The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on September 7, 1906 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

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

Chillicothe, Missouri
Issue Date:
Friday, September 7, 1906
Page 1
Start Free Trial

.LICOTHE 'ITUTTON VOL. XVII NO. 207 CIIILUCOTJJE, Mo., FRIDAY, SEI'TEMISKU 1906 DAILY EDITION PRICE FIVE CENTS RESOLVED THAT WHEN You CHILDREN To SCHOOL,GCOD CLoTflES ftRE AS ESSENTIAL AS GOOD JcHooL SooKS. YOJ KNOW THAT A WELL DRESSED CMlLt) TflKESfllfcH /MORE: INTEREJT IP-' ITS 5TUD! E5- AND 'L/Ti-iE D^.R'u.'-'iCH.TR SHOULD BEGlK T«e TLWi Wi'n-i NtWCLOfflES. GO WhEf;£ N ibU (7£TT9EBE5T 2,LU:I.l:v/il^ /^ R/THA^T/c. J \ i i AJ5*TER 8R 0W/V. •^ \' 4 Co CHICAGO TTGEs LKSod \S NOT DREEING WELL ONE OF LE.S.SON.S YOUR CHILDREN CAN LEAR.N? HOW MUCH MORE INTEREST THEY WILL TAKE IN THEIR BOOKJ IF THEY ARE NOT BOTHERED BY KNOWING THEIR JCHOOL MATE.5 HAVE ON SETTER CLoTHE.5 THAN THEY HAVE. BE.5IDE.S IN AFTER LIFE THEY WILL GET ALONG BETTER IF THEY KNOW HOW To APPEAR WELL.' WHoM Do YOU PATRONIZE, THE .SHABBY OR THE WELL CLAD? WE WIJH To ENCOURAGE EDUCATION, THEREFORE WE *SELL OUR WEARABLES FOR LITTLE .STUDENT MEN FOR VERY REA^ONABLEPRoFIT-S. <300D -SUIT.5 FROM $2.00 To §5.0O. WE CARRY EVERYTHING LITTLE MEN WEAR. %. -5IPPLE CLOTHING Co. INSTITUTE IN OCTOBER . It has been decided that tho farmers' institute to be given at the Blackburn school in West Jackson township will be held during the second week in October. It will last two days. The exact dates and the speakers have not yet been determined. This will bo decided by the secretary of the State Board of Agriculture, George B. Ellis. TO OPEN GROCERY STORE S. J. Miller will open a. grocery store in the ConviD building on West Jackson street in the near future. The fixtures arrived Friday and the building has been repapered and painted on the inside. SILK PETICOATS ONLY Ten pieces Wool Dress Goods, per yard, only New Plaid Silks for Waists SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS TO New Dress Ginghams FLEECED GOODS, PER YD. ONLY New Cloaks for Women, Misses and Children. Big lot of New Clothiag. Trade at *GTe Farmers' Store and save money. "Leaders sf low Prices' TALK MRS. JAMES WILL ADDRESS CONVENTION TONIGHT President of Federated Clubs Will Urge Women to Use Influence on Legislature for Good Heads The Good Roads convention, which has been in session in Chillicothe since Tuesday morning, will be brought to a close this evening, following an address to be delivered by Mrs. Mary Tootle James at the Luella theatre this evening. Mrs. James is the president of the Missouri Federation of Women's clubs. and is heartily in sympathy with the good roads movement. She will speak on tho influences which women may bring to bear on the legislature to secure good road laws. Her talk will te ui interest to both men and wom- nn aud promises to be largely attended. Thursday afternoon Dr. R. H. Jesse, president of tho Missouri State University, aud Senator William J. Stone addressed a crowd of several hundred people in Elm park. Dr. Josse talked on "Country Roads and Country Schools," while Senator . Stone spoke at random, eschewing poli- itics strictly. Thursday night Bcnton Gabbert of Dearborn spoke at the Luolla in favor of the King drag system and Thomas H. MacDonald, chief highway engineer for tho state of Iowa, gave an interesting illustrated lecture on bridge and concrete work including roads. Friday morning there was further demonstration in road work, south of town. The convention has resulted in the building of about three miles of good roads, the work being distributed on the Linneus road, the Trenton road, and the south Utica road. The executive eommittee decid- to give the Wild West show again Friday afternoon and this was done. The show has played to large crowds but will not pay out. Estimates on the amount of the deficit to bo made up by the subscribers to the guarantee fund vary, and will not be made known definitely until after the settling up of accounts next week. The deficit, however, probably will be somewhere between §2000 and S2500. The show people were guaranteed $2000 and in addition to that were to receive 40 per cent of the gate receipts for the performances given Tuesday, Wednesday aud Thursday. For Friday's performance they were to get the first §150. The league has been to a heavy expense in giving the show in addition to the amount paid the company. One hundred {business men subscribed §25 each guaranteeing tha league against loss in giving the show,and thedeficit ; will be made up by calling on each of these to pay their proportionate amount. As the loss will not fall heavily on any individual and as the convention as a whole has been of financial benefit to the city this probably will be done without any hesitation. Congressman W. W. Ruoker of Keytesvillo and Hon. Samuel Lancaster, consulting engineer in the office of tho public roads, Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C., were the speakers for Friday afternoon. Neither gentleman put in appearance and no meetipg was held Friday afternoon. Congressman Rueker wrote that his son was very ill with typhoid fever and that he could not leave his bedside. Mr. Lancaster sent a substitute |in the person of Mr. Hurlbut, who will speak at the Luella tonight. It is likely that the convention will adjourn tonight to meet al Jefferson City, subject to the call of the president of the State Board of Agriculture. OFFICIALS HERE. J. F. Richards and J. A. Mac donald, Milwaukee officials, were in the city a short time Thursday- evening en route from their home ; in Ottumwa to Kansas City, (South ' FOLK MAY HEAR BRYAN. Jefferson, City, Sept. 6.—Judge W. N. Evans, chairman of the state Democratic central committee, was here today. He called on Governor Folk at the executive mansion and later gave out the 'ollowing statement concerning ;he Bryan reception in St. Louis next week: "The St.Louismeetingisnot under the auspices of the State Democratic committee. It is, a arivata affair. However, I wish ;he meeting every success. So 'ar as Governor Folk is concerned, he has accepted an invitation to speak with Mr. Bryan at tho meeting to be held under the auspices of the state committee in Kansas City, and is to be with lim at a dozen other places in tho state. No doubt if possible for him to do so he will bo glad to go down to St. Louis next Tuesday night and hear Mr. Bryan speak. As for me, it is impossible to be there as one of rny courts convenes next Monday in Shannon county and I cannot be delayed. "I was a delegate to tho national convention in 1830 that nominated Mr. Bryan; was for him in 1900, and have always been for him." The governor is still confined to his bod, but tho slight degree of fever which ho has had binue last Sunday has practically loft him and his physician believes he will be able to bo out again soon. CETS STENSLANO CONSTITUTION Special Chicago, Sept. 7—A telegram from Assistant State's Attorney Olsen from Tangiere, Morocco, .this moruiug, announced that Stensland had been turned over to him and that they will sail immediately. IK 1 BETTER CONSTITUTION Special. Jefferson City, Sept. 7.—Mrs. Folk announced this morning that the Governor was no batter. BAPTISTASSOCiArlONTO MEET The Livingston County Baptist association will meet at the Zion Baptist church near Springhill Thursday, Sept. 13. The session will last three da> s. The follow- fng delegates from the First Baptist church of this city will attend: Rev. J.Frank Smith, J. W. Ton- pass, J. M. Dunn, J. C. Shelton and Mrs. Oliver Graham. Rey. Smith probably will preach during the session. BRYAN KNOWS NO FOLK-STONE RIVALRY Can Not See That Stone's Baking: Powder Record Puts Him Same Category With Sullivan. in Lincoln, Nob., Sept. 0—William Jennings Bryan today declared that he would take no part in the contest between the Stone-Hawes forces and the reform Democracy, led by Gov. Folk and Chairman Evans, for control of Missouri Democracy. Ho expressed friendship for both Gov. Folk and Senator Stone, and said ho knew of no animosity or rivalry between them. Ho denied the published report that ho had written to Gov. Folk from Chicago urging him to appear with Stone at the St. Louis Bryan reception next Tuesday, and said he had no communication of the sort with any one. He was interviewed by the writer at his home, Fairview. When asked whether his presence at the reception to be held under Stone auspices would not he considered an indorsement of the machine, ho refused to answer, saying the question was a hypothetical ono, as he had no knowledge of a conflict in the Missouri Democracy nor of any factional feature in the reception plans. When asked whether Senator Stone's affiliations with tho Baking Powder and other trusts would not place him in the category with Roger Sullivan of Illinois, whom Mr. Bryan has denounced, he said that he knew of no relations existing at present between Stone and any corporation, and that he expressed his opinion of the charges of such former relations at the time of Stone's senatorial campaign. LOOKING FOR HER HUSBAND, The CONSTITUTION is in receipt of a letter from Mrs. Burton Harris of El Paso, Texas, in which she asks for information concerning her husband, Burton Harris, an expert accountant. Mrs. Harris says that her husband robbed and deserted hre and sent her into El Paso soon after tho San Francisco earthquake, and that ho is now traveling around the country with a blonde woman passing hails from BUILDS SECOND SILO William Curry, south of town, has completed the building of a second silo. His first silo was for the purpose of preparing green food for his dairy cattle during the winter. In the second one will be provided food for next summer in preparation for a drouth. ^ Not always the Cheapest, but always the Best, you will find the Photos at T5eW ATTON STUDIO The Place To Learn Shorthand, Bookkeeping or Telegraphy is jj;f. former students from Livingston county holding posh Mans, Tell you? fi as his Chilli- PRESIDENT JESSE. President R. H. Jesse, of the State University, has been a guest of Captain A. McVey, a member of the board of curators of the University, for several days and has been attending the Good Roads convention. President Jesse is deeply interested in the subject of roads in Missouri and in fact takes a lively interest in all public questions which have for their object the advancement of the state, morally, materially and: intellectually. President Jesse is a power for good in the state d the imprint of his influence is borne by hundreds of young men and women who go forth from the State University. This institution has steadily grown in efficiency and influence under the supervision of President Jesse. Chillicothe ia glad to have heard and seen the head of the State University. NEBRASKANTOSPEAKIN CHIL- LIGOTHE SEPT. 18 Announcement Made by Stats Committee, But Subject Still to Bryan's Approval GUY HATCHER OF THIS CITY WILL TAKE EXAMINATION Will Leave Saturday Night For Boston and if he Passes he Will Sail Sept. 19 Fez-Rangoon, Burma wife, and who cothe. Harris's description is as follows: Five feet, three and a half inches high, ilorid complexion, has a pocular birthmark on his right cheek and neck of a purplish hue, age 38, brown hair and eyes, eight 1-16 pounds. Mrs. Harris esires that anyone with informa- on about her husband will ad- ress her at No. 219 West Overand St., El Paso, Texas. SOCIALISTS NAME TICKET. At a meetiug of the Socialists eld Wednesday the following cket was named: Representative, Wm. J. Rollo; heriff, John Brackoy; recorder, Dscar Mooro; prosecuting attorn- y, J. L. Crawford; clerk, Miss, Susie H. Pauli; treasurer, Bonj. Weaver; probate judge, James Gregory; circuit clerk, James tone; collector, J. M. Barnott; ssessor, Alford Mooro; presiding udge. Georgo Walker; judge astern district, Wm. H. Byler; public administrator, Mrs. Catharine Garvor; judge western dis- rict, Robert M. Young; coroner, Robert S. Parker. Tho Socialist ticket will get on _he official ballot this year without petition, that party polled one per ot the total vote in this counny Jin 1904. ^^ WRITES OF FOLK The Christian Century, a Christian church paper published at Chicago, had in its issue of Sept. 0 a page article concerning Gov. Folk and the "Missouri Idea, written by James N. Crutcher. The article has to do with the reign of law in Missouri, the Governor's apotless character and the confi dence which the people of Missouri have in him. ^ - The beautiful comedy drama "The Homeseekera" at tbe L.U6H3 Matinee Saturday afternoon io Bfid ' Guy Hatcher will leave Saturday night for Boston where he will take a medical examination for the position as missionary from the Baptist Missouri Union to Rangoon, Burma. Mr. Hatcher, if he passes the required examination will sail September 19 for his new destination. He will be connected with a printing establishment in Rangoon. There is no time set for Mr. Hatcher's return to the United States. If his health is good in that country he may remain there permanently. Rangoon is a city about the size of Kansas City. It has all tho latest improvements. The city is equipped with street cars, paved streets, and other up-to-date improvements to make a city first class. Mr. Hatcher's many Chillicothe friends will be sorry to see him leave this city but wish him the best of success in his new undertaking. He has been an active worker in the First Baptist church for a number of years and the Baptist Missionary Union could not select a better man to fill the place than Mr. Hatcher. CONSTITUTION Special. St. Louis, Sept. 7—The Democratic state committee announced today that Wm. J. Bryan would speak in Chillicothe, Tuesday- Sept. IS. He is expected to speak in the morning at Hannibal and will probably arrive in Chillicothe about 10 o'clock. He will make short talks from the rear of his train at several points between Hannibal and Chillicothe. At these two points] set speeches will be delivered. Col. Bryan is agreeable to this program but he has not yet finally accepted the date. However, if there is a change in the time it will be known in a very few days. The State committee has charge of the itinerary and the local committee will be expected to arrange the place of speaking, which will doubt as usual be in Elm Park. JEANETT HARRODVERY LOW. Word has been received in Chillicothe that Miss Jeanett Harrod is very low at her home in McFall with catarrh of the stomach and is not expected to live. TOOK THREE PREMIUMS R. E. L.Black of West Jackson went home from the Good Roads convention Thursday afternoon, with the assurance that he had taken three premiums in the Livingston county fruit display at the convention. Mr, Black won first premium for a peck of damson plums, first for best branch of plums and second for best display of apples.. Chi-Namel Demonstration You are cordially invited to attend and witness a demonstration and tests of Chi-Namel, the best interior wooil finish, at out- store this week. Sept. 3, 4, 5 and 6. Chi-Namel is a varnish made "to walk upon, it will withstand boiling water, thumpim,','pound- ing or scraping without marring its" beautiful <?loss. No other will. Don't fail to sqe the tests of the greatest varnish of the age. Clark's Pharmacy ..Henrietta Building.. CHILLICOTHE, MISSOURI. Copyright 1906 The House of Kuppenhelmor "Yes" or "Ho?" "Today men's judgments are based largely upon the introductory first glance"-says a well-known writer. Whether your answer be favorable or unfavorable depends a great deal on your personal appearance and nothing can help you more in this respect than Clothes made by the house of Kuppenheimer, and sold by us. Kuppenheimer Clothes have style, snap and a certain elegance in material and fit which any man will find an advantage and a help both in a business way and socially. They will enable you to dress perfectly at a reasonable outlay. Prices $15.00 to $30.00. W. F. STARKEY CARPENTER *

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free