The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on September 26, 1906 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 1

Chillicothe, Missouri
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 26, 1906
Page 1
Start Free Trial

THE CHILLICOT VOL. XVII NO. 298 ClIH.LIOOTIIK, Mo., S.VTl'KDAY, .SlirTKMI'.lil! -<!, 1900 DAILY EDITION PRICE PIVI CENTS Copyright 1906 by Hart Scharfiicr y Marx IIMTERTCRMBTUFT IN MRS WEAVER FEARS HER SON LANDS SOLDIERS AT HAVANA Right in Front of You You see here an illustration of our HART, SCHAFFNEK & MARX Double Breasted Varsity. It's as good looking in front as it is in the back and it will look well on you. It's all wool and all right in style. Jit, tailoring' and price. WENT DOWN AT SEA AND GiENFUEGOS Long Silence of Everett Weaver and Assumes Dictatorial Powers and will Knowledge That Ship he Sailed \ Kemam'in Command Until Now on Was Wrecked Leads to Fears. I Government is Installed. Sipple Clothing Co. After failing to hear from .him CONSTITUTION Special, for more than a year, Mrs. I. B. Weaver of West Calhoun street is convinced that her son, Everett, was drowned in a wrecked ship in the Pacific ocean. The young man had for a number of years been sailing on ves- forces have landed at Havana and Havana, Sept. 29. —Following the program arranged at a conference at Oyster Bay between Secretaries Taft and Bacon, armed WILL BE JUDGE ..'• S. B. Ilowell, of this city, will leave tonight for St. Louis with a car load o£ horses which he will put on the market Monday morn- Ing. From St. Louis Mr. Howell will go to Sedalia where he will be one of the judges in the' mule show ring at the State fair. NO CHANGE IN CONDITION There was no change in the condition of the old colored man, who was hit by the train near Utica, Wednesday. He is still unconscious and very low.. TO ATTEND FUNERAL Mrs..Abbie Thompson, Mrs. Emma Gill and H. S. Miller of Blythedale, Mo., arrived in Chillicothe Friday night to attend ' the funeral of the late W. S. Chase which will take place from th« Chase home Sunday afternoon at two o'clock, Rev. George P. Sturges of the First Methodist church officiating. Burial in Edgewood cemetery. Fair, fair. THE WtATHER Cooler tonight. Sun/Jay sels out of Seattle. At the conclusion of each voyage he always wrote to his mother, and these letters came several times a year. Last year the letters ceased and then Mrs. Weaver heard that two Pacific vessels had gone down with their crews on board. On one of these vessels she knew her son was accustomed to sail. Since then she has been hoping as only a mother can to hear from her bo again. The possibility that h might have been picked up afte the wreck of his ship and that h had been carried back to the eas without having an opportunity t write kept her hope alive forman months, but she is now convince that her son met a sailor's death. Everett Weaver grey to man hood in Chillicethe. He had bee following the sea for a number o years There is still a possibility that, if he was on an ill-fated ves s«l, he may have been rescue and may yet be-heard from. Man; friends of his mother will join in hoping that this may prove true. FOLK TO TALK TO GIRLS. It is expected that on the occa sion of his visit to Chillicoth next Saturday, October "6, Gov ernor Folk will deliver a brief ad dress to the inmates of the Indus trial Home for Girls. The home managers plan serve dinner for the Governor a 11:30 and to have him to talk t the gills after dinner. This wil give him time for a brief inspec tion of the home buildings am grounds before time for him t< speak down town. This will be the first visit Gov ernor Folk ever paid to the In du~trial Home for Girls and the first one he has made to Chilli cothe since his election. O UE 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 should 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 of the % best Millinery Departments in Chiilicothe. Our Hats ai\i made strictly up-' to-the-minute in style^ and we can show as new creations fts as you will find in larger cities and at a less price blian you'can buy elsewhere. • Judging from the amount of hats we have sold aud 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. BERT CRAWFORD STABBED Bert Crawford and James Roll became involved in a [quarrel a at the wood yard Friday evening shortly after seven o'clocK and Rolls cut Crawford on the righ side of the head and in the right hip. Ee was taken to his home and a physician summoned who dressed his wounds. They are noi necessarily dangerous but it wil be several days before he will bi able to be out of the house. After the cutting scrape Rolls skipped out and- the police were vfrlable to find him last night. Rolls .was arrested Saturday afternoon and taken before Justice Johnston. HisTrial was set for Thursday, Oct. 4. C.W.SHIFLETT ASSAULTED J. B. Norman of Wheeling township was arrested Friday afternoon by Constable Thomas McCarthy, charged iwith assaulting George W. Shiflett, a prominent farmer of the same township. Mr. Norman came to Chillicothe Saturday and was taken before Judge Johnston where he pleaded guilty to the charge and was fined SI and costs which he paid. CELEBRATES 87TH BIRTHDAY. From the Hnle Hustler-Lender. "Uncle" Steve Norris celebrated his 87th birthday at his comfortable home in this city Monday evening. Mr. Norris'is hale and hearty for a man of his years, and bids Tair to celebrate many more birthday anniversaries. . Those present were S. N. Norris and wife and Harry Milbank and wife of Chillicothe, S. A. Crase, jvife and children, of''near to.wn. Homer Meeks and wife also of near Hale. > • • , TO HAVE A FARM SALE .E. J. 'Foe is advertising a gener* al farm sale to be held at'his home four miles east of _JLock Springe and S miles southeast of James- oorti on 'Monday, October 15th. Among other property to be -sold wiil Jersey ho,|s, tea"|iead of Short- hprn cattle, l a 'Dumber of brood MONDAY i ; Cienfeugos. Secretary Taft ha assumed dictatorial powers in Cu ba. It is announced that Taft wi' I retain control only until after 'new election can be called and hel i and a new government installed 'American troops will be kept i i the island, as American supervis ion has come to stay. Taft's pro nunciamento, announcing the as sumption of provisional control was issued this morning. So fa no disturbances are reported, bu crowds are gathering on the street and a feeling of unrest pervade the city. AlEffHIlS I CONSTITUTION Special Eadington, Pa., Sept 29—Seven persons were killed and U.enty- five injured in a train collision here this morning on the Pennsylvania railroad. A passenger crashed into the rear of an express train. The victims were in the Pullman cars. Disregard of signals caused the accident. OWEN DOUGHERTY INJURED.8 While Owen Dougherty was splitting wood at his home on West Clay street Friday evening a stick of wood flew up and hit him above the right eye cutting a gash about two inches long and badly discoloring his eye. The wounc was dressed and Mr. Dougherty was able to be up-town Saturday TEACHERS FINISH WORK SATURDAY AFTERNOON John J. Jordan Boclected President and Edgar Scott Secretary for Th.3 Ensuing Year HELD POST MORTEM Dr. R. Barney held a post mortem examination on Syl Chase Friday evening, removing his spleen, which weighed Q% pounds. Lt was three times as long and eight times as thick as it should tiave been. The enlargement was caused from disease of the blood and spleen. OF VITAL IMTEREST TO EVERY CITIZEN. HERMAN ROESE. • A Man of Prominence in School Circles and Overseer of the Poor 'Says Pe-ru-na Has Proven a Most Efficacious Eemedy. HermakKoese, 18 2Tew Butternut St., Syracuse, N. Y., is President of the ioard of Trustees « Webster graded chools, Dist. 8, in the town of Salina. He is also Overseer of the Poor, •which position has afforded him ample )pportunity i for noting the causes of isease, as well as the best means of ireventing and curing tho same. He expresses his approval of the use.- f Peruafli as a very-effective means of olyin Jtproblem of such vital interest o the community, as follows : 'Exposure seems to affect the tongs kUaeya'-ot the poor gad I have bwdrfds&at'~ > aiese who wen 'Jft tell you that V?V*"**7"5 vusea. The fourth annual session of the Livingston Couuty Teachers' Association closed Saturday afternoon after holding one of tho most interesting meetings for many years. The third day's session opened at nine o'clock Saturday morning with a vocal solo by Miss Carrie Montgomery. The next number on the program was a paper "Geography in Rural Schools, When, How Much", by Frances Stewart. Mr. Stewart had carefully prepared his paper and it was one oi the most interesting papers read Saturday. Ho was followed by Fred J. Gray, who read a paper on "Physiology in Rural Schools." President Frank Deerwester oi pie* Mary ville Normal delivered an address on "Educational Waste. His tilk was very interesting and the teachers gave Mr. Deerwester their entire attention while he was talking. The afternoon session was the election of officers and the issuing of certificates of attendance. The principal address of Friday evening was delivered by J. D. Elifi of the State University. John J. Jordan was reeloctec president and Edgar Scott secretary of the association for tho ensuing year. DIE IN SIfll DEATH LIST CROWS DISASTER IN GULF Property Loss Buss Over Twc<lva Million Dollars—Many Citios Are Davastatcd. CONSTITUTION Special. Mobile, Sopt. 29— The latest reports state that 100 have been killed by the gulf storm. Mobile, Ala., Sept 29— Between seventy- five and 100 lives lost, 'ully twenty vestels driven ashore and wrecked in various parts of the Gulf of Mexico, damage amounting to 4}-£ million dollais n the city of Mobile' and to about i millions or more at outside >oints is the record of tho storm which swept Mobile Wednesday night. No accurate estimate of he casualties can be made as yet, ind it is doubtful if exact figures will be known for a week or more. Grave apprehension exists re- arding Gulfport and Boloxi, where itis believed thatmany lives lave been lost. Reports from those places are meager and unsatisfactory. It is decUred by the local municipal fflcials that no lives have been ost in Mobile, but that all of the death's have occurred, within the adius of fifty miles of here. Among the steamers sunk were he river boats J. P. Shuh, the Vlary E. Stapels, the Mary M. Blees, ,Cama, Overton, Hattie B. VIoore and Clay of Camden and many other smaller crafts. It is eared that the crews jioats have been lost. The city has been placed ontrol of the militia. Nobody is ermitted on the streets except ewspaper men and persons woar- ng badges. of these - BOUGHT CHULANEWS, Ed H. Smith on Thursday sold he Chula News plant, building nd lot to Alfred Jenkins and ames Belcher, two citizens of "nula. The gentlemen will con- nue the publication of the paper. Ir. Smiih has moved his family hillicothe and has located in he McA.rthur property, which he ecenlly purchased. THE OSSARD CORSET They Lace in Front. With a Cossai'd your dress will look better. '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 $ 1 to $20 Merode Underwear and Onyx Hosiery; direct from Lord & Taylor, New York. Plaid Silks for Suits, Skirts and Waists in great variety. Dorthy Dodd and Reed's Shoes—all styles, ladies', at • 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 GAVE PIANO RECITAL. Miss Selma Staton, a student of Miss Leta Bishop, gave a piano recital in the Bishop studio Saturday afternoon at 2:30, assisted by Miss Bishop and a large number of her friends. There were eeven numbers on the program. Miss Norville sang a -vocal solo which was highly appreciated by the audience. Miss Staton is an artist on the piano for a miss of her age eff'd she held the audienco spell bound during her performance on the piano. She was vigorously applauded with her work. NO STAND ON OWNERSHIP. Chicago, Sept. 28— The League of American Municipalities today flatly refused to put-itself on record as being "for or against" the municiple ownership of public utilities. Professor Frank H. H. Roberts of Denver, in an address, said the advocacy of municipal ownership is distinctly detrimental to the best interests of the city and that ;he evils of tho present system should be corrected rather than ;hat experiments b:) made with a system which might possibly re- suit ill iDfiui.iX.v -.torse conditions. CONTRACTOR SIDEWALKS. At Monday night':) meeting .-'of ;he city council a contract will be .et for the building of l.'s- mile; of sidewalks. The greater part of ;he sidewalks to bo built are in ravesviile. Starting at the Ryan street viaduct they run south to Violet street, theuca west to the lorcd Methodist church. From ?rank Pierson's beer house east to Vine street, thence north to the High school. There is ooo block on East Cl-iy street included in the contract. HAWLEY'S SPECIAL! LADIES' $3.00 VALUES AT $2.50. MEN'S $3.50 VALUES AT $3.00. (BUTTON OR LACE) All the latest toes. See display of these Special Shoes now in our window. =HAWLEY 3 S= The largest Shoe Store for eighty miles around. FINED FOR ASSAULT Ike Davis was fined SI and costs in Justice Johnston's court Saturday for assaulting John Olenhouse. Both men are prominent ACCIDENT AT SALE During the sale at William Merryman's, easfc of Laredo, Friday afternoon, the seats which were fixed up for the spectators fell. farmers in North Wheeling town- I Several people were badly bruised ship. J. T. Anderson of Route 3 is a new subscriber to the CONSTITUTION. but none seriously injured. J. H. Taylor went to Kansas City this morning to attend the big Democratic meeting tonight. WILL MEET COMMITTEE. Prea. Allen Moore of tae Chillicothe Normal left Friday evening or Stanborry where he will meet with a co.mmictee of citizens of hat place for the Durpo=» of talk- ng over the proposed lebuildirg: of the Stanberry Normal which j burned last week. The insurance adjusters, who BOUGHT-BUILDING LOTS. P. E. Burgy on Saturday pur- hased of Mr. and firs. Edward j re p re sent the company that .agsdale of Moberiy the two lots'carried tho insurance on thebuild- ormerly. owned by tho Widow ook at the corner of Polk and "ine streets. Mr. Burgy .will reet a modern residence on the roperty in the spring which ndhis wife will occupy. he .DANCE SATURDAY NIGHT. will b0 a dance at the city ing, will attend the rui;«ting and it will bo definitely settled wheth- fir tho building will no rebuilt. For developing the figure. Cleanliness is the first law in medicine. If you want a fine, figure and good health, use Hoi- lister's Rocky Mountain A Well-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 nofc 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 Kuppenheinaer garment—art elegance in material and fit which imparts afi air of ' distinction to thewear- eR-Wehave a large as- sor^iegtibr your in-

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free