The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on September 15, 1906 · Page 1
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The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 1

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Chillicothe, Missouri
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 15, 1906
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Page 1
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.LICOTHE TITUTKXN ^ 7 "OL. xvn NO. 294 Cmi-LicimjE, Mo., SATURDAY, SBPTEMIIER 15, 1900 DAILY EDITION PRICE FIVE CENTS MISS GRACE HAYWARD. The Leavenworth Times of September 11 says:, •'Despite the hot weather over •2CO"persons stood up at tbe Cra.. ford last night to witness theopen- - ing of Miss Grace Hay ward and company and the season at the local playhouse. "This city has known Miss Hayward for years, but never saw her ; before so well surrounded by such j a large and clever company or to better advantage than as Grace Mulenbore in the opening bill, "Her Only Defense." "In point of acting, scenery and specialities this organization this season is beyond doubt the great: 6'>t repertoire company ever in thi* | city." Pale? Hew is it with tbe children these days? Have they plenty of grit, couragej strength ? Or are they thin, pale, delicate ? This reminds THAT CLcyfflE5ARETBE.Mp.ST iSKE55ARY.*flrfirt(j.5 JN THE VORLD. ITI5 THE KOYALROBE; ArfDTHE CROWN TSST flAKEJ" TttE KING. YcU KNOW You SIZE UP PEOPLE ft THEIR CEOTHD, flR5T, HOW tLtf COULD YouoiZE THm UP GOOD TOGS" AF.C THE 31C-J! of PROSPERITY TASTE:, BREEDING. OK r/ut .BUSTED BROWN. IF YOU DON'T 5ELIE.VE GOOD CLoTHE^AP-E NECE-5JARY, TP.Y GoINfi WITHOUT THEM FOR, AVILE. TRY WEARING BETTER CLoTHEJ THAN YOU EVER HAVE, Do YOU KNoW THE MEANING OF -NOTHING -SUCCEEDS LIKE .5UCCE.S.S?" LoT-S OF PEOPLE DON'T. IT MEAN.5 -OTHER PEOPLE PREFER JUCCE-5.S To FAILURES. IF A MAN' DOE.S NOT LOOK SUCCESSFUL PEOPLE WILL THINK HE IJ NOT SUCCESSFUL. AND IF Y,oU WANT TO DR.ESS .SUCCESSFULLY WHY NOT COME TO THOSE WHO HAVE MADE A SUCCESS OF DRESSING PEOPLE. WE CAN GIVE YOU A FAIRLY GOOD SUIT FOR $30, A BETTER ONE FOR $ 1 5 AND A SWELL ONE FoR 20.00 To 25.00. OUR NEW TALL HATS HAVE COME. WE CARRY THE eloHNB. STETSON HAT. ONE WILL GIVE YOU GOOD WEAR, AND IF YOU GET IT FROM US YOU MAY. KNQW THE STYLE IS RIGHT, Z. B. Myers left Saturday afternoon for St. Joseph wheie he will see Chaunce*r '4l^,&tt tonight. Mr. Myers will 'tiling' his. brother Ed j homeEuarjay.'^Mi: Myera has] feeea iVtWpyJSp.-at Bti J t " 05e P h j OTV D ,,>f<*»"tvfilefl«ail wUUo doul)Ue,|«^ *^ ^9^ WH?^)!| V U* -. *MKJ Ut ) ,,.,.. i •• - * J- ,,31- - i- - ' ^ 1 HhW M; / * '• i / ' f SIPPLE CLOTHING CO. Ill SUtSEPT. ffl r _i GUY HATCHER PASSED SUCCESS FUL EXAMINATION Leave Bos! on for Rangoon, India, Accompanied by B. A. Strain, Former Acquaintance Mrs. W. W. Moorman received a letter Saturday morning from her brother, Guy Hutcher, who left here last Saturday evening for Boston where he took an ex- amin ition to go to Rangoon, India. He passed a successful ex amination and will sail September 19 on the Jevonia for his new home. While in Boston Mr. Hatcher met R. A. Strain, who liyed in Galesburg, III., at the time Mr. Hatcher resided there. He is going to India on tho same mission as Mr. Hatcher, a missionary from the Buptist Uni. n. Mr. Hatcher has secured a position in a printing office and will work there while not in the missionary work. FUNERAL OF GEORGE MINOR. The remains of the lato George Daaiel Minor arrived from Kai - sas City Friday evening on the Southwest Limited and were taken to tho homo of Dr. James C. Minor.' The remains were accoin- ptnied by Dr. and Mrs. W. E. Minor. The funeral was held at two o'clock from the Minor home on North Locust street conducted by Rev. George P. Sturges of the First Methodist church. Burial was made in Edge'wood cemetery. The Masons and Knights Templar marched out in a body and had-.charge of the services at the grave. ARRESTED FOR FRAUD. Kansas City, • Mo., Sept. 14— Carl C. Young, traveling auditor for the Pan Handle and Pecos Valley Land Company, with offices in Kansas City, Roswell, N. M., and other cities, was arrested here today by a Deputy United States Marshal, on the basis of au indictment returneosin New Mexico in April last, charging him and others with being implicated in alleged Government land frauds in that territory. Mr. Young had a hearing before United States Comtnisssioner NTuckols, and was released on bond for appearance before the Federal Court in Albuquerque at the fall term. Th'e laying of the paving on West Calhoun street has -developed the fact that many walks along ;hat street are much below the grade, in some places as far beiow is eight inches. The running of jhe curbing back to the property, line at the intersection of alleys and streets has put barriers across the sidewalks. In many places yards will have to be graded as well as new sidewalks built. Marriage license was issued Saturday morning to Edwin H: Green of Kansas City and Miss J. Pearl Davia of Chula. The ceremony will be performed at the home of the bride's mother, Mrs. Mary Davis, Sunday afternoon. Mr. Green is paying teller in one of the leading banks in Kansas City. After tho wedding the couple wilKgo direct to Kansas, City where they will make their future home. A TARDY ARRIVAL A 35-horse-power traction engine from the Reeves Traction Engine "-company of Columbus, Ind., intended for use at the Good Roads convention, arrived Friday nearly fcwo'weeks late. The delay was In transit. Owing to the non-arrival of this engine during the convention two car loads of road machinery; could not be operated. BRING MYERS HOME. SUES FOR PUNCTURES. A former Trenton man i who seems to have a penchant for being v.rongfully accused of serious crimes, is the plaintiff in a suit brought to recover damages for having his hide punctured by a Kansas Anti-Horse Thief association. The Trenton Times says: "Attorneys Huyden and Woodburn of Holten, Kas., are in the city taking depositions in the case of A. West vs. John R> an and others. West was formerly a resident of this city and character witnesses are being examined by the defense. "West was arrested here some time ago charged with burning his house near the Masonic cemetery. He was discharged at tho preliminary hearing and the company paid the insurance to a lady who bad a mortgage on the place. He left here and went to Oklahoma. Later he decided to gn to Nebraska in a covered wagon. About four o'clock one morning a farmer of Jackson county, Kas., saw him walking be'sido his wagon. He thought West was acting suspicious and the anti-horse thief association was aroused. West was overtaken and had some words with the president of the association. The president attempted to pass him but was made logo back. He soon returned with the rest of the crowd and a shot gun fight en sued. When the smoko had cleared away West had been shot. He was cared for by tho association but nothing developed against him. He is now suing the men for damages." WINNER OF THE CONSTITU TION'S PRIZE PIANO ASK ROOSEVELT TO RUN CONSTITUTION Special. St, Louis, Mo., Sept. 15—At a meeting of Republican county Congressional and senatorial chairmen ;his morning resolutions were introduced asking President Roosevelt to run for President in 1908 or name a man to make tho race. The state workers pledged their support in the race. CONSTITUTION Special. Macou, Mo., Sept 15—Tho will of the late Col. W. F. Blees was probated today. He left all his >roperty to his wife in a brief document. Showers tonight. Cooler west portion. Sunday partly cloudy and cooler with showers south portion. CHAS. L. SAUER, GRAND SCRIBE Vernie Grouse Takes the Graphaphono and Inez Cox tbe Gold Watch , $100 of After a busy clay of voting ia the CONSTITUTION gift contest, Saturday, Ruth Frances won first prize tho §300 iVictor piano, with a vote of 74,220. Vernie Grouse was second with 49,100 votes and was av.-arded the fine SI00 Colum bin Graphone. Miss Inez Cox Grand River township was third, winning the elegant gold watch th a vote of 48,100. Ruth Francis, Chilli 74,220 Vernio Grouse, Chillico 49,190 Inez Cox, Grand R 43,400 .ouisp Joslin, "Chilli 35,490 rtuth Thompson,(JroamR.. 16,790 luterpeClub 10,750 Sadie Bradford, Chilli 9260 ImoCoborly, Chilli 4860 Nola Thompson. Chilli 4650 Gswnett Thompson,Sou. p.. 2900 Ona C. Lowoy, Chilli 2820- iva Flenniken.Mooresy.. 2730 Lucilo Venable, Jackson.. .. 2270 Mary Grace Seay, Chilli.... 2100 Laura Bird, Wheeling l.SOO Pearl Venard, Fairvicw.... 17W) May Brookshier, Chilli... 1320 •^ora Carey, Blue M. ... 1100 Joseph Iborg, Medicine.... 1100 Ethel Gann, Sampsel 1100 Iva Toner, Monroe 1000 Loyal Knights, Chilli SSO Hazel Estep, Chilli 820 Lena Morris, Chillico.... 780 Ban'na Kerr, Green 740 Gladys Mowry, Samp 700 Bessie Provolt, Chillico 500 Mrs. S. H. Price.So.pre. .. 480 Alena Bushnell.Blue M... 460 Clara Parkej:, Chilli... ... HO Ethel Gill martin, Chilli ... 410 Mary Lamb 400 Myrtle Martin, Chilli...... 400 Xanthia Dowell, Chilli 3SO Anna Suinmerville, So. p.. 360 lucile Thompson 320 Uadys Hosman, Chilli... 320 Ithcl Garr 2SO raura Hudson 180 Bernard Sallee 100 Ruth Page, Chilli SO lora Clark, city SO Maude Hughes, Chilli 40 Flora Hudson, city 40 Maude Lee, Chilli 20 ionise Krouse, 20 UFT DICTATOR lONSTITTJTION Special. Oyster Bay, Sept. 15—The program decided on by President Roosevelt.Secretary Taffc and Sec- etary of the Navy Bonapsrte at ionference here concerning course o be taken by tho United States means armed intervention. Secretary Taft was installed ( s tempo- iry dictator. This is looked upon to mean tho ultimate the annexation 01 Cuba. Havana, Sept. 15—Roose^e 1 .t's Cuoaa protactur-Ue failedta stop the fighting. A battle occurred twelve miles south of Havana after the president notified the Cubans that the fignting must cease. It is , victory for the government. PE-RU-NR STRENGTHENS THE ENWSTEM ' Mr. Chas. L Saner, Grand Scribe, Grand Encampment I. O. O. P- or Texas, and Assistant City Auditor, writes from tho City Hall, Saff Antonio, Tex.: "Nearly two years ago I accepted a position as secretary and treasurer with one of tho leading dry goods establishments of Galveston, Tex. "The sudden change from a high and dry altitude to sea level proved too much for me and I became afflicted with catarrh and cold ia the head and general debility to such an extent as to Almost incapacitate me for attending to my duties. HE WAS TOO YOUNG From tNeTn-nlim times. M. D. Gow of Eolt, Clay county is in the city spending a few days with Luther Collier and family. Mr. Gow has been attending tha twenty-eighth annual session of the Missouri Mexican War Veterans Association whieh was held at Chillicothe on Tuesday and Wednesday. There were twenty eight veterans present, Mr. Gow,was the youngest. He is not yet seventy years of age and is probably the youngest surviving veteran of the Mexican war. • Mr. Gow in telling how he happened to join the army said to a Times reporter this morning, "I was raised in Clay county and when I was sixteen years old I was in Cincinnati, I had never s';en the flag of my country except a small one the size of my hand. I was walking along the streets and saw a flag that looked is bi£ as a house. I was in front of a recruiting station. While I was admiring it a recruiting officer ask me if I wanted to join the army. Without any hesitation I answered that I did. I was big :or my age and when I told him ! was only sixteen years old he said I couldn't join. "How old do 1 ha veto be," I asked, "eighteen," he replied. "I'm eighteen," I replied and was admitted." Mr.Gow does not look tobeasold as he is. He is as hearty as a man as he is. He is as nearly as a man ' the morning. He held several years lus junior. He works £ ftfkfintion of the crowd. in the tiold at home, plows corn and stacks wheat with ^younger men. There were 111,000 enlisted in the Mexican war, only 2,300 are now alive. Missouri had 7000 men but there are only 90 survivors. Society Clvbs HOGS 5G LOWER. CONSTITUTION Special. Kansas City, Sept. 15— The OLD SETTLERS MEET IN CHILLICOTHE SATURDAY Capt. Joseph Kirk Addressed the Audience in the Morning—John Taylor Spoke in the Afternoon. About twenty of the old settlers of Livingston county met in Elm park Saturday afternooon where they held their annual reunion. The principal addresses of the afternoon were to be delivered by Theodore Growthe of Cream Ridge township and J. D. Beal of Chula. Neither one of the speakers were present a'nd Prosecuting Attorney J. H. Taylor delivered an address which was well received by the old people. After the speaking a fiddlers contest was pulled.off. It took the judges some time to decide who who was entitlea to the prize. Turky in the Straw and other popular airs were played. The forenoon was spent visiting and a number of the older people met here Saturday who had not seen each other for years. It was an enjoyable event to the^ld settlers and the occasion wiy-ong be remembered by those \a attendance. Captain Joseph Kirk gave a live stock market for today,as reported by Clay, Robinson & Co., was as follows: Cattle—Receipts 100;market unchanged. Hogs—Receipts 2000; market steady to 5c lower; bulk §6.20 to S6.32;top §6.40. . Sheep—Receipts 1500; market steady. Chicago. Sept. 15—Cattle—Re- :eipts 400; market unchanged. Hogs—Receipts 10,000; market iteady. $3,000 CLAIM ALLOWED. B. F. Thorp, clerk of the local jamp of Modern Woodmen of America, received a letter from R. R. Smith at camp headquarters at Kock Island, 111. stating that the ilaim of Benjamin Brandenburger had been allowed. Mr. Brandenburger carried S3COO insurance in, .he Modern Woodmen. the close attention of the crowd. His address was good. 'Uncle" Davy Girdner won the foot race during the afternoon. His opponent was Capt. Joe Kirk. Mr. Girdaer pulled, off his shoes and stockings and ran like a school boy. THE TEXAS 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. — 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 Ion- 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. Mies T has an aftee ifkiag sev?«/ £9f 1 -" ••: j-- &iat&W&& ffiSilsfiMwj.fig** 1 ' Carrollton Democrat—On Wednesday evening Miss Mildred Willis entertained at her home on North Main street in honor of hf r cousin, Miss Pansy Hayden of Chillicothe, and Miss Josie Tuley of Kansas City. Miss Leila Bramhall and John Hudson presided at the punch bowl, under the soft glow of the light on the spacious ' veranda. The evening was spent in progressive conversation, after which Miss Lucia Lewis rendered Home texutiful musical selections which were very much enjoyed by jlJI, JJeliQatp refresh!P en ts were garvod £B4 ft* & lQie n °U r tnQ g«esl8 degased, haying * life** for fcfeei* abarn Well-known Business Man talking to a friend said, J'One reason why I have given up the custom-tailor habit is that b/ 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 wijthout 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 assortment for your inspection. W. F. STARKEY m 5» CARPHNf fin

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