The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on September 1, 1906 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Chillicothe, Missouri
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 1, 1906
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE UTKXN VOL. XVII NO. 292 Mo., SATUUDAY, SKI'TK.MIJKK! , 1906 DAILY EDITION PKICE FIVE CENTS THOUSANDS OF FA HERALD PRAISE Catarrh and Catarrhal Diseases Make Invalids of More Women .Than AU Other Ailments Combined. RIOT HALE FOUR BUILDINGS BURNED T THE GROUND Loss Estimated at About $16,00' Partially Covered by Insurance— Fire Started in Hear of Store Condden Pe-ru-na the Best Medicine In the World. "*" Mrs. "W. J. Bryanton, 210 Sherman street, Dennlson, Ohio, writes: "I followed the directions you kindly gave me and now I find myself entirely cured. I think yonr Peruna is the best medicine m the world."Heartfelt Thanks For Belief Found in Pe-rurna. Miss Jessie S. Dword, 37 South street,. Passaic, N. J., writes: "I took Peruna as yon directed. I bad a dry cough and after using two bottles of Peruna, I found relief. ^Ybu have my heartfelt thanks." A cough Is caused by a catarrhal condition of the throat and bronchial tubes. Bemove the catarrh and the cough disappears. Peruna is the remedy for all catarrhal conditions. Permanent Benefit Followed Use of Pe-ru-na. Miss May Cray, 147 llth street, Brooklyn, N. Y.) writes: "For more than Sive years I suffered from rheumatic pains in my joints, anil in damp or stormy weather I was obliged to stay in doors. "Medicine seemed to be of no use until I started using Pertma. "I took twelve bottles in all, although It is six months ago since I stopped. "I have had no return of my old complaint, in spite of the fact that I have 'been out in all sorts of weather during the severe winter." i No better remedy was ever devised by the medical profession for the mitigation of all climatic ailments than Peruna. Pe-ru-na Used For Throat Trouble. Keeps the Ksmedy at Hand. Mrs. J. A. Baker, 8SO Locust avenue, Amsterdam, N. Y., writes: "I feel it my duty to write arid toll you what Peruna hasdono for me, so that all those who are troubled as I was may find the same speedy cure. v ".Four years ago I lost my voice, so that I was unable to speak above a whisper for seven, weeks, Onr family doctor could do nothing for me. "After seven weeks suffering, I read some circulars in regard to Perima. "I bought a bottle at once aud took it in teaspoonfu] doses every hour, ami in two days I could talk. I will never bo without it." For free medical advice, write to Dr. S. B. Hartmau, President of The Hartman Sanitarium, Coluiiiijus, Ohio. LETTERS OF ADMINISTRATION- Letters of admistration on the estate of Mrs. Mary Chaffin were granted Saturday by the probate court. R. E. Chaffin was made administrator without bond. THE WEATHER EQUALIZATION BOARD TO MEET. NOTICE. . To all school children under 13 years of age that will call at our lumber yard on Sept. 1, we will ,give a present. So don't fail to •come. Saunders Turner Lbr. Co. 'Chillicothe, Mo. 30awid2 j Showers tonight and Sunday j. The county board of equaliza- jexcept fair and cooler. Sunday'tion will meet Monday and ad- northwest portion, journ until Tuesday on account of —; —""• j Monday being a legal holiday. NO SUNDAY SERVICES. i Tuesday the board will take up Owing to the repairs being made I the work of equalizing the mer- on the interior of the Christian ! chants' assessments, church there will be no services at that church Sunday. as' Eclectric oil. where it is u.^ed. COUNTY COURT TO, MEET. The county court will meet J?P J?. oe> j Monday, September 10, instead of "Pain ca'^'t stay Monday, September 3,?on account of that day being a legal holiday. 50 dozen men's pure linen hemstitched Handkerchiefs, some worth up to 35c. Your choice for convention week |^ J Only..'..." • S&2 Men's pure Silk Hemstitched Handkerchiefs At —20 in the, lotLadies' extra [fine Crav- enetrain coats up-to-date styles, worth $15.00 to $20; Your choice for Convention Week ^ Best LL Muslin At Choice of 2,000 yards very best Dress Prints ' ' All At ... Special Bleached Table Linen, GOc grade; Convention Week ^lla« Linen Hiick Towels, size 18x34; big bargain At :. We are showing the grandest line of Fall Dress Goods, Silks and Trimmings we have ever shown. New goods all over the store. Make our store headquarters. HART A flre which destroyed fou buildings and damaged anothe occurred at Hale Saturday morn ing about two o'clock. The fir started in tho ice house back of J E. Dempsey's drug store, anc burned the following buildings: J E. Dempsey's drug store, los $1200; vacant building owned by A. D. Lineburg, valued at §1500 Myer and Fullerton hardware anc j implement store, valued at $12,00( and a vacant building owned by J. D. Bolshe,' valued at §900. The Merchants hotel located on the same side of the street tho fire started was badly damaged by the flames and the bucket brigade which WHS fighting the fire workec hard arid iaithiullp to save the building. The damage done to tho hotel is estimated at about §300 A message from Hale Saturday morning stated that tho firo w iaaendiary. The fire started at two o'clock Saturday morning and whou it was first discovered it had gained considerable headway. The citizens responded to the call and worked faithfully until ic was under control. The loss is partially covered by insurance. 'HOTSTFOBlOBBrBS. Kroiu the (mHatin Democrat. Gov. Folk last week refused a pardon to Robert Jackson and D. A. Smith, who were sentenced to fifty years in tho penitentiary, by Judee Broaddus here June, 18S5, on a^Jea-ci being guilty of highway robbery. Their victim was Elmer Spuriock, the crime being committed this side of the county lino noar Hamilton. Spuriock was roboed and whan ordered to move on was shot m the back. He afterwards recovered from the wound. The robbers were follow- el and caught near Curlow, after exchanging shots with their pursuers, oue of the robbers bei-ig wounded. G. W. Poloy, E. M. Worden, G. W. "McAfee, Harry Jackson and John Lewis were among the DOFSO who effected their capture. Jackdon claimed to be from Independence and Smith from Saline county. They were not 'bad men" but young fellows who had read the "James Boys" and such trash until they imagined they could successfully perform the heavy villain act. They have served eleven years in the pen and already paid a fearful penalty for their crime. INJURED BY HORSE. The young aon of Charles Harris living near Chula was badly injured late Friday evening by a horse falling on him. The boy was driving some cows and one of the number bolted from the bunch and Youug Harris started after the animal ou his horse. In crossing a ditch the animal stumbled and fell on its rider. The boy was rendered unconscious by tho fall aud remained in-that condition for a number of hours. He 'was reported getting along as well as could-be expected Saturday but he is not yot out of danger. FOLKlUEST OF HONOR. New York, Aug. 31.—Governor Joseph Folk, of Missouri, was the guest of the Missouri Society of New York at a banquet in his honor tonight at Sherry's, at which about 200 were present, including a number of women. The guests other than Governor Folk included T. L. Rubey, Samuel Unteimyer, Augustus Thomas, Guy P- Thompson and Benton McMillin. TWO "STATE WARAANTS. Two state warrants were issued Saturday afternoon. One was for the arrest of William Wilson charged with assaulting Felix Michaels in a south side saloon. The other waa for the arrest of a •man by the name of I^oss who cooks at the Leeper hotel. He is charged vrtfn throwing a heavy fork ajd hitting Clara Skel- the, sid.f). " knocking he? TAKE TROUBLES TO COURT From the Ki'ytosvillo Uonrk-r. Jasper Petty, charged with carrying conCe'aled weapons, was tried by a jury in F. M. Lewis' court at Sumner Monday, but the defendant's guilt was not established to the satisfaction of the jury, and Petty was released. Petty is the father of Mrs. Quinton, the woman who was accused of murdering her 9-year-old stepson. The Quinton woman is Jasper Petty's daughter, and the boy killed was by Quinton's first wife, who was formerly a Miss Boley, a daughter of Wm. Boley of near Sumner. Mrs. Quiuton was ac qfiitted of the murder of tho f)uin- toa lad in the Livingston circuit court, and bad blood has existed between the Boleys and Petty ever since. It was at the instigation of Wm. Boley that Jasper Petty, in turn, had Wm. and John Boley, father and son, apprehended for disturbing his peace. The Boleys bavo not yet been tried, but will bo one day next week. CIRCUS BRiNGS A BIG CROWD TO TOWN Many Features to Attract at tho South Park Show Grounds— Hindoos Are There Hagenbeck'd big now circus arrived in Chillicothe at 8:30 this morning over the Wabash from Viexico. The lato arrival of the :ompany delayed its parade, but his pleasing spectacle occurred at 2:oO. It was a brilliant spectacle with bright new wagons and loats, many cages of wild and rained animals and other features vhich delighted the big crowd which had como to towi to see it. Owing to the fact that Hagenbeck ia the world's most success- ul collector and trainer of wild animals, many people imagine hatthisisananimal show.The Ha- gonbeck show which is in Chillico- 'ae today doea have a great many marvclously trained animals with t, and it has in addition to those a wonderful menagerie. But these ire only one feature of a big hreo-ringed circus with many high priced features, some of which are not seen elsewhere. A special attraction with the Hagenbeck show this year is a olony of Hindoos. These have een widely written of by the metropolitan papers who declare heir performances marvelous. The show grounds are at South ark. HAMILTON COUPLE APPREHENDED HERE BY POLICE Arrived in City Friday Night [With Intention of Marrying—Scheme Spoiled by Bride's Father. Society and Clubs Miss Dorothy Dienst entertained bout fourteen of her little friends .aturday afternoon in honor of er fourth birthday. The after- oon was spent in playing out-of- oors games. After refreshments f ice cream, cako and fruit had een served, little Miss Dorothy ut the birthday cake with its four andles. The hostess was the re- .pient of many presents in remembrance of her birthday. REvTFEnEROLJHOiVIE Rev. J. E. Fetterolf, pastor of he First Presbyterian church, re- urned Friday night from a two weeks' visit at Denver and Colo- ado Springs. Rev. ^Fetterolf will eliver the sermon at the union meeting held in the Elm Street Methodist church Sunday evening. EXHIBIT IN PARK. Allegheny county, Wyoming xhibit, which is here to be shown urine the Good Roads conyen- xm, will be placed on exhibition bout the fountain iu Elm park, 'he Livingston county exhibit will also be placed there. " TO HAVETpAIR." The directors of the Springhill air association Friday decided to lave a fair this fall, the date to be letermined later. Lewis Marlow was elected president of the asso- :iation and George Nothnagle rice-president. GRACE~CHURCH TOMORROW There will be preaching services kj; Grace Episcopal church to- morning and, syeoiag by A message was received at police headquarters lato Friday evening to be on the lookout for a runaway couple from Hamilton, who were en route here to get married. Chief Dorney detailed one of his men on tho case and when the 8:32 Burlington dude arrived here the lovers alighted from the train and were immediately apprehended by the officer. Word was sent to Hamilton that the elopers were captured and the father of the would bo bride arrived on tho fast train and returned with his daughter on the 9:32. The young man's name is Henry Worley and he resides on a farm near Hamilton. The young lady's name could not be learned. Both were under age. The young man did not return home Friday night but remained in Chillicothe over Saturday. W.C.WDEAD. W. G. Linn, who resided in Chillicothe many years ago, died at his home in Chicago,Thursday, of paralj'sis, at the ageof 62 years. Mr. Linn was formerly in the tin- ware^businoss here with R. L. Seay. He loft here in 1870. He is survived by his widow^ two sons and one daughter. He was a brother to Mrs. E. W. Thompson and an uncle of N. L. Thompson. The remains were shipped to Chil- icothe for burial and the funeral ;ook placa from the home of N. it. Thompson Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock, Elder J. E. Pardon- ner conducting the services. Burial was made in Edgewood cemetery. C. B. SWAN HOME. C. B. Swan returned from Monroe, Wis., where he attended the funeral of his mother, Mrs Rebecca Swan, who died last Saturday at tho homo of nor daughter ID Port Huron, Mich., of liver trouble at the ago of 71 years. Mrs. Swan came to Chillicothe in July intending to make her future home in this city with her son but her health was so bad that she had to return to her Northern home. MOVING HERE. J. B. Arthaud and family of Wheeling are moving to Chillicothe to make their future home. Mr. Arthaud has been an extensive farmer and he is moving here ;o school his children. AN ENJOYABLE REUNION. The annual reunion of old settlers' or Livingston, Daviess and Grundy counties, held at Jamesport Aug. 29-and 30, was a particularly enjoyable event. The crowd Wednesday numbered, about 2000 and that of Thursday was larger. Wednesday the speakers were Col. Ed. M, Barber of Trenton, Charles E. Stokes and Senator William Warner. Thursday's big crowd listened to the oratory of ex-Governor A. M. Dockery, Boyd Dudley and Fred Loos. Music was furnished for tho occasion by the Jamesport band, a mandolin club and a glee club. Dinner was eaten both days in the park where the reunion was held. Many pioneers were in attendance and talked over the olden times when civilization was in its swaddling clothes in North Missouri. BLUE DAMSON PLUMS For choice blue damson plums to be delivered next Tuesday, telephone Price & Sparling before Monday noon. Price, in peck baskets, 30 cents; in bushel lots SI. 30ad3t J. E. Kerr of Lathrop was transacting business in the city Saturday. The Place To Learn Shorthand, Bookkeeping or Telegraphy is in's College 13'! former students from Livingston county holding positions. Tell your friends. ALCOHOL STOVES One of the handiest articles for use in camp or when traveling is an alcohol stove. They are more than a convenience: they are practically indispensable — at lea'st,they are to those who have used one. They can be used for quickly heating- water, milk or for cook- inj* food. We are showing the best values in them ever offered. Prices ran^e from oOc to $1.00. Some of them burn but 2 cents worth of alcohol per hour. Clark's Pharmacy, ..Henrietta Building.. CHILLICOTHE, MISSOURI. .1 1. "It won't help your own crop any to sit on, I the fence and count* your n eighbor's weeds." "And it won't improve your i own appearance any to criticise your neighbor's clothes. The thinjf for you to do in the matter of crops is to <fet clown and do a little hoeing on your own ground, andin the matter of 'personal appearance, you can't do better than como to xis for a suit of Kuppeaheinier Clothes. ' We don't say this merely be^.;-cause .we have Kuppenheimer .. "*f< ' Clothes to"sell, but because it is an honest fact that a Kuppen- heimer Suit will do more to im- pi-ove a man's appearance than anything we know of, "for the reason that they're made Of better material, fit better, have better style, are worked on by be^tter tailorS than any other ready-to-wear clothes we know of. Copyright 1906 The House of Kuppenheimer We're in a position to demonstrate what we £3say. Come in and look over our large stock. .STARKEY Successor to CARPENTER & STARKEY

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free