Newspaper Page Text
' - s j "toric.l . ' i
-.V .y?" k'f b y jt UNTY RECOUP t AYrA3U0USt ioriflSO. NUMBER 45 f tf,X ,i) .... . if V l.j i . . r"-, TV."i' '" ' "' " "I'i '''' -"- .- m.jfai if , yjFni , n i y';11 m I 1 IV: fcOCZ-vfcttiSS. r ,, i: -BABLER CROWD EQLLED ' f V ift.. - ?us? ;w Controls f ift? rHtvri 'ii HNorttf, ' Dikota, ' .trlbtin V. v Roowvelt, Democratic 'OUjUtLtlt! Vice Apridettt today pcLved ta the Demdcrttic party, Jf ,vbar te to -k a l&hi.m of the Kroblem that will aim. the .-. iptejfeUt pf -the . jro '4ttcf :w4 A $mt consumtag pub lie."' , Vi ' -f 1 -v'T am parttetilarljr glad to read that the "xtorcH" campaign tne epn licani ia brtata','n,oirti" Rooaevelt , aaid, "and that Senator Harding has condescended to make, five, whole speeches away front home. ' v - - "The theory of the, Democratic campaign Is, of course, juit the con trary. , Our candidate i are trying not ' .merely to carry the campaign to ihe , country, but to lind out wnat tn country is thinkinsr.. ll! - "The difference in attitude of mind extends to the way in which the lead ers of the two parties handle all pub lie ' questions. The ' Democratic theory is that big national problems . ought to be settled and ought not to I in Washington of half a dozen old 'c-une leaders, wno ao not . Know iuc c6untry and who represent the kind A Of things that .Penrose ot rennsyi ania. Lodee of Massachusetts, Root of New York, and others of that tfrftftn, ftdvmfltp wti a; urr in -control 'of, the Chicago convention, and who wouiu ue in conwoi; oi your govern . rnent; ij..a .Republvcasv President , is elected." tf ' ' "For instance, you people out here have- lonsr been concerned-HWitlf the ptoblem of food production and mar keting.' You know that Aj it, a prb- Wtiiriv. frno tt national toirt-"trrJ.. V. ';r.tut H,;fe'probleift:'wftich.;feuii'e VV- 'i,'V':'''lll'v aiiw,. imvu h"m.. ; ii -fbr wliat 'undoubtedly is 4 national evfl.''H'.v';',':V:f.''.-:''-'. :-V: .' . "You appreciate,? I hope, 'the dan ' 1 , ger of the control df his question by men who are friends of tf. fackers, f ' ' by friends of big bankers I'd - by .tfifrteneVaif rhe EastuniiddGstife' )i:!Aitjb bring you f V:-' ;, bKck to ctditioM of ten pr fifteen '.T. "wt pledge tourselres to seeic ar solu- J'iJ'v-tftion -f 'the"problems -tha will serv and the 8 rest, consuming. pubtk.- tM twd after alf who are vitally " con- ;cierned.:'.v... i'-i "There i nd-,qutton that the tar not ef.t today . what ;he ought: to g et, and there- is-no-ques-j tiort, also, but that tne consumer pays too much. Somewhere in between the 'two are steps which must be eliminated our ..transportation prob 4emS t marketing - problems and warehouse problems. ; . r -- p Art you going .-.toFtruBt a icaaer Vio.f reaction, or are you going to v1' - . ... ., .z i-. - f , ' trust wnat IS luaay tue pany m Vmi--jpfess) ,1 '"would, .not be a. Democrat unless" I was1 nre that 'progress iin ! . Wifs year of , toia spelt D-e-m-o-c- ' B'y.fe "'i'vif ivVs'-f, " fe.fe1.! i-; j-.--:v :.. Harold PtU Wright DlroreeA j f,-rtmpuf or otq-iasniQnea jauniB, -- ttiiniatr. rancher, aitd considered by M ; any as America's most pppuUr i.;p,tioniwslte, koin(4,4tftJsiffVI9l fei m , romance" in- which ; the priacwala vOi"vvV.'Ji w-'yf &!r: He Jus Just divorced Frances Long M2iSW-yiflsssj he, married 4 year ' .eo ia Buffhlo,' Ma, the. final decree ?::W.mnted:fre.Ptt..th groontf ot " " Vyri o Wrtgnt tue aiuw r t jm- i wne1 causen un -'r c lfreclat hia HTsttfswsxilit 4 V 'P'-t ""-' ) 1 ; v!i-lrrriat eoty '4 y,"ij v ' ' i, it'-.. Paction In,. ,C3i District' CMjttasicttl - Com- mitree and CltcUembars' -The- newly; .'elected Republican Contfreisionat : Conunthee h for,; - the Sixth District tnet Tuesday, at Har- naonviMC j. urginuc nu creci members of the State committee. ' Chairmsa Joseph Voile, Of Harri sonvule presided and Chas. Hayes acted as secretary. ' On call of the roll It was, found that all counties were represented except Dade, ? for which John O. App, of Adrian, held a oroxv. It was decided that Mr. App, being a Bates county man, could not hold a proxy trom 'uade county as that would give Bates county two votes in the committee.' - . ' The conunitee then ; elected R; J. Grover. of Warrensburg, ; chairman, and he was allowed to select the secretary-treasurer, and named Dr. L. J. Sehofteld, of Warrensburg, for-' that position. , ' The committee then elected Judge G. A. Denton oft Pales county, and Dr.. R. O. Crawford of-edar county, as thewoAnembeiw of the State com mittee. At the-point where the newly elect ed chairman, . R. J. Grover, assumed charge of the meeting Reese Barton, of Bates, D. K, Kirk of Cass, Dwight Nesbit of St. Clair, and J. O. App representing Dade by proxy left the meeting followed by A. Hi Doerman, who was present as Jake Babler's John -App of Bates county,, and held a rump. meeting, selecting an organi sation friendly to - the Babler-Cole-Chambers gang. . Reese W, Barton, of Amoret, Mo., J was elected v chair man and Pierce Bollinger of Clinton, tw.T.We have purchased trom leading New York Silk Houses for cash $4,000 worth of the season's finest Fancy and Plain Silk which will! go on sale Friday, August 20 at jfe SILjS Here ASNDnMSSSALINES ; 36 inches wideSa.g vadue, blacSV .and colore at - ";y:: CjC . $1.85 . - '.-v CHARMEUSB AMD. BEST xr;hl , , QUALITY SATINS 4o fachta wide, black and . colortv l; 4a WahlSi 9 ..v,;',. -j. . - . --!'.'.-;,-y ; $3i75yardF 'v"S :" tosher ; wUiv-' ttra' , ( heavjr qalbv tsS ah JYH;5?j ii,.-.'v. ?rtf.;:-pOCSa8ILK-',:--.' .' 'jf;fcfiai' widi,t fuoor. -ii-'i'-V- A-i-''A- f;-.' i 'v 'j'--- Uor, secretary.1 David R. Kirk ok tier den:' Pty and R. D. , Gordon: of.Lowry City members of the state, committee by the ramp meeting. There war much surprise at the presence of A. HvDoertnart, representing the BaWer interests, iit being generally suovosed that Chambers and App Were capable ot managing the cabier- interests tin the Sixth District. ' w t Hume Hotel Burns.' A telephone message from 'Hume states that the Commercial Hotel at that place was entirely desroyed by fire Wednesday morning shortly after midnight. The fire was discovered before it had gained much - headwayr and the guests were aroused and the h.iiMinr in aftv hut nothW the building in safety,- but nothing could be done towards saving the ho tel or any of its contents, which, were a total loss. The building was an old two story frartie structure and in a few minutes after the discovery of the fire it was entirely consumed. Loss about 5,ooo, with $2,ooo insurance. sine nag-DeaecKca 5. gaueries, set Ijdissouri-University-Man- Geta-Post44le forthe suTfragists;-broke-into f on Ladies Home Journal. ' i Mned cheering when the senate Columbia. Mo Augi 16. Jame ;C. Pickett, a former student in .w the School of Journalism at the;Univer sity of Missouri, has been made man aging editor of the Ladies'. Home-I Journaf. Pickett ran a newspaper in RichmotfH, Mo., for several years, and was the city editor of the Carthage Democrat for three years. : Tacole Tomaszenski. 103. . andsl Grand Rapids', Iich., oldest resident, works daily at the side of, his grand son, Anthony Morski, a Sander's at tendant in a furniture factory, :!""'..: ' Grcbtcot Si1kx Values AT LESS THAN are pome Representative J?rice& DRESS SATINS - ' 40 inches wide, Black, Copen, Navy and Brown, $3.50 value at $2.85 yard . ; "WA.SH SATINS . 'Pleatl aitd White, 36 itfhea Wide, tao value at i , ; $1.85 t ;i PSAU DE SOIE SZLK 3d inches wide, S2.65yvd 4BAtLtNS0NS" .'" ' H ; EtoekvT Navy, - rawa,.4o inches 04.98 HIT 8UFFRACB 1 1 --j... ,lMV,.v.i,.,,Ty',v-.'vr-: r Senate Postponed Action" Until . Next tttv'M'f::;.. "afeigh, N'. C, Aug.'i7.-f-The North tina senate voted late today to pone action on ratification of fed- J Woman suffrage to the next reg- U n session of the general assembly. Jl tf vote was' 25 to 33, "J. -if$Utfrage supporters were taken off tlfCjlfJeet when Senator Warren, the opposition floor leader, introduced the postponement resolution. Unable to tp4tf their strength, they saw rati f.tion go by the bdlrds Until the sOwon of the legislature in 1921. " e'gll'. '.uC. l7t 4enes which the statehouse h 1. Amid has . not witnessed probably since the day of tte llivil War, the North Carolina legislature began consideration today of . ratification of the federal woman ioffragc amendment. ; . Suftrage supporters were claiming a. victory by five votes, while oppon ent insisted ratification would lose by a narrow margin of two ballots. JLlie uag-bedecked '. galleries, set tt. hcean reading the ratification solution. It was renewed when Senator Carr was recognized and rose to sp.a. bepator Carr said he had been told it meant his political death to- support ratification and then, sounding he catl to Democrats, he vptimicd: '"But 1 shall vote for it. I think all ofas who favor this proposition Should stand by our conviction to the 6ttnt where we are willing to lay down our political lives for it; we. will,, at least, have done our duty by oltr party, state and nation. We will have kept the faith to our American - $&J :-l-:' :'.....-. We Have Ever CAROLINA CC(ST OF PRODUCTION SILK Blacky ty.75 vafu KLIMA SATIN and wide yrd r Mi . v t. . ' l 7vOO vain women. ' ; 7-. j; -.1; Suffragists said they were more confident of success - in the senate than in the house. They were of the ooinion that tf the senate were to ap prove ratification by a comfortable majority sufficient members of the house could be brought into line. The anti-suffragist forces, predict ing a close vote in the senate, said they were confident ratification would be defeated in the house. Suffragists have issued a state ment to the effect that Governor Cox, Democratic presidenial candidate, wired them denying a report that he had sent a personal representative here to aid in defeating ratification. DEMOCRATIC CONGRESSIONAL . COMMITTEE ORGANIZED - Ben Neale and Adolph Musser Elect- ;:... .; ed to State Committee. The ' Democratic Congressional Committee of the Sixth Congres sional District, organized at a meet ing neH lectioiv county, ing held at Clinton Tuesday by the orreytonrr'arRSTTJt nenry chairman and W. G. Dillon, Bates county, secretary. Ben M. 'Neale of Dade county and Adolph Musser of Johnson county were elected members of the State Committee. ' , . W. G. Dillon, of Bates county, was elected chairman of the Senatorial Committee. , - ' The Henry county campaign was opened in Clinton Tuesday and' those who attended the Congressional Com mittee meeting say that a large and enthusiastic crowd was in Clinton and the speeches of Dr. Burris A. Jenkins and Mrs, W. W. Martin were worth several times the trip. i -i Offered GEORGETTE CREPES .... ; . - 1 . .. 40 inches wide, Black, White, and most all colors, $a8 value, at $1.75 yard "MALLINSON'S" DEW-KIST Black and Navy, 40 inches wide, $6.50 value at $4.50 yard SILK CREPE DE CHINES 40 inches wide, White, Pink, Rose, Brown and Pekny 9 JS value at $1.75 yard COLORED SILK TAFFETAS - 36 Inches wide, mosf aU colon, Sa.98 value at . 51;95yard 'iSf- OPENING OF THE DEMO CRATIC CAMPAIGN IN BATES COUNTY Mrs. W. W. Martin and Dr. Burris Jenkins Will Speak in Butler and ' Rich HiU Thursday . August a& . . : . The 1920 Democratic campaign will be opened in Bates County Thursday, August 26, with speeches by Mrs. W, W. Martin, of Cape Girardeau, and Dr. Burris Jenkins, of Kansas City. In Butler the meeting will be held in Fisk's Opera House, commencing at 2:00 o'clock that af ternoon. The speeches at Rich Hill will be at 5:00 'and 7:00 o'clock that evening. Mrs. Martin is a member of the state women's democratic committee ard was a delegate from this state to the National convention at San Fran cisco. She is a forceful speaker and has a message especially for the women, who are especially invited to attend these meetings. Dr. Jenkins, who is editor of the Kansas City Post, is an eloquent and logical speaker. He was a delegate at-large-jroia-Missouri to the !an francisco Convention where both he and Mrs. Martin were originally for McAdoo, but when Mr. Cox secured the. nomination they pledged him their loyal support and are doing much to increase the iiynnal demo cratic majority in this" state at the November election. Clothing Prices Up 15 Per Cent ia . 6 ix Months. Washington, August 14. Clothing prices increased more than 15 per cent in principal cities between De cember and June, a Labor Depart-, ment investigation just completed- showed today. Raw wool and cottorf prices went down while finished clothing prices were going up. , ' Men's clothing prices soared' moft than those of women's garments W' -the first six . months of ..this year m Chicago, Detroit, Deafer and Phila delphia. The increases from Decem ber to Juue were; New York, 217 per cent; Detroit, 27 per centrfhiladelphia, - 29.3 per cent; Seattle, 19.4 per cent; Denver 14.7 per cent; Srantan,Pa., 15.6 per cent; Boston, if 7 per cent, and Bal timore, 13 per cent. , ' Miner Want $a a Day More 1 Cleveland, AujriiThe" wage " " scale committees ot the bituminous coal operators and union miners of the central competitive field mef in " executive session here today, in pur-" suaiiCe to a request of President Wil son to consider a change in wages, and after organizing adjourned until 1 o'clock tomorrow afternoon.' The miuers held a caucus this morning without reaching a decision on the exact wane increases the will demand. The figure eencrallv mentioned is $2 over the Dresent wage oi $6 .paid the men by the day, who comprise about 27 uer cent of the industry. Several committeemen freely- admitted tonight- thatrift the day men received their full demand the tonnage men also wtfild probab ly ask an increase. President Lewis declined to comment on this. Mr. Hay for Breckinridge Long. St. Louis, Mo., Aug. 13, 1920. near Mr. faditor May I. express through the columns of your paper my gratitude to the citizens ' of your county who sup ported me in my race for the United States Senate. While I personally was defeated, the principles in which I was vitally concerned won. Every Democrat should feel gratified with the general results of the primary. I am- sore that "all of my friends will join me in the hearty and active support of Mr.. Long, and the rest of the ticket ' We must achieve an . overwhelming victory in November. . Yours respectfully, . Charles M. Hay. Democratic Women of die Sixth ; District Organise. - The women's democratic commit tee of the Sixth Missouri district met in Clinton Tuesday, and organized by electing Mrs. Johnson, of St. Clair county, chairman of. the committee. Mrs. Kate S. Morrow, of St. Clair county, and Mrs. Harlie Clark, - of Cass county, , were elected members of the state committee. Mrs. I. M. , Kretzinger, df Spruce, -chairman of . the Bates county committee, repre- . sented this county- .. - : The democratic women of the disi trict are taking a keen interest in pol itics and in November they, will go to , the polls and. help to roll up a big majority for Cox, for president s Baker .Wins at Stsfe. Pair. -A telephone message from W.' A. . Baker at Sedalia .Tuesday stated that he had won seven premiumi on the " hogs he is showing at the State Fair. -Mr. Baker, is exhibiting . only ; ask spring pigs and a winning of seven . premiums on them speaka highly, for the quality of his herd..'t' ' " - - - ;V- Prime " Ui-istet Veniseios ' of Greece, amct fcy' would-be asts-.'. sms.ia ftris PrLynt,; is 'fat. dayroualy we fSsic serwtl it tvf "V? InlJiaJ ' ' 5 faertt t A I', V I Ml m. 1 . .a 7I( '---? '