The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on September 14, 1906 · Page 1
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The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 1

Chillicothe, Missouri
Issue Date:
Friday, September 14, 1906
Page 1
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HE C TUTION. VOL. XVII. NO. 293 CIIJLLICOTIJJJ, Mo., FRIDAY, S-EPTEMUEII 14, 1906 DAILY EDITION PRICE FIVE CENTS cu, -iiiiuir p;l!: purely vegetable: prompt r-nd pleasant; o-j..-y to take and easy to ui.-ora.iu. 25c. Peptiron Pills Ironize the blood, feed the TICTVUS ami l>min, LOTH the stomach, and «ivo restful siei;u. .r-0<-. or $1. J>nie»n&ts or mail. C. 1, liood Co., Lo*r«il llavs ilf Alacle by Hood IV» Gtn»l. WEEK'S PLAYS. Miss Grace Hayward and company who open a week's enpage- meut at the Luella Theatre Mon-' STOPS TELEGRAPHY Maupin's College opened a new department of telegraphy today. The equip. ment is new and modern. PROF. JOHN I. RICE 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. day announce an exceedingly strong line of plays. Each is ole- ; i gantly stage. ! Among the number are four I heivy costume bills for which the !company carries special scenery I and effects. j The opening play Monday night j will be the comedy drama, "Her i Only Defense." On Tuesday night i the old dramatic masterpiece, j "The Two Orphans" will be given On Thursday a play of great heart intjnst and wonderfully clevrr situations "He'r Double Life."Thursday night the recent eastern success, "The New Magdalene." On Friday a play which has created a great sensation and is presented INSURGENT LEADER IN CUBA INSTRUCTS COMMANDER . Net always the -- Cheapest, but always the Best, you will find the Photos at TEeH£ATTON STUDIO the past time in repertoire, ''The Little Minister." A special pay announced for Saturday Matinee, "Littlo Lor F-iuntleroy," and one that nev. t fails to draw the crowd. The engagement will close Saturday night with a story of the famous Captain Dreyfus case, "Devil's Island." CONDITION UNCHANGED. The condition of James Wilson, who has been suffering fromsciatic rheumatism for the past five months, was reported unchanged Friday. He has been bedfast for the past three week's. CLOTHED ARE THE ftECE 55ARY TlflrtG.5 IN THE VORlD. rri5 *mt ROYAL ROSE: AND THE CBoVN Tr&T tfAKE^ THE KING. KNOW Yo'J J1Z E DP PEOPLE FT TfiEiK CLOTHE5, f IR5T, HOY/ EL COULD You JiZE THE/1 UP GOOD TOG5 AKC THE 51C-rl Of PROSPERITY TASTE, ERELbiiiG-. OH r/ut CHT l90fc.BTT«C BUSTCR. BSQWN CO. CHICAGO IF YOU DON'T BELIEVE GOOD CLoTHE-S ARE NECEJJARY, TRY Go'lN6 WITHOUT THEM FOR, AVILE. TRY WEARING BETTER CLpTHE 3 THAN YOU EVER HAVE. Do YoU KNOW THE MEANING OF "NOTHING JUCCEED-5'LJKE JUCCEJJ?" LOTS' OF PEOPLE DON'T. IT MEANJ OTHER PEOPLE ^PREFER" -SUCCE.5.5 To FAILURES. IF A MAN DOEJ NOT LOOK <5UCCE5-5FUL PEOPLE WILL THINK HE IJ NOT ,5UCCE,5-5FUL. 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 $1 0, A BETTER ONE FOR $ 1 5 AND A SWELL ONE FOR 20.00 To 25.00. ,OUR NEW FALL HATS HAVE COME. WE CARRY THE JOHNB 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. rniniv 9 c ™i&o SEPTEMBER I4TH AND !5TH HARTMAN'S 20 bolts New Outing Fins, 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 5c Sc 45c IQc I2c Long Silk Gloves, 16 buttons, black or white For two days only Another lot of Mens Fine Linen Handkerchiefs ••For two days only .................. ..... ..... We are agents for GOSSARD'S CORSETS. Cabinet M-elicg at Oyster Bay Points to Intervention on Part of the United Slates. CONSTITUTION Special Havana, Sept. 14. —Emissaries were sent to Havana today by Alfred Zayas, the liberal leader. He says he has telegraphed tho insurgent leader in every province to cease fighting because negotiations are pending for their surrender to the commander of the United States cruiser, Denver. Oyster Bay, Sept. 14.—What was practically a cabinet meeting, called today to discuss the situation,in Cuba points to intervention by United States. It was admitted that the army and navy couid be thorougnly prepared within a few hours to take any steps thit the condition might demand. Secretary of the Navy Bonaparte arrived at 10:11 and went into a conference with the [President immediately. Assistant Secretary of State Bacon arrived shortly after noon. Secretary Taft will reach here this afternoon. Secretary Bonaparte says it 'is desirable chat the Presidentshould know the exact number of naval vessels available at present. The President says the situation in Cuba is serious and he believes the Americans who have money invested there would like to haye the United States intervene. Senator Beveridgo of Indiana was a guest of the president today to take part in the conference. It is understood that Cortelyou also will be present. The marines which wore landed at Havana last night were withdrawn this morning by orders of the state department. That city is quiet at present. Havana, Sept. 13—Six score sailors from the United States protected cruiser Denver are camped tonight in front of old La Fuerza castle, facing the Plaza de Armas, a little park in front of'the presidential place, which is the Cuban government. The Ameri:an flag is planted just icside the low stone coping separating the castle grounds from O'Reily street, which thoroughfare passes between the camp and the Plaza de Armas. The sailors are armed with regulation rifles, with the exception of a few who carry revolvers or carbines. Two field howitzers and two rapid-fire guns point across the park, a significent warning to a nyone approaching the executive headquarters of the Cuban government with hostile intent. The Denver which originally anchored further up the bay, drooped down this evening to a posi- iion abreast of the foot of O'Reily street and in front of the offices of ;he captain of the port, so as to be jonveniently near the detachment. The move was made so- quietly and quickly that it caused the ^reatest surprise. The .sudden anding of the American, sailors •ollowed a conference between President Palma, Charge d'Af- : aires Sleeper and Commander lolwell this afternoon. On the occasion, oi the latter's formal call upon President Palma, Mr. Sleeper asked the president directly whether he considered the jovernment able to protect all American interests in Havanna. The president replied that he hoped the government would be able to do so, but himself suggested that it might be advisable as a measure of precaution in the interest of Americans as well as for ;he maintenance of order in general to land sailors at some ccn- venieut point, suggesting the Plaza de Armas. LARGE CROWD!N "ATTENDANCE. Dr. and Mrs. J. C. Shelton returned Thursday evening from attending the Livingston County Baptist association which is in session at the Zion Baptist church near Springhill. They report a FINDS LOST PURSE. A CONSTITUTION want advertisement found a purse containing S55 and valuable papers for Albert P. Couch, a Milwaukee brakeman, Thursday. Couch lost the purse Monday en route from Chula to Chillicothe. He advertised for it, in the CONSTITUTION Tuesday. Thursday morning a letter was received at this office from George Gilmore, president of the Citizens' State bank of Trenton, asking for information about CoucH, he having seen his advertisement in the CONSTITUTION. Mr. Couch called up Mr. Gilmore over the long distance telephone and ascertained that the litter had his pocketbook. It was found by someone en route to Trenton and was left at the Citizens bank there to be identified. Mr. Couch left Friday morning for Trenton to claim his property. A house on South Cherry street owned by Mrs. Mary Weber was set afire about 11:30 Thursday night by some unknown person. Luckily the fire was discovered beforeT.t had gained much headway and an alarm was sent in. The fire boys responded quickly and the blaze was extinguished with about §25 loss. The fire was kindled at the southwest corner of the house on the porch. The house is occupied by Mrs, Lippmanson. and her mother. BARN DAMAGED BY FIRE. A barn in the rear of the home of Bert Tale at, North Vine street, was discovered 'on fire about 5:20 Thursday afternoon. The fire had been burning nearly five minutes before it had been discovered and when the fire company arrived the building was a solid mass of flames. After a few minutes hard work the department had the fire undercontrol but tho building waa a complete loss. Tne origin of the fire is unknown. CASE POSTPONED Mathew McBride returned Thursday evening from Lamar where he was attending circuit court. The case of Mrs. Charles Bovd against tho Missouri Pacific railroad company was postponed until next week. ESTATE" PROBATED The estate of the late Caroline Rittar was probated Friday morning. Herman Berg was made executor without bond. STOMACH^ PAINS And Splitting Headaches Day and Night. Nothing Helped Until Patient Tried Dr.Williams' Pink Pills. large crowd in and that | number 'of gorjd, sermons have ; been delivered. T/^e session will • last over They Brought Relief and Cure - When Ordinary Medicines Seemed Only to Make Her Worse. .Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, a remedy which has beeii before the American people for a geuerutioii, is still accomplish- jug wonderful results as is evidenced by the following interview with Mrs. Rachael Gardner, of Wilsey, Kaus. "It was very strange," she says, "I never could tell wbat caused it and neither could anybody else. For a long time I had bad spells with my stomach. The pain, would commence about my heart and was so deadly agonizing that I would have to scream aloud. Sometimes it would last several hours and I would have to take laudanum to stop it. Bo- sides this I had a headache almost constantly, day and night; that nearly crazed me, so j'6u see I suffered a great deal. And when I think of tlje agony I endured it still makes me shudder. ! •• -Doctors,' did you say? Their medicine made me sicker. I couldn't take it and I kept growing worse until a friend advised me to take Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and I did. I began to feel better and was soon wholly converted to this wonderful medicine. It did me more good than I had ever hoped for. I kept on with the pills and now I recommend them to all who suffer." | More information regarding the treatment of stomach troubles will be found in the diet book, " What to Eat and How to Eat," sent free on request. '. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have cnred 'severe cases of indigestion, bloodlessuess, influenza, headaches, backaches, lumbago, sciatica, neuralgia, nervousness and spinal weakness. The genuine Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are guaranteed to be free from opiates or any harmful drugs and cannot injure the most delicate 'system. At all druggists, or from the :Dr. Williams Mediciue Op., Scheueotady, N.Y., postpaid on receipt of price, 60 kceats pec bos,, six boies, for {3.60, PASSED AWAY AT HOME OF BROTHER IN KANSAS CITY Had Been 111 Eight Weeks With 3 Pneumocia Which Was Cause of His Demise George Daniel Minor, son of Mrs. L. A. Minor of north of Chil- icothe, died at the home of his arother, Dr. W. E. Minor, in Kansas City Thursday night at 10:25 of pneumonia. He had been 11 with the dread disease for the past eight weeks and his death was expected by his relatives at any time. George Minor moved to "Kansas City.about two years ago where \a engaged in the real estate ibus- neas. Bsfore tie movei to Kansas City he was overseer of the Minor farm north of the city and was in charge of the estate at the time of his death. He was forty - ive years ol'd. The remains will arrive in Chil- cotho Friday evening on the Milwaukee Southwest Limited'and will be taken to the nome of Dr. J. C. Minor, North Locust street. The funeral will take placo Saturday afternoon at two o'clock, Rev. 3eorgo P. Sturges, pastor of the First Methodist church conduct- ng tho aervices. Burial will be made in Edgewood cemetery. Besides his mother, Mrs. Anna Minor, he is survived by the fol- owing sisters and brothers: Dr. Mary Green, Los Angeles, Gal. ; Mrs. J. A. Adams, Tolluride, Col.; J. A. Minor, Kansas City; Mrs. W. H. Nelson, Norwood, Col.; Dr. J. C. Minor, Mrs. T. C. Campbell and Miss Annalee of this city.Mrs. i. I. Sulzbacher of Kansas City and Mrs. Swopson Crews of Pacific, Mo. Tho Masons will meet at ona o'clock and march to the Minor lome in a-body and escort the remains to the cemetery where they will have charge of the services. LIGTNINC STRIKES CHURCH From tin.- Urt'Ckoiirldito ISiilIflin. Tuesday afternoon while the people were assembling in tho Methodist church at Braymer for the funeral of Floyd Proctor, lightning struck the belfry of the church, severely stunning several jersons and creating a -panic imong the congregation. Dr. Lee VVoolsey received the most severe shock and grave fears are sustained for his recovery. The Braymer Bee says that Dr. Woolsey has entirely recovered :rom the effects of his shock. INDICT DIRECTORS, TOO Cbicago, Sept. 13—The grand jury today returned indictments against the directors of tne Milwaukee Avenue State bank which Paul 0. Stensland was president. The indictments charge embezzlement and name various amounts ranging from §50 ;o S1000. The directors arc A. M. Lauby, Frank Crane, Joseph Lister, Elof Johnson, Marius Kirkboy. Addi- lonal indictments were returned against Stensland and Henry W. tiering, the former cashier oE the oank. REV. MUNSEYWED. The Woodward, Okla., News of September 7 has this to say of the marriage of Rev. J.D.Z. Munsey, formerly of Chillicothe, to Mrs. Mary C. Newtonof Bemis, Wash.: "This whole country unites with the News in showeringcongratula- tionaonRev. J. D. Z. Munsey, pastor of the South Methodist church in Woodward, and builder of its beautiful edifice here. Mr. Munsey was married last Sunday evening at the St. Elmo Hotel to Mrs. Mary E. Newton of Bemis, Washington. Rev. A. C. Briggs tied the nupital knot and all were happy in the celebration of the event. The children of both were present and. smiled approval upon the action which merged the two wide by separated streams oi life into a smoothly flowing confluence and may the usefulness of each be extended for many years." REUNION¥ILL OPEN SATURDAY. The Old Settlers' reunion will open in fall blast Saturday morning. J. D. Beal of Sturges ' and Theodore Grothe of Cream Ridge will be the principal speakers of the day. All arrangements will be completed today ana the program will be in readiness for Saturday morning. The main feature on the program is the old fiddlers' contest. There will be about eight entries in the contest and all the latest and mosc popular airs are expected to be played. NINE BOYS CO WEST. Having got the idea from the recent Wild West exhibition in Chillicothe that a cowboy's life is one round of looking picturesque and riding tucking broncos, no less than nine boys have said to have run away from their homes in this city within the past few days to seek their fortunes in Wyoming. It is expected that there will be a large demand for paternal forgiveness and money for return tickets within a short time, especially if the weather grows cold. WILL MARRY MISS ROSE STRUB OF BRUNSWICK Ceremony Will be Performed in St. Boniface Catholic Church at Brunswick Tuesday Morning 8 O'clock s In the St. Boniface Catholic church at Brunswick Tuesday morning •at 8 o'clock will occur the marriage of P. E. Burgy of this city to Miss Rose Strub of Brunswick. A number of Cbillicotheans will attend the wedding. Mr. Burgy is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Burgy. He was born and reared in Chillicothe. He is proprietor of the P. E. Burgy cigar factory on the west side of the square. He is a bright and industrious young man witha promising future. Miss Strub is well known in this city having visited at the Burgy home a number of .times. She is a pretty and accomplished young lady. After the' wedding the couple will spend their honeymoon in the east after which they will return to Chillicothe where they will reside permanently. NEW PRINCESS GOATS HERE . The new Princess coats, suits and skirts have arrived at the White Front store and are now Jon. display. They are beautiful and will be tho fad for the coming season. Mr. Hartman invites the ladies to call and inspect the goods. ^ - ** Robert Murphy, who stepped into a bucket of hot water last Saturday evening and burned Ms left foot and leg, was able to walk up town Friday evening. ^ ^ Mrs. Henry Hessey of St. Joseph will arrive Saturday and be the guest of Mrs. Daisy Cole over Sunday. M'CURDY TONIGHT James MacCurdy and his company arrived in Chillicothe Friday afternoon. Tonight at the Luella theatre Mr. MacCurdy assisted by a strong company will present the dramatic scenic success, "The Old Clothes Man." THE TExTs WONDER Cures all Kidney, Bladder and Rheumatic troubles. Sold by all druggists or two months' treatment by mail for SI. Dr. E. W. Hall. 2926 Olive street, St. Louis, Mo. Send for Mo. testimonials. —r 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 are 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 addition 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. INTEREST IN CARPET HOUSE. J. H. Barclay left Friday mooing for Kansas City where he-will jomplete arrangements for purchasing an interest in tho HaHett- Deamer wholesale carpet house. Mr. Barclay will divide his time between his business in Kansas City and Chillicothe. He will continue to make this city his home. ATTENTION SIR KNIGHTS The members of Paschal Com- ma-ndery No. 32 K. T. are requested to meet in the Asylum on Saturday, Sept. 15, at 1 o'clock p. m. for the purpose of attending the funeral of Sir Knight George D. Minor. Fred S. Hudson, E. C. R. Barney, Roc. CQUNTTcOUrttADJOURNED County court adjourned Thursday evening after a four days' session. The greater part . of j Thursday afternoon was spent in! allowing bills, ' ' Copyright 1906 The House of Kuppenhelmer Well-known Business Man talking to a friend said, "One reason why I have given up the custom-tailor habit is that by getting a good make of ready- to-wear clothes I know exactly how they will look—whether the cut, style and material will be becoming or not. I have often selected material from the piece or from samples in a tailor shop, and when it was made up into a suit, did not care for it at all. The same applies to the style of cut. Besides, I have found by getting Kuppenheim- er Clothes I am sure of a perfect fit without the trouble of trying on more than once;" Clothes made by the House of Kuppenheim- er offer a wide range for selection both in fabric and style. There is individuality about every Kuppenheimer garment—an elegance in material and fit which imparts an air of distinction to the wearer. We have a large as- $ sortment for your inr spection. W. F. STARKEY Successor to OARPESTER $ STARKEY.

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