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i BOW i?I i a )?a h. JaL W 1 7 O 1) JLjJLw yi mm va n. ia wLbcmS' E" V (. i I - ,' II VOLUME XVI E BUT THEIR REPENTANCE H. ft 1 P Fifteen Hundred Republicans Great Error of And Now Are Good Democrats Who Have Found On Which Side Their Bread I3 Buttered JUFPHItSON CITY, Nov. 29 (Special Corresponilonco ) In his farewell m iron go to the general as sembly Governor Gardner will urge action by that body on three Impor tant measures which carry the glorj of the passing ilemocratlo ndmlnlKtra tlon Into posterity. One big proposi tion la that legislation be enacted at onco to mako the J60.000.000 bond Jorao which carrli d at the November election, effective as speedily aB po1- Blble, in order that tho work of se curing a real road building KjHtem In this ftnte mny bo accomplished as noon an possible. A reduction of the Income tax rate and to Increase tho exemptions un der that law to the old basis of 3 000 and $4,000 Is the kocond proposition. Ho will also atk a revision of the cor poration franchise tax to clear up the disputed point as to Indebtedness be ing taxable under the law. Made) I. "00 Pcmocmts "Ono thousand flo hundred 15o publicans were made Into Democrats ovornlght In Poplar Illurt Hut Satur day," said W. T. Meredith of that place, who was tho Democratic noml iico for attorney-general In the recent campaign. He explained tho statement by Fry ing that a big cooperage tompanj op orating In that place hael closed down Indefinitely on tint day. "Every mother's son of the company voted tho Ilepubllcan ticket November 2," said Meredith. "Now to a man nnd woman they are declaring that they will vote tho Democratic ticket tho next time." More Drastic Ilglslatloii Ahead Missouri leaders of the Anti-Saloon League cliim that the newlj elected congress Is the driest congress In tho history of America. That means a long dry spell. The famous Volstead Act is not likely to be .unended dur ing tho next two years. Tor the bone fit of the vast number of sadly parch ed disciples of Dacchus, Oamljiinus and John Baric) com who aie fond of "whlto mule" bcauso of tho "kick" which la concenled In this variety of alcoholic "drippings" and those who slyly when the environments arc f iv orablo deeply imbibe, home-brews "Jaklo" nnd medicated bitters nnd wlno with from 20 to 30 per cent of "pep" it Is well to stato that even more radical legislation is planned. Voted I'n' Hardin' In speaking of tho election the 'rnilmrin'i Times concluded a para graph thus: i.i tins connection tho following story comcH to us of a conversation which took place between two negro Ilepubllcan voters Just after tho elec tion," which ran in this manner: Two Pnrmlngton ladles of pro nounced shade met Just nfter tho - election, when the following dlaloguo "Innued: "Who'd you vote fii?' "I voted for Mr. Hardin', who'd you vote fo"?" "I -voted fo' MIstnh Hardin' too; lha wasn't any other candidate, was lha?" "Oh, yes, tho whlto folks had a candidate." IHinoorats Dili Not Vole "Doc" Ilryden of tho State Kind Reclamation Department, who bo twocn pay-dajs io ably edits tho Hloddard County Vindicator, publish ed at Woomfield, mid In a n-eent Is suo tliat npproximatolj 2500 men and women In Stoddard munty did not go to tho polls to vote last election day, and four-fifths of those stajed-at-homes wero democrats. The mime story seems to hold good all over tho Btato. Tho republicans got out their full votes and the democrats did not. Wlillrt-oUoit CLui l'livoruj Tho Whlterotton clan of Monroo jaunty had high political honors nnd ' r'Klorlcs thrust upon It by both the re publican and democratic paitlos at U10 recent election. James II. Whito cotton of Paris, that county, but who practices law In Moborly, and who was a member of the legislature from Monroo county for four terms or eJght years, and twice speaker of tho houe, waa eloctod to the stato senate an a democratic member from tho seventh district. Ilia son-in-law, David M. AME T 00 LAIE of Poplar Bluff See the Their Ways Proctor, a republican, was elected to tho state senate from ono of the two Kansas Citj districts. Senator White cotton's brother, W H. White cotton, was ro-elteted to tho house. It Is a unique legislative family recoid. kinj-nt-llenin Democratic Uixnni The gain In real, hundred per cent democratic votes, 1920 over 1910, es tablished by the fact that Atkinson at tho election of a month ago received 580,020 compared to 3SZ.3G3 which weie f,iven Missouri's present gover nor, 1 D. Oaidner, four years ago, was 19S 271. The samo day Hyde, tho republican nomlneo for governor, teceived 72.1,024, as compared to tho 3S0 092 votes Judge Uimm was given In 1916, a "gop" gain of 311,932 Had all democratic women living in tho party strongholds voted at tho list election, tho democratic ticket, state and nationally, would havo rccelveel 765,000, and the day would hive been saved by over 5,000, even witli allow ing tho republican candidates tho votes of 2b, 000 of their women whei failed to go to the polls election day. A total of 1S5.000 democratic and 28,000 republican women did not vote at tho labt election. Tho republican nev,ro vote exst that day totaleil 100.000, consisting of about 55,000 bucks, more or let black, and 45,000 belles of the same hues. A. T. EDMONSTON. HAD IT BRIEFLY IIolil-up li.mdlLs Aro Nnbbcel Mtort Timci Artir llicy Hihl tTi II a) ex. In a Two hours after held up and robbed the James T. Hayes soft drink saloon at Sixth and Cedar streets, AVcdnes day, of $2,536 In cash, a $t00 dia mond, nnd two gold watchen, Jooph Lastro of Denver and Prank Ilivers of San Antonio, Tex., were under ar rest, and the principal part of tho loot recovered. Tho two men with drawn revolvers entered tho place at half pasi 11 on Wcdnoiidav, forced the men In tho place to "line-up and hold-up," and then looted the place. Then thev ran away, but wero "boon found In tho eoliir under tho saloon of Clarence Cooper at Rixeli and Monterey, and the big ond of tho loot recovered. Cooper was also taken Into cuMody bv tho police on the supposition that he knew something of tho money that was hidden, which he denied. OWL CARS NOT TO GO T1m hire-it Clip Munition Hum lleen .MueJi in tho Um.-lljlit in the Past Wevlv. Tho stree.t car system has been tho center amund which tho stonn has stirged and swlvoild for tho pant two weeks. Tho omploje' requebt for an nelv.tnre in wages lias been denied, and the mon did not strike n tho foielgn iuj-ltntuni claimed that they would, by which refusal tho mon dis pHyed tho best of Judgment. To cut down tho oxpeno of tho svstem beginning with Sumljy nnd closing tonight, there was to bo no moro owl service, but tho people got busy and had tho order rescinded TueMla). lloginning tomorrow (Sunday) tho pay-as-you-leavo svstem, which has been pi oven bo successful on tho Mcfianle street line, will bo put In operation on all of tho lines of the city. 5IONDVV IS OllCIIITRA !W Tho movement to havo n big St. Joseph orchestra has been so success ful ho far that a grand concert will bo given at the Lvceum Theater Mon day, tit which tho new organization will bo given its baptism. So popular Is tho moyomont with tho people that Mayor Marshall has decrooel ami Is sued a proulkniation designating Mon day as "Orchostru. Day." Thero will bo two grand concerts that day, ono In tho afternoon, ami tho other at night. IMna Puloher has flloel suit for divorce- from Oeorffe Pelchgr, alleging ill trcatmc-' -,--.. "AS SHE SPOKE" Tho KlnH'M I'nglMi As It U Jfon Il.iiidleil Wliiit this Youiitf lluils Mlt. , Tho joung St. Josephitev of tho present vlntago Is never more happy than when butchering, murdering, as KiAHlniting the King's Hnrludi. Here Is a sample of tho way that (icrtruilo and Mabel talked on a Jule street cm the other morning tin they wero on their way to llm high school. Tiny could, It might alo be observed, bo exislly hcuiil In the crowded car as thev talked right out: "Whole J' been?" nsked Clert- "Tn tho show," Mabel replied. "flood 7" Swell!" "Who was there?" The swellest fellow I Ho had some of tho hwellest Jokos, but I can't re member them, I wish I could. They were swe 11!" "Were they?" "I could kill Profovor Smith," said Mabel, not answering (lert'fl question "What feir7" asked Oort. "lie glvos us to much emtsldo work to do. I don't have time to do any thing. I ,p nd all my time In tho library " "You tell 'em! I never worUod so hard In my life." 'Oh, jes, ho said, "Start tho con versation,' when the phono rang, In stead of saving 'Hello.' It was tho funniest thing." "What said that?" "That swell fellow at the show." "Oh' I'll bet It w is funny." 'Geo jou gotta go to the show this week," sild Mabel "Vah, I gotta," replied Ocrt. "Mccn to tho movies jet week?" "Yah! Went last nUht." "Good?" "Swell! You gotta eo." "Yah, I gotta," "Gee, It was swell." "I'll bet It wax." "H.ivo ou seen Alice Rlnce this she bobbeel her hair?" asked Gcrt. "Yah," rcpllcil Mabel, "Don't she look fierce'" "You tell 'em!" "Oh, jes, and he sang 'Ashes to ashes, dust to dust, J'ever see a wom an that n man could trust,' " said Mabel. "It was tho funniest thing!" "Who said?" a iked Gcrt. "That swedl fellow In the show." "Oh, It musta been funny." "It was. Ho said n. lot of swell things. I wlhh I could remember them. You simply j;olta go!" "Yah, I gotta " Then they left the car. MITCHELL APPOINTS pele-rtH llio AtK'ine.Vh Whei Will Act on Uii A ni'ioiis repiiiinlttee-M liirlu; tin; Ve-m. At tho annual meeting of the St. Joseph liar Asociitiou, held last Sat nnluj, Orestes Mitchell was 10-elected prrfiidenti K. It. II indolph, first ie-c-presldent, II. K AVhite. second vice president; John S. Ilojer, so rctai-; Waldo P. (luff, tieasurtr. John I) McNeely was elected to the board of directors President Mitchell has appointed tho following committees: Amendments of laws Vinton Pike, It. H. Culver, W. H. Norrle, W. K Anilck, John U. Dolman. Judicial yO. i:. Schultz. I J.' i:asth, Gardner M. Thompson, J. W. Mvtton, G. I Zvvick. Grievanee William K. fitrlngfsl low, John A. Connett. J'am Wllcos, Kugeno Siherman, I. Jj. Douglnx. The amoclntlon will meet today to hear re polls. WHAT IT COST THEM To Makei Winning or Tliur lt.wie'S In Uu) i:ie-(Ioii lie-id Itt Iontli. Tho flgurew filed with Secretary of Stato John I Sullivan bv the various candidate!) for national nnd btato of flcoe, as to the amounts which they spent to bo either elected or defeated, havo some niewt Interesting feat inert as somo of them show Items of ex pense that aro peculiar. The statement shuw that Seldon P. Sponccr spent JC, 487. 4-1 to bo re elected, tho big item being $1,500 to Louis P.'AIoo of Pt lnils for "pub licity." Hon. John M. Atkinson spent J1.6SC.C1 In his unsuccessful race for governor. David B. IJIair paid $1,733.18 to bo elected to tho supremo broncli and Charles U. llookor $1,001.37 to bo elected eecrotary of stato. , Bam Shcparel of Union Star was a I visitor Thursday, i ,. ST JOSIiPJF, MO, SAltRDAY, HI I J DEMOCRATIC WOMEN COULD HAVE gAVED ovi:it two nr.M)in:n mot -m or im.Ai did .not t.i.v Girr OL'l' and von WHILE ALL OF THE GOP WOMEN VOTED It Is Now Stnte-el Tliat tlep Well Known Youiis St. Ixnils At'omc), 'JliennaK ,1. UI'.-kh, Will Suix nl 'loin PnitleTgast Who Will Hctliv I'it-ih Pnlltles nnel a Near DUly liiie cratlc P.aiKr Will lw li-titbUiluel at SI. l.otils Wliicli Will Hi li the' Pnil. jnrrnnsoN city, Dec 2 (Spes lal Corretpondenco.) Harding's MIwouil pluralltj of 152,385 over Cox, rimslderlng that tho Votes of 5 16,000 women nro Included in the grand total cast for tho prentdontlal aspirants, In proportion, eloet not reach tho big lead Wilson had over Taft In 1912, the jenr when the re publieans were an baellj divided Into two hotile factiotiH iih woh the demo cratic p.uty on November 2, last. The Wilson 1312 load over Tnft was 122. 325, eir nearly 17 S per cent of the total of 698.562 veites east In Mtar-ouii fir nil picHidontlil electors by par-tier- thnt j ear Itoosevelt wai the ie publican Jim P.eed that jear. Tho Harding 1920 lead over Co was 52.385, or only 11.43 per cent of tho total of 1,132,778 votes cast In Missouri for all presidential electors by parties this jwir. Head was the democratic Isoo"velt of this ear. After the disastrous Hughe Water loo of 112. the republican faction, Including l!e)wvoIt got together for tho campaign of 1916 with the result tint republican nninaicy was re established At tho fill nleetion of that ear VHon dc featcd Hughe?, the republican nominee, In Ml-eourl hv 2S.692, a normal democratic plur allty feir tho state The totM presl dentlal vote of the state that yar was 786. 769. Itoosevclt had gone back to the "gop" party, carrying all of his followers with him, nnd that jear all Missouri democrat', including Itetd, were solid I) and harmoniously for Wilson Kqual suffrage waa then still nu unsettled ptoblom of tho fu ture. Whiiicii VotiTs N":irli I"qual "vlen With the 1916 total presidential vote. 786 7C9, os tho basis, tho total presidential voto of 1920, 1,332,778, represents a gain of 546,009 or about tho total voto cast by women elev tort, this jc.li. How equally divided Mis souri population U between the sexfw is indicated by that In 1910. tho lat est figures avail ib!ej for this particu lar peist mortem nnaljsU. there were 51.25 masculine Inhabitants per hun died In the state fur each 48 75 fem inine Por 1920 tho MIenourl census returns which havo not ap jt been officially dlvldeil as tei sex-s shows such n slight Incroise ovei that of 1910 tliat the same ratio still prevails. Authorities on tho subject asiee that on November 2, last, thero mht to have beuii nearly an man)' votes cast by women as by men and Uiot there fore the total voting strvngtb of Mis souri, both sexes combined, tin n was approximately 1,573,538, or twice the total voto cast for preeldentul elec tors of all parties In 19I. On this basis 210,560 Missouri elect!)' failed to exercise the privilege of equal suf frage last election day. The number of male inters In the state on November 2, last, cin safely bn recorded at 806,438 us compared to 7C7.99S women or a total of 1,573,- SUCK TO Wliv sulk in the slwdnws of woebegone pain, If Fortune came not .it our call? Or read in tlie fading of Summer again, Only Death, Hle the leaves as they fall? Face front to the future, and meet with ft MUllo The chance to start building anew. And burn all the bridges of Failure the white Opportunity beckons to jou. Greet Fall with a grip that blazons your thought And j our faith in life and your gnuie What's the odd if your cnturv has brought you naught?. There's Success ahead, just the same. So, don't be impatient, my down hearted friend, Forget whate'er lie behind on jour trail. Just grit jour teeth, and "Stick to the end, And some day YOUJLL WIN not Tail, f ' F.V. V. MM - .R 4, 1920 538 Mlspnurl elector. 1 hit the v e it majority or th 2o "e"0 Mi so irl ilr -tors who dlel tint voto on eketlnn dy weio democratic women Is shown b tho leturns from the heavy demo cratic counties of Missouri, In these strongholds the remibllcan vote near ly doubled. Indicating that women electors of that party turnrd out In full force while for the democratic portion there Is an average rbowlng of 30 per cent Ics than the demo cratic vote of 1918 doubled. The stsj'-nt-home male vote of 19J0 Is plareel at 20 000 and of women who did not vote at 220,000, The failure of democratic women In normallj democratic counties of Missouri to vote election elay contributed more to the republican landslide than Cli tho henvj incwase In the negro vote which easily totaled 100,000, and tht de-sortloil of democratic voters oi Teutonic and Irish extractions and of some ardent Itejd followers and of other Klmllar dlsnatl-ficel partjmen. combined. Iteed, himself, voted the democr itlc tirkct straight, according to authentic advlc from Kansas Citj ocl.il Kilo !., 1C20 Voto Piielcr 1!M2 The Debs socialistic patty made a far better showing In Missouri In 1912 than it did In cither l'JJC or 1920. Thnt first jear in his presidential as- ilratlons Debs was given 2 166 vo.es In the state, ss compared to 14,612 which were cast for He neon, the presidential candidate, in 1916 and the 20,242 votes Debs received Nov. 2 lent. The prohibition party about held It own In Missouri 1920 compared with 1912, ii total ot 0,380 being rjtt for tbrlr pi evidential candidate at the general t'c-'ct. of eight jears Rtji coni'iartd tr. f 112 a month ago The 1016 vote was smaller, being 3,881. The new Farmer-Woikers party did not rccel' e the vote In Missouri n month ago that lis loaders fl-rircn on only 3 291 electors casting Chrb tci'fen ballots but, nt that, tho totui U more than the number of vo'tt, 2, '63, handed ilu Soelal-Mbor pmv eandliUtn for nie-ldent, also naraej Cot. It was rarelj' an off jear the country over for the Con family. A lte'iinlti'tl Mlvmirl Ik hum racy With Senator Iteed, Dr. John II Simon of St. Louis, and all other antl-I-cague of Nations democrats bseck In tho party for the camp ilgn of 1922, and all denioci.itlc women In the part)- stronrholds voting, party leaders nsnert a landslide, similar to tho bipartisan one of a month ago, will sweep MlsMiurl and glvo the "only reliable party" a new !ao on its political existence It Is predicted that lepubllcan normalcy nnd Hard ing's simple standaid of living ' which will bring win at down to n dollar a biuhel and wages of laborers at a dollar, and, at that, with factory (Continued on Page Five) THE EDITORS ARE MERE 'I lie Tlilitii'tli Annual SenJtm of (Iki Noithivc-.t Mi o,iti lMilon Vow 111 ProKiiT-. "Well! thero are somo of the old faces mlssinir but they are made up as fur as numbers are oncerned by new one and tho thirtieth annual w sslon of the editors who make up the Northwest Missouri Press Associ ation is now In progress, the meetings bolng held at the Hobidou.i. Tho meeting opened" Friday fore noon with a reception, followed "by a buniness meetlmc of much interest In the afternoon At night the editors wore entcrta'ned at a dinner at the Rabldeiux, at wli ch the Central High School orchestra, furnished the music, and Hon. Lafayette Young of Dee Moines, Dwtnif Herbert, C D. Morris. A. P. Martin and others made inter esting addresses. This forenoon the annual election of officers will be held. The November collection of occupa tion tax was $1,710, THE END FAMOUS MEERSCHAUMS OF MISSOURI Tiirv inn: DI.I.I..1UT.I) Tiior. M)-j SINCH Till Y WM.U niUST U. OWN- IS A UNIQUE PRODUCT OF THIS STATE Dtnliiff tin? Year .lnt Pa-.t Tlicre Vit Turmtl Out In 'lids State Knemifli of 'flinso P.imoits Plps to llilntt tho l'copio Who Manufacture lliotu Nf.iilj n Million Dollars nnel to Those Who Did tlu Ai-tu.il Work lif .M.intif.ictiiiiii" Oier.u Qitaitn of a Million In ilark-s. JKrPEP.SON CITY. Nov. 30. (Special Cm rewpondonre ) A unique Industrj which originated In Missouri and one in which tho state cvels all other states, Ifl tho manufacturing of "Missouri meerschaum" pipes from apparently worthless corncobs. In 1919 sis factories devoted to this en terprise, located, two in Washington, Pranklin county, and ono each In Owensvlile, Gasconade countj , Doon ville, Cooper countj; Union, Pranklin county, and Howling Ureen, Pike county, according to advance Infor mation from the "MU'SO'ir! lied Book, 1920 " the annual official state Indus trial report of the Ilureau of tibor Statistics, turned out corncob and wooden pipes to the value of $912, 890. The six fact -eflea that year r p resented an aggregated investment of J438.SR3. To 3S3 employes, consist ing of 287 men and youtl-s, and 10S women and girls, thero was paid $29J,723 In ga'atie") and wages. For materials and supplies. Including sev eral hundred carloads of formerly usoleeti corncobs, there was disbursed $343, 921. Theso somo sis factories that year a'so paid out 0 1 333 for taxes. Insurance, rent. Interest and for other miscellaneous purposes. 'llf'i Arc liijojcd Tho nl-c "Missouri meerschaum" pipe factories considered in this treatise, in 1919, turned out SC,0St.S00 complete corncob pipes; 2 324, ?S0 wooden pipe-?; 1,064,000 extra reed stems and 12.3S4 pipe cleaners. Thousands of ' Missouri meer scliaums" at the present moment are being smoked and keenly enjoyed by the rank and file of the American army of occupation In the very land which vas the original homo of tho real article, the genuine meerschaum pipe, (seafoam) Oermanv To fur thor spread the g'ory of Missouri in that obstreperous countrj. and give more world-wide prominence to this unique Industry, each corncob pipe bears a label rarrjlrg the legend a genuine Missouri meerschaum pipe, mado In Mint our!, t'. S. A " The- Iiidufitiy In 1018 nnd 1917 In 1918 these same six factories. which that year emplojed 425 wage earners and salaried Individuals, con sisting of IIS masculine toilers and 110 feminine, had a production of corncob and ooden pipes and other kindred commodities, such as pipe cleaners and extra pipe stems, with an aggregated first wholesale worth of 8958,318. The pajroll totaled 1180 874 and the six factories consid ered had capital invested in them as greeting 8411,98. Por HIT the output of th same corncob and wooden pipe factories dad a total worth of 891"! 439. An army of 480 emplojes. consisting of 89T masculine workers and 88 femi nine, were paid a total of 82J1.6U8. The capital Invested in the industry that year reached 8348.901. A falstj-tlHW per CVnl lUtao What effect the higher cokt of liv ing, 1919 over 1917. had on the earn ings of the woikers in the industry Is revealed b the f-tct that the average annual Individual earnings in 1917 ware 8462; In 1911 nearly 814, and in 1919 Nearly tlSS. or 8191. or 83 per ceut greater than in 1917. The 1918 Misvouri production of oorncob pipes totaled 17.891,840 com plete pipes, 681,998 wooden plpea. 899,600 extra reed stem and 84S.I76 plpo oleanera, A. T. BDMONfcTON. OKVAUKV tTUl-UED ivrni WWTS James W. Wjtu.n, the attorney, waa called to Savanuah Tuesday, where he appeared - before Judge TOtaraes with fMalvln Devault. well known Andrew county farmer, who has been Indicted by the graad Jury of that county for the allesed Mur der of his wife Oct let taut. It was at first c'almed that she hud commit- i led 8UK.de. NUMBER 14 WOULD NOT SERVE Henry IMIHiwImm tniU UtH Ar-efpt Uio Pniapiitt or tin- l'taite Countj Pair Again, Tho Platte County Pair IeM at Platto City In tho democratic kingdom of Platte is the one fair that has al ways been a success in its over half a century's existence, and the reason of that is, that beside tho people of that county being the best on earth, they havo men who know how and who not only know how but do thing. That is why It succeeds and will so continue. Among those- who have tnaelo It succ eed Is Its retiring president, Henry I Dillingham, whose efforts havo at wajs brought succesB. This year ho absolutely declined re-election. Of his good work the Platte County Lindmark of last week tersely says: "An effort was madu to get Henry I Dillingham to fcerve again as presi dent, tho last fair having been such a great HuccosH under his presidency, but no Inducement could be hjueught to bear to got him to accept the re sponsibilities again, so the stockhold ers did tho nest best thing they could havo elono elected Mr Hope as pres ident and Mr. Dillingham as vloe presldent. ' A report at tho meeting showed tho association to be in splendid fi nancial condition, having to Its credit $1400. This Is a remarkably flno showing, osileolally when one com pares It with tho State Talr. which I said to have lost this year over $28,000." GOV. DOCKERY AT HOME ,Jlel ns Benin ai lie lilt Olel Vlsismi:! Ho Uian to Iinpiuvu hi Condition, Gov Ale-c M. Dockery, third assist ant postmaster general, whose serious lllncwi has beon the great concern of Ills thousands of St. Joseph and J'orthvvet Missouri friends, has re covered Etitttctentlj' to be brought homo to Mbwourl. lie reached Ont latln lout Monday, having stood tho trip well and seemed to grow strong er hourlj' from th time ho stnrtod to Mlwourl from ihe hospital lit Mary land, where he hael beon for feeventl weeks; and the Improvement has con tinued slnco his arrival In GalSttttn. Ho was accompanied on the Journey home by his private Bocrottiry, 12. K, Burlew, and Mrs. Hose llagart, a. house maid from the Hotel Itnlelgh, where the Governor made his homo the past eight years. Though considerably weakened by his sickness and the trip, the Hover ner la ciieeiful and happy to be homo ufain. lie is being kept quiet for a t'me until he can get rested up. Hit appetite is good attd be la able to take his tneals regularly and it in thought In a short time will be ablo to receive his friends a thing he la very anxious to do. MEDICAL SOCIETY ELECTS Dr. n. S. Courael WW u at U llwstl or the lliieliantin County Me-dleul Society. The ph) aie Ions of the city that la those who are affiliated with the Bu chanan County Medical Society which takes nearly nil i I met at the Comtucn. c Wednesday night, nu 1 1 l nual election of of flu i c clety. l)r H. 0. Conrad w dent Ilr I 'l 1 dd, I i dent Iir l" all mi - in is va- l- ire.-inli i t 1m i C e.i h i h tr Iir I I ell ti r, A 11 M Has II e to thi hi 1 ecu i ; t i o medic il tn, l i li e held in m l h n m l ' "i ie altern i'. - .. . Jul n 1 I d C II 1- i Plan v. I- ered tur il it d' ' ' i- cbanan t,-ui ', - cle.j 1 ' OOIWPV Jl'IKJES 1XJ Jl 1 . 1 e I? tTTY It is probable that all of th of the Buchanan county court, i MoClanahan. Bfendel and Sat will attend the meeting of the c Judaea of Missouri to be held nt feraon City, Dec. 16, at which tin si n. tjr if- state-wide organisation of the JudveH will be formed The many fentiiren connected with the 60,Mi6.ee good road bond issue is a prima factor is bringing about such an organ wmtioH. Mayor Marshall to ssadlng nut tot tow to the members-elect of Um Mis souri kegiaU"- ii whleh he advo cate - Ht. Joaepli nml ' the consniuenr abolition of the public & 1 V . c II 1 - U.