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THE MISSOURI HERALD, 'HAYTI, MISSOURI
Every whe re
33MP ANHEUSER-BUSCH. INC.. ST. LOUIS
Hayti Ice & Cold Storage Company
Sunday school, 10 n. m. This
school is holding up fine in attend
ance, considering the season of the
year. Only one teacher absent last
Worship, 11 a. m., choir leading
Mr. Culbertson's theme will be
"The Gospel Paul Preached Meets
the Conditions for All Time and All
People." Are you missing these dis
cussions? What are you getting In
Epworth League, 7 p. m.
Worship, 8 p. in. Third Command
ment (swearing.) Msr. R. L. Camp
bell will sing special solo, "Open the
Gates of the Temple."
PLAYER PIANO BARGAIN.
AFTER SEVEN YEARS.
We have a practically new Player
Piano in this vicinity on which the
purchasers are unable to continue
payments; rather than reshlp, we
will make contract with responsible
party for balance due (considerable
already paid.) Write for further
P. A. STARCK PIANO CO.,
34-36 1102 Olive St., St. Louis, Mo.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Ellis, former
ly of this city, but who have been at
Senath for some time, arrived here
Monday evening, Mr. Ellis having
been put in charge of freight trains
out of this city for a while, presuma
bly for the duration of the strike.
FARM WANTED Wanted to
hear from owner of a farm for sale,
for Fall delivery. Give lowest price.
L. Jones, Box 551, OIney, 111. It
ill a ,N
Buy thii GgarelteandSaveMoney
Wo offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
for any case of Catarrh that cannot bo
cured by Hall's Catarrh Medlclnoj
Hall's Catarrh Medicine has been taken
by catarrh sufferers for the past thirty
five years, and has become known as the
roost reliable remedy for Catarrh. Hall'
Catarrh Medicine acts thru the Blood on
the Mucous surfaces, expelling; the Pol
on from the Blood and healing the dis
eased portions. ....
After you have taken Hall's Catarrh
Medicine for & short time you will see a
crest improvement Jn your general
health. Start taking; Hall'a Catarrh Medl
due at onpe and get rid of, catarrh. 8nd
for testimonials, free. "
r. X CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio.
Sold by all Pruggisu, 7Cc.
(Put In type for Inst week, but left
out through error of "make-up man."
The writer of this paragraph
spent about an hour of the Fourth
at the picnic in the grove north of
town, and during that time saw
enough to furnish thought for a long
article which, for personal reasons
we prefer to forego. In the first
place, it was the first gathering of
the kind we have had the pleasure
of attending in s'everal years how
many years is immaterial, save to
say the changes wrought in the per
sonalities of the crowd were vast be
yond the imagination or one who is
disposed to pause amidst the busy
whirl of life and reflect over the
marks of passing time. There were,
perhaps, some 2,000 people on the
grounds when we were there, stand
ing, sitting and moving around in
the cool shade. A circle of several
hundred automobiles spoke louder
than words of the change of travel
from ten years ago. Few horses,
buggies and wagons were to be seen.
But to us the change in the people
seemed even greater. It was almost
like being in a crowd of strangers.
So many new people have come
among us, nnd so many young ones
have grown up as to make this ap
parent; but, alas, so many of those
of a few years ago walk no more the
wuys of man. Ntw and then we
$aw a familiar face and felt the
srasp of a friendly hand that, after
the lapse of this short period of time
was a pleasure. One Instance wo
must mention: A few years ago the
writer and Mrs. York were members
of the staff of the Twice-a-Weok
Democrat (now the Democrat-Argus),
and out there on the Fourth,
among the moving, restless crowd,
we met again all that force but two.
They were Mrs. Ivy Landon and Mrs.
Mary Burns of Caruthersville, nnd
Lewis Helm of Albuquerque, New
Mexico. Five of us out of that office
were there. After seven years all
converged at the same place on the
same day. Is this not an Incident
worthy of passing thought? We
think bo. Perhaps it will never bo
again. Two who were of us seven
years ago have gone to join In tho
great celebration on tho other side.
These were the two whoso lives ap
peared most hopeful beforo wo had
counted pit tho miles of this short
march of time. Seven years hence
how many of is will meet again in
the grove whore men revel, ' danc,
sing and'celobrato and forget that
time leaves Its mark as wo wheel
around tho spindle of lifo? Who
will bo tho absentees? As wo said,
for porsonul reasons, wo prefer to
mako a short story of these thoughts.
Pickle kegs, Jurs, nnd other ar
ticles of stoneware, at Buckleys'.
"Butch" Brasher and son, "Butch"'
Jr., are spending tho week visiting
Mr. Brother's parents at Kuttawa,
Try a for sale ad In tbo Herald
and get results.
I 44. .Ti. fl
NAT' BUCKIEY AT
FT. SNELLING, MINN.
Fort Snelllng, Minn., July 12.
Four hunderd college students from
Missouri, Arkansas, Kansas, Ne
braska, Iowa, Minnesota nnd the
Dakotas are spending six weeks this
summer at tho Reserve Officers'
Training Corps Camp here, taking
military Instruction in the morn
ings with athletics and recreation
in the afternoons and evenings.
Among those attending is N. T.
Buckley of Hayti, Mo., a student at
the University of Missouri. In all
there are about 75 Missouriuna at
tending the camp, most of them be
ing from the I'niver<y of Missouri.
Buckley has been taking a leading
part in organizing the Missourians.
The students, many of whom will
receive commissions as Reserve Offi
cers at the end of the camp , -no
learning the duties of all grades,
from lieutenant to private, and th?
employment of the various Infantry
arms. The Student Officers are ro
tated every few days so that a stu
dnt may be a lieutenant one day
and a private the next. In charge
of the camp are 70 officers of the
Regular Army, who act as instruct
ors. The schedule starts at 5:45 a. m..
when a baud from the army post
here comes down the company
streets playing military marches,
and rousing the students. There is
great rivalry among the various col
leges represented as to which will
moke the best showing. More than
twenty universities and schools have
Great emphasis was put on rille
shooting and all students were re
quired to lire the prescribed course,
which means about 200 shots per
man. Some also took a course in
machine guns and fired those. There
also will be firing with pistol, and
automatic rifle. Other subjects
taught at the camp include sanita
tion, interior economy, minor tac
tics, combat tactics, bayonet, in
fantry drill, calisthenics and guard
The athletic events in the after
noons have evoked considerable ri
valry among the units. Also the
R. O. T. C. camp as a whole got up
a track team and easily defeated
the Fort Snelllng team in a meet.
Fishing trips, boating and swim
ming, with dances and movies In the
evening provide recreation for the
students. As Fort Snelllng is only
a few minutes' ride from Mlneapolls
tand St. Paul, many students have
had an opportunity to visit those
The officer-instructors, while the
camp is not yet sufficiently advanced
so they can give final ratings, are
pleased with the work of the stu
dents to date. Everything a student
does tells on the record made by his
If he shoots well, It helps his
school record, while If he does poorly
it hurts. In the same way each stu
dent's drilling helps or hinders his
school. Some of the colleges, in an
effort to make their school stand Up
well, have adopted rules that any of
fenders who hurt the school record
will be paddled. These rules were
made by the students, so that if any
of them come to grief, they have the
knowledge that they voted their
Turn that extra piece of not
needed furniture into cash. Some
body may want It. A Herald ad
will do It.
Judge Sterling H. McCarty of Ca
ruthersville passed through Mon
day morning, in company with El
mer Hazel, being en route to his
farm near Netherlands. Judge Mc
Carty also owns a lino farm in the
south end of the county, and 13
therefore considerably Interested In
agriculture, which he evidently finds
more interesting than politics, as he
has seen lit to volunteer retirement
from the office ho now holds, that
of Circuit Judge, which he very
probably might have continued to
hold had ho cared to have done so.
Possibly, though, after a, year or so
of rest nnd closer communion with
his farms and nature, ho will enter
tho game again for a very important
State office, though we have had no
Intimation of such a thing excopt
from one of tho Judge's friends who
was not authorized to speak for
him. Anyway, Judge McCarty is.
just such a man as is calculated to
be heard from later in politics, for
his career so far has been nothing
but success. His first failure is yet
to bo recorded, if it evor la.
Shredded wheat, fresh
wholelesome, at Buckleys'.
Arthur Allen of the Kohn Hard
ware Company left laHt week in bis
automobile and is "somewhere" in
the Ozarka taking his vacation.
LOCAL SOLDIERS LEAVE
FOR NEVADA 'SATURDAY.
State Troops Mobilized Go
Equipped for Service.
Soldiers, khaki and guns, tho bu
gler's call to arms and parade, has
given to Hayti a more wnr-llko ap
pearance than we had during tho
Last Saturday evening Capt. C. O.
Rainc Jr. received orders from the
the military department of tho
State to forthwith mobilize Company
B.. 140th Missouri Infantry, tho
Hayti company, which lie proceeded
to do. Sunday morning tho bo
pitched their "dog tents" on the
public square and have since, day
and night, been under military rules.
Obviously tho purpose of mobiliz
ing the State troops was to guard
against the spread of striking disor
der, but locally there has been no
fear of anything of the kind. The
best of order has prevailed here on
tho part of the railroad shopmen,
and there has at no time been any
fear of violence.
Governor Hyde, in explaining his
reason for calling out the troops,
"Calling out troops in this in
stance does not mean that the mili
tary forces will be sent to every
point where there is a strike. They
have a right to quit work," the Gov
ernor continued, "and will be pro
tected in the exercise of that right
as long as they exercise It peaceful
ly; but it does mean that the troops
will be sent to every point where
the rights of other men to work are
denied or abridged by threat, intimi
dation or violence."
The local company will depart to
morrow for Nevada, where the State
troops will be mobilized for encamp
ment. A detachment of the boys
under Corp. Crooms left yesterday
morning for Nevada to prepare the
camp. The boys have been ordered
to go fully equipped for regular army
service, and will take everything for
field work that they are supplied
with. In fact, as one of the boys
said, they are taking everything but
NOTICE OF MAINTENANCE WORK
TO BE LET.
The Little River Drainage Dis
trict will receive sealed or open bids
at the Bragg City Hotel, Bragg City,
Mo., up until 3 p. in., July 20th,
1922, for clearing weeds, briars and
tree growth and other obstructions
from the following ditches:
All of Ditch 69, having
length of 6.07 Miles
Ditch 70 From the War
dell Branch of the Fris
co R. R. west to the
end at junction with
Ditch 66, a total dis
tance of 6.7:. Miles
Ditch 71 From its begin
ning at -El16 cor. on
south line Sec. 14, twp.
19, Range 11, west, to
SW cor. Sec. 16, twp.
19 Range 11, a distance
of 2.75 Miltb
All of Ditch 73, having a
length of 7.33 Miles
Ditch SI From junction
of Ditch No. S4 South
westerly to the Kennett
to Hayti branch of the
Frisco R. R., a distance
of 3.79 Miles
Senled bids must be made on a per
mile basis, and must give ditch num
bers, reaches of ditches bid upon,
miles of each, price bid per mile,
name and address of bidders.
Th bids should be mailed or de
livered to O. L. Reynolds, Bragg
City, Mo. '
Map, contract and specifications
may be examined at the Cape Girar
deau office or by seeing O, I,. Rey
nolds. The District reserves tho right to
reject any and all bids.
J. II. HIMMELBERGER,
President Board of Supervisors.
After scaring the country with
that rawhead and bloody-bones tariff
bill, which was to add dreadfully to
the cost of living, statesmen In
Washington aro now proposing to
shelve it at least for a while.
Emerson fans, oscillating and
non-osclllatlng. All sizes. Lellor
Hardwaro Co., Hayti. tf
"Buster" Wells of the Wells Drug
Company, is taking 'his summer vaca
tion and Is spending tho time at St.
Louis and in Colorado.
They say Long has made no re
cord. That Is the best reason why
he should be elected.
Subscribe for The Missouri Herald
A Cold-Milk Thermos
Milk is a delicious and healthful food drink. How
ever, it must be frigid to be enjoyed. If you want to
keep milk ,cold or any other liquid cold, place it in a
THERMOS BOTTLE and it will keep cold for days.
We carry THERMOS in all styles. We have the
lunch kits and the auto kitchenettes. Goods are all
standard and prices are popular.
-The Rexall Store-
Wells Drug Company
Will address the voters of Hayti and
vicinity on Monday, July 24. Be
Btire to hear him.
Travel on the State Highways is
increasing dally. Cars from the
far east, the far north, the far south
and the far west,-are seen dally, now,
which Is only a small Indication of
what these streams of humanity will
be when our roads are completed.
Monday evening three cars from Bly
thevllle passed through bound for
Long Beach, California, and, cars
from Indiana, Ohio and New York
are not uncommon, and frequently
cars are to be seen from California
bound east, and thus, vice versa, the
tide of humanity flows, ever restless,
yet all searching for the rainbow's
end of happiness or gold. Good roads
and automobiles have changed the
world more than any other of the
Pin check pants, overalls, shirts
and jumpers for men, at Buckleys'.
Andy Crowe, Sum Klrkpatrick C.
R. Pierce and others of the Game
neighborhood, joined' here by Dr.
Crowe, spent a day or so the first of
the week on Wolf Bayou seeing who
could catch and eat the most fish.
Mrs. L. E. Rice and two small
daughters of St Louis have been
visiting relatives here for seven".',
days. They will be joined by Mr.
Rice and all will go to spend some
lime with relatives in the Ozarks.
H0UCK VISITS PEMISCOT.
The Missouri Herald is pleased to
acknowledge a visit yesterday after
noon from Giboney Houck of Cape
Girardeau, candidate for Congress
man of this district. Giboney
Houck is the son of Louis Houck,
who unlit the first railroad into Pem
iscot county, and who was the real
founder of Hayti.
The son seems to be a "chip off
the old block." He Is familinr with
the needs of this section of Missouri,
and like his father, he could be ex
pected to get what ho goes after
and accomplish what he sets out to
He was elected to the State Legis
lature from Cape Girardeau county
in 191S, running 800 ahead of his
ticket, and was the only Democrat
elected in that county to any impor
tant office in 20 years.
Big line of the famous Sherwin-Williams
paints and varnishes.
Attractive prices. Reinhard-Mc-Mullen
Lumber Co., phone 63.
Shirley Logsden of near Portage
vllle, was In the city Tuesday morn
ing. When Shirley sees the soldier
boys on duty, It Is a temptation for
him to enlist and only declines be
cause his aged parents need him at
NEW ERA LODGE, I. O. O. F.
MeetB every Tuesday night. Visiting
members cordially Invited to attend.
C. K. CHISM, N. G.
W. B. O'CONNOR, Secretary
L. C. AVERILL
Peter Streiff Sr. has raised a patch
of white tomatoes this year which
are very fine. He is very liberal
with them, having presented the sol
dier boys with half a bushel the
first of the week.
Mrs. Mary McCarver of Jones
boro, Ark., has been visiting her
daughter, Mrs. Addle Cnnada, in
this city several days. She will also
visit another daughter In Kennett
before returning home.
Reuben Bettls, wife 'and son of
near Netherlands, were In the city
Tuesday afternoon shoppirg.
Lefler Hardware Co,, Hayti. tf
Coleman lamps and mantles.
Never stay at
the same place
V IjpU. M A
PEOPLES DRUG STORE
Phone No. 95
Only Safe Way-
There is only one safe way to conserve your income:
Deposit it when received in a strong, reliable bank,
and make your payments by check. You can then tell
at any time just where your money h.as gone, and
every check you issue becomes a receipt. This bank
places at the command of its depositors many facilities
which contribute to the safety of their funds.
BANK OF HAYTI
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