The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on October 2, 1906 · Page 1
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The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 1

Chillicothe, Missouri
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 2, 1906
Page 1
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TH XICOTHE C TITUTTON VOL. XVII NO. 300 CHILLICOTHE, Mo., TUKSDAY, OCTOBEK 2, 1906 DAILY EDITION PRICE FIVE CENTTS Ayer's Sarsapar:i!a is not a strong drink. As row made, there is not a drop of alcohol in it. It is a r.on-aicoholic tonic and alterative. Ask your op'n doctor about your taking this medicine for thin, impure blood. Follow his advice e\ T ery titne. Ke knows. Trust him. Wo hovo co cecrotat We publish the forijl'iTto cf! .11 our preparations. J. C. Aver Co., IiOwell. Mass. Copyright 1906 by Hart Schaffher £5" Marx A LITTLE HIGHER The common lev- el of men's clothes isn't enough for us; we sell Hart.Schaff- ner & Marx clothes because they are a little ahead of everybody else. s Here's a Varsity Raincoat to prove it — all wool rain- shedder — to work in or be dressy in. Sipple Clothing Go. REPRESENTATIVE OF BURLINGTON ROAD BEFORE COUNCIL Council Decrees Only Grauitoi "Walks Shall be Built Within Six Blocks of Square. INJURED NEGRO GIVES NAME. The aged negro who was picked up unconscious near the Burlington track, west of Chillicothe, last week, and taken to the county in- flrmery, had a moment of consciousness Tuesday morning, in which he said that his name was Charles Alexander. Before Superintendent Misenhelter could get him to tell where his home is he hxd lapsed into unconsciousness a.jain. • This is the first moment of sensibility the nogro has had since he was found by the railroad track, Suparintendent ; Misenhelter requests neighboring papers to copy this article EO thit possibly Alexander's home maybe locatid. Mort Gilbert of St. Louis arrived home Saturday for a two weeks' vacation. CLARK BROS.' Qpecia! IN Dress Goods & Millinery Depts. * 52-inch Broadcloth — all colors - - Special O Jf _ per yard - • O JC 54-inch No. 603 Broadcloth—all colors. Special per yard 54-inch No. 612 Broadcloth—all colors. Special per yard "54-inch Cravenette—all colors—special per yard 54-inch Fancy Plaid Suitings—spe- cial per yard $1.00 $1.50 $1.00 $1.OO 36 to 38-inch Fancy Suitings, Serges, Ba- tistse, Panamas, Etc., all colors, special Oc 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, Gainsborough, Etc. Hosiery and Underwear. Children's Underwear-separate garments |5 to 75C Union suits 25 ffl $1.00 Ladies' Underwear.separate garments 25c to $1.50 Ladies' Underwear, Union suits 25c to $3.00 SUJt No.^536 Ladies' union suit, special 5flc Suit Tuff E. Nuff Childrens' blk cotton hose, special (5c R. B. Jordan, agent for the Burlington, appeared before the coun oil at a meeting Monday night in behalt o^the Burlington railroac company in regard to the placing of an iron bridge in the place o the old wooden structure which spans the Wabash and Burlington tracks on Ryan street, recently condemned by the city council. Mr. Jordan stated that the railroad company did not have a contraci with the city requiring the Company to keep the bridge in repair. The city has the same contraci with both roads that they must keep the substructure in good repair and the city was to maintain the floor and approaches in shape. Mr. Jordan asked the council to let the city engineer and the Burlington bridge inspector inspect the bridge before any definite action was tauten in regard to the matter. The Wabash had no representative present at Monday night's meeting. Other council proceedings were as follows: Mrs. M. E. Hornback was given permission to extend her sidewalk out to the pavement, the city to pay for same. A petition was presented by W. H. Cornwell for the extension of Herriman to Vine street. The petition was referred to the street and alley committee. The property owners on the north side of Calhoun street between Walnut and Dickenson street were ordered to build their walks to conform to the walks on the south side of the street. An ordinance was passed that none but granitoid sidewalks be put down within six blocks of the square each way. The council did not accept the bid made by Harry Miller for the building of sidewalks as advertised on account of the bid being too high. The notice will be read- vertised. The council granted J. W. Bolts permission to put in a granitoid to the ftreet pavement, the city to pay for same. CITY COUNCIL WILL START CRU- MEETING TO BE HELD AT THE SADE SHORTLY LUELLA THEATRE. Will Condemn All Old Kra Trap Within Two Blocks of The Square —To Inspect buildings. CLARK BROS. EAST SIDFSQUARE - - CHILLICOTHE, MO. LADIES' EXCLUSIVE DRY GOODS and MILLINERY EXTRAORDINARY CLEARANCE SALE. I have concluded to close out the queensware, china, glass and lamp department of my store and will begin a sale October 1st that will be a surprise to lovers of something nice for the table and sideboard. I have a complete line of fancy and staple china ware and factory made lamps— And all of nay goods have merit and value—No cheap trash. Everything goes at 33>j'to 50 per cent discount. This includes fancy jardineres and flower pots,also full line of stone ware at 5c per gallon. Just received four cars beet flour and car Michigan salt at lower prices than anyone. Call and take a lock and let me show you. Phone 254. old4twlt Frank Scruby. BEN PAXTON DEAD. Benjamin F. Paxton, formerly coal oil commissioner of Kansas Oity and one of the best known Democrats in the city, died at the Melba hotel in Kansas City Monday night of perforation of the bowels. He was ill but a day. He attended the Bryan meeting Saturday night. After the speaking he ate some chop suey, which i may have caused his death. He was 46 years old and a native of Caldwell county. He was quartermaster of the- Third regiment with rank of captain. CARD OF THANKS. We desire to thank our friends who so kindly assisted us in our late bereavement, the illness and death of our husband and father. Mrs. W. S. Chase and family. PUTTING IN NEW WALK. R. R. Kitt is putting in a grani- toid walk on both sides of his residence property at the corne.c of Calhoun and Cherry streets. The city council at its meetin Monday night declared a war o all the old fire traps within tw blocks of the square. A numbe of old frame buildings are locatei near the square and are an ey sore to the city. Fire Chie George Holt will accompany committee to these buildings anc pass on their condition. If i building is in bad condition i will be ordered condemned and torn down. The crusade was brought aboul by a petition presented to the council Monday night by Mrs. G G. Brown asking permission ;o repair the shed on the west part of the Carltpn livery barn on West Jackson street which she owns. The matter was referred to the Fire, Water and Light committee which will inspect the building and report at ;he next regular meeting of • the city council. FORCER mm Gus Brown, alias Charles Wilon, who escaped from jail here August 20, while awaiting the rial on a charge of forgery, has een rearrested at Oskaloosa, la. L telegram from a constable rougbt this welcome news to Iheriff George Yeomans, Tues[ay afternoon. Brown was arrested for passing a check on Frank Bayles, an em- loyee at R. W. Strahlow's meat market, to which the name of D. . Williams is alleged to have ieen forged. He made his escape from the jail while Deputy Sheriff Thompson had him doing trusty daty, getting in a bucnet of coal. He did the vanishing act in broad daylight. It will be necessary for Sheriff Yeomans to secure requisition papers from Governor Folk on the Governor of Iowa before he can bring Brown back. PASSED WORTHLESS CHECKS. A. W. Mullios, a young man from Linneus, was arrested by the police Tuesday morning for sicn- ing checks on the Linneus bank without having any money in that institution. He gayea check to hotels where he was stopping and a number of other places in the city. When he was arrested it was thought he had only passed one check and. he was released on the promise of his brother tatting up thechecks, but it was later discovered that he had passed a number of checks in town. His brother will be notified and if he will pay the amount of thechecks there will be n > prosecution. Mr. Mullins is a son of Maj. A. W. Mullins, a prominent attorney of Linneus. Instead of Being Entertained At The Industrial Home Governor Will Go To Leeuer House. LONC-ROSEEN. Marriage license was issued Tuesday morning to William iv. Long and Miss Lillie Rossen, both of Jackson township. They were married by Probate Judge Um- phalbaugh in his office. The groom was, 18 and the bride 1'i years of age. HALE^URK! Wm, H. Hale and Florence Mark both of Chillicothe were married at the homoof the officiating minister, Rev. O. L. Sumner, Tuesday at 12 o'clock. They will matce their home in this city. <—•-•—» — We have moved our dressmaking rooms to the residence of Judge J. T. Hale on West Calhoun street where we will be pleased to see all of our old customers. old6t Misses Cochran & Williams, Owing to the contagious diseases in Chillicothe, all visitors g.t the county infirmary will be .denied admittance for the next si* Dr, R. L. Dowel!. lodSt The Democratic county -central committee has made some changes in its arrangements for the coming of Governor Joseph W. Folk to Saturday, October 6. It had been originally planned to have the Governor speak in Elm park and to 09 en-i tertained at the Industrial Home for Girls. Tuesday it was decided that it would be bettor, considering the noise about the park on S.-iturday and tho possibility of a rainy day, to have the speaking take place in the Luella theatre. The theatre las accordingly been rented. Governor Folk will speak at 1 o'clock. Manager Myera and the Arrnin Players "have agreed to jostpone their matinee for that day until 3 o'clock. When Governor Folk arrives at .0:56 he will be escorted to the jeeper house instead of to the ndustrial Home for Girls, be- jauso of the presence of smallpox at the Home. While tho negro annex is the nly building at the home that is under quarantine, this change in arrangements was thought best. Chairman J. H. Taylor of the ;ounty committee will announce a eception committee for-the Gov- rnor tomorrow. It's Rather Embarrassing LEAGUE MEETING TONIGHT The Industrial League will hold meetiag in the circuit court oom this evening. The itnpor- ant event of tonight's meeting ill be the selection of delegates o the National Waterways con- ention which will convene in St. ouis November 15. Marriage license was issued uesday afternoon to William H. [ale and Miss Florence Clark, oth of Sampsel township. Copyright 1906 I The House of Kuppenhelmer isn't it, to have a cold snap come on suddenly and find you still wearing a light weight summer suit or without a suitable overcoat? But this is what will happen to you if you put off making your selection much longer. There is also a decided advantage in purchasing now, because you can see a complete display—not a style nor a number missr ing, and with a line of the range and scope of the KUPPENHEIMER, for which we are exclusive agents, this means a great deal— much more than you can possibly realize until you come in and look the display over. The new single and double breasted sack suits are particularly attractive this season. We have them in all the select fabrics and patterns for which the house of Kuppenheimer is famous. We Have Nearly Everything New in FALL HATS. W. F. STARKEY FOR PEACE DISTURBANCE Constable McCarthy served a warrant on Charles Gillum of Jackson township Monday evening charged with disturbing the peace of Frances Wagner of the same township. Gillum's trial was set for the 13th of October. THE WEATHER Fair tonight and Wednesday except rain extreme south portion. Warmer. Miss Georgia Walsh is spending the week in Kansas City with 'riends. H1HOGS STEADY TO SfKUNU. CONSTITUTION Special. Kansas City, Oct. 2—The live stock market for reported by Clay, Robinson & Co., was as ! follows: Cattle—Receipts 14,500; market steady to ll)c higher; top 86 40. Hogs—Receipts 10,000; market steady, strong; closing weak; bulk S6.40 to §6.52; top S6.57K. Sheep—15,000; steady. Chicago. Oct. 2—CatKe—Re- .ceipts 7,000; market strong; top $6.60; tomorrow estimate to twenty thousand. Hogs—Receipts 13,000; markeb 5c higher; top §6.80. PRICE $12.50 »Ht. . OSSARD ' COR.S5.T They Lace in Front.. With :t Gossarcl your dwss will look better. i i /EAR GOSSARD CORSETS AND PRINCESS SUITS, SKIRTS AND CLOAKS\}J 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 <j» 1 AQ $20 beauty and perfect fitting. Prices - - *r * * v *K 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 blueher shoes for J 2.00 ladies', at .................................. " ......................... y 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

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