The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on November 14, 1916 · Page 1
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The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 1

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Chillicothe, Missouri
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Tuesday, November 14, 1916
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\ VOLUME XXVIII 4 Page* No. 307 CHILLICOTHE, MISSOURI, TUESDAY, NOV. 14, 1916. DAILY EDITION, STILL WORKING (IN ANNUAL HONE CONING MDANIEl JURY OF IDEAL ENCAMPHENT THAT IT WILL HE COJtPI-iTSTEP LATE WED-VESDAr OK THURSDAY. .'liurns Petective Claims to Have Located An Important Witness For the State. By U..!.,.-,1 I-rc»». "St. Joseph, Mo., Nov: 14. -- The work' of securing jurors in the McDaniel murder case progressed slow- WILL BE OBSERVED IX CHITyLI- COTKB THANKSGIVING. Many Grand Officers Will Be Pres- ent--ISiuiqiiet and Smoker to Follow Business. Ideal Encampment, I. O. O. F. .will .hold its.Eighth Annual" Pall Home Coming on Thanksgiving, November ,30th, at I. O O. F. Hall, as usual. This .'annual affair of Ideal Encanip- ly at tte forenoon session and tales-] TMent s has become deservedly noted men were excused because of oppo.l thruout the entire state and hund- sition to circumstantial evidence upon | r ei s of which the state has announced it will ,ways depend for conviction. Charles Dorsell, a saloon keeper, was the first juror to qualify today. He was the 15th ol the'venire to qualify. go to attend the State Sunday School convention, which convenes in that city today for a three days' session. A pro'gram of great interest to Sunday ."school workers has been prepared and the delegates attending will be given a rare treat as there are some noted Sunday school workers in the state on the program for talks. out of town visitors are al- attendance. M. L. England, Scribe for Ideal, announced Tuesday morning that hs | expected a record crowd this year.! It Was O Above Zero. P. Conner of Kansas City did not miss his guess far Monday afternoon when he said the mercury would go to five above zero Monday night. At six o'clock Tuesday morning the mercury stood at 6 degrees above zero. The sudden cold weather caused much suffering among the poor o£ the city. Warmer weather is promised for the next few days which will be a great relief to the destitute. Took Six Men to Hiuullo One. It took six men to land one man (Complete announcement -will be mail-'the calaboose Monday night. Shortly The final connecting link in I the fe) -l to every neighboring camp, ex_' after nine o'clock, a stranger, who evidence against McDanielJlteuding an invitation for every mem- had been drinking heavily, refused State's was brought to.St. Joseph today to attend. Mr. England also . L. W. Elliott, chief Burns detective ['stated that quite a number of the in the case. It was in the form of a 'grand officers would be present and that an unusually large class would be - given all three degrees at^ this 50 home after _beiag placed in his wagon, attracted the attention of the AMERICAN-MEXICAN C9M1S8ION: EXPECT ASPEEDYfREEMENT TENTATIVE MiANS ARE UNDER DISGUSSIOiV POIS PEKSH- JXO' S IV! T HJBA W A L. were 104,000 licensed motors in this state who paid in ?42-4,000, every penny of, which went into the General State Road Fund, hence it is to be expected that'every autoist is not jonly in favor of "better roads but de|.sires to have the money he pays for i that purpose properly xised. You are i urged to help make the Nov. 16 meet ing a big success. rruuxa will Tuke 11 Greixter .Hand Toward the Protection of the ( B y TJnlted Prcus.) Atlanta City, N. J., Nov .14.--Gen. Pershin-g's column be out of Mexico soon if present plans ol 1 the American-Mexican peace commission materalises. The commission proposes to reach a' broader agreement probably before the end or the week. With doubt over the election passed, the commission was today putting ia its Finishing wor)k. As tentatively agreed, the agreement for the border agreement calls for the immediate or officers by his loud talk in f r o n t of igradual retirement of Pershing's men the saloon on East Jackson street, i from their'post 'below the boundary Three officers went to. the scene ocl" n fc. .Tcftorson Highway Meeting. The annual'meeting of the Jefferson Highway Association will be held at Allerton, Iowa, Wednesday, Nov.. 15th., for the election of officers and other business as may, come up for CIRCUIT«(WILL : CQNVElNpQNDAY i DOCKET FOB SEPTBMBEU TERM WILL BE CLEANED VI'. The Case ot Willie Gentry Charged With Murder Will Go Over Until January. Circuit, court will convent Monday morning. This will be the September adjourned term. When the regular consideration. The members of this! term convened on September 4 court .'n^ss vvhp has been missing since the day following the murder o£ the ln-osecutor's wife on the night of July 14th. This witness, Elliott said here session is an all night affair and is | them with the assistance of bystand-j will endeavor to i»how his good . f a i t h session. The annual home coming the trouble and it took all three of In the meantime, Gen. Carranza interest by local Odd Fellows. "today, has not only information con. 'cerning incidents prior to the murder -"but evidence that will convince any I. following the business session a sumptuous banciuet -will -be served, always looked forward to with great I ers to take tile man to police head- followed by a smoker. -The com, and it required the combined strength plete program of the affair will be .announced in the near future. The Weather. Fair tonight and Wednesday. Rising temperature Wednesday and west and central portions tonight. Came Here t 0 Weil. ; jury of the guilt of the prosecutor. The witness, whose name would not be mentioned, fled from St. Jos- ! eph following the crime because he said, according to the detective, he had always been a warm friend of McDaniel's and did not want to tell what he knew. With. 22 veuireinten secured by early this afternoon, showing greater speed, prosjiects are that the taking of testimony in the McDaniel case will ' begin possibly Thursday morning, attorneys in the case said today. Court adjourned shortly after 12 o'clock until 2:30 because of the funeral of A. ·P. Clayton, former mayor, 33rd de- Swartz Defeated. gree Mason, an intimate friend of| Edn-in M. Swartz, the former well the McDaniel family, known Chillicothe attorney, of late I ' During the morning- hours there ; years a resident of St. Joseph, where! were several heated clashes between: he has been practicing his profession, the attorneys^ Th-ey were' spiced was defeated in that city at the elec- ·vvith sparks and sarcasism. McDantel tion, last Tuesday for representative took copius note of the proceedings by 35 votes. Mr. Swartz, who is a. and evinced more interest than here- democrat, made a good race, totora. by having Gen. Hargua prostitute more vigorously than heretofore his hunt for Villa and his band. 'Mar. man refused to go to the calaboose j gua succeeded Gen. Trivino as com- Quarteri. After reaching headquarters the of six men to place the disturber in a cell. The stranger was about fivo feet in height, a.nd weighed about 200 pounds. Tuesday morning he repented for his trouble and after paving his fine in police court he was released with a warning that a second offense would draw a much heavier fine. Later i nthe day it was learned mander at C h i h u a h u a City. The proposed agreement likewise goes toward adequate protection of the border with 'Mexicans 'assuming larger share of the protection preparations. With tho prospects of getting together after eleven weeks of conller- 'ences, the Mexicans especially were overjoyed today at the outlook. Various international r e f o r m has Elmer Chapman and Miss Blanche the man worked on a farm northwest | been pledged by the Mexicans, but it noted highway association from th's county are: Harry \V. Graham, president Des Moines to Kansas City division, A. B. McDonald, vice-president, C. P. Adams, G. H. Lawson and J'oe Dusenberry, who will leave to. night on the Milwaukee Limited to attend the meeting. Among the several changes contemplated in this great north and south route is one from Spicka-rd to Princeton over what is known as the eastern route or '.'boulevard route," another is from Clio, Iowa via Corydon, Allerton. and Chariton, Iowa, which will eliminate two very steep hill:,. Tire matter of marking this highway with modern metal or porcelain signs will be discussed and probably adopted, making it one of the best marked highway, through Chillicothe. .was in 'session only three days ,and adjournment was taken until September 18, when the Stewart murder case was'tried'. After the completion of this ease court adjourned until November 20. jifre September docket ivill.be cleaned up at the adjourned MILITARY ATJTHOm- T1JES ABE KEQUIRED TO TAKE Allj IJNEMPJLOYJiD. At I/east This is the Charge of Cardinal Mercier aud. the Echo Helgo Just Made Public/ : - tUy United I'xrmm.l Amsterdam, Nov. 14.--20,000 Belgians from Antwerp alone have been torn from their homes and sent; to ..nany to labor la the German Industrial plants, according ^to. an .'iSi. sue of the Echo Beige received here today. "'-i;v. .;;." No more pathetic news' has con from Belgium since the little country ; j^j|iS was first overrun by German* hoardavK I term. I For a time it was tlrot the case of ' o £ war . H ear t rendering stories; Willie Gentry, charged with . t h e | to ld of the raking of murder of Glenn Balentine at Lud-,. t]le breaking up of many homes byj'lil low would come up at the adjourn ed'.tjjo wide deportation. " i V«gi|J ilABTMAN'S SUIT AND OrXAK SA1,H TOMORROW Hartman's greatest Coat and Suit Sale starts tomorrow, November 15, term, but the present indications are deporta Three decrees were .issued ,. . .. tha't the ease will g 0 over to the reg- .i'generals in charge preceeding the ular January term. It is probable the state case against Cannon Oxford, charged with the theft ot an automobile while stand- | portation, according to Cardinal Me-ri'- cier, carnate to Belgium. \ - . ;' v: In the first, forced slavery, was re- 1 :' sorted, to for all unemployed. Prison? ing on the west side of the square, ,and fines were threatened for-all will corns up for trial at the ad-j laters. The first decree made jonrned term. The case is docketed (provision for work except in Belgium; for the opening day. Oxford was released from jail on $500 bond, and is now with his parents in Oklahoma.. Shortly after his arrest his father came to Chillicothe and gave the required bond. One of the important case for trial at the adjourned term will be tha.t of as advertised in this edition of The Margaret Newkirk against Edward Constitution. For the next few days j Prior and' others, receiver for the Hines, both of St. Catherine, M o . , j o f the city, were married at the court house Mon.l He was fined $100 and costs, pay. day afternon by Judge S. D. Rohrer. ji1ng$55 of the amount. is d o u b t f u l if many of these will be incorporate in the formal agree- .menL. a beautiful, line of ladies suits and coats' at surprisingly low prices^ A Hartman sale is always a Hartman's will offer large and up-to-date Wal)fih. At the, January term of court in 1915, Mrs. Newkirk was awarded a judgment of $3,800 FORMER CONGRESSMAN HENRY GTSOTIGE, 311., ITI3AO I O y Washington, Nov. Former , . Congressman Henry George, Jr., died hera today. TJental Notice. My dental office will be closed Nov, 16. 17 and 18 when I will attend the 60th anniversary- Dental Society: At ^ek Awarded Contract. a special meeting of" the city council last night John F. Meek was awarded the contract for the paving of West Calhoun street from Sunset. Avenue to Grandview Avenue. After passing several sidewalk tax bills and ordering in a few sidewalks the coun. oil adjourned night. until next Monday Ott. to S. S. Convention. "Herbert Hockhold, Mrs. J. V. Ram- of the St. Louis'W, Mrs. .M. E. A. Wagner of this Dr. E. H. Moss. ] city and 'Mrs. W. O Gallatin of Chula 1-1-S I departed today for Mexico where they lACCECONGREGATION WILL MEET THURSDAY GREETJDREV.COLE TOFORJfAUTOCLUB PHEA0H1SD AT FIRST BAPTIST MEETING WIL/IV, UJ3 HELD AT "real" sale. It against the Wabash. laken to the Kansas The City case was Court of CHURCH LAST NIGHT · " " Tlie Evangelist Has a Ite Voice Which Could Be Heard Over the Entire Church. · OUR CHURCHES LAX. The writer attended services Sun.I nounced his text and" proceeded to day at a church other than his own. handle-the subject in a most interest. He had not been "iff this particular i ing manner--there was no mistake on his .part. "His delivery was-good, church for some time. There was, perhaps an average attendance at this morning service, though there was room for as many more. As I entered, the -thought struck me--put .yourself in the place of a visitor to the city now and note your impres. sion--I did so; and now I relate them, not for the benefit of this particular church, but for all the churches- of the city. As I went down the aisle I was not particularly impressed with the politeness of the usher--there was none.. The corner of the pew was filled with a number c-f ragged-edged hymn books, a lesson book or two and other debris, which I had t o remove in order to seat myself. There were evidences of dust on the seats, the pulpit and other places, was not a-flower in evidence, though an empty vase extended its.gapping Horace W. Cole, Evangelist at the First Baptist church, greatly pleaserl the large audience that came to. hear ;him. The theme o f " the discourse 'might well be "Put up your hammer and get a spade" or "Jetting Ready lor a Blessing.'.' The text was from 2 Ki: 3:16 "DUs this valley full of ditches". The preacher dwelt upon the fact that the text refers to a time of great need. Israel was a dry, barren country. Iu the application of it he called atten. 'tion to the great need of the hour. fiThere are many lives that are un' f r u i t f u l and barren and many times in ones life such conditions exist. Some of the,^d-itches named were: 1st--A ditch to l e f i n a, forgiving spirit if we were groutchy and un,,,, ,,,, ., -. .. - ,, forgiving. There is no place so bar- his subject as discoursed gave every |en as an unforgiving heart. Another indication of deep, thought, exaustive ditch that he said needed to be dug research and a true understanding of,,-was that of self-control, especially i£ things scriptural and spiritual.: ,Itl o n e has a high temper. Temper is was a sermon far out of contrast one O f the finest servants, but a very dangerous master. And then a with the existing surroundings. Had .this splendid sermon been delivered in a beautiful edifice, an auditorium , with inviting environments filled ^ e nce is sadly needed in these days. with people because of its attractive. .ness, its warmth of kindred fellowship, there is no telling- the extent of good this excellent- sermon might i further have accomplished. Our citizens are proud of the ad. vancement this city has made in its general developments .and improvements. Strangers to. the city speak of us in the highest terms, with an seats, em p}jasis of surprise, at the expanse There I of the ^^ but - t ocoure a to the writer Sunday that we are" lax with thu -- -,, . ..interior of our church edifices. This mouth on the table.at the right o t , ( s tlloagn tiessness on the part of tho the minister's chair. The room was - memDersn i p , o f o ur several churches. slightly chilly, though I know there is a 'furnace with ample capacity. JQ A part of the walls were discolored. *· giving an ugly and unsightly appearance. On either side the plaster had dropped off the ceiling exposing the lath with.' their black spaces between and every thing in general had a tinge of dinginess. Outside either Tliere S ij 0ll id be a house-committee of our churches," whose duty 'it will be to look after, the small.de- tails of making the surroundings impressive, and inviting not only to the COURTHOL'SB^AT 7:3O 1. M. WILL ORGANIZE LOCAL HISTORICAL SOCiEIY tt'lOJIPOKARV OFFICI5KS ELECTED AT HKOEXT MEETING. Appeals where remanded. it was reversed and C. C. Kelly and M. V. .Can-oil of tha Missuiu-i Stute Motor Association Will Ad'rticss tho Meeting. itrxtuii County Will Soiiil Dele- un to. State Sleeting at Kansas City on Xov. 24-25. deep ditch that will let in enough t towns-and counties throughout Thursday night, Nov. 16, at 7 : 3 0 o'clock iu the court house iu Chilli- _cothe a, public meeting will be held to form the Livingston County Automobile Club as an auxiliary of the Missouri State Motor Association, and every good road-s booster--which includes every automobile owner and dealer, within reach is cordially in. vited aad expected to be present U possible, to hear tlie objects and plans explained, then you can decide for you-rself whether you want t 0 affiliate with it. President C. C. Kelly and Acting Secretary M. V. Carroll, of Sedalia, will be present and address the .meeting. Tlie Missouri ' State Motor associa. tion was formed to boost for a state system of cross-state hard-surface roads and its temporary officers, after they had secured the affiliation of the .big automobile clubs at Sedalia. Kansas City, St. Joseph aud Jefferson City, and the promise of Si. Louis, Hannibal and Columbia, begun the. work ot organizing the important] the enthusiasm to overcome our indiffer- The sermon was listened, to ·rapt attention and all. seemed to be charmed by the personality of the speaker. He seems to be a man ot: fine spirit and of pleasant address. 1 He has a remarkable voice, that can thunder at times and then drop to the tenderest tones almost instantly. Evangelist Cole is all Pastor Clark has represented him^o be, and tho house will be crowded no dou'bt to .hear him. Singing Evangelist Turner failed to get in last night, but, will be here tonight. Turner is great. He will lead a great chorus of men. Services each afternoon at 2 : 3 0 and 7:30 in the evening. state and have .already started auxiliary clubs at 'Neosho, Joplin, Carthage, Lamar, Nevada, and Butler, and, prior to the meeting here, will hold similar meetings at Bethany, Albany and Cameron. The number of automobiles has been increasing in Missouri at the rate of about 50 pe.r cent a year, tip to Oct. 1st of the present year there Grandmother's Medicines · Our grandmothers were wise-in the virtues of the herbs of the field. They -- = _ _. _--,, , inviting, with a splendid sermon-like side the walk at the entrance was | thg Qne the w , riter heard Sunday will covered with out-of-date foot " tla | have no cause for complaint of the pressive, anci iuvii,uig ^1^1. ^^.j -** -----j. en mca vt \.**\* **·**·**! ·** -- -stranger within the city's gates, but! used to gather and store roots and to the home folks as well. The herbs and use them to cure the ail- church made home-likecheerful, a-nd meats of-their families--wormwood, signs, painted in white, that shouU not have been permitted or being permitted, should have been obliterated before Sunday services. lack of appreciative audiences. Sucb an organization is one of the city's greatest assets, a sure sign of its. progressive and thorough enterprise. tooroughwort- sage, rue, camomile-the list might go on and on of the healing plants with which they made 4.mon- the several announcements j All communities are judged by the prior to the text, the minister called j comparative conditions of the church, attention to the fact that the attend- school and home. These institutions ance at the mid-week prayer meeting should be kept up and manned to was less than a dozen persons, that i tie highest, standard winch is the the funds .were fifty per cent behind | privilege and duty of every citj. town and other similar conditions seemed j or community ;tc . exist. The minister then an- Cwio Representative. ns familiar. Now their grand-daughters get the extracts from just such good old roots and herbs, from the nearest druggists, ready prepared for use. One such medicine, which women find ibest for their,own ailments, is the well-known Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable* Sompound. The State Historical Society Missouri contemplates the celebration of tlie one hundredth anniversary of the admission of Missouri t o the "Union as a state. A committee of 1000 has been selected of representative Missourians to provide for the proposed celebration. The committee of 1000 has been notified to meet in Kansas City at tlie Hotel Muelilbaoh, Friday ..and Saturday, November 24th and 25th. The members of this committee from Livingston county consists of the five members ot tho Livingston County Historical Society, appointed by the Chamber of Commerce last spring-L. A. Chapman, Harry W. Graham, ·Win. H. Hamby, John T. Milbank and F. E. Riley and five ladies known a-s "members from the large"--Mrs. Ida .Bryan Mi's Miles Elliott, Mrs. Ida May Hud. son, Mrs. Elizabeth P. 'Milbank and Miss Catha Wells. The local society met recently and formed a temporary organization with .John T. Milbank, chairman, and Harry W. Graham, secretary. L. A. Chapman, Wni. H. Hamby and F. E. Kiley were appointed a committee to draft a constitution and by-laws and report at the next meeting which will be'at the call of the chairman, when"'a permanent organization will be formed with a list of charter member;. .XOM CHAPMAX IX.IITK.ED JX KAXSAS CITY HAILWAY UUlLPIXa ELEVATOR SJUSH.Ul' TODAY. The United Press wired The Con. Btitutiou late this afternoon that T. H. (Tom) Chapman, son of Attorney and Mrs. L. A. Chapman of this city, received bruises in the elevator accident at the railways buildings iu Kan. sas City this afternoon. Tom is a student at William Jewell College at Liberty, Mo. An account of the ac- o £ |cident as reported by the United Press follows: Kansas City, 'Mo., Nov. 14.--An elevator in the Kansas City Railways building here tell today with eighteen students from William Jewell aboard Then .according to the cardinal, came the order authorizing German author-", v gg ities to "find work". Any unauthoriz: cd person giving- work being liable to heavy fine and sentence. The third decree gave German military authorities the right to take-th^e "unemployed forcibly to work." --.',..,- uy Lmi.-.i .Te.... . - ,; Bucarest, Nov. 14.--Attacks-which" ;. were made without interruption ih'.-.- the Uvul valley on the river Casin . since October 29th, have finally jbeen"::" repulsed with sanguinary, .losses to'-J'. the enemy the Rumanian war office U announced today. In .the counting: 'y that followed, only 83 prisoners were^" taken alive. Three machine' gunsi·;,' and other booty -was taken. ' ' - ;v..- (By United Pre««.) : ; : : ' / " Berlin, Nov. 14.--The evacuation ; of Beaucourt, Hamel and St. Pierreo Divion was announced by the war".. office early today. The official/state'-''^ ment also said, "our pernacious de-" : fense caused us considerable loss,." -. but declared that the British also suffered considerable sacrifice.. · ' . . ; ' , (By D«ltMl Pre«!O London, Nov. 14.--The British on/ the Ancre continued their successful smashing against the heavily for-. office reported new Eeaucourt-Sur-Ancre, progress at '· where 4,000 it. The elevator fell four floors. A t(Germans were.taken prisoners. .least tw 0 students were carried from . Biter flghting is going on in .the the building on stretchers. are believed to have been'injured. Others ""'skirts of the town at noon. The announcement which told, of a "No Power" Delayed Us. Now that tha "election' 'delays are over and we had begun to feel that we could issue on time again, power ·was shut off by the City Light Com. pany this afternoon in the midst of our busiest ho«r, necessitating a .thirty minute delay. Several delays of this nature w-ere experinced short- State-at-iiy before the election, then the gn. Eastman, feral election news held us up several afternoons and again today we are set back by lack of electric current. We hope to get matters straightened out shortly that we may again get back on schedule. new advance^at Beaucourt said th'at the storming of Beaucourt-H-emal.vil- .lages yesterday had been completely successful. After this date...no more -apples at) Mathe-ws orchard. C: N. Mathews. NEWSPAPER PRICES GOING UP Increised Production Costs arc Forong Publishers to Raise i 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 Subscriptions will cost more after NOVEMBER 18th Send $2,50 --TO-The Constitution Apples For Sale. Good Oano and Ben Davis apples at Dr. Campbell's farm. Sprayed fruit. n9dwtf Read the Constitution Want ads. FEDERAL AUTHORITIES TO COXTIXUE rNVESTI- sOX OP THE ELECT1OX. (llr United t'reMM.) Washington, D. C., Nov. 14.--In an official statement issued this afternoon, the department of Justice announced that the fact that'the election has passed, will not in any way 'lessen the efforts of the department to bring- to jxistice violators of the Federal election statutes. The department also put an absolute clamp on all other details of al--., Inged violations and stated that no further information would be given to the public until prosecution of the -cases already in hand were actually begun. This action, it was explained, ; was necessary to facilitate the appro. . 1 ! of its violators. Sectional Prayer Meetings. The Sectional prayer meetings ot tho Christian church tor this week are scheduled as follows: First ward--Tuesday night, Mrs. F. M .Carnahan, at the southeast corner of the College campus on"Monroe street., · ' First ward--Wednesday evening, M. P. Girdner, W. Polk St. First ward--'.Thursday evening, Mrs. Julia Atkinson, W. Calhoun St. First ward--Friday evening, W. H. Bllett, N. Washington St. 1 Second -Ward;--Wednesday evening, Mrs. Win. Hurxthal, Ninth St; Third ward--Wednesday evening, P. B. Elmore, Vine St. Fourth ward--Wednesday evening, Bettie Hutchison, Clay and Walnut. Every member of the church should make this a week of prayer preparatory to the special .meetings to begin -Monday night under the leadership of Bro. Roberts of Trenton. His work will be refreshing to the whole church. Let us do what we can to add to -the usefulness of these 'meetings. E. S. Priest, Minister." NEXT SATURDAY IS THE CLO SIJv'G »A¥ OF THE CONSTITUTION'S LAST BARGAIN OFFER; T KICE-WILIj THEN BE RAISED Next- Saturday, November 18th,' is tha last day of The Constitution's Bargain- Offer. Until and including that day-the price · o f The Daily Constitution delivered by mail will be ?2.50. . The Daily, delivered in the city by carrier will" be "$4.50. After that date the price by mail will be $3.00 and by carrier ?5.00. During the .past few years we have made a few concessions by allowing subscribers the 52.00 bargain week rate at most any time during the year, but this will absolutely be avoided in the future. 4fter the close of Bargain Days, every mail subscription taken at this office, new or renewal, will positively come at *3.0». .his is not a matter of choice with newspapers of Chillicothe. All of our subscrbers will realize it is an absolute necessity. There is hardly a paper in the country that has not raised, their sub-crip tion price during tho past few mcnths and those that hav-p not have been getting a much . larger price -for " their · paper than -the newspapers of Chillicothe have been getting. There 1« not a dailv newspaper in-any town comparable, to-CniUicotKe that has a subscription price as l o w ' a s the .Chillicothe :. newspaper rates have been. We are not raising our rates--merely',adv-anciHBr the bargain price 50c, which'brings the total -up- to'.;1iZ'. 3 0, still below our regular rates. We would ; gladly .. accommodate our friends if possible; but as a stern business-'proposition, we musi absolutely refuse-to accept-less than.'$3.00 after our bargain days are over." This rule will be rigidly adhered to by ooth the diily newspapers of Chillicothe. GET. IN THIS WEEK WITHOUT i F-SHi:, If you can't get.io the office personally, send a check

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