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

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Chillicothe, Missouri
Issue Date:
Monday, October 1, 1906
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Page 1
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NSTT VOL. XVII NO. 299 CHILLICOTUE, Mo., MONDAY, Orroijicu 1, 1906 DAILY EDITION PRICE FIVE CENTS Your Hair Contrary? Is it inclined to run sway? Don't punish it with a cruel brush and comb ! Feed it, nourish it, save it with Ayer's Hair Vigor, new improved formula. Then your hair will remain at home, on your head, just •where it belongs. An elegant dressing. not stain or ohango thocolorof theh-lT-. J. c AyerCo Loweli, MOM. I Copyright 1906 by Hart Schaffner £<f Marx Right in Front of You You see here an illustration of our HART, -SCHAFFNER & MARX Double Breasted Varsity. It's as good looking in front as it is in the back and it will look v.-ell ou you. It's sill « : ool and all rijfht in style, fit, tailoring and price. Sipple ClothingCo. CLARK BROS.' Dress Goods & Millinery Qgpts 52-inch Broadcloth per yard.... 54-inch No. 603 Broadcloth—all colors. Special per yard 54-Incfi No. 612 Broadcloth—all colors. Special per yard 54-inch Cravenette—all colors—special per yard 54-inch Fancy Plaid Suitings—spe 7 cial per yard - all colors - - Special Q P $1.00 $1.50 $1.00 $1.OO 36 to 38-inch Fancy Suitings, Serges, Ba- Cll^ tistse, Panamas, Etc., all colors, special vUC Millinery Department,. Large line of Pattern Hats - $5 to $12.00 Large line of Street Hats - $ 1.50 to $3.50 Including all the very latest, styles—Peter Pans, Fifth Avenue, Runabout, Fancy Sailors, Cains- borough, Etc. Hosiery and Underwear. Children's Underwear-separate garments |§ \Q 75$ Union suits < •• 25 fa $1.00 Ladies' Underwear,separate garments 25c to $1.50 Ladies' Underwear, Union suits 25c to S3iOO Suit No. 3536 Ladies' union suit, special 50C Silff Tuff E. Nuff Childrens' blk cotton hose, special |5c CLARK BROS. . EAST SIDE SQUARE - - CHILLICOTHE, MO. LADIES' EXCLUSIVE DRY GOODS and MILLINERY LOST FIRST CAMERON DEFEATS CHILLICOTHE ELEVEN SATURDAY. Was a Pretty Exhibition of Foot Ball And Showed The Local Team Was Superior to Its Opponents. The foot ball season opened in Chillicothe Saturday afternoon when the Cameron High school team met the local High school eleven at South End' park. The game was stubbornly fought and at the close of th3 game Cameron was victorious by the score of 6 to 5. The opening game was witnessed by a fair sized crowd and the Chillicothe boys did themselves proud on the gridiron. The Cameron eleven were on an average about eight pounds the heavier ' but were far outclassed on the field. The home team had the game won up to within ten minutes of calling the time on the last half, 2 to 0, when one of the\Cameron boys made a touch down and kicked a goal winning the. game by the score of 6 to 5. ""' During the first half of the game there was nothing loing on either side. Every member of the Chillicothe eleven played hard foot ball and with a little practice it will be one of the leading High school foot ball teams in this section. Captain William Bradley of the local team made the touchdown OQ an end run. He is fast on his feet and in making the run he went right through the Cameron bunch without any trouble. The local eleven will go to Cameron Oct. 13, where they will play a return date with the High school boys. AN INMATE HASSMALLPOX A girl,who was recently sent to tne Industrial Home for Girls from Kansas City was discovered Friday to have smallpox. She and a girl who had been sleeping' with her have been removed to the ne- gro annex where they are under rigid quarantine. The disease had not developed on the girl to infectious stage, and it is not believed that there is any danger of it spreading among the other inmates. The isolated situation of the Home removes all danger of the disease being spread any place else in the city. The board of health has the matter in hand and will see that the quarantine is strictly enforced. The disease is in a mild form. The girls at the Home were all vaccinated Saturday and Sunday. DR. CEE IS MADE GOOD IMPRESSION ON GOVERNOR'S CHURCH. Bryan Declares the Kansas City the Best on His Tour With two Exceptions. Jefferson City, Oct. 1—Rev. W. S. Gee delivered -last night the last of the series of sermons covering a four weeks' supply pastoi- ate at the First Baptist church in this city. Dr. Gee made a splendid impression by his scholarly addresses. Because Governor and Mrs. Folk attend this church it i called the Governor's church. Dr Lemmon recently resigned hi pastorate here to accept a call a St. Louis. The Baptist church here has a large congregation an the church board is trying out a number, of pulpit orators in it search for a new minister. Governor Folk returned from the Bryan meeting at Kansas Citv yesterday and leaves for Chillico the Friday night to open the campaign there Saturday, expecting to reach there at 10:56 a, m. Bry an stated that the Kansas Cit; meeting was the greatest of his presept tour of twenty states, ex cepting only the Madison Squan and the Louisville meetings. The fact that a bigger crowd and a bigger success attended the Kansas City than the St. Loui meeting is explained by the fac that the state committee had charge of every detail of the Kansas City meeting and it was a atate affair. Attorney J. B. Watkins was in the capital city last week looking up the papers in the case of Nea vs. Swingley, in the supreme court. The Chillicothe attorney represents the respondents In the case. He also consulted with the receiver for the Home Co-Opora- tive company, for whom he filed some important papers in the circuit court of St. Louis county. He then left for Kansas City, loia and Lincoln, Nebraska, on legal business. Mr. Watkins told some inquirers at the capitol that Livingston county was going to have a clean Democratic sweep this fall. MISS MAGGIE BROWN MARRIED MONDAY Was Former Telephone Curator at the Local Bell Office—Will Liva In Minneapolis, Minn. HOGS ARE STRONG CONSTITUTION Special. Kansas ICity, Oct. 1—The live stock market for today,as reported by Clay, Robinson & Co., was as follows: Cattle—Receipts 2200; market steady. Hogs—Receipts 4000; market strong; bulk §6.40 to §6.50; top S6.52. Sheep—10,000; strong. Chicago, Oct. 1—Cattle—Receipts 23,000;Jmarket lOc,higher; top §7. Hogs—Receipts 30,000; market strong; top §6.80. TO OPEN NEW SHOE STORE. The Sipple Clothing company is making arrangements to open a new shoe store in the room now occupied by Ed West's New York Racket about March 1. The first bill of goods for the opening stock was bought from G. B. Slack, representing a Boston shoe house, Monday. SOLD PROPERTY FOR $15,000 Among the real estate transfers ; in Kansas City for the past week j recorded in the Kansas City Journal, Sunday, was the sale by S. A. and D. G. Saunders, former residents of Chillicothe, to H. L. Muesse property on the sourh side of Gladstone boulevard for $15,000. WILL OPEN TONIGHT. The Armin Players arrived Mon- I day from Topeka where a week's I engagement was closed Saturday j evening. The comp.iny will open {a week's engagement at the Luella i theatre tonight with "Cumberland. Ifii " = J61. I OS-TE-OP'-A-THY. !, The drngles« remedy for the relief of the sufte^nir. is .npiclly winning favor with J thinking peopi" For further Information see .avina Beaucsmp $%} auiinatlon FllEE. i: Ptjeips 208; Beauohamp 352. BUYS KANSAS LAND. Dudley Ewing retyped Sunday night from Western. IJansas where he has been for tbjfi past w«ek improving his farm.. White Jhere he purchased 160 gcrea of the tract fee'iMJW owns, ' -- i "" near WRECK NARROWLY AVERTED. A derailed engine at North Junction, a few miles out of Kansas City, nearly caused the wrecking of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Pa«l train for Chicago at 9:30 yesterday morning. The train left the Union station on time and proceeded to the junction where the engine jumped the track while passing over a switch. The engine was reversed and the train stopped before other cars were derailed, says the Kansas City Journal. The accident occurred near a high embankment and the prompt stopping of the train only prevented the coaches from leaving the rails and plunging over the embankment. The train was returned to the Union station by a switch engine and remained until after noon. The track not being cleared at that time the train was sent out at 1:30 over the Burlington tracks. The passenger train which was derailed was due at the kcal Milwaukee depot at 1:09 but did not arrive until 5:15. ^. - - .», : MRS. DAVIS AT REST The remains of the late Mrs. Julia Davis, who passed away at her home in Kansas City Friday', arrived here Sunday afternoon after five o'clock over the Milwaukee and the funeral was held from the First M. E.church immediately after the arrival of the train. The funeral services were conducted by Rev. George Sturges assisted by Rev. Fetterolf of the Presbyterian church. Burial was made in. Edgewood cemetery. Tne remains were accompanied by Mrs. Davis's four children, Ethel, Jesse, Alva and Edward. .'• Rheumatism Does not let. go of you when you apply lotions or liniments. It> simply loosens its hold for a while. Why? Because to get. rid of it you must correct* the acid condition of the blood on which it, depend^. Hood's Sarsa- parijla has cured thousands. GOJJSTY COURT IN SESSION. Goujjiy court met in regular se&8i >o & J4o nda y- Tne da y w ^ a spe'jif 'fa, allowing bills. ,yi^ Miss Maggie Brown, who form erly worked at the local^ Bell tele phone office, was married at sev en o'clock Monday morning Denver, Colo., to Mr. Jack Z.irel skoy of Minneapolis, Minn. The wedding of Miss Brown comes as a surprise to her man Chillicothe friends. Maggie Brown was born and reared in Chillicothe and made this city her homo until last December when she went to Denvc \vbere she was employed in a tele phone office. She was a strikingly handsome young lady and won many friends by her sweet dispo skion. She is a sister of Miss Ros> Brown, saleslady at Clark Bros, store'. After the ceremony the bride and bridegroom left for Globe Mexico, where they will spent their honeymoon after which they will return to Minneapolis, where they will make their future home A local Wabash freight ran into a Rock Island freight which was standing on the crossing a Gallatin Junction^ Saturday evening shortly after five o'clock, derailing the Wabash engine anc three cars and ten cars of the Rock Island freight. The Rock Island freight had reached the Junction ahead of the Wabish train and the cars were standing on the crossing while ;he engine was doingsomo svvitch- ng in the yards. The engineer on the Wabash train did not discover the cars on the tracks until le was upon them and then he applied the brakes but they reused to work and the collision was inevitable. When the engineer and fireman saw the collision could not be averted they jumped rorn the engine and escaped with a few bruiaes. The Rock Island cars standing on the track were loaded with jheep and a number were killed. No cne^was injured beside the engineer and fireman on the Wabash rain. MANY7AUAST RESPECT. The funeral of the late Syl 3hase"was-held from the Chase lome southeast of Cbillicothe unday afternoon at two o'clock, Rev. George P. Sturges officicat- ng. Burial made in Edgewood emetery. The Chase funeral was very argely attended. The cor- ege was over a half-mile in ength. FROST IN BOTTOMS. A light frost was noticeable \Ionday morning in the low bot- oms. It was cold on the up land ut no frost. A number of Chilli- othjans spent the day 'Sunday in tie woods gathering persimmons ,nd papaws which have begun to all. TO HELP IN RESCUES Galveston, Tex., Sept, 30— The evenue cutter Windom was today rdered to make a search of the Gulf Coast for wreckage, and to esist in saving lives of possibly Branded sailors. Rain tonight and Tuesday, cx- ept fair in northwest portion. tonight northwest por- ion. Miss Jewell Reynolds is visiting elatives in Laredo. Have Sweet Cider »**» Next May Preserve some cider this fall with Salicylio acid or Sulphite of lime and you can keep it sweet for :L year. The quantity used is so small tliat it does not in the least affect the Uavor of the cider and is entirely harmless. Our Salicylic acid is the pure article, made from winter- ifreen. You do not jfet this grade at all stores. Make sure of getting right materials by coming: here from-them. Clark's Pharmacy ..Henrietta Braiding.. CHILLICOTHE. MISSOURI. 916 G I THE OSSARD CORSET PRICE $5.00 They Lace in Front.. With a Gossard your dress will look better. PRICE $12.50 i i /EAR GOSSARD CORSETS AND PRINCESS SUITS, SKIRTS AND CLOAKS- V-*-/ 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 d» | A^ d» ^|V beauty and perfect fitting. Prices «? « IO «p^W 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. See our kid blucher shoes for ladies', at • Warranted Patent Leather Shoes for men. High-class merchandise with low prices is our bid for your fall and winter shopping, you wilfalvvays get the best for less at $2.00 HARTMAN'S CHILLICOTHE TEXAS CONSTITUTION Special. Norfolk, Va., Oct. 1—The battle- hip Texas, which passed the Virginia Capes last night with ma- ines for Cuba, was recalled by wireless telegraphy, on the ground bat its service are not now need- d in Cuba. Philadelphia, Pa., Oit. 1—The ruiser Brooklyn left the League stand navy yards this morning or Havana. Havana, Oct. 1—The city is quiet. Not the slightest distur- ince followed the landing • of marinas. NOTICE We, the undersigned druggists, gree to close our places of busi- .ess commencing tonight, October , 1906, until further notice at 7:30 very night osccot Saturday,Sun- Lay from 1- u'ulock until 4 p. m. t£YMOUR WlGELY, A. E. BRAUN, N. J. S WETLAND, J. W. POTTER, ,($. E. BRATJN, I2t O P. CLARK. •SATURDAY EVENING BLAZE A small firo at the home of Jas- lor White on West Webster street Saturday evening about five I'clock called the fire department iut but the tire was extinguished lefore the arrival of the company without any damage. A small- lieco [of p'iper over |a stovepipe iole in the kitchen caught fire, TAKENSUDD?NmLL. Benjamin l>ienst was taken eud- enly ill at the home of his son, !d Dieost, Suniay afternoon with holera morbus. Ho waa very low Sunday night but was reported etting along nicely Monday fternoon. ^^ Owing to the contagious dis- ases in Chillicothe all visitors t the county-infirmary will be enied admittance for the next eix •eeka. Dr, R. I/. Dowel!. lodSt We have moved our dressmak- ng rooms to the residence of udge J. T. Hale on West Caloun street where we will be leased to see all of our old cus- omers. Misses Cochran & Williams, H'AWLEY'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. -TO BE ASSISTANT CASHIER. Irvin Maupin, a student of Maupin's Commercial college, will leave Wednesday for Imperial, Cal., where he has accepted a position as assistant cashier in the First National bank at that place. - . •« .. •» B. J. Meek made a business trip to Meadville Saturday. MILLER GETS CONTRACT. The city council awarded Harry Miller the contract for building 1>£ miles of side walk recently advertised by the council. Mr. Miller was the only bidder. His bid waa S675.42. Misses Lizzie and Rae Patterson spent Sunday in Dawn. A Well-known Copyright 1906 The House of Kuppenhetmor 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 taow exactly , how they will look—whether, the cut, style and material will be becoming or not, I have of- ' ten selected material from. the piece or from samples in a tailor shop, and when it was made up into a suit, did nbt|eare for it at all. The same*4||glies to the style of cut. BesiS&jfl have; found by getting Kupp'enheiin- er Clothes I am sure df a perfect fit without the trouble of trying on more than once;" Clothes made by:4b.e House of Kuppenh'' '* er offer a wide 15 for selection both fabric and styl< 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. rste W. F^ST

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