The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on September 28, 1906 · Page 1
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The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 1

Chillicothe, Missouri
Issue Date:
Friday, September 28, 1906
Page 1
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CHILLICO' VOL. XVII SO. 2«f [•:, Mo., FUIIIAV, Si-;rnon;i-:i; '2s, 1900 DAILY EDITION PRICE FIVE CENTS New H Aycr's Hair Vigor makes the hair grow because it is a hair-food. Feed the hair- bulbs, and the hair grows. That's nature's way, and that is all there is to it. Strong and uealthy hair stays in, keeps soft and smooth, and grows thick and heavy. Tbep aid nature with Ayer's Hair Vigor. A little of it often does great things. There's genuine comfort in a handsome head of hair! J-c.iyerco.. ITSEH.I INDICTED FOR BRIBERY BY LOUIS GRAND JURY ST. LOCAL CAMPAIGN WILL WITH HIS SPEECH Copyright 1906 by Hart-Schaffncr ts? Marx Right in Front of You You see here an illustration of our HART, SCHAFFISiER & MARX Double Breasted Varsity. Jt's as {food looking in front as it is in the back and it will look well on you. It's all wool and all rijrhtin style, fit, tailoring and price. Frederick TJthoff, the Slippery ness, Also Indicted for Perjury and Placed Under "Arrest BEGIN HIS FIRST ViSiT TO GHILLICO- THE IN FOURTEEN YEARS Sipple Clot hing Co. For developing the figure. Cleanliness is the first law in medicine. If you want a fine fig- nre and good health, use Hoi- lister's Rocky Mountain Tea. or Tablets, 35 cents.—N. J. Swet land. ACCEPTED POSITION. David Girdner, Jr.,\h,as accepted a positioti in the Newland & Dider Tea i clothing utore _ and will assume •charge of im.-'duties Saturday I morni ng. CONSTITUTION Special. St. Louis, Sept 28—The Jun grand jury in making its final re port today, caused a surprise in the matter of Robert M. Snyder the traction promoter, by return ing an indictment against Snydo for bribery and one for perjury against Frederick G. Uthoff.mem ber of the city council at the titni Snyder got through his tractioi franchise, and the witness whos absence has twice caused thi state to forsake the Snyder case Uthofi was apprised of his danger before going into the grand jury chamber. Nevertheless h went before the inquisitory bodj and made a full statement, which is thought to be in line with his testimony at Snyder's first trial. Half an hour later he himself was in custody. Uthofi was not a'lowed to leave the ante-room of the grand jury and was virtually under custody. When the grand jury was ready to make its final report at 10:30 Uthofi was invited to the office of Circuit Attorney Sager. His one request was to be kept away from newspaper men. UthoS was led down the back stairs and into the private office of Sager. He seated and deputy sheriffs served him with a bench warrant. This was issued in a rush. Uthoff seemed little surprised. Wit- State Committee Officially Confirms Date—To Sound Keynote Here John H. Taylor, chairman of the Democratic county central committee, received a telephone message from the chairman of the State Central committee Friday morning, confirming the announcement made in the CONSTITUTION Tuesday that Goyerno Joseph W. Folk would speak Chillicothe Saturday, October 6. As the CONSTITUTION has already stated, this will be the firs of a series of speeches that th Governor will deliver in Missour and will be his keynote speech o the Missouri campaign. The local committee will begin at once to advertise the Governor' coming,and there is no doubt tha he will be greeted by a large audience. Governor Folk will arrive here Erom Jefferson City probably at 10:46 on the Burlington. He will speak at 1 o'clock and ;]will leave at 3:45 for Maryville. He will be entertained at dinner at the Industrial Home for Girls. If the weather permits' the speech will be delivered in Elm park. This will be the opening of the Democratic campaign in Chillico- he, and will oe made a red letter day with the local Democracy, DEMOCRATS TO KANSAS CITY It is probable that a number of Iccal Democrats will go to Kansas City tomorrow to attend the big Democratic meeting at Convention hall tomorrow night, when William J. Bryan, Governor Joseph W. Folk and Senator William J. Stone will speak. This meeting will be the "opening gun" of the Missouri campaign for the Democrats; The railroads have anoounced a fare from Chil- cothe of S3 for the round trip. Admission tickets will not be necessary. 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 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. MILLINERV This Department is Second to None. We have spared no pains in trying to make this one of the best Millinery Departments in Chillicothe. Our Hats ar^ 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. BRYAN FOR HEARST. Oklahoma City, O. T., Sept. 27. — Fifteen thousand people greeted William J. Bryan here tonight on his tour through Oklahoma. In speaking of the nomination of William Randolph Hearst for governor by the^ Democrats of New York, Mr. Bryan said that following the rule he had adopted in all state contests he had shown no discrimination between candi« dates prior to the convention. "I am much gratified at th-a nomination of 50r. Hearst," he said, "because I feel that he will make not only a strong race for the election, but also a good governor after his election." He Has Received No Challnnge irom Senator Stone and Does Not ' Think Even Tt-nor is Disturbad SYL CHASE W. S. (Syl) Chase died at his home southeast of Chillicothe Fri day afternoon at 1:15 of a compilation of diseases. Mr. Chase lad been in poor health for the iast eighteen months but his con- .ition was not considered serious until Thursday when he was t'aK- n with a sudden change for the A force of workmen, who have been building a telephone line along the Burlington, railroad, on the Brookfield diyision, installed a phone in the local depot Friday. The railroad company has the line built from Kansas City as far east as here and the line will be continued to Brookfield. Heretofore the company has been using the telegraph block system, but think the telephone system more convenient. ABM BROKEN BY FALL John, the nine-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Volk of Jackson township, sustained a broken arm Thursday afternoon by falling from an apple tree. The force of the fall broke his rigtit arm at the elbow. He was brought to Chillicothe arriving here at midnight and the j broken member was set by Dr. W. R. Simpson. The boy was .taken home and was reporfe^ resting as well as expect-? ed Friday. Mr. Chase was born in Finley, Ohio, March 17, 185-1. He left that lace when a boy 12 years of age nd moved to Livingston county dth his parents, settling on a arm adjoining the one ha owned when he passed away. "H"e~fwaB~ married, to Miss Liddie Miller in Dhillicothe in 1874. To their union ve children were born, four of fhom are living as follows : Jharles D., Roy, Laura and Mrs. !mma Carr. He is also survived y his widow. Mr. Chase was a prominent member of the local I. O. O. F. odge,which order will have charge f the funeral. Funeral from his late home, 3}£ miles southeast of Chillicothe unday afternoon at two o'clock. 'Urialin Edgewood cemetery. THIS ITS" ONSTITTJTION Special. Havana, Sept. 28 — Secretary aft is expected to proclaim him- elf governor of Cuba today. Be- ore nightfall it is expected that he Stars and Stripes will again oat over the Palace. American marines and soldiers hold the town. Only President Palma's reconsideration of his decision to resign is regarded as likely to stay the program. If Palma remains at the head of the government more time probably will be allowed in which to effect a settlement. H. W. Hanshumaker, superintendent of the Moberly division of the Metropoliten Life Insurance company, was in the city Thursday evening on business. Rain tonight, ally fair. Six s3$^fre^e8»wahtedjbyMr.g ( , dtf,'" Telegraph Positions Offered Just received a letter from the Rock Island Railroad offering- a station in Daviess county, Mo., salary $50 a month at first. No question about opportunities. Enroll any day. Mappin's College •''Tb^.BOSIT'ON SCHOOL" '-^--"'chgjjfcothe, JVIpi William Warner, United States Senator from Missouri, was in Chillicothe Friday morning, en route from Pattonsburg, where, he spoke Thursday night, to Brookfield, \vhere ho was billed to speak Friday night. While here he was a guest at the Leepc house. The Senator wa-s met here by Edward Allen, formerly of Laclede, now collector of'tho port o St. Louis. Mr. Allen camo here for the purpose of trying to go Senator Warner to consent to go up to Browning at noon and address an afternoon meeting there. Senator Warner does not look much older than he did on the occasion of his last visit to Chillicothe fourteen years ago. That was when he was candidate for Governor of Missouri against William J. Stone, who is now his colleague in the Senate. Major Warner came hero to address a state G. A. R. reunion and spoke in Elm park. He remembered the incident and spoke of it Friday morning. Asked what ho thought of the American intervention in Cuba, the Senator said: ''We cannot tell anything about it at this dis- ;ance. Those follows are always quarrelling." When it was suggested to him ;hat the President scorned ready to 'jump in," he said, "Well, ho won't 'jump in', but he will take lold it it becomes necessary." The Senator said he had a fuir- y good mooting at Pattonsburg Thursday night. What about the challenge to debate with Senator Stone:"' ho was asked. "Have you ever received one?" "Why, I have never heard of t except through the newspapers," 10 replied, and when ho was ask- d if there was any probability of lis accepting such a challenge he aid, "O, I suppose wo will just go on the oven tenor of our ways." Senator Warner met many old rTencTsTiere. ~TTe"wa"s~ enTonnrnod- or an hour at the OhilUcothe club ooms. MRS. JULIA DAViS DEAD Elmer Gates received a telegram Mday morning from Edward Davis at Kansas City announcing the death of his mother, Mrs. Julia Davis. About a year ago Mrs. D.ivis suffered a stroke of paraly- is and since that time she has •eon helpless. Mrs. Davis and children former- y lived in this city on West Web- ter street. They moved to Kanas City about five years ago. Four children survive her as folows: Misses Ethel and Jesse, Mva and Edward. The remains will arrive here unday noon and the funeral -ill take place from the First Methodist church at one o'clock, t.ev. George P. Sturges oflieia- ipg. Burial will be made in idgewood cemetery. LOOKSWVOR JOHNSON. Karl Blanchard and Bert ^ 7 "an- aningham, who went to Center- ille as witnesses for the state gainst Johnston^ Stanton and Whitehall, who are charged witlf: obbing the Udell, Iowa, bank, re- urnod Thursday evening. The entlemen state that things look ad for Johnson, the first of the rio to be tried. "The state has a' trong case against him,"said the •icnessos, "and it looks as though e would be convicted." Have Sweet Cider Preserve some cider this fall with SalU-ylio acid or Sulphito of lime and you can keep it- sweet for a year. The quantity used is so small that it does not in the least a fleet the iiavor of the cider- and is entirely harmless. Our Salicylic acid is the pure article, made from wintcr- oreen. You do not jret this Trr-ade at all stores. Make sure of getting right materials by coining here from them. Clark's Pharmacy ..Henrietta Building.. CH!LLICOTH£, MISSOURI. G THE OSSARD CORSET PRICE $5.00 They Lace in Front,. With a Gossarcl your dress will look hotter. PRICE $12.50 U/ E : '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 bluchers shoes for $2.00 Warranted Patent Leather Shoes for men. liig-h-cJass merchandise .with low prices is our bid for your fall and winter shopping, you will always get the best for less at HARTMAN'S IB AT ACE OE 96 MRS. ORPHA E. CODDARD WAS ALMOST A CENTENARIAN Passed Away Friday Morning at the Home oi Her Daughter, Mrs. Erawster Coit, in TJtica. Mrs. Orpha E. Goddard, aged )C, died at the homo of her daugh- :er, Mrs. Brewster Coit, in Utica, Friday morning at -1 o'clock.Death resulted from old age and the ef- ects of a fall received last week. Mrs. Goddard was one of the oldest women in Livingston coun- y. She was born in New York n March, 1810. Sho was married 11 early womanhood to Peter Goddard. Sho and her husband and amiiy came to Missouri in. 1S70, settling in Caldwell county. Mr. Goddard died in Caldwell county a number of years ago. Mrs. Goddard for a while made her home in )hillicothe with her daughter,Mrs. 5. Newton,and her granddaughter, drs. William Walsh. The last ew years, however, she had lived with her daughter. Mrs. Coit, in Jtica. HIT :••>!> >'.:v.ightcrs and her on, Merritt G^ddard, of Taldwell Bounty, wore wkh her at the time f her death. Mrs. Goddard was in many re- pects a remarkable woman. In pite of years she was in the jossession of her faculties and on- j oyed the daily association with ler relatives and friends. It was announced Friday morn- ng that burial would be made at 3reckenridf;e Saturday. HAWLEY 3 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. The largest. Shoe Store for eighty miles around. _ DELEGATES RETURNED B. F.Beazell.A. H. Huggett and Dr. R. Barney returned Friday night from Kansas City where they went as delegates from the local Masonic order to the meeting of the Grand Masonic lodge which was in session at Kansas City Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. EXCAVATING ON BRYAN An excavating crew working under Contractor J. F. Meek began work on Bryan street Friday morning. Bryan street between Walnut and Locu?t is the final piece of paving which Mr. Meek will put in under his present contract with the city. The work of putting in the curbing on Walnut street was begun Friday. HOG MARKET WEAK. IONSTITTJTION Special. Kansas City, Sept. 2S— The live tock market for today,as reported by Clay, Robinson & Co., was as :ollows: Cattle—Receipts 3.000; market slow; steady. Hogs—Receipts JOOU; market we.ik to ">•_! IO..IT; bulk 86.25 to 80.40; top St.!. 15. Sheep—10,000; steady. Chicago. Sept. 2S—Cattle—Re- ceipts ,-1,000; market steady. Hogs—Receipts 10,000; market strong. .DANCE SATURDAY NIGHT. There will be a dunce at the citv hall Saturday night given by Truog and Guyman. d2t Mr. and Mrs, of Dawn Bert Weatnerby Shopping in the Copyright 1906 The House of Kuppenhelmar A 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 aiNTmaterial 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 wear- eivWe have a large assortment for your inspection. W. F. STARKEY Successor to OABPESTEB

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