The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on September 25, 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 25, 1906
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Page 1
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TH CHILLICOTHE NSTIT VOL. XVII NO. 204 ClIILLICOTIIE, Mo., ,S|-:iTKMi:KI! ^"', 1900 DAILY EDITION PRICE FIVE CENTS Thin Blood Experience count anything with you? Then what do you think of 60 years' experience with Ayc-r's Sarsaparilla! Sixty years of curing thin blood, weak -nerves, general debility! We wish you would ask your own doctor about this.^" Ask liini to tell you honestly^ what he thinks it will do for your case. Then do precisely as he says. ~ _ . . _ . "We have no secrets! Wo pablieh. the formulaa of ^H our mea>ciiu-a ! J. C. Ayer Co., Lowell. .11: •' *? J Copyright 1906 by Hart'Scbaffncr & Man Right in Front of You \> You see here an illustration of our HART, SCHAFFNKR & MARX Double Breasted Varsity. It's as.good looking in front as it is in the hack and it will look well on you. It's all wool and all right in stylo, fit, tailoring^and price. Sipple Clot hingCo. WILL PLAY WITH 1ACLEDE Fred Thompson and J. L. Pitts will leave Wednesday morning for Laclede where they will play ball with the Laclede team against Herbert will bo on the rubber for Laclede and a good game is ex! pecteh. W. T. Gilbert of Brookfield spent Tuesday in tho city with Bevier Wednesday afternoon. Ern ' friends. .fy. O' UR DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT never was so complete as it is this Fall and, at the low prices we have put on the''goods, we have reasons to _believe_they_shQuld_be.fast sellers. We have all the latest cloths including, Broadcloths, Roxanas, Serges, Henriet- tas, Mohairs, Prunellas, Soliel, Taffetas, Panamas, Voils, Batists, Fancy Plaid Suitings, Cravenettes, etc., in all the new shades, Black, Navy, Brown, Tans,'Greys, Creams, Greens, Reds, also Fancy Plaids and Mixtures. MILLINERY DEPARTMENT. This Department is Second, to None. We have spared no pains in trying to make this one ofthe best Millinery Departments in Chillicothe..' Our Hats are made strictly up- to-the-minute in style, and we can show as new creations in hats as you will find in larger cities and at a less price. than you can buy elsewhere. Judging from the amount of hats we have sold and the great amount of nice hats, shows us that this department is right. You are making a mistake in buying a hat before seeing us. MRS. EDWARD CROCKETT PASS- EDJTO REST RIOTING CONTINUED AT ATLAN- ATTEMPT MADE AT ROBBING Died at Her Home on Broadway Tuesday Morning of Consumption •—Funeral Wednesday TA, GEORGIA Ku Klux Klan Served Notice On the Negroes to Leave the City- All Lynchers Will be Prosecuted. Mrs. Cecelia Crockett, wife of Edward Crockett, passed away at her home, 1014 Broadway, Tuesday morning at 5:15 of consumption. Mrs. Crockett's health began failing about two years ago. Her husband left this city in February, 1905, with his wife for California thinking the western climate would benefit her health. There was no change in her condition after spending eighteen months in the-west and they returned to Chillicothe last July. Since returning home everything possible has been done to restore her health but to no avail, Cecelia Ray.nard was born in Chillicothe in;i874. She made her home in this city all her life. She attended the -Chillicothe High school and was a favorite among her schoolmates. She was a devoted wife and a good mother. She was married in this city at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Raynard, thirteen years ago, . to Edward Crockett. To this union were born four children: Raynard, 11; Willie,9; Claude 6, and Juanita, 18 months old, who, with their father,|survive her. She is also survived by her mother, Mrs. J. L. Raynard, 'and one sister, Mrs. John Grantf Stroud, Okla. Mrs. Crockett, until her 'health began to fail, was a prominent member of the Ladies of the Mac- cabees. She was an ardent worker in the lodge and was always present to lend her assist-' ance for the good of the order. Funeral from her late home Wednesday afternoon at three o'clock, Rev. George P. Sturges of the First Methodist church officiating. Burial in Edgewood cemetery. HARRY HORTON HERE. Harry_ Horton, who has been pitching for the Hutchison, Kas., base ball team in the Western association this season, arrived in Chillicothe Monday evening and is the guest-of Mr. and Mrs. Ike Evans: Harry will return to Hutchison Wednesday evening where he will join his team and -play a number of exhibition games. The Hutchison team will play the Kansas City Blue legs and Horton will probably be on the rubber for the Kansas boys that game. Harry has had unusually good luck the latter part of the season but has worked hard all season on account of the shortage of pitchers. WENfAFTER WSONER. Constable Tom McCarthy left Monday night for Des Moines, Iowa, where he will ask the governor of that state to honor requisition papers for the return to this city of At thur Greene, who ii in jail at Centerville awaiting the arrival of the officer. Mr. McCarthy will arrive here some time Wednesday with his prisoner, who will be tried at the November term of the Livingston county circuit court for assaultupon Walter Tolson with intent to kill. ; SICRAISDEFEATED. The Moberly Signals with John Callahan in the box, were defeated by the Mexico Athletics at.Miller's park ic. Moberly Sunday 'by the score of 8 to 7. The Mexico boys got 11 hits oS of Callahan. It was a slugging match and it is thought Callahan will retire from the pitching staff of the once famous Signals- M'BRIDE IN BUSINESS AGAIN G. A. McBride will next Monday resume charge of the South Washington sireet grocery now conducted by Gene Jourdan, he having completed negotiations for buying tie stock on that date. Mr. Jourdan intends to go to California. NO TRACE OF KNIGHT The officers have received no trace of Harry Knight, the young man who forged a check on Ed Ray for §5 and cashed it at O. H. Randall's second hand store Saturday evening. CONSTITUTION Special. Atlanta, Ga., Sept 25—All lynchers who participated in the recent race riot at Atlanta will be prosecuted. The rioting continues. Two desperate negroes barricaded themselves in their homes today and were shot to death by policeman after a fierce resistance. A Ku Klux Klan notice, warning the negroes to leave Atlanta, has been postedi The governor will not declare martial law. The students and faculty of Gammon seminary have been arrested at Brownville and surrounded by guards. One pupil, who tried to break through,was killed. Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 24.—While a party of county policemen were riding by an aUey in South Atlanta near Clark university, a negro institution, they were fired upon by a party of negroes who ambushed the officers from the alley. A county policeman named Hard was killed, three others were wounded and one is missing. The officers and two companies of soldiers patrolling the section followed the fleeing negroes into the woods and were hunting them late tonight. At Howells station, three miles west of the center of the c^tar, tho railroad operator has been Killed and another man in the office wounded by negroes. The city marshal of Englewood was shot, but not badly injured, while trying to arrest a negro tonight. FOLHM16 GOVERNOR ANNOUNCES CHILLICOTHE DATE Will Deliver Keynote Speech of the Missouri Campaign Here, Beginning' a Tour of the State. A telephone message to the CONSTITUTION Tuesday afternoon said that Governor Folk announced Tuesday that he would speak in Chillicothe on Saturday October 6. He will speak at 1 o'clock in the afternoon, and his speech probably will be delivered in Elm Park. The Chillicothe meeting will be the beginning of a brief tour of the state by the Governor, and the speech here will bo the keynote o'f the Missouri campaign. The Governor made tho issue in Missouri, and he will deliver his first formal utterance on that issue here on October 6. The Governor's appearance here will be the most notable event of the locel campaign. Under favorable conditions he will be greeted by an immense crowd, because his admirers are not confined to Dem ocrats but include men of all parties. V tOST MONEF"SACiT"lVIONDAY EVENING If finder wiil return my prized red silk money sack I'll not be stingy with the £5 in it. Dr. J. W. Greene, Box 214. Phone-578. 25sdtf Have Sweet Cider Next May **«* CLARK JEANETTEIJARROD DYING Word was received in Chillicothe Tuesday ' xnorning that Mies Jeanette parr«j# was very low at .Mr homa^McFall and &Ss?S»:*i?a.iii»a&^.i,»4=-a Clark's Pharmacy CHILLICOTHE, MO PST SIDE SQUARE Preserve some cider this fall with Salicylic acid or Sulphite of lime and you can keep it sweet for a year. The quantity used is so small'that it does not in the least ail'eet the flavor of the cider aid is entirely harmless. Our Salicylic acid is the pure article, made from wintergreen. Yciu do* not get this grade at ail stores. Make sure of getting! right materials by coming here from them. » THE CHULA BANK Nitroglycerine Placed In the Door Of Vault Tuesday Morning Not Sufficient to Open Door An attempt was made Tuesday morning to blow open the safe in the Exchange Bank of Chula. After entering the bank the robbers put ^a charge of nitroglycerine in the y;iult door but the charge was not sufficient to open the door and the rob • bers became scared and fled. The explosion stopped tho clock in the bank at 1:20 Tuesday morning. When tho bank was opened this morning nothing was noticed until the cashier went to open the vault which he was unable to do. The force of the explosion sprung tae door in such a manner that it could not be opened. Two strangers were' noticed in the town Monday evening late but nothing was thought of their appearance as they did not act suspiciously. Tuesday morning the constable was unable to locate them. JA message was received by Officer William Gist, who is acting as chief ia tho absence of Chief Dorney, Tuesday morning stating that tho robbers had tried to blow the safe without result and to be on the lookout for two strangers who,it was thought,were headed in this direction. Tho police have been on the lookout for suspicious characters all day but up to a late hour Tuesday afternoon no trace^of the men had been found here. The attempt at blowing up the Chula bank recalls the blowing of the safe in tho Udell, jfowa, bank last December forjwhich the throe men,Jobnston.Staaton and Whitehall, were arrested here December 22 by tho local officers in a south side saloon, and who are now on trial at Centeryillo for tho charge. J. B. QU1NTIN RETURNS. John B. Quintin, who has been spending the summer with his daughters,"Miss Fauaie and Mrs. Mary McShay at Jeffers, Minn, rjlurned to Chillicothe Monday evening. Mr. Quintin stated that his daughters where enjoiing tho best of health. Miss Fannie,who is now in her nineteenth year, weighs 213 pounds. After spending a week here Mr. Quintin ;>vill go to St. Louis where he will spend several days after which ho will go to Rifley County, Missouri, where he will spend the winter. While hero he is a guost of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Seisor. HOGS 5 CENTS HIGHER CONSTITUTION Special. Kansas City, Sept. 25—The live stock market for today,as reported by Clay, Robinson £ Co., was as follows: Cattle—Receipts 19,000 steady; others weak. Hogs—Receipts 8,500; strong to 5c higher; bulk S6.-55; top S660. Sheep—4,000; steady. Chicago, Sept. 25—CatUe—Re- ceipts 13,000; market steady ; estimate tomorrow 22,000. Hogs—Receipts 14,000; market opened strong closed weak; tcp best market SO -10 to - dORGANIZE LODGE. A local lodge of .the Modern Protective association will bo organized Friday night at a meeting to be held at the court room in tho Masonic temple. This will be only a temporary, organization. Tfle work will be in charge of R. S. Parker, state superintendent. There will be seventy-five or one hundred charter members. Speeches will be made by J. T. Jackson, L. AMartin. and F. W. Ashby and Isaac Hirsh. In ad- dditio-n to the oratory there will bo good music. The meeting will be open to all. No admission will be charged aad all ladies and gentlemen are invited to bo present. LINDSAY AT CLINTON Elder Arthur N. Lindsay, for many years pastor of the Christian church at Now Franklin and known to many people ia Chillicothe, is now pastor of the Christian church at Clinton. Ho preached the first sermon of his pastorate there Sunday. J. E. CARPfllCHAEL VERY LOW J. E. Carmichael, who has been confined to his home with Bright's disease for the past three weeks, was reported tffcry low Tuesday G I THE OSSARD COR.SET PRICED $5.00 They Lace in Front.. With a Cossarrl your ilress wtll look better. PRICE $12.50 'EAR GOSSARD CORSETS AND PRINCESS SUITS, SKIRTS AND CLOAKS- you will have that style that you cannot-find in other makes. We have an expert corset fitter. Come in and see our grand line of new Prinzess Cloaks, Skirts and Suits $5.00 up to $50.00. We are showing twenty styles in Ladies' Fur Jackets; all the very latest styles, in all kinds of furs. HARTMAN'S is the place for Furs. We stand ready to show you a grand line of Skirts—every one a beauty and perfect fitting. Prices c Merode Underwear and Onyx Hosiery; direct from Lord & Taylor, New York. Plaid Silks for Suits,'Skirts and Waists in great variety. $ 1 to $20 Dorthy Dodd and Reed's Shoes- ladies', at -all styles. See our kid blucher shoes for $2.00 Warranted Patent Leather Shoes for men. High-class merchandise with low prices is our bid for your fall and winter shopping, you will always get the best for less at HARTMAN'S CHILLICOTHE MOONEY TO THE ASYLUM. Jefferson City, Sept. 2-1- Governor Folk granted a pardon today to J. O. Allison, who came to the penitentiary from Jasper county to serve five years from October 29, 1901 for felonious assault. Allison is afflicted with an incurable disease and the prison physician and the board of inspectors recommended his pardon. The governor also suspended tho sentences of Bud Graves and l{oy Mooney, insane convicts, and ordered them transferred to the state hospitcil in Fulton for treatment. Graves came from Jasper county tor three jears from June, l!)!)t for assault to rob. Mooney was sentenced last January by the Grundy county c'r;uit court for three years for grand larceny. LARGE WHEAT ACREAGE. Judging from reports that a: being brought to the COXSTITU- {81 and costs in police court Tues- TION office daily, the largest wheat day morning for keeping an un- FINED $ I AND COSTS Mrs. Irene Thompson was fined. Society and Clvibs Mrs. J. H. Barclay and Miss Neen McVey will entertain at cards Thursday afternoon, complimentary to Misses Annie Hurx- tbal and Albert of Capo Girardeau. + t + +!••<Mi^s Noll Hsi'vley will entertain at 500 tomorio v afternoon at the home of Mrs John Hawloy, complimentary to Mr*. Griffin, wife of the new Gmcru church rtclor, Miss Albert of Capo Ginmloau and Mrs. W. B. Fiuney of Kansas' City. t it Mrs. Ben Shore will entertain Friday for her sister-in-law, Mrs Thomas Shore of Fayetteville, Ark., who is expected to arrive tomorrow afternoon. LOUIS BURGY TO WED Louis Burgy loft Monday for Davenport, Iowa whero ho will bo married to Mrs. Ryan this .week. After fha wedding tho bride and bridegroom will go to St. Joseph where they will visit relatives and friends aitor which they wiil come to Chiilicotho where they will make their future home. Mr. Burgy runsa repair shop in the rear of the Rensch Bros, store. shoe ALTON AplASANT GrfOVE Rev. Thomas W. Alton preached at the revival meeting that is being held at Pleasant Grove church, eouthuust of town, Monday night. His sermon was an able and effective' one. r. -JJaU^onight. ., Wednesday fair £ ' f- "•< -.•?;_- £...," ?' • -• • : j. '' ' 'IB ."-" '. • - -. -.- -.".*; acreage that Livingston county has had in many years will be sown this fall. There is every reason why this should be so. The conditions for wheat sowing are favorable. On many farms the corn has all been cut and the corn fields are being sown in wheat. registered dog at her home ift GravesviUe and not paying dog license. The city ordinance requires owners of dogs to pay a tax of SI on a dog and if the owner does not comply with the ordinance and harbors the dog he is subject to a L fine of not less than SI nor more An elegant. line Of Ladies' j than SIO- This is the first case of and Misses' fine Coats on ex- the kind in the P° lice conrt for a hibition tomorrow (Wednesday) afternoon at, TEe FARMERS' STORE. The agent, of one of the largest. Cloak Houses in America with us all afternoon. MEETINCTTELIVlirCHURGH Rev. C. C. Selecmap, conference evangelist, will begin a revival meeting at the Elm Street Methodist church, November 4. number of years. NO RESULTS FROM CONFERENCE St. Louis, Sept. 21—Representatives of about 600 stroking machinists, boilermakers arid blacksmiths of the Wabash railroad conferred with General Manager Miller this afternoon regarding the demands for higher wages which occasioned the striire, but without anything definite being accom- Hshed. AWell-known Business Man Copyright 1906 The House of Kuppenhelmer 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 KuBpenherm- er Clothes I am sure«£of a per-^ feet fit without the trouble of trying on more than" once;" Clothes made by the House of Kuppeaheim- er offer a wid&Tange for selection, bolhrin' • fabric and styJ is individuality-S every Kuppen^ier garment—an elegance in material aiftfUvjfit which imparts aif air; of distinction to tfe"**" er. We have a sortment for spection-. ". W. F STAR!

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