The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on September 10, 1906 · Page 1
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The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 1

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Chillicothe, Missouri
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Monday, September 10, 1906
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Page 1
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UTION; VOL XVII KO. 299 CHILLICOTHE, Mo., MONDAY, SEI-TKMHKR 10, 1906 DAILY EDITION PRICE FIVE CENTS TMAT CLOTHED ARE THE. RE€E55ARYTH!HG5 IN THE VORLD. IT 15 TKt ROYAL RO&ET /JfD THE CROWN TMT-ttAKE,? THE KJNG. KtfoW YOU J1ZE UP PEOPLED THEIR CLOTHES TIR5T, HOW COULD You .SIZE. THErt UP. TOG5 AF-C THE 31GJ1 RITY./7XST£, BREEfclfiGr. ORTAlt UI \ £ - -RTKTFD BROV/R WILLIAMS AGAINST IT. Richmond, Va. Sept , 9—The Richmond Times-Dispatch today telegraph edJ oh n Sharp Williams, .F.W. BLEES DIES SUDDENLY SATURDAY EVENING "Was Tiautecting Eusiuets In St. Louis WliBrw He Was Found Dead in Bed. IF YOU DON'T BELIEVE GOOD CLoTHEJ ARE NECEJ-SARY, TRY 6O'lHG WITHOUT THEM FOR AVILE. TRY WEARING BETTER CLoTHE-S THAN. YOU EVER HAVE. Do YOU KNOW THE MEANING OF "NOTHING .SUCCEEDS LIKE -SUCC'E-S-S?".-LoT,S OF PEOPLE DON'T. IT MEANS OTHER PEOPLE .-PREFER JUCCEJ-5 To FAILURES. IF A MAN DOES NOT LOOK SUCCESSFUL PEOPLE WILL THINK HE IS.NOT SUCCESSFUL. AND IF YOU WANT TO DRESS SUCCESSFULLY WHY NOT COME TO THOSE WHO HAVE MADE A SUCCESS OF DRESSING PEOPLE. WE CAN GIVE YOU A FAIRLY GOOD SUIT FOR 110, A BETTER ONE FOR $1 5 AND -A SWELL ONE FpR 20.00 To 25.00. OUR NEW FALL HATS HAVE COME. WE CARRY THE JOHN B. STETSON HAT. ONE WILL GIVE YOU GOOD WEAR/ AND IF YOU GET IT FROM US YOU MAY KNOW'THE STYLE IS RIGHT. > SIPPLE CLOTHING-CO. . Maupin's College opened a. new department of telegraphy today. The equipment is new and modern. PROF. JOHN I.JHCE who has worked as night operator, day operator and agent in the railroad service, has charge of this work. He is also an experienced commercial teacher. TELL YOUR FRIENDS. FRIDAY NIGHT SEPTEMBER ROWLANDS CLIFFORD Present, the, Talented Character i Comedian Mr. Jame s Kyrle BURNING A RUSSIAN TOWN. Warsaw, Russian Poland, Sept. 9—Soldiers set fire to' Siedlco, a town near here today. More than one hundred'porsons wore wounded. It is kno .vn that twenty-five were killed, as that many bodies were brought out of the town past the cordon of troop a which sur • rounded the place as soon as tho fifty houses, set afira simultaneous!}', began to'burn. The town is still burning. The trouble started Saturday night -wb.3n ;terrorists |shot and killed two soldiersguard- ing a goverarneat alcohol storehouse. A detachment of infe-intry rushed up and fired ;i volley ! into the crowd, killing two poraonsand •wounding two. This morning the terrorists retaliate.! by beginning a. masss.cre of policeman and soldiers pitcol- ini! the dtr.ei.-ts and at noon the infuriated troops attacked the Jewish quarters, destroying, tne houses and shops. Then they sacked the rust of the town and set it afire. Siedice has 15,000 inhabitants. and an Augmented Supporting Company in Use Dig Dramatic Scenic Success CLOT A I'luy tliiit Sm i ios, ' T c a NOTE:—The Boxing Exhibition is perfectly proper for Lady Audiences PRICES: 25-35-58 AND 75G. To St. Louis aad return via Burlington route fo/ the Bryan reception we will sell for our train No. 16 duo at 11:59 t>. n>- Sept. 10th Kn'J'No. 14 due fit 11:50 a. m. Sept. lUh round trip tickets, to St. Louis for S7.1S good to rwturn not later than Sfcpt 12t&. No validation of tickets required. For further information call ou. or address.- R. B. Jordan, Agent, RECEIVED $1 009 Mrs. W. D. Harmon received a check Monday ;from the endow 1 ment rank of the Knights of Pythias for §1000 for the insurance car- St. Louis, Sept. .9.—Col. Freder- 'ick W. Blees, proprietor of Blees' Military Academy in Macon, Mo., and a prominent character in Missouri, was found dead in his room . at the Southeru hotel shortly after 8 o'clock yesterday evening. His j-body was found by Benjamin iFitch, a- clerk at tho hotel. 'Fitch isjiys that there had been a number iof telephone calls from Macon, | Mo., for Col. Blees, from the latter's son, T. J. Blees. Col. Blees- had not been seen around the^>ffi.ce all day, and Fitch, thinking that he might havo left the hotel without turning over the key, sent a bell toy up to the room. The bellboy returned and told Fitch that the door was locked. Fitch then- went up to the room aud looked through the transom. Ho saw Col. Blees lying motionlesi) on tho bed. Policemen Quiun and B'lynu of central district were notified. They forced tho door open. Blees was dressed, but did not have his coat ou. Nothing was found in the room to indicate that death had resulted from other than natural causes. Oo a table beside the bod a pitcher and two glasses were found. The son, T. J. Blees, was notified by telephone of his father's death. The body was removed to the morgue. On an average of twice a month Col. Blees came to St. Louis. He invariably stopped at the Southern hotel. While Col. Bloes lay dead at the Southern, reporters were looking for him over the ' city, to get a statement concerning a suit filed against him iu the federal court at Hannibal, representing a claim by 'alleged heirs of his mother in Germany. Macon, Mo., Sept. 9.—The body of Colonel F. W. Blees, president of the Blees Military academy, of this city, and rat?d as one of the wealthy men in North Missourj, who died of heart failureat the Southern hotel ia St. Louis Saturday,arrived hero via the Burlingtou at 7:30 p. m., and was taken to his mansion on Rollins street. : His sudden death created a great deal of excitment in this community, and thousands of people as- eemb.ed at the depot and marched iu the" procession to his home. The Elks and K-iights of Py th_as . lodges are going to take charge of the funeral the body will [aid to rest in Oakwood cemetery today. The-manageiuent of Blees Military academy states that the institution being an incorporated ore, it will not be affected by tho death of its president, but will be continued along the same lines and by the <same methods as in the lifetime of President Blees. The school will open September 19. St. Louis, Sept. '.I.—Dr. Hartman, of the coroner's office, he!d an autopsy on the body of Colonel F. W. Blees, found dead in his room in the Southern hotel last night, this morniflg, and pronounced death due to cardaic troubles. No trace of poison or narcotics cculd be discerned, setting at rest the reports that Colonel Blees had died by his own act. After the autopsy the body was turned over to Undertaker Collins 'siou of his views on Bryan's piansj ! for government ownership of rail! roads.. It received from Williams the following rep'y : "I am opposed to government ownership of railroads, irrevocably,'now and forever, in theory and in pra-ctice -a question concerning which Mr. Bryan and I agree to dissagree. We shall simply vote it down if offered as a plank of of the Democratic platform. Meanwhile let us not magnify Democratic differences. "There are so many things we are agreed upon—let us magnify them. Push them to the front if we can. Bryan is not infallible and does not pretend to be. He is right about so many things, eloquently and greatly right, but absolutely and altogether wrong about this one thing, esnecially from the standpoint of radical peace and quiot in tho South. Let us strongly regulate railroad rates, but not operate railroads." ALBiN CRUSHED TO DEATH SATURDAY EVENING Ten Meat Caru in Bitch Caused Brokon Journal oa One of the CUrs—Was Bad "Wreck. One wrecks of the most disastrous that has occurred near WELL KNOWN EX-CHiLLiCOTHE- AN EXPIRES Death Came Sunday Evening at His Home In Denison, Texas, Following a Stroke of Paralysis. Chilliootho for some time happen-j ed at Kihtic, a email station about one and oue-h=ilf miles north of 3hula on the Milwaukee, Saturday ivening at six o'clock. James Albin, head brakeman, ost his life and tan cars loaded vith meat wore put into a ditch. Tho wreck was caused by a broken journal on one of the cars. Alb'in and Frank Broaddus wore breaking on the train. Albin, who was on the front of th'e train, felt ;he cars starting to topple over and ho jumped fromtho train. As he leaped one of tho cars plunged into the bank about half its length. Albin was caught under .this car. glod body was not found until Monday. Broacklus escaped by beicg on tho roar of tho train as the ten cars that wont into the ditch were near the froat of the train. James Albin formerly lived in Dr. iftrfhur «S. Simpson, SURGEON ANB OCUUST ried in that order by her.son, thur Hartnan. Eye Ear Practice devoted to Surgery and Diseases oftheEye,Eav Nose, Throat. Special attention given to surgery of the Eye. Noso arid TJjrbat. CUSSES FITTED Ar From 30cts to SI a bushel-. Eden Greene, Phone 578. lOsdtf THE WEATHER. Fair tonight and Tuesday. Cool. er'Tuesday in North portion.' . Mary had a little lad ; Whose face was fair to seo, Because each night he had, a drink Of Rocky Mountain Tea.^-N e'Co. SCHOOL OPENED TODAY School opened in Chillicothe Monday morning with a large at- j tendance. The boys and girls who'have been enjoying the summer sport will now settle down for nine m iiiths or hard study. Monday morning the .school children arose early aad. prepared for their long study. The enrollment today was not as large as was expected. The greater portion of the day was spent in placing the students in theirrespective grade by Superintendent Wiley. There are a number of new .jachers on the list this year and it will take several days before the students become acquainted with their new instructors. The enrollment Monday was as follows: Central, -J51. High school, 133. Garrison, 70. Second ward, 125. Other wards not reported. ISLIPPEBY OIL MAGNATE FORCED TO TESTIFY. i Admitted That Standard Owns the I Waters—Pierce Stock and Says Agreement Was Violated. Levi Lingo, a well known former resident of Chillicolhe, died at his home in Denison, Texas, Sunday ni.^ht at 8 o'clock. Death resulted from general debility fol lowing a stroke of paralysis. The telegram, announcing the death stated that the funeral would take place Wednesday, and tha burial would be made in Denison Mr. Lingo lived in Chillicothe for many years. He came here when a boy and made this his home until about twenty-five years ago, when he removed with his family to Denison, Texas. He was in the commission business there. Mr. Lingo was a gentlemen in the truest sense of the word;a man of unfailing probity and who possessed the unqualified respect o' his friends. He ia survived by his widow,one son, Harry, and a daughter, Hortense, ail of Denison. Airs. Lingo ia a sister to Mrs. R. W. Reynolds of this city. FIRE IN WOOD SHED. Fire was discovered in the wood shed at the home of John; Tis- dalle Monday morning »' 11:30. The origin of the fire is unknown. The fire company re spondcd quickly to the alarm and extinguished the blaza before much damage was done. TD uVERSEfiJARVESTINC. W. H. Leahy and D. A. TayK-r left Monday for Clark county, S. D .where they will superintend tho harvesting and threshing of their wheat crop. They will return in about two weeks. "HOlWESEEiEtS^ASED. The •'Homeseekers", which was he attraction at the Luella Grand, Saturday evening was witnessed jy a small but enthusiastic audience. The show was well put oa and was well received. representing the family, and shipped to Macon, Mo., his late home, on the 2 o'clock train. Garrett McBride returne d Monday from a trip to Rexa s. Not always the Cheapest, but always the vi. ,'•"'" Best, you |rifl find the . MEXICO DEFEATS MOBERLY. The Mexico base ball team defeated the Moberly Signals at Mexico Sunday by a ecoro of -1 to 3. Barnes, an ox-Mpberlyite pitched for the Signals while James St. Vrain twirled Mexico team. for tho this city. He was a member of Company H, and waa out with the company in the Spanish-American war. He moved to Kansas City when the Milwaukee division was moved from this city to Laredo. His wife arrived at Laredo Sunday in response to a message bearing the sad news of tho fate of her husband. The train was in charge of Conductor Bert Bagley, engineer Frank Barker and Fireman Cash Standard. The wrecking crew was called from Ottumwa and arrived at the scene of tho accident Sunday morning. All day Sunday was spent in raising the box cars. Late Sunday evening the meat was transferred to other cars and shipped to Chicago. People from tho nearby small towns took their dinner and spent the day watching the workmen clear the wreck. The crowd was estimated at two thousand people Sunday afternoon. A number from Chillicothe went up at noon and returned at three o'clock. A message was received by Corooer Dowell, Monday morning, stating that tho workmen wore not trying to get Albiu fljom the wreckage. The coroner accompanied by Sheriff Yeomans went to tho scene Monday noon. A railroad man explained to a CONSTITUTION reporter Monday morning that tho delay in reaching the body of Albin was not dwe to to the indifference of the wrecking crew. He said that the crew when it firs': arrived raised all the car? in order that Albin's body might be searched for, with the exception of one big car rilled j with meat. When they attempted to raise this, he said, tho wrecuer was almost tipped over and it was necessary to take th« meat out before the cur couid bo removed. The body was found about 11:30 Monday morning when the car vvas removed from the bank. Tho head aud shoulders were mushed and decomposition had set in. Tho romai: s were brought to Chili;othe atd taken to the Moiucrshagou undo taking parlors 'whom they were prepared for burial. Mrs. Albir, who arrived at Chula, Sunday accompanied tho remains to Chillicothe. The remains will be shipped to Lacledo Tuesday morning and buried in tho Laclede cemetery. Funeral services will ba held at the home of John Giloiartin, on Herriman street, at S o'clock, J..| N. Crutcher officiating. Mr*. Frank M. Fiaice of Denver was thrown from a buggy while on route-from Mooresville station to Mooresville SprLnga, Monday afternoon, and both arms broken. Mrs.^iske had been here Monday morning tho guest of Mrs. A. T. Kirtley. She left for Mooresville at 12:36. She was met at the station by a colored boy with a horse and buggy. • On the way to the springs the horse became frightened at a machine being used in digging a well and ran. The buggy was over turned and demolished. Mrs. Fiske waa thrown out in such a way that tooth arms were broken. . CONSTITUTION Special St. Louis, Sept. 10—H. Clay Pierce, the St. Louis oil magnate who has been sopersistentinevad- ing service in the Standard Oil outer proceedings instituted by- Attorney General Hadley, waa arrested this morning by deputies from the sheriff's office. He was marched to the sheriff's ' office and then, still under arrest, was taken to the office of the commissioner healing the case. After he had been in custody an hour he was released oa "bond. Pierce testified fully in the ouster proceedings this morning. He admitted that the Standard owns the Waters-Pierce stock. He said ho protested when the Standard interfered with the management of the "Waters-Pierce business in violation Tof aa. agreement with hira. COURT WILL BE POSTPONED. Circuit •court -will meet Monday September 24, and will adjourn until-tits following Saturday when The Loyal Knights will have a the :gi»erifi will sell some land at special session Wednesday nrght,' sherES's sale. After the disposal'6*? to entertain visiting councilors. All members are requested to be present. R. K. Jackson, Pros. d.3t Karl Blanchard, Sec-' Ghi-Namel Demonstration You are cordially invited to attend and witness a demonstration and tests of Ohi-Namel, the best interior wood finish, at our store this week. Sept. .'>, 4, 5 and <;. Clu-Namel is a varnish made to walk upon, it will withstand iioilinj? water, thumping, pounding or scraping without marring- its beautiful i^loss. No other will. Don't fail to see the tests of tho greatest varnish of the age. Clark's Pharmacy ..Henrietta Building.. CHILLJCOTHE. MISSOURI. the feind court will adjourn 'until b'ao fourth Monday in -November. A petition signed»by'the major- ay of the lawyers "of Livingston 4 county bar was forwarded to (Judge Alexander by Attorney ] Paul Kitt asking the judge to|poat- j pone court until the fourthMonday in November. The judge's reply was favorable. It ia understood the ipostponment was asked on account of a number of the court officers being canidates for reelection. Judge Alexander, hiaiself, is campaigning fo'r '"Congress, INFANT CHILD DEAD The infant -child of Mr. and Mrs. Eb.Q Thompson (died at the home of its parents Sunday morning of summer complaint. The ie- m ans were taken to Mt. Pleasant oometery in Sampsel township Monday afternoon and interred. A telegraphy department has been instahed aj, Maupin's com " uri """ T FOOT BADLY SCALDED. Robert Murphy stepped into bucket of hot water Saturday evening and scalded his lefc foot and leg so badly that he is now compelled to walk on crutches. Mr. Murphy had seta bucket of hot water on the floor in his room and was up on a chair pulling the blind down when he ao- cidently stepped'frprn • - • Copyright 1906 The Houaa of KuRponhelmef The Sumner ball team again defeated the "Night Owls" of this J city at the former place' Sunday j afternoon. Larry Bales Ditched for the tome boys and had the game "won up to the seventh ning -when the balloon went and [the Sumner boys won game by the score of 13 to 8. in- up the "Yes" or "No?" "Today men's judgments are based largely upon the introductory lirst 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 m this respect than Clothes made by the house of Kuppenheimer, and sold by us. Kuppenheimer Clothes have style, snap and a certain elegance in ma^- terial 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,

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