The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on October 8, 1906 · Page 1
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The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 1

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Chillicothe, Missouri
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Monday, October 8, 1906
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Page 1
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THE CHILLICOTHE IU VOL. xvii NO. CHILLICOTIIE, Mo., MONDAY, OCTOBEE 8, 1900 DAILY EDITION PRICE FIVE CENTS f^ / '*» \ f\tJ/~fh f\Tr VX*/t*W/£ V/f *A . / <J7/n7fw JflTI UIIl IJH\JII Your doctor will tell you that fresh airand e°od food are the real cures for consumption. But often the cough is very hard. Hence, we suggestthat y° u as * y«ur doctor about Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. We publish the formula* J.C.ArerCo. HERE'S THE "RYTON" Pronounce the name any way you please—"Right 'un," "Right tone,"~--both describe the coat. Hart, Schaffner & Marx made it for you. Come in here and say "Ryton"—any pronunciation—we'll show you the "right one"; and you'll say so. All-wool, hand-tailored, and Hart, Schaffer & Marx Copyright 1906 by ... ^bel in it. Han Schiffner & Marx SIPPLE CLOTHING COMPANY. HUNTSVILLE OPERATOR LOCKED IN CAR WHILE ROBBERS WORK Two Men Answering Description Were Given Time to Leave This City Saturday Morning "~ WINDOW GLASS We are making the lowest prices in the city on Window Glass. We bought for the fall trade when the price was down and can save you money. Our stock of glass is probably as large as the other stocks in the city combined which enables to furnish almost any size you ask for. N. J. SWETLAND DRU8 GO. Southwest Corner Square. i PREACHED TWO GOOD SERMONS. Rev. J. F. Smith, pastor of the ' Frst baptist ehurch preached two good sermons at his church Sunday. He took for his morning text "Inspirations of an Ideal." I This sermon is said to be the i best one preached by Rev. Smith since being in charge of the church. His evening text was: "The Virtue of Faith." He was heard by two large congregations. Special music was rendered by a choir under the direction of J, M. Dunn. Two strangers, who were in Chillicothe Saturday morning entered the Wabash depot at Huntsville Sunday morning at 2:30, bound the operator and locked him in a box car, which was on the track near the depot and placed a charge of nitroglycerine in the safe_and blew the door off and after taking the money and contents of the safe made their escape. The operator managed to make himself heard the crew of a freight train, which pulled into the yards at Huntsville about three o'clock Sunday morning and they released him. Upon entering the depot they found the safe looted. The operator immediately notified Moberly and the nearby towns with a view of apprehending the robbers before they could get far from the scene but up to a late hour Monday afternoon no trace of them had been found. The descriptions given by the operator at Huntsville are exactly the same as ,of the two men who where found in the local yards by an officer Saturday morning and ;iven time to leave the city. The Wabash railroad seems to be an easy mark for "yeggmen." CHICAGO AND RETURN October 13th and 14 the C. M. & St. P. R. R.Xrill sell tickets to Chicago at one fare for the round trip, limited to return Oct. 22nd. S. NICHOLAS, 1 Agent. MRS. W. E. CUNBY PASSED ROMEO SHIELDS KILLED IN AWAY SUNDAY MORNING MINNEAPOLIS WEDNESDAY Had Been HI at the Home of Her Son Was Shot in Back of Head by Un Since Angust 24 With Stomach known Man and Died Before Trouble-Buried Today Ambulance Could Arriva SO MANY VEHICLES WERE NEVER BEFORE SEEN HERE PLAYED WITH LAREDO. R, L. Pitts, Fred Thompson and Will Morris, members of the Ath- lletics went to Trenton Saturday _ night where they played ball with the Laredo team against the Trenton team, the Laredo team being victorious by the score of six to five. The Chillicothe boys return- Jed home Monday morning. [IMITATE ——•* JAS. CORNWELL Jim is only 15 years old, but he is drawing- $40 a month in St. Joseph. Jim enrolled in JIAUPIN'S COLLEGE. If you are not a chump you'll enroll too. Maupin's College "TKe POSITION SCHOOL" * Chillicothe' Mo. . -~, Mrs. William E. Ganby died at the home of her son, William J. Gunby, North Walnut street.Sun- day morning at 8:20 of stomach trouble. She arrived here August 24 on a visit to Mr. and Mrs. W. J, Gunby and was taken immediately to her bed with stomach trouble where she had been ever since. Her condition had been critical for some time and her death was expected any moment by her family and friends. / Her maiden name was Snsan V. Foster. She was born in Shelby county October 19, 1839. She lived with her parents in that county until her marriage to W. E. Guaby, which was 'celebrated December 24, 1857. In 1872 they moved to Chillicothe where they resided until 1899 when they left this place^or Kansas City. After resldingithere for a short time they moved to Yates Center, Kas;; where her home was at the time^of tier demise. When a mere child she uni ted with the Methodist Episcopal ehurch, South, and was a member of that congregation until after her marriage when ahe joined the Methodist Episcopal church. She was a devoted Christian, a loving and obedient wife, a kind and affectionate mother. Besides her husband she is survived by the following children: Mrs. Anna Conger, WichUa,Kas.,- W. J. Gunby, city; E. S. Gunby, Long Beach, Calif.; and a sister, Mrs. Jennie Crawford,Shelbyville, Mo. E. W. Gunby was unable to attend the funeral ^but was at her bedside several days in July during her illness. The remainder of the children "were at her bedside when she passed away. Funeral was held from the Gunby home, North Walhut street Monday afternoon at 2:30. Rey. George P. Sturges, pastor of the First Kethodist church, gave a short talk at the home. Burial In Edgewood cemetery. WILL MOVE TO KANSAS. Mr. and Mrs. T. B. England will leave shortly tor Greeley, Kas., near which place Mr. England recently purchased a farm. These ore a few of Hartman's swell Coats, fine broadcloths, lined: with best, quality satin, Prices most reasonable. These Coats eight to twenty-five dollars. Come and see them at HARTMAN'S - Romeo Shields (colored) son of Mr. and Mrs. Alc-x Shields of this city was murdered in Minneapolis, Minn., last Wednesday night about eleven o'clock while in a saloon. Tne murderer slip t>ed up to a aide door of the aa- ! loon and shot Shields while he had his back to the door. The ball entered the back of his head and he fell to the floor and expired before an ambulance could be summoned. The murder of Shields is a mystery to the police and detective force of Minneapolis. The officers arrived on the scene shortly after the shooting but tnere was little clew to work on and it will be a hard matter to locate the murderer. The body of Shields is expected to arrive in Chillicothe tonight and the funeral will be held from the Shields home Tuesday. Shields was well kaown here having been born and reared in this city. He left here several years ago and went to St. Joseph where he married a young lady at that place. From there they moved to Minneapolis where "he was engaged in conducting a rooming house, CONCENTRAfiNCHEBE. The Chillicothe Normal is growing at such a rate that President Allen Moore has almost decided to abandon Stanberry where his school building was recently burned, and to concentrate his whole educational force here in Chillicothe. Last week 24 students were added, the previous week 20 and Monday 10 more were enrolled here.- Prof. Cook of Stanberry college has come here to take the chair of grammar and pedagogy and Prof. Maxwell of the same school will, join the faculty here next week, making by far the strongest faculty the Chillicothe formal ever had, DISCUSSETTSOPHY A very large audience attended the Christian church last night to hear an address on "Theosophy," :he first of the series on "Modern 3ults" which Mr. Crutcher is de- ivering at that church. The irief sermon that followed was upon the subject of "Idealism". There was ona addition to the church at the evening service. Folk Well Pleased With The Opening Masting—How It Impressed a Stranger. Governor Folk was well pleased with his Chillicothe meeting Saturday. It was the greatest day Chillicotho has known for many and many a year. Solid lines of vehicles on North and South Washington and Locust streets, on east and west Calhoun, Webster, Jackson and Clay stree.ts with all the feed yarda overrun, made the greatest array of farm- era' conveyances ever seen before at one time in this city. Walter Evans, representing the Kansas City Star, accompanying the Governor, marveled at the blockades of wagons buggies, saddled horses and surreys. When he saw hundreds of people trying vainly to get into the opera house he could not help but compare the great crowd with the indifferent audiences which had greeted all other public speakers, other that Wm. J. Bryan, in Missouri this fall, big and ittle guns alike. Fully two-thirds of the crowd iould not get into the house, which was crowded from dome to bit, with aisles, foyer, stage, gallery landings and wings filled with a solid mass of standing auditors. And they were content to remain standing for two solid hours. The crowd listened between applause with the keenest attention n silent expectancy, so much so chat a whisper could be heard. It ivas the longest speech the Governor ever made" but the crowd never tired. The address all summed up stands on the Democratic state platform of law enforcement as :he oniy issue in Missouri. And the Governor defends this issue with characteristic courage. Some of his enemies started a report that Folk would announce his candidacy for senator here, but the Governor never thought of such a thing, much less making mention of it. Livingston county felt honored ihat the Governor should open his campaign in Chillicothe and showed it appreciations in the most en- husiastic and hospitable style. And the key note hit the spot. A BUM STALL A police court vagrant in Kansas City Saturday gave his homo .8 Chillicothe and his name as Charles Jones. He had stolen a woman's suit case at union sta- ion. He was making a bum stall. The Joneses in and about Chillico;he are prosperous and law abtd- ng. Arid Chillicothe has no vagabonds. ' FRANK WALSHI SPEAKS Frank Walsh, the well known Kansas City attorney, spoke Saturday afternoon in Hamilton and .n the evening at Polo to enthusiastic audiences. Mr. Walsh has no superior on the stump. He advocated law enforcement as the paramount issue not in Missouri only but in the nation. EDITOR WIGGINTOfHERE. Editor J. H. Wigginton,, of the Linneus Bulletin, was in the city Saturday mingling with the big Folk crowd. Mr. Wigginton announced that Bryan would speak from his train at Brookfield Saturday reminding his Chillicothe friends that Livingston county was to be passed up by Col. Bry an this time. "REALTY TRANSFERS Anna Albers has sold to Mathew McBnde 40 acres of land in Mooresviile township for §1700. U. S. J. Faubion sold to J. Fitzpatrick 75 acres of land in Mooresvile township for §3750. ARREST SUSpicioUSCHARACTER The I police officers Sunday morning arrested a man giving his name as James Sheldon and locked him up to await investigation He^will be held;until word can be received from nearby towns. liJTWEATHER Fair tonight and Tuesday. Colder tonight. Joe Earl of Davenport spent Saturday and Suuday in the city fcjjf fW*9t pMfceeley Nj GERTRUDE WHITE MARRIED Miss Gertrude White of this city and Mr. Arthur I. Quinby of 'ierceville, Kas., were married at he home of the bride's father, asper white, West Webster street Sunday afternoon ot three o,clock, Rev. George P. Sturges of the 'irst Methodist church officiating. Miss White has been a resident if this city for the past eight rears having taught school in the' iearby towns for several years. ihe is a bright and accomplished •oung lady. Mr. Quinby is a farmer residing near Pierceville and owns a large arm to which he will take his bride. The couple will leave tonight for their future home. ;VOGELSESANG,HERE. Hon. Ike Vogelsesaog, circuit ilerk of Daviess county, headed a crowd 01 Democrats who came from that county to hear Governo Polk deliver his keynote address Saturday. While here he got the promise of the Governor that he would make a speech in Daviess this fall. Mr. Voglesesang is a tireless worker for his party. VISITED THE HOME. Escorted by Dr. Tiusley Brown and Thomas J. Hoge, Governor folk made a hurried visit to the Industrial Home Saturday after his speech. He inspected the institution with the exception of the Missouri cottage, where the small pox patient is quarantined and was delighted with its con-Utlon and splendid appearance. "DID NOT'ARRIVE. State Chairman Evans and Private Secretary Woodside, who were expeted to attend the Chilli cothe campaign opening, were both detained at the last moment and thus disappointed a number of their friends. FARE AND ONE-THIRD TO KANSAS City. October 5th to 13th the C M. & St. P. R. R will sell tickets limited to return Oct. 15. Oct. I4th to 20th the C. M. '.& Sfc P. R. R. will sell tickets limited Jo return Oct. 22nd. s. NICHOLAS, Agent It's Rather Embarrassing Copyright 1906 ' fanlOUS. jThe House of Kuppenhetmer isn't it, to hav& 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 missing, 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 We Have Nearly Everything New in FALL HATS. i W.F. STARKEY WHEELER GAGE DEAD A telegram was. receivedjby Mrs. Harry Pardonner Monday morn- ng announcing the death of her brother, WheelerGage.at his home n Marion, Iowa. His demise was caused bv a growth on his spleen. Mr. Gage was taken to Excelsior Springs last summer for the 1 benefit of his health but there was no change in his condition and he was brought here where an opera- ioa was performed which seemed o relieve his sufferings for he time. Wheeler Gage was well known n Chillicothe having lived here a number of years ago. He has visited here a number- of times lace moving to Iowa. He was a well known engineer on the Milwaukee railroad. He is survived by his widowand our children and the following sisters and brothers: Mrs. John Sweeney and Mrs. Harry Pardon- ner of this city; .Miss Dolly and Ihester Gage of Ottumwa and Mrs. Jewel Maloney of Partyville, Wis. He is also ^survived by his mother. Funeral from his late home Wednesday. Burial will be made n the Marion cemetery. NOTICE! All fair premiums will be paid .t my office on Wednesday rnorn- ng October 10th, 1906. All persons holding premiums, or warrants against the Association are requested to present the same for payment at my office on that date. Scott J. Miller, Treasurer. REPUBLICANS SCATTER The Kepublican candidate for congress is keeping himself as far away from the Democratic candidate this week as possible. Both Judge Rucker and Ben Beazell are swinging the Livingston circle this week. Senatorial Candidate Hudson is chaperoning Beazell while all the Democratic candidates accompany Ruoker, Notice was given Saturday* of Congressman Rucker's itinerary which will be Mooresviile, Monday, Springhill Tuesday, Sampsel Wednesday, Sturges Thursday, Wheeling Friday-and Avalou Saturday, all evening meetings. Monday Beazell decided to go the opposite direction and will appear at Woodlawn Tuesday,Dawn Wednesday, Avalon Thursday, Bedford Friday and Utica Satur- jday, all evening meetings. Greatest tonic and strength producing remedy ever offered suffering humanity. Cures indgestion, constipation, headache, stomach disorders. That's what Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea will do. Tea or Tablets, 35 cents. N. J. Swat- land Drug Co. .H..I-M..M M ; 111: i M-M-H-M-I-I--- RUGKER'STOUR BEGINS. Judge Rucker was expected from Keytesville Monday afternoon to begin his week in Livingston iounty at Mooresviile in the even- -ng. All the Democratic candidates went to Mooresyille in the afternoon. J. F. Sims and daughter, Miss Lucy will leave .Wednesday morning forLos Angeles, Gal. Mr. Sims and daughter go to California for their health and if they find the climate agrees with them they will locate there permanently. HOW WE LOOK -AT- PRESCRIPTIONS W E believe that when a per- jr son is sick enough to de- V mand the attention of a physi- ±. cian, his prescription is impor- •> tant enough to demand our most V careful attention to every detail ;;. of its compounding. It is impor- •{• tant enough to be tilled with T the best drugs, and that no oth- 4. er ilmy should be substituted '•{• for any of those indicated by * the doctor. Such prescription 4. work produces the effect the doc- •*• tor sucks. It is the kind of pre- * stription work that you should 4. insist upon having— it is the jj kind vou get here without in- ^ sistinsr. £ -CLARK'S PHARMACY, $ £ HENIJIKTTA BLTLnrXCr £ CII1LLICOTHE, MISSOURI. •? i ?V_ M »t. M . lt ., t ,. Il . I .,;.»»}.;..;-i-K"M-i"i"i-j Another Car Furniture Just. Received. Will be ready for inspection Saturday. All new designs. MEINERSHAGEN FURNITURE CO.

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