The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on November 6, 1916 · Page 5
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The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 5

Chillicothe, Missouri
Issue Date:
Monday, November 6, 1916
Page 5
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Constitution. XXVIII 4 Page* No. 300 CHILLICOTHE, MISSOURI, MONDAY, NOV. 6,1916. DAILY EDITION, WARRANT HE. mm OF PEOPLE CANDIDATES i'fttlST WORTHY ARK IVhen Sleeted They- Will Know Nothing 3nt Juty--Are Well Quali. ··; fled Eor Oflioe. NEWS NOTES. - County Offices AYill Close. The county offices will be closed all day Tuesday on account of the election. BOOZE QUESTION UPIWIEWES TUESDAY MAS" WE A SAD KAY FOR BREWERS ASP BISTIM..KRS. The Weather. Fair tonight and Tuesday. Cooler Tuesday and west and north centra! portions tonight_ Fresh southerly to westerly winds Tito attention of the voter is called to merits of the Democratic County candidates These men are from j among our best and most trustworthy citizens. They all stand well in their community as high-class citizens. The Dienst Funeral. The funeral of Charles Edwin TMenst was held £rorn the home Sunday afternoon at 2 : 3 0 o'clock. Rev. Edwin Prjest and Elder J. E. Pardon- worthy and well qualified to fulfill thej'' n e r c o n d u c t i n g the services. Inter- trust and receive the honors they a r e l m e n t was raade In Efl se wood ceme, seeking. When elected they will ter ~- The casket was covered with know nothing but duty and service to the people of Livingston county. Their integrity and ability can not ba ' questioned. These men have no fads, except conscientious fulfillment of duty well performed. These men should inspire confidence. They can be trusted. Give them your vote. Representative. H. W. Kisslck, prominent farmer and agriculturalist, and good roads , chief Dorney. enthusiast, for representative. J u s t j the man that Livingston county and its great imperial state needs in the b e a u t i f u l flowers, the gift of friends of the family. \ Seeks JL»st Sister. Chief of Police Dorney received a letter JMonday morning' from Mrs Ida Miller of St. Louis ashing the Chillicothe officers to locate her sister, Miss Anna Wood, who recently came In this city from Gallatin. Anyone knowing" the whereabouts of Miss Wood are asked to communicate with legislature He is a tine business man as all successful farmers must be. He knows the peoples needs. Ba sure that Kissick is on your ticket. Old Board KeelecteO. A.t the a n n u a l meeting of the icy holders of the Farmers M u t u a l ·Insurance Co., of Livingston county, Sheriff; James J. Brown of township farmer and stocke raiser. Jim Brown can be trusted to do his duty without discrimination. He will have no favorites but will be the sUer. iff ol all the people alike. Vote for Jim Brown for sheriff. "held in the circuit court room Saturday afternoon, the following' mem. libers of the board were elected: Andy Prager, ~3. B. Brown, R. W. Jones, Grand River [ Albert Norman, R. J Lee, J. V. Beazell, S O. Linton, John W. Hill, C. Prosecuting Attorney. Vote for Frank W. Ashby for Prosecuting Attorney, because he deserves it, for the reason that he is a self-made man--a hard worker--a tireless student of the law, becauso in his 23 years of practice he has made a. success. Because he made Chillicothe one of the most success-j with a complete list of all postal em- ful city attorneys the city ever had. · ployes who have or are about to re- Because his ability and years of sue-j tire from the service. According to cessful 'practice made him the ideal ( t h e postmaster, this reauest is 'be. E. Vadnais. Practically all the members were on the board last year. The new board will meet at an early date. and name ttie officers. The attendance at the meeting Saturday was the largest in the history of the company there being more than 600 pol. icy holders present. Asked For Postal Pension List J. H. Taylor, postmaster, last week received notice from J. C. Koons, | Sever Have Been and WMsky Interests Beeii So H;«-il Hit in a National Election. Booze will be assaulted all along the battle front by the voters at Tuesday's election. Five states besides Missouri will vote direct on prohibition; two other states vote to make the present stau_ tory prohibition constitutional,, while in' Utah an out -and out fight for the legislature is being made witb statutory .prohibition the issue. And a "dry" legislature, to be followed by state-wide prohibition, is assured, pre! election reports from the Utah battle I indicate i Never have the brewers and whisky interests been subjected to such combined attack as at this election. Generally with the fight confined to one or. two states, they have ibeen able to concentrate their defense, jBut this time their huge slush f u n d and their i crew of whisky 'Orators have had to scatter out over the many battle fields. Besides Missouri, Montana, v South Dakota, Michigan, Nebraska and California vote on 'wet' or 'dry.' Montana and South Dakota are regarded a : s certain to vote out booze. The chances favor prohibition .according ;to reports in Michigan and Nebraska. The 'drys' expect big gains in California. In Oregon, Colorado, Washington and Arizona efforts to -weaken the newly appointed prohibitory statutes by 'beer" amendments are being fought by the 'dry' victories. In several states, fights are on lor dry legislatures t o pass statutory prohibitory laws. New- York, Nov. 6.--Vance C. Me-1 ident Wilson is not affected by and Cornick, chairman of the'Democratic | does not stop at imaginary State National Committee, -Saturday night i lines., issued his flrst and only estimate on I "In Minnesota and Michigan, states the national election as follows: 'Woodrow Wilson will be re-elected President next Tuesday by a popular plurality and a majority in the Electoral College. "The votes of Democrats, Progressives, Independents and Republicans in countless thousands' will contribute to the approval of the President and his policy. These same elements will combine to elect a' sympathetic * PERSONAL AND LOCAL heretofore as strongly Republican as Pennsylvania, the Republicans them, selves realize the danger to their ticket, and are fighting with the vigor born of desperation There is| ^ r - , - - ·Pennsylvania, which is only claimed little son of Moberly spent Sunday in j H.'B. Hogan is spending the day in Kansas City. Mrs. Pendleton spent Sunday with her sister, Miss Leover E. Wells has returned from a visit with'relatives and friends at U n i o n , ville. * Mrs. S. P. Eminons of Mexico arrived yesterday for a visit with friends_ Mrs. Bert Cooper, who has been dangerously ill, was greatly improved today. Mra. Perry Wells has returned to her home in Chicago after a s'hort visit with her parents, Mr_ and Mrs. George Pinkley. Mrs. Arthur Morris and Senate and House of Representa. _ lives to co-operate with the President. telligent -persons deceive themsel in the extension and perpetuation of his policies, foreign and domestic. "President Wilson will have not fewer than 364 votes in the Electoral College, with the probability that this number may be increased to 416, and the possibility that it may be swelled, to 4C1 'In this, my first formal and my first assistant postmaster .at Washington, to furnish the department groups, as follows: the ranks of Progressives and Inde..,*,,,,. o ~~~K.,IHJ,. make it measurably certain A. Y. J15A-KINS TTRABS THE IJLVTNGSTOX COUNTT ' S. S. ASS'N. prosecutor and co.unselor f.or Livingston. ' He is safe and reliable and ttbrpushlr.qualified. Don't forget Aahby. County Judges Judge John W. AlexandeT of Grand River township, the present member of the county court from the Eastern District, and William McCarthy of Jackson township, candidate for member of the county court for Western District, are two of the men on the democratic ticket who are from tlie farm. They are successful business men. Tneir only desire is to give service. They pledge an economical administration of the county business. They are for good roads and bridges throughout tne county. They give tneir pledge to make the county funds buy the largest amount of service and material possible and to practice economy in the use of their funds. See that Alexander and McCarthy are elected to the county court. Vote for James G. Littrell of Wheeling for public administrator because he has been faithful to his trust and made good in his first term*. Vote for Dr. W. M. Girdner - for coroner, because of his 1 eminent ability as a physician in Livingston county -where he has spent his life and who has so ably performed the duties ol coroner the past tw 0 years. Do not forget Jo Broaddus ,who is your present county surveyor, It has been his life's work. He knows the business from start to finish_ Ha needs no commendation from us, for everyone knows of nis excellent qualifications. Vote for Broaddus. Vote tor Amendment Jfo. 3. Meir-'pf.'fall political faiths should not''f6fset"prolibition amendment No. 3 Wleh: will-appear on your ballot tomorro-w-. ···Renfe'mber that booze ' makes"poor-houses, fills penitentiar- tn ~ - - · · - · , · ~TG^ nf died Thursday ieff/Vwakes murderers, is prolific of most every eviriifder tne face of the cause of a bill now pending which, if passed Iby the next Congress, will pension all who have retired after a certain number of years in. the service. It is said there are more than S'00,000 retired postal employes in the United States.. There was no names to be furnished from the local otHce. Dug Way to Freedom. Bd Gilgar of Br,eckenridge, who has a police court record, was arrested by the officers Saturday night for being drunk on the streets. He was locked in the calaboose. Sunday afternoon Gilgar thot he was sober enough to be released and wrenched a. piece o£ pipe f r o m the water fixtures in the calaboose and dug a hole in the east wall of the jail and .escaped. Gilgar has been a menacs t 0 the police for some time and since he has committed a serious crime, that of escaping from jail. Chillicothe probably will be rid of him for some time. II he returns to Chillicothe he will be promptly taken into custody. Albany Here Thursday.) The Chillicotho High school eleven will play the eleven from the Albany High school on the C. B. C. Athletic field Thursday afternoon. The game 'will be called promptly at 8:30 o'clock These two are evenly matched and a close game is expected. The playing of the local eleven against the Linneus team last week showed marked im-provement and Coach Lewis has been working the ·boys each evening and when they go on the field Thursday afternoon they will show great improvement over their playing with the Linneus team. Lovers of gpod clean sport should at. tend the game Thursday afternoon and encourage the High school boys. "' ; Bff«ii«'makes'deadbeats, it frequent} lydevel'opslthe-kind of men who by ----- ^ mor nin S . "and its erate use spend-no^ . said Be ,, _ ,, . ,, , ,, TM-ivate TKeiist Is Here. Private Benjamine Dienst of Co. I. 4th Mo. N. G., arrived home Sunday from the border to attend the uneral of his uncle, Ed. Dienst, who morning. Private Dienst will remain for 'several days with his relatives and friends before 'returning to the border. "Border patrol duty is our lot The Livingston County International Sunday School Association held its yearly convention at Ludlow Friday. Thirty-five officers and delegates were present from various parts of the county, who together with a goodly attendance of the people of .Ludlow. heard modern "Sunday school methods discussed and were enthused by the inspiring addresses made by Sterling L. Williams, state field secretary, and Miss Harriett Beard, state elementary 'superintendent. Various requirements for the efficient, well equipped Sunday school session were featured. It was said of some Sunday school management that "they are religious refrigerators, they not only freeze, they kill" by their listless routine. Of teachers, it was said, "Teachers who have the catching contagious sort of religion will give it to somebody else as naturally as one catches disease/' The aim of the Sunday school was defined to be to win people t o God: to train for service; to develop strong ou tstanding person al i ty--leadership. [To fully realize these aims there must [ h e organization, equipment, instruction, trained teachers. Teaching temperance and missions in the school and the value of house t 0 house visitation were fully discussed, bringing out the flue temperance spirit of the workers and the added (infornia'tion showing the value of the elementary departments well handled ·because fl out of the 40 master missionaries of today date their decision for service from childhood Impressions. Earnest Invitation was made t h a t workers shall attend the 51st State convention to be held in Mexico, Mo., Nov. 14, 15, 16. The following officers were elected. President A. Y. Jenkins'; V.-Pres., J. M. Gallatin; secretary and treasury, Mrs. W. O. Gallatin, Ctula; adult su- iperintendent, Mrs. J. W. Trimble; secondary superintendent, Mrs. Charles I May. Hale; teacher training, 'Mrs. (Ward of Ludlow.' Prof. J. M- Gallatin- presided and Mrs. Ramsey was secretary. Chilli, cothe was represented Iby J. M. Gallatin, W. F. Forbls, D. B. Shire, Mrs. Wagner, Mrs. A. Bryan, Mrs. Ramsey, Mrs. L. E. Fulierton motored over with'Mrs. J. W. Trimble, Mrs. Moorman, Mrs. Jarvis and Mrs. Hadsell. final estimate, j States into f o u r "One. Demloc|ratici; 2, probalbly Democratic; S, d o u b t f u l ; 4, Republican. "Thirty states, with a total" of 364 electoral votes, probably, belong in the 'Democratic' column, as follows: "Alabama, 12; Arizona, 3; Arkan. sas, 9; Colorado, 6; Connecticut, 7; .Delaware 3; Florida, 6; Georgia, 14; Illinois, 29; Indiana, 15; Kentucky, 13; Louisiana, i d ; Maryland, 8; Mississippi, 10; Missouri, 18; Montana 4; Nebraska S; Nevada 3; New :jers3y 14; New York 4 5 ; 'Yortli Carolina 12; Ohio 24; Oklahoma 10; South Carolina 9 ; Tennessee 12; Texas 20; Virginia 12; Washington 7; West Virginia 8; Wisconsin 13_ Total, 364. 'Included among the close States, l a n d classified as 'probably Democrat, ic,' are nine, with 52 votes in the Elecoral College,, as follows: "California 13; Idaho 4;" Kansas ·10; New Mexico 3; Oregon 5; South. DakotaS, North Dakota 5; Utah 4; Wyoming 3. Total, 52. "The 'doubtful States' are three in number, with 45 electoral votes as follows: "Michigan 15; Minnesota 12; Massachusetts 18. Total 45. "The States that look to be 'Re- by the Republicans by a much reduced majority, in which there is not a doubt that President Wilson will go to the City of Philadelphia with a plurality "In view of these facts, how can in. c b u t the result of the election? "All of this moans something. It foreshadows the re-election of the President just as surely as two and two makes four. "It means, in the States enumerat. eel as "Probably Democratic,' the indications justify the belief that Re. publican defections, coupled with acknowledged Democratic gains fro this city with Mr. Morris' mother, 'Airs. Louise Morris. Fleet Miller of Salina, Kas., arrived yesterday for a visit with hi; ,, ,,, ., '"I The fight is won, parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Miller, iWest Webster street. EXECUTIVE FEEEiS :''CONITbE?fT OX EVE OF ELECTION. Urges Campaign Managers" Corrupt Practice at tiie Poll Is Thankful For Great Interest. The following is a copy of a telegram, received by County Chairman^:; J. A. Ryan, seat out to the rariouaV-'j' committees Iby the President, Satiir-r 1 day, thanking all those who have."/ given him their assistance in the cam- J,. paign: · · ' '·: ",ij "I thank you heartily for the spiel-';-" did work done by you and by all the .; workers in the cause of progressive- '.: principles at issue in this campaign.Vi; Smith Ellis, a wealthy ranchman -of Las Vegas, N. M., is a guest in Chillieothe for a few days at the home of Mrs T, L. Baskett The condition of William who has been seriously ill at his you renewed exertions and vigilance to . see that belated efforts to confuse the public judgment d o not succeed. Our country is ^prosperous, secure and happy, and its prosperity is upon a . Ostcr, sound basis. Steps to protect o- cornmerce and industry ijt any emerr* gency after the European, war ends,, have been taken. The anti-dumping clause of the so-called war revenue , . - - - - - , - . they spent the day with Mr. and Mrs. upon our markets. The tariff com-' that most, if not all, of these states .Bert Miller. ' " cast their electoral votes . for Woodrow Wilson_ GERMAN COUNTER AIMS CAIN SOME FRENCH AIMCTT A SJIATjTj LOSS TJf WESTUHN THEATRE. English and French Combine in :\ Hard Attack on Ue Teutons in tUe East Yesterday. Paris, Nov. 6.--German counter ,,,,.,.* -- . ^ . * .,. ,, -- - - . attacks which followed yesterday's I companied home by Mrs. Cover and home on West Clay street for several .days, was reported slightly "improved ·today. 'Mr. and Mrs. John Walby and Miss act, provides the executive with am- Dixie and Claude Miller returned! pie power to prevent the "dumping" Sunday evening from Liberty"where | of European surplus manufactu · ·· · ... -- - " 'upon our markets. The tariff c mission will shortly .be appointed, and at work to provide . the facts, .which will determine what other legislation is necessary or desirable. I need not add that the Federal Reserve act is a guarantee against panics, and the Federal Trade commission will aid, as it already, has help, ed to preserve the stability of our domestic and foreign commerce, . I am j confident that the time has passed in America when votes can be bought, the ballot, defiled by corrupt prac- 'tices, or that judgment of the Amer- , lean people determined or influenced in any way by the use of money. It is, however, our duty to take every precaution, lest conscienceless agents of the sinister forces working in op- Mrs. Shaver o[ New York City and Miss Jennie Ba.rclay of Macon returned to Macon Saturday evening after a sbort visit with Mr. and Mrs. i j . H. Barclay. | Misses E d i t h Robinson and Ruth Rahmoeller and Messrs. H. L_ Thorn, as and Les Hudson motored to Chillicothe from Carrollton. Sunday and. spent the day in the city. M. P. Murphy of Kansas City arrived Sunday for a visit with bis mother, Mrs. Ellen Murphy, and to look after business for the internal revenue office of Kansas City with which he is connected. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Frazier of Car- '!ow spent Sunday in the city with the consolidated French position between St. Therre Vaast woodsrand the village of Sailly Saillie were partly successful in the woods and at Sail Sail- John Cover' family. e' ac ' position to progressive principles and important advance against the newly jidaughter. Miss Leora, who will visit at tne Frazier home for several days Mr. and' Mrs." J. E. 'W-atlrins and' son, Irvin, motored to Norborn Sunday and spent the day with Mr. and ly the war office announced today. Mrs. E- G. Westrope. Mrs. West- Tbe Teutons countered last night j rope and daughter, Elane, returned -- - - · * W ith them and will visit at the Wat- k i n s home for several days. and some ground was gained Elsewheretthe enemy wasi repulsed. Violent cannonading was reported about Damloup but no infantry action . -- ~ popular government resort in their desperation to industrial coercion to the evil and insidious practices of a decode and-more ago. ·' f j, "Woodrow Wilson." An Enthusiastic Crowd. The Hon. O. S. Barton of Cartha;;; Mo., and Roy Rucker of Keyt3ivi.'._ · were greeted with an exceptionally. f rcMM. London, Nov. 6.--Their front Verdun now relieved from danger north and notheast of the great fortresses of Vaux and Dauloup, the French armies are now forcing f u r - ther advances against the troops of the Crown Prince. The advance north PEKSHIXG'S FORCES ARE NOT MOVING TO PAKUAJj Srpter.'fo nelp his fellow men . " : Voe f or "proinbition an .(j give poor ham»n Ity a lift... ,,.,-.*w. ' .' - ' - - ' · / · _ aflg . Read the Constitution Want ads. San Antonio, Tex,, Nov. 6.--Rumors are current here that part of Gen. PersWn-g's expedition has been ordered to P.arral, to protect Ameri-. Can interests there,, following tne capture of the city by Villistas. There has been no confirmation, of this re. port from any other source. Even .that s-uch a move was. contemplated t was denied 'by Gen. Funston. H. I. Senter. Instructor of violin Fo- information, leave yonr name and address at the CMl^dothe Musio Store and h« -will make you a call, 6-6 publican' are six in number, with 70 in that region was reported, electoral votes, as follows: "Iowa 13; Maine 6; Pennsylvania 38; New Hampshire, 4; Vermont 4 ; Rhode Island 5. Total 70. "There are 521 votes in the .Electoral College, and a majority of 2 G o 'is required to .elect. "Reports from States classified as 'probably Democratic,' and f r o m States listed as 'doubtful,' cdnfirm the judgment that no mistake has been made in the list of States classified as 'Democratic.' From every section of the country, from every precinct come reports that leave no doubt thai, th* campaign now. albout to close, ! s one of the most unusual and remarkable in the history of American politics. They emphasize that there is abrord in the' land, a spirit of patriotism and progressivism. and an enthusiasm' for the President that that has played havoc with, former partisan political alignments. "The State of Ohio is typical -Ohio that has never before cast its electoral f o r . a Democratic President, save 1912. The Republicans concede Ohio to President Wilson, and our reports confirm this concession. "Other sections, States a d j o i n i n g Ohio and far removed from Ohio, furnish abundant proof that the spirit that moves Ohioans to support Pres- in Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bummer (large crowd at court room Satur John Bummer and Master Joseph night at the final meeting. o£ Iseithley of Purdin, motored' to Chil- ilicothe Sunday and were guests of 'Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Watjiins. Mr. and Mrs. John Bailey and Mr. Thos. Seale o£ Purdin were also guests_ Warren Roberts, first lieutenant of 'Company I, Fourth 'Missouri Infantry, now doing outpost duty on the bor- 'der, departed today to join his company. He will report for duty Wed- ot the'Somnie likewise makes possible nesday morning. Lieut. Roberts ' ' ~ ' been here for fifteen days on a f u r laugh. NEWSPAPER PRICES GOING UP Increased Production, Costs are Forcing Publishers to R»ise Subscriptions But You Can Still Get The Constitution --AT-THE BARGAIN PRICE By accepting this opportunity at once Just Enough News and the Kind You Want Home--Market--World a flanking movement against Eauch- avesnes and Biacbes. Such a move is expected soon as its success would straighten the line 'from the French f r o n t to Perronne and give Gen. Fox positions that would bear surprisingly on Peronne itselt. The British victory on the Ancre bank has ma'de German positions at Grandeconrt and ,Tys dangerous to hold much longer ^ By United Prc««. Petrograd, Nov. 6.--The violent ot- fensive taken by the Germans with the object o£ capturing the commanding heights east of Lipitzadvlnaia and west of Silaventin is continuing HINDUS MAKING A DESPERATE EFFORT TO GET INTO THS TOTTED STATE;- 4Ur United PreMH.) Washington, Nov. 6.---The Su- pi-erne Court today agreed to review the first Hindu immigration case placed before it--that of Henry F. Marshall in behalf of 35 Hindus ordered deported, against Sam Backusi Immi. gration Commissioner of. San Francisco. The decision- means that the e n t i r e with unabated furry, with the issue i Hindu question will be reviewed by - - - - still, in doubt, the.war office announc ed today Berlin, Nov. 6.--The troops of tha German. Baron Marschall von Don- deimling and von Gamier withstood ,'a terriflc offensive and inflicted a se. Vere defeat to the enemy, the war office announced today in describing the fighting.of yesterday. ' The English and the French, "with the strongest forces and using, the the court. The Hindu immigrants went from India to the Philippines ·\vhere they were admitted. Then they started for San Francisco by They were admitted then came to this the strongest forces and using, the gratjon officials was unfair whole firing capacity ol their artll H it: he court erred in sustainii ery" took part in the offensive the an- portation or der. way of Manila. to Manila and country. The Department of-.'Labor .refused to admit them. The Hindus applied for a writ or habeas corpus and it was refused them. They claim before the Supreme Court that the hearing by the immi- r a.nd that ing the d'a- ery nouncement .said. (BV United Pre»«.) London, Nov. 6 --A German strong attack 'during the night forced the British, to evacuate ground recently won in the neighborhood of Butte De Warlencourt, Gen. Haig reported to the war office today". AN AMERICAN SHIP IS SUNK BY StJBMAKINE ny United London, Nov. 6. -The American steamer Lanao has been sunk by a Subscriptions will cost more after j submarine, a Lloyd dispatch .stated w n v c u R P R ISth I todav | The vessel was sunk October 2Sth. 'Twenty members of her crew were landed at Barry Wales, by the Nor- weigian steamer Thomp. NOVEMBER 18th Send $2 50 --TO-h The Constitution democrats in Livingston county. 'M Barton is an orator of rare, abilit . having just returned trom. Nebraska. 'Wher^ he has been campaigning in the interest of Wilson and the entire national and state ticket, under the direction of the National Democratic committee. Mr Barton, in a clear fashion, out.' lined' the splendid legislation of the present administration; including the Federal Reserve Act, Rural Credit Act, Child Labor Law, Adamson bill and other constructive legislation secured by the national democratic House and Senate, backed by Pres'. dent Wilson. He cited the fact thai practically every legislative dcman.'. , made in the : last Progressive 'rlar- form bad been fulfilled by the demo.' ;. crats and for this reason a great mi- jority of the progressives oE the country are heartily endorsing and work , ing diligently for the re-election of r President Wilson. . , . Mr Barton stated that Taft was' Roosevelt's choice eight years ngo . but after he discovered that Taft . couldn't be led by Mm, he decided't'o gather the reigns in his own band* ad bolted the Republican party in 1912. After completing the disaster ' of the party that, year he now come* \ back, bolting all his progressive · , friends, and proclaims Hughes tlie "life saver." It Tediiy can manage Hughes, should he (be elected, then', he will be satisfied. But if ne "cannot, then it's no telling where Roose-" velt will flop- Mr. Barton was given the closest attention, and was -frequently interrupted by,, long and enthusiastic applause. NEGKO Sr^AYEK E1.ECTHO- OUTE1) IN OKLAHOMA BT TTntt** McAllister, Okla., Nov. 6.--Cecil Towrey, negro slayer of Charles Vaughn, oil man, was electrocuted in the .death chair -at the state penitentiary here today. Dr. J. L Johansen wishes to announce that he has returned from St Louis now prepared to accom modate all persons diesiring Dental 'and Chiropody work done. His office at 503 1-2 Locust St. has recently ibeen remodeled, making it more modern and convenient. 6-2 Now Is th time to lay in your coa) FOR RENT--Furnished room, strict.^ ly modern, 615 Vine. f FOE SAl/E--Ford Runabout. Bar-,' ' gain is taken' at once- ' y Fbone^ 182. , "?"?," AGENTS make your own goods. 10 valuable formulas brily" 10 cent? H E. Butler, Twin Falls, Idaho. 6-2 FOR RENT--6 room house, partly modern, at 333 Mansur St. Call at 122 Vine St. or phone, 894.W., 6-fi Trv a constitution ^Wamt for winter. Before buying, see E, H. I ; »*»- or ' lone 818- 17-tf Trv « nnr,sMT«*1on iNEWSPA'FER .NEWSPAPER!

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