Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Rich Hill tribune. (Rich Hill, Mo.) 1903-1911, November 19, 1908, Image 4',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
Q3 n?3np n
i p n .
If you ceuhl visit
tTery clothing store
in the ror it :ry you
eoulJn't find in any
of them kih.ii vslue
fcs you'll find in a
CLOT MCRA FT
F.'l and Winter suit
or overcoat right
here snd now.
means stjle, up to the
handsome pattern -correct
TneK'i full vsJut
in every CLOTH-
CRAIT suit or over
coat. And if you wsnt
nnoA wear and
clothes that look
right all along
then you want
clothes made of
garments are made of
all wool materials
shred of fabric.
Of course, in some
other makes of cloth
ing you will find
tome of the points of
excellence -some of
Gro. B. Dnwn.i..
Editor wp-1 Mt?ir"v.
SubierlpMon itrtn ! 0 jM t-yenr.
Entered at th Kteb Hill poit
3ee i second rlasi matter.
The Republicans of BlairsUvwr
made snisaV when they burn
d Bryi In effitf' It is all right
to celebrate, but there Is a limit.
Joe Cannon and hi long cigars
still furnUh material for the
People in Rich Ilill he seen
bo many duc ks that lhy bf tievp
'most any yarn the hunter mny
A New York i-a:lidat! rp-'
one cent in th campaign 11
was not elec ted
Champ Clark, who is the Dem
ocratic lesder in the house
said to favor Jx? Oann'm Tor
peaker. Another u rt I qut
may be reported in Bate county
Congressman DeArmond live
ChairmaD Dickey tna.v well
proud of hi orgtinint ion of the
Ilepublican forces in Missouri.
The outcome of the Standard
Chi fine mak' John Q. feci fine.
p.ont bother ?'mM
The latent stjle;
Pe good and wear
A pleasant -tni'e;
And if your elm he
Seem old r ,
The wnn'l dic .!
The wort l
Hrysn :! '
the- c'i"'y '1
we hitvn't ) .
won the at i u
1 r" !
1. - Vi . jr w
To trdo with
firms nr.J w
yvil ftxt.1 ifii.JKiiiti uaiiiiiia. v
3 the Tribune's Advcrtisfments, 5
suits and overcoat!)
are the only ones
guaranteed all wool
and selling at from
io to $25,
That sounds like
full vslue it is and
the most value the
best for the price.
There's a big de
mand for CLOTH
now, before the big
lot of selections melts
Y MERCANTILE CO.
Speaking politically, Missouri
ha qui! the mule business.
VTht surprised u more tbm
Hnjth'rsr He about the eattl.-quitk'-rtjhtrt
ffk'"-1' 'ie ditorsof the But-le:-
L). rre Hr nd the Adtian
-J uu, I .v r-. awake in time 10
Excursion ratea Via The
. Missouri Pacific Railway.
Summer tourist tickets on ale !
daiix to Colorado. Utah. fWnn I
, , -1 t
California, and Old Mexico, at
very low rates, raturn limit of
tickets Oct ber 2 at.
UomeSekre tickets on sale to
all southwestern, vrestern and
jt thwp-tern State and Canada,
July 7 ai.d 21, August 4 and 18,
Sept. 1 and 15, Oct. 6 and 20,
Nov 3 and 17, Pec. 1 and 12, re-'
1 'in-itf Tl t-nd 0 da.v f:oir '
1 -it, . f
rt p o
T V. t 1 1 :
E , Dalla, T x
1 Julj P to 13. re
$17 10 for roun)
R A. Bailey, Acent.
I reeotrnized by pre art'l
puhlie every where. All aiv
pleased and delighted with her!
rending. Multituden visit her
parlorH dtily, at.d are happx.
Her power enite: the wonch " 1
and the admiration of th nv-t,
Ufptit (liftri'd b ratuti wi'h ,
rnarveloii. jilimriH!ie power--tl
i remt liable woman may bo
consulted on ad matter pei tain
inn to tho Immin wo. AH
nt i.-tly ronfiib ntiah Il 'tirf 0 n,
m. to 9 p. m. 4'
sv V'' SlK
nrn all reliable
r?hy of your
th m up whon
WHEN THEY ARK NOT WANTOi.
Bon PscpN Setm to Have Facuttj
for Unconsciously Butting In.
"Have you ever aotlrrrt," said the
melancholy nmri, "how tt is the vora.
tlnn of certain people to et in the
y to Im around when th are not
snnted? I e'ipp"e that If tfiejr wrs
Swsrr cf thIr fnllln.f th(T would for',
bad ahout It. Put, as a rrnttrr of fart,
tbey never are aware of It, and this,
probably, uplnlrJs why they keep at
It Tnko my brother ln law, for In
stance. He has a tnarvoloua faculty for
turning up at Inopportune moments. It
we ere solus; to hate company to
dinner we can surely count on a mes
sage frora him asking; whether M
would be convenient for his wife and,
himself to drop la on us. If I am an
ticipating; a quiet hour cf reading In
the svenlna; It Is ten to one that I'll
hear his voice In the hall. Just as 1
m hastening to clone up my office in
the afternoon he Is apt fo come In and
establish himself for a prolonged talk.
Take a hint? Such men never take a
hint They are so obtuse that they
I don't see when their presence turns
! company Into a crowd. They have r.ot
! learned the Rrt of effacing themselves
on occasions, and they pver will. You
feel sorry for them at first, but Bor
row soon chances to another senti
HAD NO CAUSE TO BE AFRAID,
Vry Harmless "Tiger" Was Irian
man's Companion in Cage.
. The manager of a wild animal show
was bo unfortunate as to lose by death
the only lion In his collection. After
trjin? in vain to replace the loss he
finally secured an Irishman to appear
In his exhibition on all fours In the
lion's cape, wrapped in the dead
beast's skin. This plan worked well
enough for a while, and the public
was foolfd. One nipht, however. It be
1 came necessary. In (he course of one
' performance, for the lion to enter the
1 tiR-r'a cage. Pat pleaded strenuously
behind the scenes against being sent
Into the othor nianeater's presence;
VI- 1 ....
- employer was unyiektingT, as
suring him repeate.lly that the tlper
was harmless. Though well-nigh dead
with fear, Tat, after long and vigorous
persuasion, at last crawled into the
tiger's cage. No sooner was he in the
I eage than be lost what lltUe courage
naa lert, and lay down, calling In a
hoarse whisper, "Please don't bite me;
I ain't no lion; I'm an Irishman.'" The
IT' 'Bniy disgusted.
miu m a
moment he growled back.
"Shut up, you Ijol, so atn l."IJar
WORLD'S COSTLIEST ATOMS
Oa Hundred and Sixty Thousand Del
Urs an Ounce for
There are some people, no doubt,
who fanv that oJ,tMj() an ouin.ei
quite enough to Rive for anything
in the world, and yet from all nr
pearances there is little doubt
that this prit e will come to be
looked upon as a very modest one
for radium, says the London Pall
Mall Gazette. The action of the
Austrian government in restrict
inpr the mining of pitchblende in
P.ohcmia is already having its cf
feet, and the mighty atoms become
more valuable every day. As an
instance of Hie manner in which
the precious material is regarded,
we need only mention the demand
that is made for the mere loan of a
specimen of radium. It is of 1,80,
000 actiity, and hasa distinct ef
feet on (he electroscope at a dis
tame of eight ft-ot. Tor the few
specks of yellowish substnuce it.
the center of a cane half t lie size 0!
n lady'a watch over 100 has been
refused, the owners preferring to
lend It out to d tut at 5 a time.
Wot According te Tsxes.
"Do you believe that the ' rlct
are constantly getting richer?"
"I us'd to," answered the New
York tas collector, "until I ob
served tie figures submitted frou?
jear to er by some of these
mult iiuillioiiuires." Wuthing
no. el a iM rtliilnn si heme has been
rt l !n lxi nlnn. England. A well-U-'-i
wd u3t man was standing on
lit c.ib at llit iorner of Aldwvij
v!r-i cill-ly f.u-ig. appareutly of
I'ro tuad i ! I r a:..traiit: across the
! : ;i f ll otctoat, a;id as quirklj
n,!sl.'l In it ibhv riiljlu'il their eyes
h .J : 'jio iu aM'iniihment as the II-lii:-
inui'i n a: a n came a:i went at lr
!e:u.nr i.i'irvuU. It was a new de-i-;,
; n.cr.t f ni.rlern advertlslnc. the
l .'ru l-l!! 8--:t-.-h-(l en from an also
Ulo bd-tery i: rle.l In lha pocket. The '
luevtiabl ! c-iowd gathered, with the I
iii .ltai.:i) rcnli a policeman shoul
ilerol lil i way to the froiit, and the
iK' nt cf an enterprising advertiser
'iad to Utina on.
Couldn't Ututify Himself.
Tn boly of an uukuoa man wu
found In 'artl)jf.'. Mu rereittly. 11 was
eaj-.ily bUtilli'-'d as that of a certain
Isn. !)! was a Uiu of grim
U ftiir tl.e i -port, be went to
i .1 ui the lu iy with
src, lh" in mi. ly f;u pur.:e.y u
.'v.? n.aa as Lui t iu.t If.--
f.'TECT OF MUSIC ON MORAL
English Cfi-rpc9r Rays Fmotlonai
Trat Caus Harm.
A diaclplo cf Tolstoi's thtory that
niualc may affect tho morals hits cos
forward tn Knglnud In the person of
S-'!MYn!ttr I'nrr.itt. 1 lo has practlt nlty
proponed a Cs'nsorsh.n of mtisir, w hlrh
In tho fare of th fc.owlni; tillterness
Fnlnst tho dramatic censorship ecr
taltily shows bun to be a daring It
orrwwh.tt nilRrrtilde;! person.
W hen ti e conslde; .1 the style of bal
lad overwlielmln(;lv ; opu!sr In txnidon
to-d.iy, with Its tniihy. reminiscent
rtielo1y Mii'l Its eer!awHn refialn of
the "wounded heart 1 lerced by Cupid's
dart" or "the little bird which Sings,
sings, sines." thetr name Is legion
one c.n't help but fe.-l there is method
tn Sir Walter's msdmss.
Ho emphatically denounces senti
mental, weak and washy music as
'Thvre Is very pressing need," he
sayB, "for the weeding out of the many
so-called musical compositions on the
market to-day. Many are written In
sentimental vein which is mrst
objectionable and deteriorating In
"Even In pur rresentday hymn
books there are many tunes which we
Could well do without.
"I skould not like it to be thought
Uat I object to all forms of emotional
music. Ther Is a certain kind of
emotionalism' of which I am an ad
mlrer; the other kind I would do an.
tidng In my power to suppress."
PARSON LOOKED, BUT N VAIN.
His Heart Qrisved Over TasNonabls
Follies cf His Win.
A typical larson of loDg ago, the
Sternly consistent man who sounded
onsciesces regardless of is
iitenees, figures in a recent book of
ivmlniscences. "Old Schuylkill Te s,"
fcy Mrs. Ella Zerhcy Klllott.
Parson M.. one of the early minis
ters of Pottsville, Pa., was never more
earnestly eloquent than when preach
ing against the love of dress. His
wife, Mrs. M., who was a handsoros
woman, nevertheless wore very elabo
rate gowns, and openly avowed her in
terest in such frivolities. The parson
expostulated against this love of dress
In private, but although she was aa
excellent wife, and obedient to bis
wishes In other respects, she pursued
her own way, n silk and lace.
One Sunday morning the minister
preached a sermon on humility, and
bore down upon the vanities of dress
most powerfully. At the conclusion
Be leaned over the hlsa board of the
pulpit, bis face pale and determined.
"You may think." he said to his
congregation, "when I preach agalast
the love of dress and the sla of It
that I ought to look at home. 1 want
to t ll you. dear friends, that I do look,
and look until ray heart aches."
Cold Bedrooms Make Rosy Cheeka.
A. beauty doctor, pausing to changs
tho roller In an electrical massage ma
chine, said with a rsh:
"It Is true, madam, that my art
brings to your check a transient flush
and bloom, but I cau do nothing for
you, really, till you stop sleeping ia
an overheated bedroom. Heu't you
change te a cold room?
"The secret of the EuatUh complex
Ion Is not the sMst etmate. We have
districts as sioist as a wet sponge,
and In th?m enr womea go about wita
faces l'e eld leather. No, the Eng
lish secret is the cold bedroom. In
Englaed, with the open fires, a heated
U-dreom Is nnknvn.
There fhey t'eep all night, uadea
heavy "blaukeifc, with open windows,
the body warm, the bead cool, the
lungs Inhering the pure, coht. winter
air. As a result, they awake In the
morning with shining eyes and cheeits
Uke ross "
The beauty doctor turned cn the
eurrent and began to Iron out aa eye
"So should we awake." she said, "11
removed the radiators from out
bedrooms. And tbei our sVlne would
qo tnager Le dry. opaque i. t yellow,
but a c!or pink like the i . il ot a
Costumes of British Ofrkere.
C(mmlsslonei. officers In the IlrlUsh
army are suptiosed to wear uniform
ouly when la barracks or on duty. An
ofGc furlough, and when net east-
i military duty, Is supposed
it ..'sr civilian clothes or ruuftl.
1iero is no hard and fast rule luld
down by the military authorities, but
the unwritten Isw of good form, as
upheld by the officers themselves,
Makos It lmp!ratle fa all members,
when attending prlvita functions or
otherwise engaged In nun military
pursuits, to wear civilian clothe.
Leng Lived English Family,
Henry Wye, for many years clerk
and sexton at St. Msry'a church, Lon
don, h'tirland. died the other day at
tr-e ae i-f 7 as the result of an sect
den' 1 lo belotiRed to a family with
tetrmlvMlc roetird for longevity. Two
of Us brothers were 17 and ti respec
tively when they died, and two other
blot!;, in. John, aged il, and William,
13. nrvl la tliteis, ag4 ?3 an J S3,
are HI. I living.
Before and Behind.
"I'ow Co yiiii do, Mrs. Ptockyl How
well yu are lonWinit! And, my! how
pluiiip you sr.-! io you know, I'd
give all the world to Hnk like youV
And that nlfhl whea ber huibanrf
comes home she '
"I saw that Mrn, tt:k to-dsy.
- , w
i AT THE CHURCHES-
f c it r- r' 1 1 t . . . ...
W nut Street M. E. Church.
Butiday Kchcxd at 11.47) n. m,
ItcRchiK at 11 . m.
Junior Loajruu at 2:.'Ji) p. m.
KpworlhI-ntfne.t 5:.10 p. m
Pretiehinu at 7.30 p. in.
Prayer meeting on ThuisitHT
evening at 7:'.k
The public are cordially invit
ed to attend.
A. G. Kkast, Pastor.
JM. E. Church, South.
Sunday School at D:45.
Preaching at 11 a. in.
Junior League at 2 p. m.
Senior League at 6:30 p. in.
Preaching at 7:30 p. m.
Everyono cordially invited to
attend the services.
William II. Hargrove,
Notice Is hereby jrtven, thnt letters
iiptiti t tie Kstute o
T. H. H'linl tltv-oniuxl lir, . .. !.......
trranU'fl to the umlerslnetl, liy the
uatcs 1 ouuty Prol.nte Court, Iu
lUtes County, Missouri, bearlnjitfate
the 16th day ot September 1K
All iH-reons having t lolms ..Ktiiust
said KetAte are reuulretl to eihlhlt
thciu to me for nll.jwanee, within
one year from the (l:ite of said letters
or they may t secluded from nny
Ix-nent ot such entate: and If :iU
claims be not exhibited within two
yearsfrom the dateofttieputtllcatlon
of this notice, they w ill lie forever
Cystui M. Wakd,
Notice of final Settlement.
Not lev l hereby grlvett to all credi
tors nad others tntensted lo the
estate ot II. It. Wlnchell. deceased.
that I, I'helsj K. Wlnchell, executrix
of M estate, Intend to tnnke flnsl
settlement thereon, at the next term
of the Bates County Probate Court,
In Hate county, Htato of Missouri,
to to held nt Hotler, MUnourl, 00
the ath day of November, 1008.
I'UKUB t'l IM HKI.t.
Meeting Dates of Courts.
Circuit court meets tn Bntlcr 1
Mouday In February. May and
County court meets 1st Monday In
February, May, August and No
Frobatecourt meets 2nd Monday
a February, May, A infant and N
cerolter. Head the Tribune.
fCepreoentnttveL. M. i HfTitb.
Itreutt Jutlif C. A. iH-uton.
Probate Jude J. A. Slivers,
sht-rlrf C F. Hfurd.
Circuit Clerk 1. T. Kiuttree.
(bounty Clerk V, (). Weeks
Kecordcr I. M. Smith.
Treasurer W. U. Hell.
trm. KXtt W. II. Piiwson.
School ('om. A. I. Ives.
Hurveyor K. H. ltorrti.
A t- iiliiblrntor Jiio. llnyi-a.
i'oroni-r 1. I'. Itenlck.
Pn-nldlnK Judife J. F. llarju r.
AssiMlate -A. I. Hyde.
21 la CIS tTILTJT
VhsOtd Bttl t
tool, uiuokii is aa.maiBa, uf sa vr.' Vvit rrao.
o. ae in i sum iiit. esiAi.iHio teer.
A.tkrlS kttti flL...t y .. mm A r .1.1 n
Cut-, futrmaiMS snowy rti4 AH mflirlns fursinli.S r. fr.f n. -no
urt-at; er miuriva. m.oioi... . he daU-tiiK.it irm linft.. I'iii.'iuii miiiuii
-T-...J bf n.il saS iitiw. Mi)li-ls. eo r.rf wti.m, fir tram ,t. vr brvftk.rr
-'i l OMf 10 MHI sur.4. Ac. n4 ir'i,i- .r. luiyori.l. Hll .ui
mmaA lt ww Cuulbuu. tit. s4 uiiuimtii ti.a,. et at leu.
Gemlnal Weakness ..4
f r: 4 !--ost 1 .g rt(h
Aft 4 r ftt.avt pom ft'. ia.rl 4
b eihc u I. oufui ri
(if fw,Bet itnf ii'ur vrsi,osj la
x iM y, ur4) fur iir. I ir i kiipiit
l- rt(or mtuiI or, rvt td
tti H"M'r n4 irai.ij
.rt v4 taa fti (or turnf
fwf fr d Ul of qucaiioa.
U M In-
rtUilos tram .ti?f afcrswiitsvsl.
First Trfsbyterlan Church.
Sunday School, U: .( r. m.
Junior Endeavor, ,'J.(H) p. M1.
Preaching nt 11 a. m.
Christ ina Endeavor, f:;!0 p. to,
Prayer Meeting every Th urn
day at 7;30 p. m.
Preaching t 7:.';o p. m.
J. (J. Wkst Pustor.
German Ev, Lutheran Church.
Sunday school at 9 30 a. in.
Preaching ot 10:30 a. tn.
English preaching at h p. in.
Everybody is cordir.llv invited
to attend these services.
Ctm. Dlxgc, Pastor.
Catholic Church Services
Services :st and 3rd Sunday
E2Ma&3 at 8:00 a. nra'
Rer. Father Uu.f Ly, Pastor.
Parties sending for bac !i num-
Kora n? tl Trlknnn f.- 1 -r
j article should give tho dato when
i" 01 uiie appoareu. nine
exact date is uot known tell the
By January 1st we hope to have
the Tribune book in shape to run
a strictly cash in-advance busi
ness, and to do this wo must
collect from delinquents. If von
j get a statement from us please
attend to the matter at once. It
is a business matter and should
be attended to in a business like
IWhere we send a stateaient
and receive no reply, we will be
compelled to send the account to
a collecting agency. This applies
only to those who have absolute
ly ignored our letters. Pleaso
attend to this matter.
The National Contest.
"Primarily it wan between
three men Debs, Uryan, Taft.
Debs, the agitator, a man who
feels tho wrongs of his class but
can formulate no plan t cure
them; Mr. Uryan, the popularor
aior, too fragmentary in his
thinking to be called a statesman
and Mr. Taft, the administrator,
more interested in the mainten
ance of justice than in plans for
the reconstruction of t.ociety.
Tho American people have listen
ed with curiuMiy to tho agitator,
and with applause to the orator,
but they have elec ted the admin
istrator." The Outlook.
The Missouri Svtetfe.
N. M. Ih'lcher's wall known
p!sy, "the Missouri Swede'
oiM'iicd their season at tho Opera
House. Saturday night to a good
audience, w hich was pleasi d
with the production Mr. Ilelohcr,
as tho Ssredo is it htsr and hs n
strong cut suppoi tu.g l.iin.
W. C. J nnings, of Joplin, lit
ed home folks UnI Fiiil.tv.
ST., KANSAS CUT, C3.
4ISm t 4 !ui Ivratoil A
Hydrocelo end r""'.,,!.
Va rlcocelo lV"'"l::J"t:
VVtlS dollllKf, SIM ot tb. .flukl.TS
VC1S.SI., irmsusullf eutcd UUnut psis
Gtfnhlllt Tbtl Wrrlbl 0I..MS. t
WJltlllJ III ill luroit tut IIM
ut. 4 inr III. 11 ,1 v-'-ouirj od 111
rl ill dilr.-t p.riciciDlijr cutrd.
Cf5i5ir 'r -,' si
' tlctiirra. it lie full 1 uiltf..
tt Mti & . .I),, 11 Lj Ba, tj
9 tT UU UU S.W U tu I. U.iiUn !l Mtuhs
,kl Mwlicua O0 SlATOVV Id Mil.