The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on November 13, 1916 · Page 6
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The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 6

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Chillicothe, Missouri
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Monday, November 13, 1916
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Page 6
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\ THE CHILLICOTHE DAILY CONSTITUTION, MONDAY, NOV. 13, 1916. THE CONSTITUTION iS? lud ,'? s the C h i l l l o o t h e Cor.stUutlon, The Mall and Star and Chillicothe ,,-Oemocrat. Owned and published by '- c, E S E · W A T K I X S. '·'· tV ered at t h e Postofflce at Chillicothe, .-.Missouri, as second-class mattr. MOST HOIAX HAS CAUSED BY WOKRTi. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. iWDAILY by Carrier in the City oC t . Chillicothe, per year........'... »5.0O .Per week 10c 'DAILY by Mall. Postage paid "··:· In Livingston County, per year *3.OO /DAILY by Mail, Postage paid -··' outside of Livingston County, ,per year .. fs.no KWEEKXT. postage paid, per year »1.OO -' '"" '"AdetaUed sworn statement or circu- Nation -w-lll be furnished at any time -^-hen requested by an advertiser. - NEWSPAPER gTO jr COCXTT OF C1TV OP C1IH.LICOTHE Chicago, Nor. 11.--"Ninety per cent of the .supposed ills of humans are due t o ' the 'jimjams* and exist in the mind alone. "Americans are not becoming a race of nervous wrecks through overwork, but through useless "worry. "Worry is fear crystalized and is the natural attribute of the savage.-" These statements were made by Dr William S. Sadler, who spoke before the members of the Chicago Rotary club. "It should .be the physician's business to keep people well'rather than to treat them only after they 4^ve .become sick," the speaker said. '"What we need in. general is to put more of the spirit of play into our ·work. 'Baseball is an example of work that is also play and, though generally considered so, it is not a modern game. Our cavemen ancestor; first invented the principles of baseball. "The cure for worry is faith, with for the most part should oe faith in oneself." The Food-Drink for all Ages Rich mi!k, malted grain, in powder form. For infants, invalids and growing children. Purenutrition.upbuilding the\vholebody. Invigorates nursing mothers and tfee aged. More nourishing than tea, coffee, etc. Substitutes Cost YOU Same Price SHAME. ||6: ; Y You saw the big anti-Wilson adver- ISS:'.? tt^ements in. the Democratic papers, IIS?;- didn't you? Yes. Well,-did you notice ipffvnny auti.Hughes advertisements in Pip ': tho Republican papers? Ypu did not? Sfel -Was it because no pro-Wilson adve;-- lfl i ~Y",.;tiscments were offered to Republican $''·'". papers ? No, because such, advertise- tj-'-^ments were offered and refused. I iJjte-'kno-wn the Globe-Democrat would not gpyXvaccept one such advertisement, be- ||fr ; -!'cause it -would, be inimical to its par- IfcS-T.'ty's interest. .But the Democratic pa- 9:'-f- pers gulped the Republican money ?;,:·-·='·' 'for advertisements that discredited |M 7. '.and even blackguarded President wil- l'S.7.; V son. It is all -well enough to say that Kl:·'.' - tlie Republican advertisements -were JST;V taken for what they were, partisan ;!:f.? { - appeals duly labeled as coming- from $·;·'- -i Republican organizations, but those lS:O-. ; advertisements were a use of Hemo- K^ ' cratic machinery to 'seduce Democrat- jfcl '; : ic voters from alliance to principles ||'t/ ; : advocated by. the papers that took !"· - T the m-oney. Democratic papers have j;X- ; "'-. advertised their own souls for sala, '·;·£,-·_; They took money from the enemy to i:! V . ' , make a breach in their party's walls. ;;V" ; i' ; And they did it well knowing- that t'-- : ''· 'Do amount of Democratic money could I? . buy space to boost Wilson in any R.e. If- ''.' ..publican paper, well knowing too that the Democrats had no money to expend in such advertising, even if it .had been, acceptable. Saame on the sell-out of the Democratic press!--St.' I/ouls Mirror. The Mirror is right that the Globe- Democrat did not take political advertisement in this campaign. We, however, call to mind the tact that It took a page advertisement for D. R. Francis when he was a democratic candidate for governor. It cost that paper many subscribers and a good cussing from every republican in the state. The Globe got its burning then, get their's now. Twelwj Great Serials In 1917. Some ot these are story-groups like those inimitable stories if the oild home down in Maine in which G. A Stephens shows himself a master. There will be serials for girls, serials for boys, serials that hold the rapt attention of all readers of either sex anl all ages. And the fiction is only a corner of The Companion. It is brimful and running overi with all manner of good things.: There's not a better ?2.00 worth of periodical reading anywhere. Send for the Forecast for 1917. which discloses some of the delightful .secrets of the new volume. New subscribers for 1917 who send $2.00 now will receive all the issues for the remaining weeks of 1916 free; also The Companion Home Cal. endar for 1917. By special arrangement, new sub- can for When You Have Saved $50 the question arises, ' ( How shall I invest it?" There "is no better "way than in a Certificate of Deposit in The Citizens National Bank of Chillicothe, whose resources of $850,000.00 give you assurance of absolute safety Our Certificates of Deposit are issued in sums of $50 and upwards. They bear interest at the rate of 3 per cent, and are renewable .at the end o f twelve m o n t h s If you want security for your sav- in ers and absence of all expense or worry I n c i d e n t to mortgages, bonds, stocks, etc., GET A CISKTrFrCATE! OF HIST*OS IT in t h i s stronpr bank. The certificates are r e a d i l y negotiable and as collateral security arc unexcelled. For those w h o have saved some money and desire a regular Income, free from the annoyance and worry of other - f o r m s - of investment, -we strongly recommend our Certificate of Deposit. THE CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK Member Federal Reserve Hank. U. S. DEPOSITARY It will be noticed Origii-. ol Thanksgiving. In colonal days it was customary to appoint days of fasting or feasting, of prayer or thanksgiving, when public events seemed to : warrant this recognition. In 1789 Washington ordered a day of thanksgiving for the adoption of the'Feder- al constitution. Subsequently various days in November were recommended by presidents and governors until, in 1863, the regular observance of a national Thanksgiving day was .instituted through a proclamation of ystireb7.ate[o mwi taotisivgnitalca. President Lincoln. The presidents proclamation does not make it a The Constitution stands back of l;national : holiday. It applies legally the democratic theories or principles only to the District c-f C-olumhia and of government. We 'believe them- to th e territories. It Is the governors te for the best interest of all of the! proclamations that affect the states. all states statutory that none of the so-called country papers took any of these republican ads that untruthfully discredited Presi. dent Wilson, although solicited to do Without question these papers needed the money much worse than did thebig city papers, but they are not fnr sale--Moberly Democrat. scn"ber3 Sor The Comp'anio.n have also McCall's Magazine 1917, both publications for only $2.10. This two-at-one-price offer in eludes: 1. The Youth's Companion--52 issues in 1917. 2. All remaining November and December issues of The' Companion free. 3. The Compaion Home Calendar for 1917. 4. McCall's Magazine -- 12 fashion numbers in 1917. 5. One 15-cent McCall Dress Pattern--your c'hoice from your first copy of McCall's-^-if you send a 2_ cent stamp with your selection. THE YOTFTH'S COMPANION, St. Paul, St., Boston, Mass. New Subscriptions Received at this office. peoole. The democracy opposes class legislation. It has a continuous record of opposition to legislation favor- ,ing the few as against the masses H^nce, we refuse advertisement sup- norting any other party or principle. We were surprised to see the Republic and otner papers claiming to he leading journals of the democratic Tarty opening their columns to page after page of Hughes advertising. They are hearing from their democratic patrons. We admire the republican papers for refusing democratic "flvertising. CHIIUOOTHE PEOPLE GET INSTANT AOTIOX Those who nave used It In Chillicothe are astonished at the INSTANT action of simple buckthorn bark. ! glycerine, etc., as mixed in Adler-1-ka Because It acts oa BOTH lower and upper bowel. ONE SPOONFUL Adler-Lka relieves almost ANY CASE constipation, sour stomach or gras. It removes such surprising foul matter taat a few doses often relieve or prevent appendicitis. A short treatment helps'chronic stom»ck trouble. Clark's Pharmacy. f -A lazy liver leads to "chronic .^T pepsia and constipation--weakens the xrhole system. Doan's Regulets (25c per box) act mildly on. the-liver-and bowels. At all drug stores. ... , :: Plenty ot Apples. -J; At Mathews' orchard, 5 1-2 miles northwest of OhllllcoQie. Hand- kicked, no rot, no -worms. No. i at ?5e; No. 2 at 40c. *7-g"t C. N.-Mathews. Try a Constitution Want ad. The day is observed in but in some it is not a holiday. Thursday was originally selected by the Puritans probably because, being neat the middle of the week,, it gave opportunity for the scattered members of the family to come together and to return without descrating the Sabbath by travel. November was selected ,as the month when the fall harvests were 'all gathered. Other countries have Thanksgiving days for special. occasions, .such as success in battle or the deliverance of the people from a national calamity, but the fixed annual Thanksgiving day, .is a custom belonging to America ,akme. TOO THE HURT OUT OF HER BACK Mrs--Anna Byrd, Tuscumbia, Ala.;, writes: "I was down with my back so I could not stand up more thas half the time. Foley Kidney Pills took all of the hurt out. "Rheu matic-pains, swollen' ankles, backache, stiff joints and sleep disturbing bladder ailments indicate" disor- derecT kidneys and bladder trouble. Sold everywhere. CHRISTMAS SHIP TO TAKE AID TO SYRIA New York, Nov^ 11.--A Christmas ship, a-United States, naval collier, will sail from this port about Dej. 1, carrying 3,000 tons of food and 17000 "tons of clothing for -war sufferers in -Armenia and Syria, it is announced by the American National Red Cross , , .* . The-destination of the collier will be Beirut, Syria. Children Ofy FOR FLETCHER'S ·? A ST O R I A TAKE YOUR Optical Question --TO-MACDONALD FOR OVER 20 YEARS A KNOWN QUANTITY, in the successful correction of DE FECTIVS VISION and Eye Strain. Modern methods. Reliable S e r v i c e . Reasonable Price. A. B. MACDONALD Your friends can buy any thing you can give them-- EXCEPT YOUR PHOTOGRAPH Wat ton Studio N. Side Sq., over Sipple's. For QUALITY, SERVICE send us your Kodak Work UNDERGROUND CITIES OF FEUDAL DAYS "OW PART OF GERMAN DEFENSE. B T United PreftH.) (By Henry Wood; U. P. Cor.) "With, the French Armies on the Eomme, Oct. 22.--(By Mail)--While the cave warfare which has been adopted by the Germans 2-s their latest style of defeensive tactics is being" greatly facilitated at the southern ex. tremity of the Franco-British offens- rve by the existence oi caves dug by the Hugenonts, it is being even more facilitated at the northern extremity] of the "big push" by the existence o t j entire underground villages. j The cares, cellars and vaults, dug| by ths Hugenonts in the province oi' Santerre, both £or refuge and tor concealing their valuables, date back to the religious wars which were waged in France several 'centuries ago The subterranean villages in the northern part of Picardy ars oi a more antique origin and' go back to feudal timea_ As a rule, there are dug into solid rock, and the French General Stast has reason to believe that their ex. istence was not only Jong ago known to Germans, but long ago counted upon by the German General Staff as -a definite means for clinging onto the soil o£ France. There is now every reason t o believe that the series of underground villages in Picardy is to be utilized largely by the Germans in constituting a new line of defense against the Franco-British drive that has now pushed them entirely oxit of their three line trench defense which, they had regarded an absolutely untakable. By a combination of circumstances, 'the immense navigable canal which was being dug in the northern part of France when the war began, and .which was to have been one of France's greatest inland waterway,-;, skirts the district of underground villages on the west and constitutes au .addional asset to the Germans for 'their new line of defense.. This'canal string- from Heronne, where it was to connect up with the Somme canal already In existence, traverses the northern half of the pathway of the Allies' offensive, cutting the Bapaume Cam'brai road near Hovrinecourt. At the moment war was declared this canal was practically- completed and ready to have the water turned' in. At the foot of Mount Saint Quentin, the French have already-! reached the banks of this canal, and it has been ascertained that the Ger- mafts are utilizing the big ditch, for their new line of defense. This does' not constitute a serious fact for the French General Staff, as' it is of course in possession of all the details of" the canal's construction^ What it does regret, however, is that its occupation by the Germans will unquestionably force its complete destruction by tlie Allies' heavy artillery and tne years of time and millions;.of franc spent in its construction will', be entirely wiped out. ; ' Along the line of this canal are also to be found the underground villages of feudal time which it is now known are being organized by the Germans with machine guns for a final resistance. ' One of the most famous of these subterranean villages is at Her_ inies, on the banks of tie canal. The village is dug in tile-solid rock, and consists of 115 chambers with about. '800 alcoves. The entrance to this village is under the tower of the church and its fortification by th3 Germans will of course entail the destruction of the entire church edifice; by the Allied artillery. Other similar' underground villages are to be found' in the valley of the Expette, traversed also by the coual, and at Tpres. Getting the Germans out of these subterranean villages is not considered r. serious problem by the French General Staff. CHICHESTCR SPILLS l/ to O' TflUIUAMOmBRUrih A JIRANO PILLS, for fiG years kiwviti as Best, Safest. Always ReliibU -V SOLD BV DRUGGISTS EVEfiYWHEtf! Chillicothe Lodge 3N T O. 91, I. O. O. F T am MEETS EVEBY MONDAY NIGHT A. W. CBES LJVE STOCK AtOTIOJfEER Office Rooms 19.2O AValJbrunn BnUdlng TERMS REASONABLE Office Hoars: 9:OO a.m. to 5:OO p.m. Obflllcoihe, Mo. TIME TO ACT. .Don't Walt 'For tlie Fatal Stages of Kidney Illness. Profit By Chilli- cotlie People's Experiences. , Occasional attacks ,ot backache, irregular urination, headaches and dizzy, spells are frequent symptoms ot kidney disorders. It's. an error to neglect these ills. The attacks' may pass off for a time f hut generally return with greater intensity. Don't delay a minute. Begin taking Doan's Kidney Pills, and keep up their uso until the desired results are obtain, ed. Good work in Chillicothe proved the effectiveness of this great kidney remedy. · Mrs. J. B. Hellam, Graves St., Chillicothe, .say's: "I had a steady dull pain in the small of my back -which grew worse until I was nearly worn- out. A good deal of;the time I had headaches and dizzy' spells, too. I felt weak, tired out and nervous. I have used Doan's Kidney Pills when ever this trouble has come on and I am pleased to say that they have always given excellent benefit. I keep Doan's Kidney Pills on hand all the time and use them .·when, occasion arises." Price 50'c at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney j remedy--get Doan's Kidney Pills--the same that Mrs. Hellam uses. yoster-Milburn Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y. ALCOHOL 3 PEKCENX." . A\fcge(aWe R-eparaUonforAs- sirnilaiingiiicFooclandRegiife- tmgi.'te SiomadisandUowelsor Promotes Digestton.CheafJ- * jjessandResr.Containsneilher | Opuntt.Morplune nor Mineral NOT NAH c o TIC. Aperfect Remedy for Consfljs- tlon , Soui- Stomach.Dlarrtoei Worras.ConvulsionsJ'evEnsb.- iacSiraiic Signature of THE CEKTAUR C NEW For Infants and Children Mothers Know That Genuine Castoria Always Bears the Signature^ of Classified w a n t TWO *J«t. PBW LIKE BIA«-;. ItlKt ~ WANTEl) WANTEtTTO PEED FOR "WINTER ^-Plenty of grass, good wind-mill water and gooo 1 stalk pasture. Phone ?OF12 or see Jas, Barnes or Mrs. Blue. 26_tf In Use For Over Thirty Years WANTED--A girl for general house work. Apply to 'Mrs. W. W. Edg. erton, cor. Locust and Polk Sts., or phone 303. 2 4-tf ·'A.NTJSJU -- Laay Cashier at Ferryman Cafe. 9.3 WANTEb~STKAW -- Will pay $4. 50 a ton, stack run, in car. Will receive it at Wheeling, Cream Ridge. Sampsel, Lock Springs, .Bedford Fountain .Grove, Utica and Chilli- eothe. Will also buy your hay. oldBwl T . S. Bishop. FOR RENT -- Furnished room, strict. ly modern, 615 Vine. Phone 590. ( FOR RENT -- Blacksmith on S. Locust j St. Mrs. Henry T. Miller. Phone 96. Exact Copy of Wrapper. PREPAREDNESS THE QUESTION THAT IS AGITATING TES PUBLIC MIND IS, "TO BE" OR NOT TO BE." We know that the fanners must be prepared in order to raise a crop. "We have been preparing them for the last 28 years and are still at the old stand waiting for more. OUR FBICES. QUALITY OF GOODS and COURTESY OF TEEATMENT SPEAK FOE THEMSELVES. "CASH" is'our slogan. We talk it and believe in it. The mercliant that sells on time to Tom, Dick and Harry .is compelled to add to the price in order to take care of the losses. Our Lines of SEEDS, BUGGIES and FARM MACHINERY ARE THE BEST THE MARKET CAN PRODUCE and OUR PRISES--WELL COME IN AND SEE. SCRUBY BROSMCOMPANY FOR RENT--6 room house, partly modern, at 333 Mansur St. Call at 122 Vine St. or phone 894.W. 6-6 FOH RENT--133 acre farm, upland! located 1 1-2 miles south of Chillicothe, on the Air Line road. Good improvements. See or write J. R. Edwards, Dawn, Mo. 7_6* FOR RENT--Store room with fuM sized basement at earner of Elm and Webster, fine location for grocer. ies or feed. Cha3. H. Grace. FOR RENT--7 room residence, 3 lots and barn on north side of Jackson street and west of Dickenson St. 30-tf ·- j. E. WatklM. FOR RENT--8 room raodernTlioiisS". Bath; full basement, furnace, pav- ! ed etresgt, 8 lots, garage. Rent by year. Address Marlow Bros., Chula, Mo. 25.tf | FOR RENT--Storage apace. Hender son Son. 10-tf __ LOTS FOR SALE--Paving in; apply to Mrs. G. W. Dennis_ Phone 915. FOH SALE--A good carriage with tongue and shaft, cheap. Phone 915. 10-6' FOR SALE--Overland Touring car; good as new, only 4 months old. Phone 21. 2_tf FOR SALE---Brass bed, mattress and springs, a a bargain. 615 Vine St 'Phone 590. . 7-6 Belter Quality--^ Larger Quantity/ PASTE To a greater degree 'than you haye ever before experienced will the daily brushing 1 of your teeth become »a pleasure if you use this truly delicious and refreshing antiseptic dentifrice. It will give you a new meaning of the word "quality" as applied to tooth paste Doth as regards its cleansing and whitening properties and the delightfully refreshed condition which it imparts to the mouth. Children Cry FOR FLETCHER'S Arrests deiy, makes the gums firm ,, · and healthy, neutralizes acidity and keeps the teethed can, white and beautiful. Get this larg-er tube of better tooth paste today and ' give your mouth a glad surprise. Your money back if you ' say so. RICE ALLEN Proprietors "The San-Tox Drug Store" Phone 552 708 Washington St. H E L P I N G H U N G R Y HOGS Lots of folks think that a hog likes dirt. So does a baby like candy,' : and a boy mince pie, bnt Rawlins s_ays too much is not good for them. It is a mistake to think that mxid-mixed .with a hog's feed is good for him. A concrete or board feeding floor ·will pay for itself in feed saved and .double in hog health. _ _ · . ·*"" If YOU ·warrt the right material" KING UP E A W L I N S AT THE SAUNDERS-TURNER LUMBER CO. PHONE 247 CHAPEL FREE--NIGHT PHONE 44 3O1; DAY 397 F. A. MEINERSHAGEN SON UNDERTAKERS and FUNERAL DIRECTORS H. L. KECKE, Licensed E ibalmer. CHAS. GIBBS. Asst, CONSTITUTION "WANTS" GET RESULTS FOR SALE--My residence prbp'erty, consisting of a ten room modem house, good barn and chicken house and plot of ground 195 by 290 ft, oa West Polk St., near · First Ward school house. Phone No. 915 Mrs. G. W. Dennis; io-6* FOR SALE OH REXT--5 room bun. galow, new. cheap if taken a- once.- Inquire 4J3 E. -Jackson, o! ^lephone 732. 28-tf , .-ALE OB RENT--Modern -. burban property. 10 room bout * ith 5 acres of ground For partii- urs pbone 1454-J. 10-tl "OR SALK--2 houses and lots, flv. blocks from square. Call at thU :Tice for further information.. 3-tf ·It SACE--Ecyclope'dii Brittanlca. 25 volumes, fine binding, good ae tew, $ 2 0 ; 1 set McCauley's. Hlftor." jf ErtgJand.'S volumes, $3: 1 vacuum ·.veerer, Argyle, almost new, $5; I rreen velvet Davenport-bed. ?20; T -atber covered office or . Ubrarj ·hair. Telephone 246. Iron and Steel Work I am now prepared to do all kinds of IRON" and STEEL WORK--such as Steel Stir- ways, Fire Escapes, Side Walk Grates, Truss Bods Steel Road Drags, double single or tripple, Boiler, Engine; Machine "Work L. D. ASHER General Blacksmithing and Repair Estimates Cheerfully Given 411 South Locust Street Mr. F. F. Cooper, represent- 3 ing the Troy Laundry Ma- ·§ chinery Co., of Chicago, while -··* in town last -week visiting the ^ SIi I P B - B I j A t T J f D R V * said, "This is the most up.to- date Laundry, doing the most ·$ nearly perfect work that I tS; have seen in many days." S' Mr. Cooper was in the ·'· laundry business himself in ?· Chicago for a number of ^' years.--Adv_ ^ M. W. LITTON FUNERAL, MVERY Special Call m:ulc for Parties «n«1 Balls, Phono S-t.3. Children Cry FOR FIETCHPR'S

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