The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on November 12, 1929 · Page 8
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November 12, 1929

The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 8

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Chillicothe, Missouri
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Tuesday, November 12, 1929
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Page 8
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r AGE EIGHT *m^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_ ^•^^••••••••^^^n^^pn^^^Bnnnnn; LOCAL NEWS NOTES (Continued from Page 1) In the family lot in the Burnside ceme- Mr Etoeiauu, who had been ill •vend months, passed away at his •e euty Friday morning. Amonj ( relatives from a distant attending were Mr. apd Mrs. Charles of Bed Bock, Oklahoma, Mr and Mrs. Bd. Kelley and Mr. and Mrs Kelley and families of Spring- Illinois, and Mrs. John McGinity j f)C Council Grove, Kansas. THE CONSTITUTION.TRIBUNE TUESDAY, NOT. 12, 1929 WHERE GAS EXPLOSION KILLED FIVE Ttndatt Ant Ho. 91, Ladies G. A. R win meet Thursday afternoon at 2:30! o'clock to the L O. O F. hall instead of Uhe fourth Thursday as previously announced. Mrs. Flora Shonart of Kan«s Citr. State Inspector will be present. There will be an initiation of new •Madia &. A coveted dish luncheon will be aerwed and every member is asked to bring a covered dish. Laura of KirskviDe in Cbillicothe with frtendft. Yesterday Miss Schmitz went to St. Joacph to attend a meeting of of Regents of the Northwest State Tfcachers college at TODAY Day was observed in chapel Oils morning at C. B. C. in a Joseph D. Stewart iervlce to France during the World War and who was Livingston volunteer, was the speak- lant Stewart spoke most do. Here* is what remained of the plant of the Timms Spring Company, at Elyria, Ohio, after the buildir had been wrecked by a gas explosion and five persons were killed and a number of others seriously injured. The xplosion, heard for mites, rocked the city and broke windows for a great distance. The smaller picture shows some of the machinery that was hurled into a tree top some distance from the plant. qoentljr and paid a very fine tribute to American tmMJfifc. His brief re- of events was most interesting to MK) Webster street has moved to 2C Clay. W. F. Wilburn has moved from 109 Elm, T. N. Carpenter from 413 Jackson street and Mrs. E. Barnes from 210 Cowgill to 117 Graves street. M C. Summers has moved to 27 Locust street. ATTEND CONFERENCE The Bev. M. Q. Stevenson, pastor of the First Presbyterian church here, accompanied by the Bev. M. R. Dougherty Mrs. Max Blanchard, Mrs. Ed. Moss president of the Women's Auxiliary and Arthur W. Groce, superintendent of the Presbyterian Sunday school will motor to Macon tomorrow to attend the Board especially the veterans i of National Missions conference. The The glee dob quartette sang Miss Marguerite Meat the piano. WHX ATTEND CONVENTION T. B. Lail wffl taave tonight to attend the State Teachers' Convention in St be wffl supervise the ar- of the C. B. C. bodGi. The conference will open in Macon at noox? Wednesday under the direction of Dr B. S. Donaldson. HOLD INITIATION The members of the L O. O. F. lodge met last night at the I. O. O. F. hall for the regular meeting. Following a short business meeting the lodge held s booth in school iinitiation in the second degree for each year. of the Chevrolet rf«»y are in CbttUcothe today to attend a dfttrtct meeting of Chevrolet mflli in this Bone. The meeting was held at the New Leeper hotel under the direction of M. K. Miller of IffiTrrmt City. C. R. Hamilton, O. J. Cheeiy and J. Burertt of Kansas City were atao here to spsak to the men I A kMcJMBii was served at noon today j at the Leeper for the men attending j fne mi '1i r "i. Towns represented were Hatniltoa. Bnwhenridge, Brookfield ManxUne, Cameron, Trenton and Cnil- George Elliott. DIES IN CALIFORNIA i Mrs. T. C. Campbell, 1001 Elm street has received word of the death of her brother-in-law, John Adams, at Loe Angeles, Friday, November 8, Mr Adams died suddenly. The funeral and burial services were held at Los Angeles Saturday afternpon. Mr. /Sams was a former resident of Chillicothe, but left here a number of years ago. He moved to Los Angeles, California, from Telluride, Colorado, about six years ago His wife who was the 'former Miss Elizabeth Minor, of Chillicothe, survives him. Mrs. Adams has five sister? who make their home in Los Angeles BISHOP BTMURKAY TO SPEAK The men's club of the Elm Street Methodist church, the Wesleyan Brotherhood, will meet at the church Tuesday night, November 19 for the regular monthly dinner and business meeting. Following the dinner to be served by the women of the church, the Rev. Bishop McMurray, will give the address of the evening. DISMISSED FROM HOSPITAL Mrs. Harry Stephens of Bedford was dismissed from the Chillicothe Hospital Monday. Mrs. Stephens underwent a major operation' ten days ago. She wil be the guest of her mother, Mrs Elizabeth Patterson, Samuels street for a few days before returning to her home VISITED FATHER SUNDAY Joseph Bidgeway, who makes his home with his daughter, Mrs. George Jones and Mrs. Jones at their country home, east of town, had as his guests his sons, Jesse Ridgeway and Charles °P ene <* f <* business. Wamsley was 23 years old. LARGE YIELD OF BEANS One of the best yields of soy beans this year was reported from the home of Cecil Twombly of Grand river township when he thresHea 171 bushels ! of beans from ten acres. The Twombly | farm is a part of the old George Alex- i ander farm and is located one mils j southeast of Bedford. The beans were double rowed, and was the third consecutive crop on this ground. Mr Twombly did not inoculate the seed this t .year. ATTENDS DAUGHTER Mrs. Will Alexander of Wheeling spent the day yesterday with her! j daughter, Miss Betty, who is a patient at the Chillicothe hospital, following c\n operation last week. Her condition is much improved. Mrs. Charles Egbert underwent a minor operation at the hospital yesterday. She will be removed to her home tomorrow. BUYS STORE The Minteer - Williams Hardware store, which until recently was owned by Harry Minteer and Bob Williams has been sold to Al Brown of Kansas The store will be re-stocked and re- Ridgeway and families of Leon, Iowa' Sunday. MARRIED HERE SATURDAY Claude H. Gable and Miss Essie Mitchell, both of Laclede, were married at the home of the officiating minister Rev. W, H. Brengle, Saturday night. BODY WILL ARRIVE THURSDAY Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hargrave received a message late Monday announcing the death of their daughter, Mrs. Vence Wamsley, whose death occurred in the Northern part of North Carolina. The body will arrive at Trenton Thursday and will be met at the city by the F. B. Norman Funeral car and taken to the Hargrave home six miles northwest of Chillicothe. Funeral services will be held from Mt. Pleasant church con* " ducted by Rev. Homer Harris. Burial will be in the Mt. Pleasant cemetery She is survived by'her husband and twin daughters, three weeks old. Mrs. Nyals 2 for 1 sale, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Nov. 21, 22, 23. 12-4t Wigely Bros. Pharmacy. This Christmas Give Photographs Your friends can buy anything you can give them— except your photograph The Watton Studio Phone 366 N. Side Sq. has been living Hello — Moving to Town ? If so do you want to buy or rent a Home? Do you need any Fire Insurance? C. C. WOOD Clark Bid*. ITS A HEARTY BREAKFAST-AND SO TASTY AND SO EASILY DIGESTED SHREDDED WHEA With all the bran of the whale wheat MM to eat when the body needs resistance for Cat it with plenty of milk, S*«ir cold. Contains vitamins and mineral salts—ready-cooked ies, sliced bananas or other fruits. W. H. Yung & Bras., he, of St. Louis,' Mo. INVESTMENT SECURITIES Announce the Association of O. V. Sdb & R. H. Sells DISTRICT MANAGERS £24 Washington Street, ChflUcothe, Missouri. 60S - 610 WASHINGTON ST. CHILLtCOTHE, MO. Stop in to see these new COATS So Smartly Styled! Forcasting Authentic Modes For Women ForMisse* For Junior* Here they are • • • the new coats . . . in such distinctive, such irresistibly smart styles that you want to select one right away. They hint at a softer, more graceful season with the feminine influence apparent in rippling lines and generous fur The silhouette is still slender • . . tut broken with low placed flares on one side, both sides or in the back. On straight line models reversed inserts of the material are very often used. Deep fur collars and novelty cuffs are flattering ... and of fashion-importance, too. You will be delighted with these advance arrivals . . • and their thrift pricing! Millions of Safety Symbols Each year more than 120,OOJ),000 label* of the Underwriters 9 Laboratories are attached to various articles, devices and materials used by the American people. Many of your housekeeping utilities —much of the equipment which serves in the homes, stores, factories, offices, schools, theatres and other public buildings—bear the well-known Symbol of Safety—the label of Underwriters' Laboratories, Inc.—because they have earned that right through severe test and inspection. In co-operation with many thousands of manufacturers, the Underwriters* Laboratories scientifically establish and safeguard the fire and accident hazards of many thousands of different devices and materials. In 1928 this work involved nearly 60,000 inspections in 63 cities, hundreds of re-examinations, and approximately 4,800 laboratory tests and examinations by the more than 400 engineers and especially trained employes. A Public Service Underwriters 9 Laboratories, incorporated in 1901, was established and is maintained by The National Board of Fire Underwriters. It is now the largest privately owned testing laboratories devoted to the conservation of life and property. The principal testing station is in Chicago. It is an exceedingly interesting place to visit. Scientists and engineers from all over the world go there to see the work and examine the methods used. The public is always [welcome. By thus safeguarding fife and property the Stock Fire Insurance companies make one of their most substantial contributions to the public welfare. THE NATIONAL BOARD OF FIRE U N D E*R WRITERS . 85 John Street, New York 'A NAT10RAL OBCAN12ATMW OF STOCK FIRE INSURANCE ESTABUSBED IN 1M« CONSTITUTION - TRIBUNE WANT ADS PAY •>»*•»»•»•»'>*«•» •»-!•»•>' PUBLIC SALE We will sell at public auction on the Moles farm 11 miles southeast of Jamesport and 7 miles northeast of Locksprings near the Hicks school house on MONDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1929 Beginning at 10:3C A. at, the toOamag described property: HORSES— 1 bay horse 9 years old, 1 gray horse 5 years old, 1 bay mare. COW&— 2 red cows, 1 Jersey cow, 4 heifers coming two years old, 3 good milk cows, 1 spring calf and 1 bolL SHEEP — 28 head of good sheep. HOGS— 7 shoats, weight over 100 Ibs. each. FARM MACHINERY— 1 iron wheel wagon, 1 wagon, 1 hay frame, disc, 1 corn planter, 1 sulky plow,, 2 cultivators, 1 garden plow 1 fodder sled, 1 harrow, 1 mower, 1 hay rake, Delaval separator, top buggy, 1 set harness, 1 set work harness, 1 saddle and bridle, 1 saddle, 1 walking plow. HAY AND GRAIN— About 15 tons of Alfalfa hay, 55 shocks of fodder. FURNITURE— 1 table, 1 bed and springs and a number of small articles and other things too numerous to mention. Terms made known day of sale. Lunch by Central Chapel Ladies. Irent Moles and Laura Granan, Owners \ 1 * Julian Whitney, Auct. Home Exc. Bank of Jamesport, Cleric <

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