LrVINGSTOX COUNTY' XE1VSPAPEE OF which supports it. Unquestionably the Democratic party has done more for the farmers in a few years than was ever done before In the entire history of t,ht Republican party. And the city m-an shares in the benefit of these acco.ni.- j pliahments. He should rote lor the farmers' friends, in state and na- tien, ^.-^ -*^.. o* .*. ^. w The appeal f o r a clcsji- co-operation THE CITY OP CHITjLICOTHE ! bet ""een town and c o u n t r y never was | more strongly and sincerely voiced than by Frederick D. G'ardner who has made this- the keynote of hi* cam, paign. An extensive system of rural credits, better roads, better schools I n t e l - u r b a n electric lines, will build I up the country districts of Missouri . A n d the cities ga'n therefrom by de- I veloping.greater markets and indus- I tries. I- No ticket in the history of Missouri ever had candidates who were in closer touch with the people of the rural districts than the Democratic n o m i - nees who will be elected in November. Wallace Crossley for lieutenant, governor, is thoroughly in accoro with Mr. Gardner in his policies. John | L/. Sullivan,, for secretary of state; £E51OCR,-VTIC NAT1O1VAL TICKET. For President-- \VOODKOW WILSON ?'or Vice-President--· THOMAS U. MARSHALL nKMOCKATl« STATIC TICKE"" For Senatoi--- JAMES A. REED For Governor-- P'RE'D'ERIOK U. GARDNER ^or Lieutona..t G o v e r n o r --WALLACE CKOSSLEY For Secretary of State-JOHN L. SULLIVAN For State Auditor--· JOHN P. GORDON For Sta.te Treasurer--. GEOIlOra H. MIDDLEKAMP ^or A t t o r n e y General--· F.RANK \V. Mc'ALEISTEK J^or Judge Supreme Court, Division. No. 1-A. M. WOODSON For t Juclg-e Supreme Court. Division No. 2-FRED L. WrLTjIAMS g'or Judge Kansas C i t y Court of Appeal ETVING C. BLAND -or JuC7oC R sJ?lf facial Circuit- ! Jota P - Gordon, for state auditor; J O H N C. LEOPARD- OR.MOCltA'! i t ; COoXTY TICKET. For R e p r e s e n t a t i v e -H. W. KISSICK. For S h e r i f f -JAMES J. BROWN ~or Treasurer-G. -A. Mcl.HRIDE For P r u s ^ c u t i r - Attorney--FRANK W. ASHBT E'or Judge C o u n t y C n u r t . Eastern Dist.-JOHN W. ALEXANDER For Judge C o u n t y C o u r t , "Western Dist. WILLIAM MCCARTHY For P u b l i c Administrator-JAMES G. LITTRELL Fur Coroner-DR. W. M. GIRDNER y^or Surveyor--· 10 B R O A D D T J S . how many homes bo left desolate and widows and orphans become clutrg^r. of the government. Mr. CorporiUiou Man could sit c o m f o r t a b l y in his ma. hogany chair and say: 'Go to it. .The coiiijmon people -were getting entirely too crifical of our m e t h o d s of r u n n i n g our business. Now the workLnyman have something to occupy them besides asking for increased pay or an eight-hour working day. Something else 10 cripple and maim them besides railroads., "Just one word now to the Republican party--ICHABOD --S. C. B." BYHiGHWUt OF I'EVl'KK UCOST.ED JLO- CAl/s TK.-VM. Pi3KC'iA r 'J?AO'i3 Cream Ridg'O Tou-nship. The meeting for members of Pni'm. ers Mutual Insurance Co. in your township \vi.]l be «it Center School house on Saturday evening, Oct. 2StIi. 25_3 Roy O. B.Ti'il. Plenty' 01' Apples. At Mathews 1 ' orchard, 5 1-2 miles northwest oi£ OtiUicotihe. Handpicked, no rot, no worms. No. 1 at Toe; No. .2 at 40c. 27-6t C. N. Mathews. SOME AVO3IEX ARE FOR Yl'IZ/SOX Miss Jane Addams of Chicago IK supporting President Wilson. Well might one of the speakers at the Auditorium in Chicago on President Wilson's recent visit say of her anc Mrs. Ella Flags Young, both of whom George H. Middlckamp, for state treasurer; Frank W. McAllister, for attorney general; A. M. Woodson an,-] Fred L. Williams, for judges of the supreme court--all received their nominations at the hands of the farmer voters. They are in sympathy with the aims and aspirations of the country people. ' They understand the farmers' needs. They will do everything pos. sii.'le to promote the best interest of the folks on the farm- On the other hand, the head of the Republican ticket owes his n o m i n a - tion entirely to city voters--the ward bosses of St. Louis--and they will re. ceive first consideration in tax matters as well as all other matters. Tae Republican party for a generation neglected tho farmer. Their Proposed Amendments to the Constitution of Missouri FIRST COST!TT'T TONAL ASrEXD- _ M E N 'I'. .loint »ml cmirnrr'.-nt r^oUitlon *ml- m i U i n x to UK- riimlKlod ve-.trrs of the stnta of J i I l K K u i i r i . u« uiiMsti.lmiTii. to the Coii- K t i t u t i o i i thereof, f o n c e r n i i i j y pensions to the (U-hcrvin- J j l i n t i . Be it ro-o/T't-d 1 bv fhc S s f i a t e , t!m Hnuse of Refircsentuitics concurring llmreti.; T l u i t lit the {re ft e nil election to IIP ho hi on Tnesriti v f o l l n w i i i j r t h w first M o n i l n y in N o v e m b e r , liJUl. lliore shrill be s n l u u ! t u - t l :o the q u t i l i l l e f l vnti-rp of M i s -.on -I, for j u l n p - t i o n in- ro.H'i:lloM. Llie tin; [t;wli.|r consiiUi- t i o n a l ( i m r - i i d m c M i U t o - w i t : 'J'haL Mi'i-LUm 47 of u n i ' - l s IV of i l i e Con- .«Hti!(-'n'i I-- j i i noil florl by j i r t r U n j r L h p r i - i u 'tlJe f o J l u w I n j ; words: " I ' r o v i ' u d f i i r l l u - r . i l i i i t n u M i i u v x ' i n t h i s C u n - S L l U i t i n r f - n : - i i a-U s h i i l l ln I ' o n s T i - i i ^ f l as p r o h i b l t l : i j v i !u' 1:011- eral i i s s e m l t l y f r o m K i ' i i n t n i i r , *n~ a til h o r l x - injr tlif- i ; i ' ; i i i l i n i r o f , pens I n n s t - i Um d u - sci'viiiir b l i r i i t . :i* m:;y bu p r o v i d c i l aud r t i j r i i i n U ' O l i y l a w . " Proposed by Initiative Petition. T o p:".jmn-,.r ( l i e T.,i"-i-lniurc o T M i - s o y r I p t - c h i l I » w , tt Sl-.ifci- Liuul er JLiuaeus Team Uxpectiea iu Easy A'ictoi-y Over tiic - Lots or pepper, excellent judgement and bard work won a football game Cor the local hlgla school team over the fast Linneus Hig-Ii School team on tlie C. B. C. athletic Hold Thursday afternoon. A game had been sched. ul-ed. with the Braymer team, but it became known Thursday morning that a number ol ! the Braymer players were ineligible and this- tsam was can_ celled. The heavy Linneus team cam-i overland in cars and the game wat 'called at -i o'clock. Coach Lewis l of the high school squad has been working h a r d wiih his team since early season. The 'hoys didn't seem to absorb the right spirii j during the first few games, but re cently they 1 have been going gcroO. They trimined the strong Clallatii. team, a week ago'by a decisive score, and won from, Liun«U3 yesterday 3 i to 0. Presenting an almost invincible l i n t and wonderful interference, the lo-cal back field plowed thru the heavy Lin nous line without noticeable resist- ancc arj.d long gains were easily made thru the line. The forward pass wa£ ;ilso a ground gainer for the locals' and only o,n a few occasions were they held for first down. ^ Linneus was unable to pierce the local line appreciably and only once " in the early part of the game, was there danger of Linneus scoring. However the local Line held for three downs on its own three yard line, and recovered the ball by Linneus' failur c to m'ake first down. The locals started is with a rash making their first goal within the Urst two minutes of play. From then on it was a" steady* rush with the ball in Chillicothe's hands three-fourths o! tho time. Coach Lewis has deVeloped both a strong offensive and defensive team arid from now on the column will un- doubtedly be-registered with,; ;\vins with no losses. ; .. · " · ' " · ' -'/'M;-' J - Briisb Hs altb Int.o Hair Brush your hair ?very day with a good brush. This daily operation will straighten y o u r hair and i:ivigra'te" : your scalp Our lino of Hair Brushes ; s large. Come in and select one which will best meet your requirements. You'll find it s pleasure to use- the right kind )f a brush, and will also be reworded with more luxuriant hair and a healthy scalp. Prices from 25^ to ^5.0O Ryburn's Pharm. N. W. COR- SQUARE Telephone One.One IJu ',vi! li pi e ( n». . niul ( o ] - « H L - It'jntJi*. niul" mill ot ' - / f n K Hie n r t ' i r u j t r J t ' o i of One . M i l l i o n 1'oHa.rw (?!,- 00«,f\'i'.)...X); ( , u t of the Stutf Trcii-.ur.v l o r t J t K t purpoht!, aiil to exemiit tl:c . npitul a n d h o n i l f . »f s-.iU! hunk froju ti.x^Lioii, itiuK validr.tinrr nn.v l««riwl;iti.»n lu-retoforo tnur tvd Jor.^iich [iiirpoHCh. . . M I . X T 'J'O TllJfi h i S M u t i v e ul Uefer- ·were present, "The two noblest worn- whole thought and escorts were di- en of Chica-go are here to welcome recte'd to promoting and protecting .President Wilson." trusts and monopolies in every line of industry while the agricultural JPJls SAVED US classes 'Suffered. FROM. A vote for the tried and true friend tike the Esquimau who was aston- of the farmers also is a vote for the Ished at nothing in New York, except real, solid interest oE towns and the tallness of the "trees, so Miss- Dor- cities, othy Sampson of Chicago, who has recently returned from many years continuous residence in Europe, comments chiefly on the large number of men on ou-r American streets. "In the cities of Europe," she said, "one sees only old men and cripples. I£ Americans could all experience the contrast in this 'one tiling alone, they would got d'own on their knees and thank God foir peace." "1OHAUOJD." Here is a remarkable letter from j a St. Paul woman- . woman evidently of S'ane, cool judgment, keen and intelligent .interest in affairs--a let. ter remarkable because of its clear analysis of the present situation : "Editor St. Paul Daily News: "I am niot unalterably opposed to war. I have a son and would give Miss Sampson speaks of the -war . him to our country to repel invasion,' in a lowered voice and looks around I to uphold the country's honor--but to see that the windows are closed. "Country's honor" and "Wall St." This habit has grown on her through Tier war time experience i-a Europe. are ^ot synonymous terms to nie. My father has been a Republican -· . since Lincoln's administration. He "NOT "AMT3RICA.X ONljY." 1 volunteered at Lincoln's first call, In a vain striving a f t e r some «lo-j s Pen.t -four years in active service. gan for the Republican campaign Kvent with Sherman to the sea and which would strike the popular fan-'was honorably discharged in ' 6 5 . cy, Ex-Senator Beveridge coined I "I have been a Republican since 1 "American Only." 'was born and now I am" ashamed of Contrast the selfish, narrowness o f ! Republicans. Where are our Repub- this with America's history and lican statesmen, except a few--we America's destiny and the American policy of Woodrow Wilson. havci only politicians? "In the midst of all the chaos, Our country started with a world j bloodshed and misery from which our wide mission "to offer a home and j president, in'Ms great unselfish love, freedom t o the oppressed of all na- is trying to protect us, the Repub- taons." That was the Americanism ' ' icaIL press "in our city sits back, al- of the Fathers of the Republic, and I most with satisfaction, at this new the Americanism of Washington, of disaster (the U-53'.s sinking of ves- Lincoln and of Wilson. sels off Nantuck'et) and says 'It will Lovers of liberty and justice all be interesting- to watch.' One would the world over have looked to Amer- | think they were speaking of a prize- ica for inspiration, for guidance, for j fight on which they had placed no sympathy and help and they have wage. 1 . not looked in vain, least of all in the | \" Is ttds tne 5 P lri * ° J Republican- administration of Woodrow Wilson, isnL It seems to me like the spirit Under him the highest traditions of of John Wilkes Booth. America have been maintained. . . criMllts, to npijropi'l:ite s t n t e n u m a y a as ;i I n n u in a i d thereof, i t u t l e x e n i ' i t i n ^ from fl.!itc, i-niinty a n d inuiiiclinil taxes n i l of tlJG asr-'i'is^ of snid ban!;, n N c (U-bentiire b o n d s issued bv it. and iir,ivii"i i n i r for tile-. v n i i d a t i n . y o£ n n y ]:\\v mifiL-Lt'Ll l.y t h e OeQ-'^ erfil Asaeniblj- !n tu'cnrdatioc lu-Vr\\ U h . *- Be ii enxcieJ by the people of the State of Missouri thm the Constitutive be so amended cs to fro-.-iic us foliates: R t v t ' n n t. Tbo Oenoral Ass.MnMy is hereby onuiow.cri'tl t o enact n s p e f i n l l a w to create a c o r p o r n L l o u tu be 1 luimvn ;i?i the M i s s o u r i SI tile L u n d B a n k , w i i h po\ver to m a k e loans on noros Ptcnn.'d by deeds of t r u s t o r niortijjiR'Crt n p t i n n p r l i M i l t i i r n l huida, and t o Is-iiip d e l i L ' n t u r e n o i i d s j i i r f i l n s t t h e - suuie w i t l i all B u i t t i b l c :uif.l " i r u j l d e n t a l pnvi?rs. And to tjiinct o t h e r special laws at the same seastisn or lit other sessions of tlie G c i s e r a ! Assembly to a m e n d a n d im- , p r o v e the said net, or to s u p p l y o m i s s i o n s ' or correct i-rrors or defects therein. Seetinn '2. Tin; G « n e r n l Assembly in hereby i i n i l i o r i z e c l u n O empowered to en net a law or Idw.si u p p r o p r l a t t n g as n S u n n out of the moneys of the Stare Treasury, the s u m of one m i l l i o n r l u l h i ra us a working c a p i t a l for said c o r p o r a t i o n . Section :J. Tlie O n e r n l Assembly Is hereby a u t h o r i z e d and empowered to enact a law" or laws e x e m p t i n g f r o m state, c o u n t y tiQfl mtmicipiil taxes the assets of said Ariasourt Srnte L a n d Bank and all de- b e n t u r e boiulH Issued by It. . Section 4. Any law heretofore enacted by the General Aaserah] v in accordance w i t h the p r o v i s i o n s of Sections 1, 2 :md it hereof s h n l l be deemed valid f r o m nnd after the ft d o p t i o n hereof. THIRD CONSTITUTIONAL AAXBND- MJSKT. Proposed by Initiative Petition. Prohlhitinsr after July first, 1011, th« nmniifiictitrt' of, tht- I n t r o t J uctiin Into, nad the K i v l n £ , oxclmti^inc. Jmrterlnjf, nulling or tlfapotine «f I n t u x l c i i t i n j r IhmorB In iho State uf J l i . s f t o i i r J , .t-xi-ept wine for Kin:rn- nicntnl purpose*, jirei-«.'ril»insr a pi'nstlty for the v i o l a t i o n thureur and repealing all parts of the C o n u t l t i i U o n , StittutoH uiid Municipal J^nwtt in conflict Uterewilh. Great nations at war, in a struggle that each believed to threaten its very existence, 'so-usrht to disregard the restrictions- of Internationa] Law. Pre-siident Wilson with a nrm- "Mr. Wilson has co-mindtted an unpardonable offense, it seem-s, by keeping this nation out of war. His critics want war. If no-t with Mexico, then Germany, or Great Britain. He and congress were e ven-inconsiderate ness t h a t forced obedience and a pa. j enough to keep us from internal dis. ti-nco t h - t PcruTHilouslv "observed a n i turbance by passing an eight-hour the principles nnd ideals of the law 3a he so "d to ^i^t^ntly upheld, has prsserv. and to all n n t i o n s In- 4 0 0 , 0 0 0 workingmen. What manner of men Is this who s 0 persistently keeps the peace, when Law ns a rule of conduct, the G. O. P. is E O desperate for an is- He preserved Its very sue and there are so many wars lying around loose, smoldering, ready to j burst into flame at a moment's notice. I "No matter how our young man- the violation thereof a n d r e j e ; i l i n j j all part a of the Stntx CousLltutlon. Suite imd Munic- ipnl Luws i n couilict tlierewith. Be it enacted by the people of tht Stat* of life, for no other'newer than Amer. im couM have s^iti "nay" to the nations at war. In ^j,, prudent. Wilson has not hood be made food for vultures. No only performed an immemorial ser. matter -how our land be laid waste or u i j o r i i n n u p o n C O L I V I U U U I I ,,,, E u m s n e u by a tine of not less thim three iindrtrl d o l i n r s nor more th.-in one thousand doll nrs, or by i i u u r i H o n merit in toe c o u n t y j u i l n o t less t l i n n - six . m o n t h s nor more t h a n twelve mouths,' or by both such fine ami I m p r i s o n m e n t . All parts of tlie Stute Constitution, and laws of the Suite an-d inunici p u l l ties therein, conflicting w i t h the provisions of thin section, ure hereby repealed. BTATK pP MISSOURI, ? Department of--State, f I, Cornelius Roach, Secretary of State of the Stfite of M'lssonrl, hereby certify that the forcfroinjr I s ' M full, t r u e and complete copy of' the one j o i n t uml concurrent resolution of t h e ' F o r t y - e l p h t h Genenrt Assembly of the Stfite of Missouri of the pro-' posed a m e n d m e n t to the Constitution of the State of, Missouri: also, of the two amendments to the Constitution proposrd by i n i t i a t i v e petition, to be s u b m i t t e d to the Qualified voters of the St;ite of Missouri at the genertil election to be held on Tuei- dny, the seventh day of November, 1916. In testimony whereof, I hereunto Bet my hand ami affixed the Great Seal of tb* Stnte of Missouri. Done at office in the City of .Teffersou, this Bth day of September, A. D. 1D16. fSeall SECRETARY Or"3TATK Studehaker Six, Seven Pcsse»ger Touring Car $1QS5 Announcement There will be no change in the present series of Studebaker cars for several months to come. It has not been necessary to make any changes in Studebaker cars to increase their popularity or stimulate public demand. today makes it impossible for Studcbukcr to keep up with the steadily increasing demand. Even -with a great increase in Studebaker production from 5000 cars a month to 8000 cars a month, Studc- ba.ker cannot meet the present demand, and there is no indication that it v.iil be able to meet the future demand for some time to come. The present series of Studebaker cars were fi rs t announced to the public ill June, 1915. Refinements and improvements were added in January, and the new scries at- that time called the " 'IT' car. Since then, no company has been able to dislodge the leadership of Studebaker in its class. .No company has been able to offer greater value, higher quality, more power, greater beauty cf line, or better riding qualities, than the public finds in the present series of StudebaRer cars. Seventy thousand of these cars have been sold since the original announcement, and the success of these cars in giving satisfaction -and service is the one thing which The -prcsen t series of Stude-baker cars haveibeen. sold in all parts of the world--more particularly in all partr, of the United States--and whether the service was in metropolitan centers or on the rough, Rocky Mountain stage routes of the far TVedt, Studebaker cars in power, in stamina, in dependability, in exceedingly low repair and maintenance expense, have established a splendid reputation. Seventy thousand owners testify to the worth of the present series of Studebaker cars. Is there a better guarantee for you to consider in making your investment in a motor car, and is there greater assurance that the buying of a Studebaker car is a real investment; and if you should care to sell it in the future, is there a better guarantee that you would be assured of the highest possible resale price? We have just received a liberal shipment of new Studcbakers. It will be a pleasure for us to go over the Golden Chassis of this car, point by point, and demonstrate the car against any competitor on any road. Four--$875 F. O. B. Detroib Six--$1085 F. O. 13. Detroit , Adams Auto Supply Co., Distributors Chillicothe, Missouri NEWSPAPER!

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