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CDe Professional World
RUrUS L. LOGAN, B. 8. D. EDITOR
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
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Six Months in Advance - - .75
Three Months in Advance - - .50
Single Copies ... .05
Advertising; Rates on Application.
Job Work of all Kinds Solicited.
Published Every Friday.
Entered at the postofflceat Colum
umbia, Mo., as second class matter,
Jan. 15, 1902.
1 1 A gents wanted in every town in the
PRCS OF THE MISSOURI STATESMAN.
It is very probable that Col. Ed
Bntler can bear witness to the fact
that oar troubles never comes singly.
Our thanks are due Mrs. Lizzie
Bailer, of Salisbury, Prof. E. W.
Ewing, of Columbia, Mr. Jesse
Black, of Calwood, and Mr. Duke
Diggs, of Jefferson City, for sub
I. N. Inloe is not the man who
will ever vote to let American
soldiers Buffer on a distant shore,
for the lack of a few paltry dollars
to provide them with shelter and
comfort. Be and American. Vote
for an American. Linn Creek Re
Please do not forget that the
proper thing to do when you do
not receive your paper regularly is
to drop us a postal card stating
what issues you have failed to re
ceive and we will forward the same
at once. This paper is published
Dr. I. N. Enloe, Candidate for
Congress in this the eighth district
should receive the majority vote
of the district regardless of politics
especially should he receive the
vote of those farmers whose land
is being washed away by the Mis
souri. Dr. Enloe could secure an
appropriation from Congress for
river improvement because he will
be with the majority party in Con
gress. Mr. Shackleford acknowl
edges his inability to secure any
appropriation of this kind because
he is with the minority party in
Congress vote for Dr. Inloe.
New Shoe Store.
Notice the advertisement of
Pape's Shoe store at Ilubbell's old
stand. We urge our readers to
call on Mr. Pape when needing
anything in his line. His adver
tisement in this paper shows
appreciation of your patronage.
Mrs. Callie Jacobs, of Norborne,
was here canvassing last week.
Subscribe to the Professional
world it is only $ 1.00 per year.
Prof J. C. Russell is rapidly im
proving after an illness of two
Mrs. Sidney Gooch has returned
from a visit of two weeks in Kan
Mrs. Mria Ward is visiting
friends and relatives in Kansas
City this week.
After a few weeks visit Mr.
Squire Gooch will leave for Los
Angeles, California to join his
Mrs. Bettie Kilbert, of Atchi
son, Kan., formerly of this place,
died last week and her remains
were laid to rest in Porters Chapel
Subscribe to the Professional
World only $ 1.00 per year.
Miss Macea Turner, teacher of
the Ashland School, will give an
entertainment at the opera honse
Friday evening, Oct. 31st. Every
body is invited.
Miss Macea P.,Tnrner entertained
Mr. Benjamin F. Jones, a porter on
the I. C. Railroad, at her home near
Ashland last Sunday eve. Mr.
Jones will be in our midst about
At a church meeting, of Log
Providenoe Church, last Saturday,
Rev. Jack Roberson, of Clarksville
was called to the pastorate of the
church. Mrs. Ara Bell Huggard
was restored to the church. Miss
Macea Turner and Mr. Harrison
Logan are candidates for baptism.
We are well pleased with Rev.
Roberson and believe he will do
much good in our midst.
! Notice! Notice!
We will give $1.00 in cash for
the best half bushel of potatoes
raised in Boone oounty, delivered
at our store.
The Columbia Grocery Co.
Deafness Cannot be Cured
by local applications as they can
not reach the diseased portion of
the ear. There is only one way to
cure deafness, and that is by con
stitutional remedies. Deafness is
caused by an inflamed condition
of the mucous lining of the
Eustachian Tube. When this tube
is inflamed you have a rumbling
sound or imperfect hearing, and
when it is entirely closed, deaf
ness is the result, and unless the
inflammation can be taken out and
this tube restored to its normal
condition, hearing will be de
stroyed forever ; nine cases out of
ten are caused by Catarrh, which
is nothing but an inflamed condi
tion of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dol
lars for any case of Deafness
(caused by catarrh) that cannot be
cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Send for circulars, free.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Boone County apples.
The largest apples we havelever
seen grown in Missouri was exhibi
ted at this office Friday by S. G. H.
Strickler, who found them on his
farm near Deer Park. They were
of the Ben Davis variety, measured
15 and 16 inches and weighed 18
and ounces respectively. The
two placed on exhibition were half
of the full crop of one tree, there be
ing only four apples matured there
on. Verily Boone county is rapid
ly becoming known as a great fruit
center, and is distinctly a part of
that famous Missouri section known
as ,lThe land of the big red apple."
The day following Mr. A. F. Lewis,
of Sapp, was in town with a load of
the finest Oano apples we have seen
this year, which he sold readily
for $1.00 a bushel. The best orchard in
the county for the production of
highly colored apples is that of Mr.
Lew is, which is underlaid with lime
stone rock which contains a quan
tity of iron ore; this, Mr. Lewis says
Imparts the rich dark color, which
characterizes his apples. Besides
this, Mr. Lewis understands the
cultivation of the various fruit crops
apples, pears, peaches, etc., and al
ways has some of these for sale ear
ly In the season. So far as quality
of fruit is concerned, he is beyond
question the apple king of the coun
ty, though others produce greater
quantities of fruit.
Speaking of apples, it might be
well to remark that Boone county
ought to produce enough apples
for its own consumption. Every
year thousands of bushels are ship
ped out in the fall, and later the
merchants import apples in large
quantities and retail them to the
people for fabulous prices. If the
crop could be kept at home, the peo
ple could avoid the extremely high
prices later in the season. Some
efforts have been made to do this,
but we do not know with what suc
cess. It is understood that Mr.
Nifong of the Columbia Ice & Cold
Storage plant, has just imported
about 400 bushels of apples from
Howard county for his cold storage
plant. It seems to us that several
thousand bushels eould be stored
there and marketed at profitable
Twentieth Century Negro Literature
ONE HUNDRED 0P AMERICA'S GREATEST NE0R0ES
and Edited by DR. D. W. CULP.
This book eontelns One Hundred Treat! on Thlrty-Klirhl
General Topic In wbtoh th. negro problem Is viewed from every pout
bio uuidpolnl. Mo work eonld more fully represent the higher stratum of
negro eltlsenshlp. It will furnish the basis of future oelculetlous on til
nee subject. There are
tOO PORTRAIT AMD lOO BIOGRAPHIC
of the writer. To see the ploturee end reed th llTee of the hundred moss
Jrominent nerroes Is to here felr knowledge of the entire no. Or
Of tart peg us end ratalls el S.SO la sloth, postpaid.
m f TUnro" west ,M eenvaseen t one to Introduce this
llljlf I Of greet book. Highest eommleslous peld. Books OB
credit. Agents' megnlnoent temple hook for Wo. to pey mailing expense.
Writ for our proposition tt one. This Is th opportunity of your Ute.
JT. I NICHOLS CO., NapervUIe, IUlnoU.
Y. M. C. A. Last Sabbath.
Last Sabbath afternoon, Rev.
Charles M. Sharps who for two
weeks past has been holding a series
of interesting and largely attended
meetings in the Christian Church,
delivered by request in the Univer
sity auditorium a sermon to the
Young Men's Christian Association
composed of students of the Univer
sity. Very few of our citizens were
present, but the students were out
in very respectable force.
Win. H. Goodson presided and
introduced the speaker. Hymnal
services were accompanied by the
piano. Mr. Sharpe's sermon or
address call it what you may was
very well delivered, for he is a
fluent, entertaining and forceful
speaker, one who is heard without
effort on the part of his auditors.
It was a remarkably able and ap
propriate address and received the
earnest and unflagging attention of
all present. He did not consume
time in giving advice to the young
men, but by directing their atten
tion to the temptations which beset
the pathway of students absent
from home at College, and in force
ful and eloquent diction sought to
impress them with the great respon
sibilities which will very soon con
front them as citizens of the State,
He certainly inspired them, regard
less of their environments, difficul
ties and business or professional
ambition, to covet above all else the
highest chiistian citizenship, per
sonal honor and individual useful
ness in their day and generation.
Mr. Butler Didn't Say It.
I see In the daily St. Louis papers
a conversation I had with Col. But
ler In front of the hotel at Columbia,
where, they say, I was asked by him
what was the principal industry of
Columbia, and I said; '-Our princi
pal support comes from our educa
tional interests," and as for his say
ing "that is a hell of an occupation,"
is all untrue. He never said it, but
asked the price of lands and so forth
in our county and I referred him to
Mr. Fielding Smith, who gave him
the information, being a real estate
man. .Yours respectfully,
W. T. Andebson
Mission Sunday School.
The Mission east of town now has
a School. Last Sunday the follow
ing officers were elected:
Superintendent, 'E. E. Brunner.
Assistant6uperintendent, Dr. Cole.
Secretary, Mr. Roberts.
Assistant secretary, Miss Clara
Treasurer, Mr. Buttermeyer.
Organist, Miss Shockley.
Assistant organist, Miss Searcy.
The exercises will be as follows:
Sunday school 2 p. m. preaching 3 p.
m. each Sunday.
EVERYONE INVITED TO VISIT OUR STORE
AND INSPECT THE LARGEST LINE OF FUR
NITURE AND UNDERTAKER'S GOODS EVER
CARRIED IN THIS SEC1TON OF THE STATE.
704, 700 W. BROADWAY, COLUMBIA
GO TO W
For DRY GOODS and LADIES' FURNISHINGS.
m 111 Madison Street - Jefferson City, Mo. m
m AGENT FOR STANDARD PATTERNS. M
ANOTHER EDUCATION !
JJ WALTHERS HAS ALL KINDS OF FURNITURE,
i AND DOES FUNERAL DIRECTING.
8 POSITIVELY RIGKE-IT!
CITY HALL DIJDO. PHONE 303
JEFFERSON CITY, MISSOURI.
Time Table Columbia Branch.
No. m. Arrive Columbia 8:15 . m.
No, 35, Arrive Columbia i:ao p. m.
no. 37, Arrive oiumma : p. m,
No. 30, Leave Columbia 10:00 a, m,
No. .tt. Leave Columbia ::o s. m,
No. 34, Leave Columbia 4:15 p. m.
M. K. & T. Ry.
A. M. A. M. P. M.
No. 36 No. 38 No. 40.
McBaine 6:30 11:53 4:5
Webster 6:33 11:58 4:08
Brushwood .. 6:ji ia:oa 4:13
Turner. 6:4a 12:06 , 4:17
Limerick 6:47 ia:n 4:31
Columbia. ... 6:55 11:19 4:30
A.M. P. M. P. M.
No. 35 No. 37 No. 39.
St. Louis Texas
Columbia 11:00 3:10 6:30
Limerick 11:08 3:18 i 6:38
Turner n:u 3:93 6:43
Brushwood ... 11:17 3:37 ''47
Webster n: 3:33 6:3
McBaine 11:33 3:35 6:53
MOSES H. CALDWELL,
803 Ah St., Columbia, Mo.
For Horse Shoeing and First
Class Blacksmithing of
Lodge and Church Directory.
S. M. T.
Mrs. Irena Akers W. P.;
Mrs. Lizzie Williams,' W. S.
Meeting first Monday in
each month at 3 p. m.
U. B. F.
Crisnns Attucks Lodge, No.
62. Meetings 2nd and 4th
Tuesdays in each montn.
Visiting members cordially
invited. Caleb Hall, W. M.
A. M. Schweich. W. S.
Acme Lodge, No. 24. Meet
ings second and fourth
Fridays in each month. W.
H. Turner, C. C. and D. D.
G. C. W. W. Lampkins, M.
O. E. S.
Amos Chapter, No. 30.
Meetings second Friday in
each month. Mrs. A. B.
Moore, W. M. Mrs. Lizzie
Richardson, W. S.
(inlftan Qiiflen Court No. 19
meets first Friday in each month.
Mrs. Annie Williams M. A. M.
Mrs. V. L. Waldon Sec.
ST. PAUL LODGE, NO. 12.
St. Paul Lodge, No. 12, A.
F. & A. M., meets every first
and third Tuesday in each
month. A cordial invitation
extended to all visiting
brothers. J. A. Mosely, W.
M. J. A. Grant, Secretary.
SECOND CHRISTIAN CHURCH.
Rev. J. B. Parsons, pastor.
Preaching Sundays 11a. m.
and 7:30 p. m.
Prayer meeting Wednes
days 7 :30 p. m.
Everybody cordially invit
ed to attend.
A. M. E. CHURCH.
Rev. P. C. Crews, Pastor.
Preaching Sundays 11 a.
m. ; 7 :30 p. m.
Sunday school 2:30 p. m.
Prayer meeting every
Wednesday eve, at 8:30; ev
ery body invited to attend.
My skin was' sallow, Ihad a bad
taste in my mouth in the morning
and my breath was offensive at
times and occasionally I had a bad
headache. By the use of Ripans
Tabules I am now in a condition
to attend to my daily duties, my
appetite is excellent and my di
gestion much improved.
The five-cent package is enough
for an ordinary occasion. The
family bottle, sixty cents, contains
a supply for a year.
The Columbia Gro
M. E. CHURCH
Rev. J. Arlington Grant,
Preaching Sundays 11, a.
m. and 7:30 p. m.
Sunday school, 9:30 a. m.
Prayer meeting Wednes
days 7 :30 to 8:30; all are made
SECOND BAPTIST CHURCH.
Rev. A. A. Adams, Pastor.
Keeps constantly on hand
a fresh supply of staple and
YOUR PRODUCE WANTED
Preaching Sundays 11 a.
m., and 7:30 p. m.
Sunday school at 2:30 p. m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday
A cordial invitation ex
tended to all.
Read the Professional World.
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Notice to Correspondents.
All news from regular cor
respondents must reach us not later
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insertion. Write only on one
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and do not attempt to wriU