The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on September 11, 1906 · Page 1
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The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 1

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Chillicothe, Missouri
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 11, 1906
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Page 1
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nn T nnT Tnn JL JL JL"\J JL VOL. XVII KO. 2UO MO., TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 190G DAILY EDITION PRICE FIVE CENTS There a 4 "i- ;;ia;>y catses of nervousness, but g poor blood heads the list. The doctors cs!! it anemia. The blood lacks red corpuscles. At your first epportt-nit)', consult yourdoctor about taking Ayer's Sarsapariila. Ask him if be has anything better for weakness debility, nervousness. 3f he his, take il.. If not, take Ayer's Sarsapariila.' Get well, that's whatyouarc-ater.^?^^,^?^^^^;^ ££v1£««V ! SETTLING UP FOrt THE WILD WEST DEFICIT' RE^OT-VED.J 7H«r CLoTHE5ARETfci-./-^". HECE55ARY UHlrtOS IN THE VORLD. ITI5 THE ROYAL ROBE: ^NP THE CftoWN THKT JAKES' THE KiNG. KNoW**rt>U J1ZE OP PEOPLE FT THEIR CLPTRE5. TIR5T, HOW ~ COULD VoU^llE THEn UP G- - - TOG5 AKE THE 31GII of PROSPERITY. TASTE:,BREEDING.. OK r/iit BU5TER BRov/H \VHEKE DIP YOU GETTHftTrlRf! i Guarantee Subscrip ions to bi Collected and Bills Pt,id by iho Ex' ecutive Committe IT YOU DON'T BELIEVE <SOOD CLOTHED AR.E NECE-S-SArlY, TRY 6OIN6 WITHOUT THEM TOR, AVILE. TRY WEARING BETTER CLoTHEJTHAN YOU EVER HAVE. Do YOU KNOW THE MEANING OF "NOTHING .SUCCEEDS LIKE SUCCESS?" LoTS OF PEOPLE DON'T. IT MEAN-S OTHER PEOPLE PREFER .SUCCESS To FAILURES. IF A MAN D'oE-S'NoT LOOK .SUCCESSFUL PEOPLE WILL THINK HEI.S 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 $10,'A BETTER ONE FOR (1 5 AND A -SWELL ONE FOR 20.00 To 2 5.00. OUR NEW FALL H'ATS HAVE COME. WE CARRY THE JOHN d. STETSON HAT. ONE WILL GIVE YOU GOOD WEAR, AND IF YOU GET IT FRoM US YOU MAY. •KNOW'THE STYLE is RiuHT. SIPPLE CLOTHING Co. SHAVES FREE .TUESDAY. Snaves were free at Foster and Richmond's barber shop. Tuesday all on the account of the arrival of an eight pound girl at the home of Mr. Foster Tuesday ....morning. The young lady has been named Alice Mairie. Casper was unable to be at h'is place of business on account of the young lady calling for papa. • _:—: «i. .. fc—: , Mary had a little lad • \Vhose face was fair to eee, Because each night he had a drink Of Rocky Mountain Tea.—N. J. S wetland-Drug Co. THE WEATHER. ; Fair tonight. Cooler in north. portion.' Wednesday fair cooler. For social, medicinal or household uses I. W. Harper whiskey is the best and safest. The roost popular high grade whiskey oc the market. Sold by M. L. Higgins. I K9GS 50 LOWER. j CONSTIXUTIOH dpecifxi. j Kansas City, Sept. 11—Tho live i stock market for today,as reported b-/ Clay, Rybirmoa & Co., was as folio we: * • | Cattle—Receipts 17.000; markec steady, active; top $R.2o Hogs—Receipt* 7500; market lower; bulk S6 15 to S6.30; i top S6.35. Sheep—Receipts 3500; [market steady. Lambs 15o to 25 higher; top 88.00. Chicago. Sept. 11—Catt<e—Be- ceipts 12,000; steady. Hogs—Receipts 22,000; market 5c tolOc lower. You are wasting time if you are> waiting for nature to do all the work. Everybody n<n;ds a little help, so does nature; assist her by taking a course of Holiifter's R->cky Mouiitaiu Toa.. Tea or tablets, 35 cents:—N. J. Sweilacd Drug Co.J FOi BUY * • ; SEPTEMBER'J4TH AMD I5TH 20 bolts New Outing Fhis, big value for these two days 27 bolts new Persian designs Flannelets, worth 12 l-2c; cut to Sixty cent bleached Table Linen At ......,..:-. 50 pieces new Embroidery, worth up to 25c Choice for these two days ; Ladies' and children's black Hose, a big bargain See them at only Long Silk Gloves, 16 buttons, black or white For two days only .,.,..... Another lot °£ Mens Fine Linen Handkerchiefs For t*vo daj§ only •• •; •-••• •••,•••• —,,,......, A meeting of the directors of the Industrial League was held at the office of the county n!erk,§Monday night.at which the executive committee which-had charge of the Wild West show during the recent Good Roads Convention was directed to collect the money subscribed by the business men to the guarantee" fund and tettle up he accounts against the league 'or that affair. The deficit was shown to bo H'joat S.'-lOO, the secretary of the xecutive committee, Colonel Harry W. Graham, rendering itemized statements showing expanses amounting to §4000,: ml net credits amounting to about §1(500. Both figures are given in round numbers the exact deficit being S23S5. The expenses include the §2000 bonus paid the Wild West show for coming here. In addition to this 82000 the show managers received 40 per cent of the gate receipts. The §1600 credit comes from the league's share of the gate receipts at the show, 60 per cent, and the concessions, which amounted to S10-J. Included also in the expense account wore the §200 paid the Cameron band, the §250 paid for the use of the fair grounds, about §750 expended in advertising the convention, §125 for the use of the opera house, bills for labor and other items incident to the giving of. the convention and show. This deficit will be made up from the guarantee fund, to which there were between 90 and. 100 ubsciibers at §25 apiece. This subscription was in the form of an absolute obligation, binding in law, and the subscribers thereto appointed Charles L. Waite as trustee to Apportion the deficit from the Wild West show between them and collect it, it being specified that the cost to no one of the signers should exceed §25. There is also another guarantee fund, signed by a few leading business men early in the spring, amounting to §1400. This was for the payment of prizss. It will be necessary to collect §800 of this amount. While the Wild West show did not prove a financial success and the attendance at the convention was not so large as was expected, the feeling was often expressed at Monday night's meeting that Chillicothe had been so well advertised that the benefits, direct! and indirect, from the expenditure of the money necessary to settle up the deficit would be we'l'repaid. It was also the general opinion that the convention accomplished the object for which it was intended, the stimulation of interest in lod roads and the setting on foot of a movement to the end of securing adequate laws on that subject. While Chillicotheans have had to bear ttte expense of the starting of this movement, the fact that the city took care of the crowds which came in such good fashion is causing it to be praised all over the state and the further fact that it was well advertised by the metropolitan press—these things together with the good roads built and other benefits from the convention will, it was the|general opinion, fully compensate the citizens for the money they have spent. TWENTY-ONE IN A DAY. Twenty-ona new students were enrolled at the Chillicothe Normal Monday, a showing over which President Moore is justly proud. New^students are arriving every day and the distance some of them come furnishes striking -proof cf theever widening fame of Chillicothe's great school. The growing prosperity of the formal is one of the encouraging ind. ic^tions for the city's future. : -' ' " ARREST COUPLE. Responding to a call sent in by residents near Central school last nightthepolicearrested a young man and lady, who were sitting on the school house steps, charged with disturbing the peace of the neighborhood. Itis strictly against the law to sit on the school house steps or be about the build- after dark. Young people have been making a practice of going to the Central and ward school houses after dark and spending the evening. The'police are determined to break this practice of the young people and the next parties caught will be heavily fined. The couple was released last night on promise of not repeating the act. KEEpliJFbRAG GOING. D. Ward Kins of Maitland, Mo., the road drag inventor, has written a letter to W. G. Keath, secretary of the ludustrial League, suggesting that the work of dragging the block on Washington street, between Clay and Ann, be kept ip. This block was dragged and put in good shape during the road convention. Mr. King thinks chat it this one block were kept in good condition in this manner it would aSord an object lesson to those who live nearby, born by the good road that it would make there and by comparison with other blocks which are not dragged. LOROKEN BY FALL Frank Gooding, a member of an apple picking squad at Utica, fell Monday evening and broke his right leg. The young man was running a foot race from the camp with a number of other boys and fell breaking his right leg above the knee. Dr.^Carpenter was called and the young man was placed on a stretcher andjp.rought to Chillieo- the where he was removed to the hospital. Dr. Carpenter assisted by Dr. Grace set the member and the young man -was reported getting along nicely Tuesday. It P. W. Hartman has put in a line of the famous L'Irresistible and Gossard corsets and has employee! an export fitter who will be present in his corset department the year round. This is a stroka of enterprise on part of Mr. Hartraan. These corsets range in value from §5 to §40 and are marvels of elegance and grace. Several dozen have already been sold to appreciative Chillicothe ladies. NOMINATED FOR SENATOR. Mrs. D. G; Johnson received a letter from her brother, John W. Survant of Malta, Mont., Monday stating that he had been nominated on the Republican ticket :for senator from that state. Dr. and Mfa. L.'E,.C^ ay^3tb^PS the guestg of*| !&!$&, 'left ^a^&S .*Ji *-,haW^.^jt Vt»« s .- ^^Ij* *i\- who »$>B ft* ST. LOUIS DEMOCRATS ENTHUSE OVER BRYAN. Nebniskan Says Railroads Are Ke- sponsiblo For Sentiment in Favor cf Goverment Ownership. CONSTITUTION Special. St. Louis. Sept. 11.—William J. Bryan arrived from Lincoln, Neb., this morning at 7:10. He was met by enthusiastic crowds cheering and giving great demonstration with shouts of "Bryan, our next president." He wont direc- to the Jefferson hotel, in charge of the reception committee. The first to greut him was Senator Stone, then came ex-Governor Dockery. The program was then carried out. . Mr. Bryan anriouncel that his second appearance in Missouti would be at Kansas City on September Hitth. Ho said that ho would reply to the charges made by Roger Sullivan of Illinois in the Commoner in this [week's is- MEXICAN VETERANS TOMORROW Missouri veterans of the war with Mexico will meet in Chillicothe tomorrow for a two days' session. No set program for the day has been prepared, as the meeting will be more in the shape of a reunion than a convention. The address of welcome will be delivered by Scott J. Miller and the.re- sponse probably by General Odon Guitar of Columbia. A feature of the reunion will be an address by Col. D. W. C. Allen of Liberty. George W. Cranmer of Rich Hill township and John Hudgins of Mooresville are the local committee on arrangements. Tindall post, G. A. R., has tendered the Mexican veterans the use of its post room in the Odd felloes building. It is not expected that there will be more than twenty veterans in attendance. PROBABLE ACTION CONCERNING FAIR GROUNDS Fair Association Considers Advfea- bili •:y of KentJDg Plate to Amusement Syndicates COULD GET S.S. CONVENTION. C. F. Wikoff, president of the Livingston county Sunday school' association, said Tuesday that Chillicothe could have the ' next Missouri State Sunday school convention if it so desired. He had not taken up the matter, however, he said, because he did not believe the Sunday schools here wore yet ready to entertain the state meeting. il lu another year I think we will be in shape to do it," said Mr. Wikoff. Chillicothe entertained the State Sunday school convention in 1901. In an extemporized speech this morning he touched 'on government ownership of railroads for the first time since his Madi so*' Square Garden appearance, say*-' ing: "If there is any sentiment in the country today favoring government ownership of railroads it is t because the railroads have created the notion that they own the government." CONSTITUTION Special. Tangier, Morocco, Sept. 11— ifi auu }»'{?*<£i "Hk •* 1 y'F«Sf *vf ifsopeid "siiiJrt $iy %HJ < *gf |* s$f!ti$$l$m' - \ : ",>••' Hartman's carry a Paul Stensland, former ,'prpsidont and wrecker of jtho Milwaukee Avenue bank in Chicago, under arrest here, <was found unconscious by a guard in a chair in his cell this morning. He had s wallowed poison. His condition s serious. He was to have started for .C h i° a S° tomorrow, supposed that the poison furnished by his guard. It is was One of the hardest - rain and wind storms which has visited in a long while struck the city Tuesday afternoon at three o'clock. The wind blew heavy limbs from the trees in Elm park. At the barber shop : of Foster and Richmond ,a large plate glass window was blowniin- tp the street. Signs ' and other things in the path OL the wind were hurled into the street. Two large windows in the third story of the New York store building in which the Maupin Commercial collage is located were blown across the room. A buggy was turned over on Clay street and the top badly damaged. water was running in the There is a strong probability that the North Miesiouri Agricultural and Mechanical association, commonly known as the Livingston county fair association, has given its last exhibition. This does not mean that Chillicotbe is to haye no more fairs nor that the association will be dissolved. The plan is for a syndicate to rent the fair grounds from the association and one of the conditions of the lease would be that tha.syndi- cate should give an annual county fair. But the syndicate, if it is organized, will do more than that. It will atop.renting the grounds as a pasture and will fit them up in shape as a pleasure resort. This syndicate would expect to dig and enclose ponds, to keep the trees at the grounds trimmed, to put in seats and" swings and to convert the place into an attr active park, where entertainment might be found all during the summer season. This matter was taken up and discussed at the meeting of ;the directors of the North Missouri Agricultural and. Mechanical association, last] Saturday. No determination was reached, however. The matter will be left for action by|the new board of directors, to be elected in November. The fair association this year came out with a small deficit. All bills will be promptly paid, as usual, however, in spite of the deficit. Col. Scott J. Miller is at the head of the movement to organize the amusement syndicate, it is understood. ' streets at a depth ot eight inches, Poaches and apples • are thought to be badly damaged as hail accompanied the rain. < The plate glass was : blown 'out of both the CONSTITUTION'S front doors. Mrs. J. H. Magill and daughter, Miss Josephine, of Little Rock, Ark., are in the city the guests of Mrs. Magill's daughter, Mrs. Harry Minteer. ; —- Get Our ^— Paint Figures We have what we believe to be the pick of the best paints on the market. We have everything in paint sundries and ace in position to name low prices on everything in this line. We are pleased to give information in regard to paints and can often provide information that will indirectly save money in addi.- tion to the direct saving we can usually make you on the goods. Don't do any painting- until you see us. ••".•' Clark's Pharmacy ..Henrietta Building.. CHILLICOTHE, MISSOURI. WILL HOLD BASKET PICNIC. The Sunday schools of Cream Ridge and Medicine townships will hold a basket dinner at the fair grounds near Chula, Thursday, September 13. Everyone is invited to attend the picnic. Addresses will be delivered and a good time in general is expected. PAVIHC PROGRESSING. Work at putting down the concrete on Calhoun street between Washington and Cherry was under headway Tuesday. Contractor Meek was seriously handicapped by a scarcity of men and te^ms last week, owing to the Good Roads convention. \i "HENRIETTA. John Morris, who has. been clerking at the Jefierson hotel at Macon, arrived home Monday and has accepted a position as night clerk at the Henrietta hotel. Mr. Morris will assume charge ' of his duties Wednesday night. A KANSAS DEMOCRAT. Clyde Carpenter of Lamed, Kas., sends the CoNSTiTUflON a •renewal of his subscription and says: "Cast my 200 votes for Ruth Thompson and 200 for the Democratic; county ticket. "J The Loyal Knights will haye a special s.as§ion Wednesday night, tcf ORtfjKtain visiting counpUprs, "afierg are yoque^sd to be "Yes" or "No?" "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. Copyright 1906 Tho Houstrof KuppqnHclm«e Kuppenheimer Clothes i have style,, snap and a ' certain elegance in ma- ; terial and fit which any i man will find an advantage and a help both in J a business way and so- i cially. They will enable ; you to dress perfectly i at a reasonable outlay. I Prices $15.00 to $30.00.1 f&^iffye^Kssvessgsw^ssB S^^fc^*^/-^*^^*!***!^/^ W,F.

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