The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on September 12, 1906 · Page 3
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The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 3

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Chillicothe, Missouri
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Wednesday, September 12, 1906
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Page 3
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Six Room Cottage ~ Modern. Three blocks from squaiv. Good ivllar. wood In city. Modern. Good barn. Price $2,^00. Eight.-R.oon^Frame_House ' Two blocks from square. Frieo Sl.WO. Five-Room House. Three. blocks from square, good barn. Price Five- Room Two blocks from square. Price $1,250. Eight-Room Frotee House Three blocks from square. Modem. Price $3,500. House Five lots, jrood barn: fruit of all kind. Price SSOO. Five-Rooia Hguse s Five room hoose. Good repair, price S32-3 00. Eight- R.oom House Modern. Throe blocks from square. New barn. Wood honse. Pric« «2.<>00. Bazel J. Meek Land Co. AT.Cunningham, Mgr. Chy Dept. " /^Vegetable Preparalionfcr As- ji similaling liicFooJsrdHegulii- {i ling (he Stomachs and Bowels cf 'j Rimntcs Digcslion.Cheerfur- n^sandltesl.Coritains neither Ujum^Morpliine nor Mineral. <JAH.COTIC. We Have These and Many Other Bargains. $!.800- Nine-room dwelling, small barn, some fruit, two lot,, lu excellent neighborhood. $3,35O--Seven-room dwelling, bath, ete., barn and woodshed. Lot 50x112 feet. $850—Five-room dwelling, on West Webster street, one lot. $1,OOO—Six-room dwelling on North Kim street. Good neU'h- hood rud a bargain. $850 — Five-room dwelling with lot <M)xU<> feet. $60O—Two small dwellings $000 each, on easy terms. For Infants and Children. ways Bought A*- ltSt'-,£f. 6 r lion, So S!onvach,Dian-hocd 5j Vvorms ,<nviiisioas.Feverish- tj! ness and'pss OF SLEEK Fac Sinn signature of In Use For OYBr hirly Years EXACT COP'f V/KAPPEPJ. •S THE OCNTAun COMPANY. NEW YOB 1C CITY. GILL Barney Bldg. » RYAN , Chillicot-he, Mo. GREATEST FARM LANDS, PASTURE LANDS, CITY PROPERTIES. Prices on Best Cro]>-G rowing Lands in Kansas ranging from $30 to $40 per acre. Invest now and double vour money in live years oi-less time. Correspondence given ready ,-eply. All calls of prospective buyers given courteous attention. LE LEBO. KANSAS. COFFEE CO L± FOR iivssY PDRPOSS '-vv. C ii?i:ii ci Tc'as, ihmviiifj the {.'.ic i.-..!;.-n for this suj-triorily is !-.v-...-y ;--o:son i'lJ fort-.-ciy |>iit|iOse. '..':•:•", »iii: : ,:^- u? us ^i2.-ie our leather ::; : ':t of i!it v.'L.-'.v.r. Yn» p.-t 100 CITY REAL ESTATE. T-r''''>m, alinirtt- IK-.W rtwollliiB. HI-HI' Centra '^ci^'i-'romifdw.-llini-'. m'lir ivntrnl school ri"''!:^! four dwrlli.ilM Hvlons U. mm vyiilitut :»>'» liavu tjisi-ll. Farms. 100ai.7-OBrand-Wn.Mvs fine <-«>nii l:;ml i an', prico ti ' '•'• *'''*' llinvl • out. of ffin's life, is the name often given to the "change of life." Youses come at long intervals, and- grow scantier until they stopme women stop suddenly. The entire change lasts three or fears, and it Is-the cause of much pain and discomfort, •whii, however, be cured, by taking irom I'ost L N. PAGE. $ Woman's Relief jckly relieves the pain, nervousness, Irritability, mlserable- nefetfulzess, fainting, dizziness, hot and cold flashes, weak- nei feeling, etc. Cardui will bring you safely through this "dperioci," and build up your strength for the rest of your life. II druggists in $ 1.00 bottles. Try it. IE US A LETTER frefrankly, telling us all your trrfe will send Free Advice (in plad envelope). Address: La- diery Dept., The Chattanooga Me., Chattanooga, Tenn. "EVERYTHING BUT DEATH I suffered," writes Virginia Rpbson, of Easton, A\d., "until I took Cardui, •which cured me so quickly it surprised my doctor, who didn't know I was taking it'." A PAIR OF PATRIOT $4.00 SHOES CHOCOLATE MIKT GRAPE KOLA ORANGE-AOE GOGA-GOLA S V 4 -M-H-i- ENGLISH y«»M> vi>;.r !>TUj7j;jSl lor " Pllis "n E*d, 1 Tnkvn»tith«;r. 3'ik. li". -c . •s EM; 1.1*11, tii* NI> I'll.I.^. "» -5 Dii Saturday, Sept. 15, there \ be a party walking the JJts of Chillicothe wearing a jof ''Patriot Shoes." The person who finds the right J and brings him to our- 4 we will give a pair of $4 'Hot Shoes." every man yon meet. WHS I UK! JOHN HUDGINS'S ACCOUNT 0 THE AFFAIR AT MORO. A Desperate Engagement During th Conflict Witt Mtxico, in Which Missouri Troops Were Concerned The following account of th battle of Moro, New Mexico, whiei occurred January 24, 1S47, is re published from the Washington 'Vedette of May, 18SS. It will be o particular interest to the veteran of the war with Mexico, now at tending the reunion in Chillicothe and of general interest as giving aome idea of the hardships tha the Missouri troops underwen during that campaign. Mr. Hudgins says: Dear Comrade: In looking over the report of the Centennia Reunion, which you published ii 1S7(i. and of the doings of the vet erans of the war with Mexico. J notice in the interesting oratioi if d'eneral Criltenden he states that Captain llendley's force which marched on Moro, at th :ime of the massacre, was 20 1 nen. This is a- mistake. I was with him. under Captain Mc- Ivamy. -There was not (all told) jft'iccrs. privates and irnides to ex- :eed seventy-five men. llendle.v was in command of -H graxing :amp on the I'ecos near Anton L'liico. with the horses that be- onged 1o Willock's Battalion, imething near one hundred nen. McKamy. with the horses f Companies A and 1) of our egiment (Second Missouri Cav- Iry) and about thirty-five men, vere about; .six miles above Toe.o- ote. When Ihe express brought vord of the massacre in the Taos alley and at Moro. with orders or MeKamy to report to Ilend- .',v, two of our boys, Helm and '.uckner, I think, carried the or- ers through to lleudley and ronght orders in return from lendley In our command to meet im (Ilendley) at, ten o'clock next ay at .Las Vegas 1'ass. We were on time, having eaten vhat little rations we had before aylight. We marched along on ur half-starved horses, but had o wait until near dark before lendley came up. I shall never orget the stamping around our amp fires of smoking pine logs in those fearful nigjits. the wind lowling and the snow living, and mr poor, half-starved horses :hivering in 'the blixxard that vonld almost lift us oil' our feet, vhile we. poor devils, would tamp and dance to keep fronj reex.ing. There were only two nen in our command who had ivercoats. Must of us were dress•d in homespun jeans, as we i'lir- lished our owii clothing and lorses. and when we left home ve thought we were going to Cal- fornia and would not need heavy lothing. Consequently we did- lot have the means to purchase olhing in New Mexico, and even we did there was none to be lad ; so, half clad, we spent the if .lS4(i-47, one of- the lardest ever experienced in New Mexico, in tents: and. wlien- couting. often lay down on the now or fro/en ground, with one bin home-made blanket to pro- ect us from the weather. Our ra- ions most of the time consisted )f one pint of Taos flour, and this nade from Mexican wheat, u limited, and ground with lots of traw and other filth in it; coffee md sugar good, both in quantity md quality; meat, sometimes lalf enough, sometimes none at ill, but never full rations of that. But to resume._ After Ilendley ame up we marched into Vegas- hat night, and just as we were ibout, to take our coffee and Taos ji.scuil; the bugle sounded to ral- -, and we left our suppers un- mclied and fell in. Ilendley ailed for volunteers. The enemy. •2(i() strong, was marching on the .town, but a short distance off; seventy 'oil us volunteered, thirty from McKamy's command and forty from lleudley's. McKamy was put in command, with forty men dismounted, the balance mounted. We marched five miles out on the Sapello road and found the enemy was not on that road. We then marched across to the upper town, but the Mexicans had dodged us. We got into camp af- jter midnight, without .having had [a mouthful to eat since 4 o'clock in the morning before, making fifteen miles afoot after night. The next day the expedition to Moro was organ ixed, the men 'again volunteering,'thirty from ! MeKamy's and forty from Hencl- tenant Owens, of Company C, fliid could not sec it. The Mexicans Second Lieutenant McKamy, of i opened tire upon us just as we Company A. as company officers -went into the ditch pell meil. of the expedition. It was late thu day before we gut. started. and marched until nearly dark, Our advance guard came so near capturing a picket of the enemy that we got his horse, the fellow himself escaping by jumping down a cliff and hiding among the rocks. We camped in a iiioun- About one-third of our horses fell Eczema is a tormenting:, stubborn disease caused by an acid humor in ITCHING IHTEHSM tain ciinon without irrass for- I ley's. 1 think those figures ap- i proaeh very near to exactness, if j not absolutely correct. Ilendley ^x^fc,*'**'*.*; age for our horses, but we killed a half-starved .Mexican cow for meat. This, with our pound of flour made into bread with water, without salt, and cooked on a green pine-stick fire, which made taste like turpentine, consistei of our supper and breakfast tha time. As it was a bitter cob night, with our scant raiment am thin blankets and fro/en around von may be sure we slept but lit Before daylight we were in tin saddle. After we mounted llend ey made a short speech to tin nen. which amounted to this, that u: hoped and expected us to d< mr duly. As we marched 01 Moro. six miles off. it began snow- ng. and after a short lapse ol ime we encountered one of the vorst snowstorms [ ever saw. T vind howling down trie canon ml bringing the snow from oil' he limber of (he mountains, if eemed for a while it woul mother us sure as well as blind is. We could not see twenty feet rom us. but as the road was lirough the canon we could not liss it. The storm ceased just as ve reached the valley. The lirst iinch we discovered, about half mile from town, had been own- I by a Frenchman, who had been mrdered. The place had been niipletely sacked, nothing but le bare walls of his house left, list as we got to this ranch the [exit-ails sent out a Frenchman ith a flag, who advised us to vamoose." That they were from >0 to -1UO strong, and had sent leir women and children oil', and •ere prepared and would give us no quarter." Our officers held a council in le ranch house as lo our mode l r procedure. Ilendley and Mc- Ka'niy were for the attack. Owens for falling back and awaiting re- enforcements, artillery, etc. As they had a fortified town, adobe walls, pickets, etc., f thought myself we would lose very heavily but believed we could whip them. Before the council had broken up some eight or ten Mexicans who had been on picket and had taken the short cut over the mountain, and had been caught by the storm and detained, so that we got ahead of them, were seen approaching down the valley. As soon as they were discovered llend ley sen I MeKa'my with eight men to intercept them. As he was about to overtake and capture them the Mexicans came out from the town to their rescue and drove MeKamy back and formed their line of battle in the cornfields, about lot) or l.'ill yards from the walls of the town. The town was about 'J50 or :'.0() yards square, with lines of adobe houses joined together, except in two places, which was occupied by cedar pickets eight feet high one two-story L adobe building at the northwest angle, and a wooden block at the southeast angle. The two-story building was pierced with loop holes for small arms and one embrasure for cannon (but no cannon), all in the upper story. When we saw them forming the order was given to mount and form; and as soon as we formed we charged. It was down a gentle slope for 'about 300 yards to the cornfield. At the edge of the field was water-ditch, eight or ten feet wide and three or four feet deep. Into this the snow had blown, so Bother You? — ^— ^— — Dr. Snoop's Restorative Cures All Distressing Stomach Troubles Through the Inside Nerves. As von value your health and happiness don't Btik-le'ct to care (or Ihe slightest stomach pam— don't let it BO. At the tlrat sign or distress use Dr- Snoop's Restorative and end all these - - These aches are sisrnals—they are ot coming disease—is itwise t« Ignore troubles, eymptoms o: BympLoms ui vututuw m.ii... ^ .-.- •• — - . t .», them? You who never eat a hearty meal with- Lllrluf A uu •*""." _ _ . ,_,, ..,, ,,„ n n«r{riri out a sense of fullni of lassitude o Neiilect these com.-.invite distressing become a sallow, peptic. Do yoi of these symp- tress aftei Ing of food gnawing at, Rch.rumbling ing of wind tite. hcartbu ziness! If you these ways, your there is Viu t oni strengthen the inf' nerves nm Dr. Sboop followed by a period .rowsiness — beware, tions and you surely indigestion—you'll miserable d y s - isperience any t om s ? — dis- :atinif.return- to mouth, pit of stom- if gas, belch, loss ot nppe- headache. ci i z- juffer in any ol u ty is clear — -ourse opea to you— ,.,jrvcs—these special shake off forever this .houWbe taken to do tnis-it is the only pre- ••criPtion which builds up.or evea attempts to restore the Inside stomach nerves. Sold by N. J. SWETLAND DRUG CO. several but only out away. We went on without o der. every man trying to get t the front. I don't think the Mexicans re loaded again. They began t break away about the time w were within lf>(> yards of then one or two at a time and then th whole line gave away and brok for town, running in doors !ik so many rats. One sqirad w i round a -corner into a de house, a large L buildiu,, wall ten feet, filling ou .rle, making a square fort if us that were right ou els. nearly in reach of ou Killed. Siime dismounted with the ii their li sabres, and within twenty steps of tin wall, with our carbines at shoul der. MS soon as they put theii heads above the wall we gave i' fo them. We killed two am wounded one. when they hoistei Ihe white tlag and surrendered— some sixly-foiir of them. The balance had dismounted, and b.\ their deadly fire, had driven the -Mexicans from the housetops on the west side of (lie town, and they had no loopholes only in the per story of the large fort, we had them at a disadvantage. [lendley came up to the house where the prisoners were, and were put back in the house where they were captured under -ruard. By this time about forty nen had collected. Ilendley found is, and we went around the cor- icr of the town at a gallop. The irst thing we knew we were in •lose range of the portholes of lie fort. We dashed on, and as ve passed the other angle., they ir ' n us, but as we were so •lose under (he walls of the fort hey hurt neither man nor horse. VII went over us.. We ran uu- er the shelter of some detached louses, dismounted, and. then vent to breaking through from louse to house, and in a short ime had taken or killed evcry- hing that had not got into the ort. When the Mexicans had vacated he block house they left a keg of lowiler to blow it up. Our men ired the building, but broke in md secured the powder before he (ire reached it. After break- ng from room to room the squad was with found themselves in a •ooin that joined the fort. The smoke got so dense we had to vacate it in short order. Ilendley .•ame along and eluded us for-not dishing things..and started to go nto the room which we had just vacated. Private Speaks of Com>any D (McMillin's), advised :iim not to go in; that he could lo no good, and would expose limself to great danger, as they lad fired on us through the door if the end of the room. He made 10 answer to this warning, but [list as Jie stepped over tile door;ill he was shot in the groin by a arge "eseopet" ball, the ball striking the inside of his saber scabbard, and. glancing downward, severed the artery in the thigh. We, picked him up, car- him about thirty steps and him down. lie breathed but • and was i now in, command. MelCamy had got the keg of pow- ler and selected men to keep the Mexicans a\vay from the portholes md hunt ing tools to undermine the fort and blow it up. If Hend- h;id lived one hour longer the fort would have been ours. As soon as Owens aseortained that Ilendley was dead he called the men together (as we had be- ome separate.I by the fire from the fort) and ordered us oil'. So we gathered, up our prisoners and sent to the upper town also for a woman, the wi'fe of a trader, win; hail gone to Santa Fe for goods, thus escaped death, as they had massacred all the Americans in the valley, including one Frenchman. We took up our line of inarch with our dead captain tied on the baek of a mule and the woman on horseback, and sixty-four prisoners on foot, and so we inarched all night, and at daylight came in siirht of the guard fires at Las . Tlie.iiirht at Moro lasted from about ten o'clock in the morning men were unhorsed the blo °d coming in contact with the skin and producing redness, inflain- " mation and almost intolerable itching. An inactive state of the system ana let. his horse gt sluggish condition of the eliminative members leaves the waste and refuse matter of the body to collect and sour instead of passing them off through nature's channels of bodily waste. The blood hi its efforts to purge the system of all foreign matter absorbs this acid and throws it off through the pores and glands of the skin. The acrid hujnor seems to ooze out and set the skin on fire, the straw colored, sticky fluid drying and forming crusts, and the itching is intense. When these pustules are scratched off the skin is left raw and feverish and often a solid sore is formed and kept up by the constant escape of acids from the blood. Local applications of salves, pow-j ders, lotions etc. are desirable and should be used because they allay thei itching and give the sufferer temporary comfort, but are in no sense curative,! because they cannot reach the seat of the trouble, which is in the blood. S. S. S. goes down into the blood, cleanses the circulation of all acids and humors, builds up the thin, sour blood arid by removing every vestige of the cause cures Eczema permanently. The irritating eruptions disappear, PURELY VEGETABLE. the itching and burning cease, and the acid- fired skin, being fed by a fresh, cooling stream ofblood, becomes soft and smooth again. S. S. S. is made of healing, purifying roots, herbs and barks that will not damage any part of the system. Book on skin diseases and any medical advice free. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, CM* S.S.S. to the man. I know my mess di not have that many. One word more in memory ol ny beloved captain and Capt. T. Mctvamv and Sterling i'rice. Better or braver men ne.v- ;r lived or died. McKamy per- shed in California, killed by In- lians. Price's great, heart broke iver the misfortunes of his love Missouri. JOHN" UUDGIXS. 'rivate Co. A, Price's I'd Missouri Cavalry. LAME EVERY MORNING . Bad Back is Always Worse in the Morning. Chillicolhe People are Finding Relief A back that aches all day and FULLER GETS JUDGMENT Lamar, Mo., Sept. 11—A. Roy Fuller was awarded judgment for $15,000 damages in the circuit court here today against Bull M. Robinson for the alienation of the affections of Alice M. Fuller, wife ot the plaintiff. Tho suit was transferred here on. a change of venue from Joplin, Mo., whore the principals were members of the upper social set. Robinson is a wealthy mine operator. Fuller is a clerk bookkeeper. Formerly Fuller waff em» ployed by Robinson as private secretary, and a warm friendship grow up between the men. Robinson, although married eventual:y,"became attentive to MrsI Fuler, these attentions culminating in a buggy ride into the country Sunday evening, June 11, 1905. Then the Fullers separated and the husband filed suit for Slo.OOO igainst Robinson. auses discomfort at night is sually worse in the morning, flakes you feel as if you hadn't i Chamberlain's Cough Remedy Acts on epc at all. Can't cure a bad back until you ure the kidneys. Doan's Kidney ills cure sick kidneys—make ou feel better, work better, rest etter and sleep better. Permanent cures in Chillicothe rove the merit of Doan's; Mrs. Leon Pringle, living at 65 Vashington at., Chillicothe, Mo., ays: "For several months I was reatly annoyed by a hurting nd soreness in the small of my ack. It seemed to get woise to- ards night and in the morning I ot up tired, dull and unrefreshed. Ay husband got me a box of )oan's Kidney Pills at the -'N. J. wetland Drug Co.'s store and I parted using them at once. I ever took any medicine that QV- r did me so much good. The ackache disappeared and my eneral health was greatly im- roved. Although against pub- Nature'd I'lan. The most successful medicines city of any kind, I feel it my uty to let othera know of this ronderful medicine, Doan's Kid- ey Pills." For sale by all dealers. Price 0 cents. Foster-Millburn Co., iuBalo. New York, sole agents for he United States. Remember the name Doan's and ake no other. are those that aid nature. CHAMBERLAIN'S COUGH REMEDY acts on this plan. Take it when you have a "cold and it will allay the cough, relieve the lungs, aid expectoration, open the secretions and aid nature in restoring the system to a healthy condition. Thousands have testified to its superior excellence. It counteracts any tendency of a cold to result in pneumonia. Price, 25 cents. Large size, 50 cents. For sale by the N. J. Swetland Drug Co. '^E'OLDCLOTHES"MAM."' the attraction that will be at the Luella Friday night is "The Old Clothes Man," with the author, James Kyrle MacCurdy, in the title role of Solomon Levi. In the first place, the "Old Clothes Man," as it is called, is pretty well put together and contains many interesting incidents. In the second place, the play is good from a purely moral standpoint. until nearly sundown. We lost ne man killed and three slightly ded. The Mexicans acknowledged they lost twenty-live killed/ 1 Taw nine dead.. Those who were killed in the fort we could not sec. Our ammunition was short. I have every reason to believe that our men went into the- fight : with. ,dess : tlian ten rounds "WHAT SHALL WE EAT" Every day the same old quea- ion, "What shall we eat for ireakfast, for luncheon, for din- ,er," assails with monotonous egularity the 'patient housewife who seeks to provide good living or the family in agreeable variety t a moderate cost, The Chicago leooid Herald has gone far to- ard solving the problem by devoting space to three departments n this all important topic in its various issues. -'Meals For a tfay," which appears daily, gives he daily menu and the necessary ecipes. Housewives everywhere are invited to participate in the ontest and weekly prizes are of- ered for the best menus. -Marion Harland's Sunday page gives weekly a list cf selected recipes which if clipped and pasted in a crap book make a most valuable sollection. "Martha's Management," which appears on Monday s filled with good advice and elpful hints to the housewife. When two strong men come to blows.even if they are well matched, it is not a pleasant sight, but if he man who gets the worst of it will use DEWITT'S WITCH IAZEL SALVE, he will look bet- er and feel better in short order. Be sure you get rteWITT'S. Good for everything a salve ia used for, including piles. Sold by Clark's Pharmacy. No one would buy a sailboat with sails that could not be reefed. There is always that possibility of a little too much wind that makes a cautious man afraid to go un- provided. The thinking man, whoso stomach sometimes goes back on him, provides for his stomach by keeping a bottle of KODOL for DYSPEPSIA within reach. Kodo! digests what you eat and restores the stomach to the condition to properly perform its functions. Sold by Clark's Pharmacy ManZan relieves instantly the pain caused by those blind, bleeding, itching and protruding piles. It is put up in collapsible tubes in sucn a way that it can be applied where the trouble originates, thus stopping the trouble immediately. Try one bottle and if you are not relieved, your mfmey \vill ba refunded. Try our free offer. Sold by the N. J. Swetland Drug Co. A cold taken at this time of the year is generally hard to get rid of but it will not be able to withstand Bee's Laxative Honey and Tar. That will cure all colds, coughs, croup, wh&oping cough, etc., by driving them out through the bowels. If you have a cold, try it and if not cured get your money^back. No opiates. Sold by the N. J. Swetland Drug Co. Are you troubled with piles?One application of ManZan will give you immediate relief. Sold by the N. J. Swetland Drug Co. Woman No woman's ness can be complete without children; it is her nature to love and want them as much so as it ia to love the bean- ' tiful and., pure. The critical ordeal through which the expectant mother must pass, however, is so fraught with dread, pain, suffering and danger, that the very thought of it fills her with apprehension and horror. There is no necessity for the reproduction of life to be either painful or dangerous. The use of Moth< r's Friend so prepares the system for the coming event ; that it is safely passed without any danger. This great and wonderful ; remedy is always applied externally, and has carried thousands of women through the /trying crisis without suffering. ' Send for free book containing Information of pticcIeMVSlne to nil ciiecUnt mothers. The Bradfleld Regulator Co., Atlanta, 6a. _ ^ Mother's

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