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title: 'The St. Joseph observer. (St. Joseph, Mo.) 1906-1932, January 07, 1922, Image 1',
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ST. JOSEPH, MO SATURDAY, JANUARY 7, 1922
AUb THE CROWD GAVE
VENT TO ITS FEELINGS
The Long Line Bristled and Seethed With Exhor
tations and Defamations and Abjurgations
And Some of the Victims Even Proposed to
Change the Governor's Name
Pat: "01 don't fale much like play
In forthy-folvo tonolght.-phat .do ye
know thats new or lntresttn; have yez
been up to the Tlmpul of J 1st us late
ly?" Mike: "Yin, Ol wuz there last wake
to fee mo frlnd Jldge Brlndcl to find
cut It he wuz coin to run for mayor
before Ol committed mesllf to any
other candidate, but he would not say
much "but Ol nuz glad Ol wlntup
annyway as Ol saw and heard some
verry consolln things."
Pat: "Phat made yez fale so good
over your lsut?" '
Mike: "Will afther laving the
county court, that Is Jldge Brlndcl, Ol
noticed a long lolne extendln down
the south corridor with considerable
noise and loud talK goln on and an
an active citizen of these parts Ol con
stituted mesllf a committee of wan to
Investigate and dlsclver the which
ness of the whet. And twas well Ol
did for It filled me with glee and
Fitt: "Dont prolong the agony, lit
mo in on the good thing so that Ol
may rejoice with yez."
( Let nim In On It
Mike: 'Well, yez can and ycz will.
Ye Kavcnt forgotten the lndlgnashun
mating wo had over our taxes. Well ut
would have done your heart good to
have seen nnd'heard the scenes that
were enacted at the county colllctor's
offlco durln the past month, tho there
wuz nuthln funny but on the con
thrary ut wuz pathetic and heart-rendering."
Pat: "Wuz ut worsse than our
Mike: "Ut wuz bad enough and Ol
felt sorry for somo of tho poor wlddys
whoso tears were wasted on the col
Hctor ant all the consolashun they
had wuz that the change they voted
, for was not avnllabul and they could
I get no relafe from those they voted
"llut tho nlslest and the worst were
the farmers. They Were asslssed from
two hundred to two hundred and fifty
pnr cent abovo any previous nsslssmlnt
and no wan could till thlm that that
wuz what they voted for last ellcshun
and that there wuz nuthln to do but
take their mediclno and keep their
eyes open In tho future and not be
lavo all they rado In tho noospapcrs,
particularly in tho subsidized, hard--boiled
partisan papers we hae In this
vicinity. The swarln and cumin wuz
somethln awful and could not bo put
Would Change Hyde's Name
"Wan young raypubllcan said: 'Ol
have voted the ticket for twelve years
but never agin. We'll change tho name
of our governor to Skin Insted of
Hyde, thats what- we get for dieting
pawnbrokors to office.'
"Tho figures show that the asslss
mlnts on the city property for county
taxes were raised one hundred "and
fifty per cent anil the farm property
wuzrab-cd front two hundred to two
hundred and fifty por cent.
"Havo ycz any idea phat that
"Well If your small homo wuz for
merly two thousand dollars ut would
not bo thlrty-foive hundred.
"If ycz had 100 acres worth about
?100 an acre and asslssed at that
valuaBhun formetly. now ut would bo
utalfsed at $250 per acre and Insted
of tho fonnor valuation of 116,000
now lit would bo worth $-10,000 for
nrslestnlnt purpose.! only,
"Homo, peepul lift tho lollies and did
not pay their taxes, saying they could
make moro money Itttln the county
tako tho properly than they could by
payln tho tuxei.
"Yet this Is a governmlnt of the
ropul, for the peepul and by the
V DODGK AND STITDEBAKER
Mrs. Ada Potter's DoJgo and II. T,
Drysoo'a Studrbaker collided at the
liilerH'tlon of the Hydo Valley and
Faucett road Sunday morning; and
all of the occupints of both care were-
more or le?a bruised and shocked.
They wero taken to the hospital, but
l.i.er t their hurpea.
NOTHING TO IT
Jutlso McClaiialuui Did Not Even At- '
tend tlio Well Arranged County
- Appointment Scenncc.
It was so cut-and-dricd (and for
that matter under tho circumstances
was as good as could be asked) that
Presiding Judgu J. W. McClanahan
did not deem It necessary or him to
waste his time Monday attending tho
county appointment session of the
G. O. P. court. Judges Sampson and
Brcndel had the slate all arranged
and It went through on greased skids.
Tho cntlro.. county Infirmary staff
was rc-appolnted as follows:
I C. Wilson, superintendent.
Mrs. L. C. Wilson, matron.
Thomas Whlted, assistant superin
Mrs. Thomas Whlted, assistant ma
Georgo Nixon, watchman.
H. M. Sampson, engineer.
Charles Conner, cook.
Mrs. Charles Conner, assistant cook.
Dr. L. C. Bauman was renamed Jail
physician and Paul Howell was re
appointed head janitor at the court
house. Other Janitors named are John
Dougher, William Brown, John
Hatcher and., William Hackley, the
last two named negroes.
Tho selection of road overseers dots
not como up until the first week In
February and promises to be Interest
ing. BUSINESS MEN ARRESTED
They Are Charged With Bujing
Cigarettes Stolen From Darl
Robt. W. Klnnlsen, proprietor of a
drug store at Tenth and' Sacramento,
A. M. Twcdell, owner of Twedell's
Hall in Vories, and John RIordan, a
soft drink proprietor of Fourth and
Sycamore, were arrested Tuesday by
tho authorities and hId on state war
rants, which charge that Klnnison
bought $150 worth, RIordan (320
worth and Twedell $80 worth of cigar
ette'! which had been stolen from
Burlington trains. More arrests may
follow as these are but a part of those
arrested Saturday, the total now being
twelve under arrest.
John Scvokl, a grocer at 2707 Olive,
and Robt. Phipps, a pool hall pro
prietor on Commercial street, were
among those arrested then. The au
thorities claim that they are now on
to the men that have disposed of
thousands of c'garettes In the past
FOR THE NEXT EASTON TAIR
The people of Easton propose to
make the next fair at that place one
of tho blggesf and best ever held
there. At tho annual meeting of the
Buchanan County Fair Association
hold there. Monday the following offi
cers and directors were elected for the
coming yearr Louis Boyer, president;
Robert L. George, vice-president;
Henry B. Iba, secretary; Frank E.
Poteet, treasurer; L. A. Wright, A, J.
Blrt, Fred Brown, Joseph Sweeny,
James O'Brien, Cy Slaybaugh and
George Roman, directors.
HELD VV JAKE GROOMS
When Jako Grooms of Oower pass
od an alley on Charles street Saturday
night, tliree men stuck him up for
113. SO and his watch. A few mo
ments before they had held up Morris
Boardman, 1010 South 10th, and
robbed him of J 6 and a. scarf pin. Two
men also snatched, a purso from Mrs.
Ortha Mason as sho paail Young
school that night, and another fellow
grabbed Mrs. Eva Currln'a purse at
Twolflh and Francis, with a small
amount ot money.
On Monday afternoon the funeral
of Mrs. J. F. Smith and her grand
daughter, Helen Marie Smith, who
were killed by a Qreat Western train
Friday, were conducted from the
Smith home on South Eleventh street
by Rev, J. F. Cask eye The remains
were lnlorred Jn Mount Auburn. The
omer vicuma ot mo accident are do -
Ing well at the hospital.
THY THIS ON YOUR, 'WISE
How much has thp farmers'
taxes increased from "1919 to
1921, If ho pays them In hoes?
TV. N. LINN.
DR. J. A. FRENCH CALLED
Ono of St. Joseph's Best Known
Physicians Is Summoned From
At 3 o'clock Tuesday morning tho
tired body of Dr. John Andrew French,
ono of St. Joseph's best known phy
sicians, could no longer hold his spirit
and it passed from earth. Tor tho
past six years following a stroke of
apoplexy, he had been In falling
health. He Is survived by his widow,
who was Miss Knte V. Lewfs of An
drew county, and a daughter. Miss
Marie IC. French of this city, and two
sons, Louts A., a well known druggist
of Itushvllle, and Dr. V. D. French of
Dr. French was born In Gentryvlllc,
Mo., Nov. 8, 1853, and chose medicine
as his life work, In which he was very
successful. For a number of years
he housed the Northwestern Medical
College here In his building at Eighth'
and Charles. In, every way ho was a
progressive and enterprising citizen
and a physician of note. The funeral
occurred Thursday from the Tlrst
Christian church, conducted by Dr.
C. M. Chilton and the nev. M. M.
Goode. Durlal was In Mount Auburn
cemetery. The following acted as
pallbearers: L. E. Reed, J. D. Hardin,
W. M. Whltaker, J. T. Meadows,
George W. Jonei and G. W. Bogard.
The honorary pallbearers were Drs.
C. A. Good, F. H. Spencer, J. B. Reyn
olds, J. F. Owens, J. M. Dunsmore, A.
B. McGlothlan. J, M. Bell and Dr. W.
MAIL BETTER PACKAGES
If Your PncLase In Worth Sending It
Is Worth Good Wrapping
If you want to expedite the trans
portation of your package and have It
reach Its destination in good shape,
follow out theso rules:
1. Wrap with tough paper.
2. Tie with a stout corj.
3. Write or print a plain address
4. Attach address to- article itself
Inside the wrapper.
5. Place return address In upper
6. Incloso articles liable to break
age In corrugated paper or wooden
boxes nnd pack in excelsior or similar
7. If content are perishable or
fragile, mark the package conspicu
ously or hao mailing clerk do It for
8. Think of the miles It must travel,
rubbing up against other parcels, han
dled and rehandled.
9. When ready to mall, give It the
"once over Address, Inside address,
return addrebs, stamps, wrapper, pack
10. Mall Hiarly.
:n ti? ;vi
OST OFFICE WAS
tho Forty-five years ago today
coluv of The Gazette of Tuesday ap-
pears notico that tho St. Joseph
post office had handled 748,043 letters
during that year and that John Har-
nols, Anthony Morton, Tritz dinger,
Bob Drain, n. II. Wade, R. M. Qallup
and James A. Spellman were the car
riers who handled it. When Dick
Drain, who Is now employed In the
city power house, saw It he remarked,
that he used to ride up to tho win
dows of the houses on his route and
hand In the mall. At the present
time the total yearly number of let
tors handled equals about a day and
a half run. Of tho old '-'force" Hart
nols, Morton, Wada and Spellman are
still active In St. Joseph, but not In
the mall service.
NEGnO NEWTON WAS TJGLY
Robert Nowton, a big negro striker,
was arrested Thursday in front of
strike headquarters where ho was
creating a disturbance by flourishing
a knife, and threatening workmep.
The trial in police headquarters was
begun Friday and will be finished
Federal prohibition agents- al$ed by
local police officers raided twenty
two toft drink places Thursday nlglil
and made arrests and confiscations in
fourteen instances. The biggest haul
wa mado. at Lirxlo "King's place.
Fourth and Messante. where 2E cunnr
1 sacks of eljeged bee were.'Tound. AU
-wlU face he federal qourL tJ
SENATOR REED SAYS
HIS SILENCE CONVICTS
AND THAT NEWBEBJIY CANNOT
HAVE ins VOTE UNDER NO
AND KENYONADDS TO
Said That Tlicro Was No Ieln Bent
lag About the Rush ns the Cold
Fact Stood Oar That Jfcwberry
Bought nin Scat' In'tbo Senate of
the United States and tlie Price
Paid For It Was nt Least Two Hun
dred nnd Slxty-Tluvo Thousand
WASHINGTON, Jan. 6. (Special
Correspondence.) The legislative,
record of the Republican party for
1921 Is a legislative tragedy. It Is n
story of huge appropriations and ex
travagant expenditures; of promises
unfulfilled or wilfully broken; of legis
lation delayed or so badly conMructed
that It satisfies nobody.! of agricultur
al Interests deceived and business in
terests betrayed; of apartly frustrat
ed attempt to serve onls" special privi
lege; of a leadtrless majority groping
in the dark and displaying at ciry
uncertain step Its lack, of understand
ing of tho problems .confronting -It
and Its Inability to solve thrm.
Tho administrative record of the
Republican party for 1921, except for
the rnlllnc? nf the disarmament enn-
fercnec, upon the unfml.-hed work of j
which It would be premature and un
fair to pass Judgment, iand where the
party has followed Irvitlie footsteps of
the previous Democratic administra
tion In foreign affalrs,,has been an
administrative failure, marked by had
appointments .In Its .foreign service,
re-thronement of special privilege,
nullification of the principle of the
civil service law and a general re
crudescence of rcactloirylsm.
The end of 1921 finds tho liberal
and progressive elenicnt ot the1 party
In revolt agalny the reactionary spirit
and policy which dominates both tho
legislative and administrative branch
es, and there is nothing to indicate
(Continued on Page t.)
MAY HAVE TO DISGORGE
Tlio Gas Company Slay Have tti Re
fund Nearly a Quarter
If tho gas company loses put on the
final hearing beforo theupremo.court
at Jefferson City on Jan. 25th, It will
be obliged to rofund to St. Joseph
consumers a sum , approximating
$238,000, as they have mulcted the
people of this city to tiat amount In
the shape of the rafstjln price from
$1.30 to $1.00 per thousand, and an
unneeded service charge of from 60
cents to (1,23 a montlitfor each cus
tomer. ' J
When Louis "V, Stlgall was city
counselor, he Instituted proceedings
to annul the advance harge and the
servlco charge, nnd Judxe Allen, who
heard the case, decided In favor of
Stlgall and the city. Then tho gas
company appealed to, the supreme
court where city counselor Lindsay
and Culver & Phllllp-'wlll argue for
St. Joseph and ColHtrinefcllow will
defend tho case for'tKe gas company
on Jan. 2D. rt 7
, THE DlVOnGB'OHLLS ARE
It was supposed Yhat fthe war fever
which caused so manv couples to
separate, was pver,,puw would not
thlnk.so )f tho comajb-te are Yl'Ued;
au Deing now ui,aeasiojr un Tuesday
Judge Vories Granted, "v Mr. Myrtle
Davis n divorce ;fromJ3eorge David,
and Judge Utz, grftbleJ decrees lo
Mrs. Anna Laughte.rj.fyDhi Douglas L.
Laughter; to Mrs, GjBffB Hunt from
Robert S. Hunt, .on trcross-blll, and
to Hnglr S. B toytfllnsfltjiia jrs. Anna
M. Browning. In tbt,OUrt the di
vorce ,su.tt of Mrs, LtioTJWj Londergan
against Thptnan W Londergan as
dropped by the ,Wlfe
PIlEftTON ANlf wSi'V&svs MS
' . TAKJ,
,yhen Chafes ty. Ifttaton of 2311
B.outlr Eleventh, qrid'Jnmw talker of
Seeped ,and Fell atfjjsrptei" Q hojd.
up Detective s fyjjlrvai and, Eafie' t
EJecond and Robldouat' l4 o'clock
Wednesday jnornlnt-tjpy-rnade fl,tn Is
take sufficient to-1 them in jail.
They met the deU.w In plain
clothe and shovintfrity revolver .ftt
them ordered them ('hold v the!
hands and .thoytthn-landsd In Jajl.
The- told.- the. detcrlTta that they
were federal cfHoers, but it did not
WELL! WELLt WELL!
If It Were Not So Unpleasantly
Tnio nnd NcwMjvry It Would
bo to Laiifih.
TOPEKA, Jan. 4. The "Hard-
ing Hard Times Holding Corpo-
ration," organized by officers and
directors of tho Exchange State
Bank of Mayetta, Kan., to take
over the bank's questionable as-
sots, was approved today by tho
state banking department. J. S.
Kcll, a director of the bank In
Topeka, today said tho plan Is
for tho holding company, a com-
mon law orsanlzatlon, to pay
cash Into tho bank for tho assets
taken over, so es to avoid as-
sessment of stockholders and to
place tho bank on a sound basis.
ASKED PRESIDENTS HELP
City Council Urct Him to Intervene
in tlio Packing Rooms
When the rltv council met Tuesday
night the follow in; resolution was
passed, and was at once wired to
President Harding. It Is in line with
resolutions wlrd from other cities
The resolution Is as follows:
Whereas, There has appeared be
fore tho council a largo delegation of
our ritlzens Interested In the controv
ersy between the local packing Indus
trie's nnd their employes with refer
ence to a decrease of wages of tho
Whereas, It Is likely that this con
troversy may fesch serious proportions
If continued, that not only affect tho
welfare of the lmmedlato employes
and their families, but may extend to
the oafety of the public In general In
their vocations, and.
Whereas, We belleie that these con
troversies can best bo settled by arbi
tration as herotfforo practiced by the
federal government, where nil neces
sary power Is Vested to meet equltablo
ends, now, therefore.
Be It resolved, by the common coun
cil of tho city of St. Joseph, as fol
lows: That we hereby recommend that
he federal government take some ac
tion to Intervene In these controver
sies and through arbitration properly
decide thcmerlts of tho controversy.
And bo It further resolved, That a
copr of this resolution be wired to the
president of the United States.
BOTH ARE GONE
Conductor William Jordan, the Part
ner of Motonnan Wendle,
Early In the morning of Oct. 31
about the same tlmo as Jordan's
death William Wendle, motonnan of
car No. 12 on the Jule street line, of
which William Jordan, the oldest con
ductor In point of servlco and years
as well, dropped dead while operating
his car. Suddenly stricken ho expired
before Jordan could come from the
rear of the car to the front.
Testerday morning at the same
hour Conductor Jordhn stepped from
the curb at Twenty-fourth and Charles
street and was struck by an automo
bile owned by Henry Vogelman and
driven by Ed H. Dillon. The wheels
of the right side of the machine pass
ed over Jordan's head and chest
crushing him so that death ensued at
The deceased is survived by his
wlfo and a son and daughter. He was
69 years of age and a first class man
and citizen. Dillon was arrested.
SmS..BURNETT DIES AT 101
The. oldest' lady In St. Joseph passed
away shortly after midnight Monday
morning, in tho persons of Mrs. H.
Burnett, who passed away at the home'
fof her daughter, Mrs, Dora Colin.
31'1 South Ninth street, at the age
of 101. She was born In Russia Feb.
1, 1821, and leaves 123 grandchildren,!
66 great-grandchildren, and oner
greatgreat-grandchl!d. Beside Mrs.
Cohn sho leaves anothor daughter,
Mrs, Edith Lleberman of Salt Lako
City, and three sons, Thomas of Seat
tle arid Samuel and Charles of this
ctty, The funeral occurred Monday
THE NEW PJtOVIDENT HOME
c The hanCscme nawrticnle of- the'
Provident Building' and Loan Assoc!-,;
tlonXt (11 FrancU street Is .now oc
cupied, "by-Its 'Owners, and .With one'
other orgoirlzJitJon oC the kind, Is the
onry one: In. tho state to own. Its build
Jotv The new structure Is a handsome
steel and ttooo "buUdlo? and Is ad-
nfliabtr wranged or Its purposes.
The management trill have A ''house
'ymtmtnt'l Jfrterv - .
CONTROL OF MISSOURI
IT WILL BE DETERMINED AT THE
ELECTION WHICH TAKES
PLACE THIS TALL
DEMOCRATS ONLY NEED
TO WIN ONE PLACE
While If the fiops Who Are Now In
Control Want to Mnlntiilii Their
1'rcxcnt Supremacy It Will Iw
Ncccwary for Them to Win Three
Place Wlilch I'nder the Conditions
Tliat Now and Which Will Prevail
nt Election Tlnio Will be Imixisslblc.
When tho state election rolls around
this fall one of the places In which St.
Jomeph will be vitally Interested will
bo the supreme court of tho state,
for this city 111 be almost certain
to hae a democratic candidate for
one of tho threo places that Hill be
filled, and at which tlmo the political
complexion of ho supreme body will
be determined, The latter feature
promises to be most Interesting as tho
gops will make a desperate effort to
maintain their present domination of
the court and tt do so they must elect
all three of their candidates while the
democrats must elect but one out of
the thrt'P plaros wlilch they are un
der existing conditions bound to do,
and return the court to Its proper
Under the present situation In the
supreme body, the terms of Judges
Robert F. Walker, democrat, of St.
Louis; Eduaid Hlgbee, repubVlcan, of
Klrksville, and Conway Elder, gop, of
St. Louis, will expire this vear and
their places will bo filled.
Short Term Men
Elder and Hi3beo were elected last
year for short terms, places created
by the death of Judge BonJ and the
resignation ot Judge Farti to take a
place on tho federal bench. 'Hlgbee
amf'Waiker probably will "be candi
dates for ro'-ele'etlon. Elder fs ah as
pirant for the new federal Judgeship
in St. Louis, but failing to land, prob
ably will be a candidate for the su
preme court. The term of a supreme
court judge Is ten years. The pay Is
$7,500 ft year.
State wide attention was attracted
to the supremo court by the recent
decision of the majority members In
validating the Republican senatorial
redisricting act. Judges Hlgbee, El
der and Blair. Republican, members,
wrote dissenting opinions attacking
the decision as political. Probably
never beforo had the supreme court
been excoriated so severely by mem
bers of tho court Itself.
Dcmoej-nts Havo Good Tlmlier
There are quite a number of demo
cratic prospecthe candidates outside
of tho St. Joseph man, who Is not yet
ready to announce his candidacy.
Judge Walker, the present Incumbent,
will no dnubtv be n ndldate to suc
ceed hlmEelf, and Judfco W T. Rag
land of Paris, who went down with
other Democrats to defoat last j ear.
will. It Is tho understanding, ask for
tho nomination for Judge of Division
No. 1 to the position now hc!d..by
Judgo Elder. Turner A.- White of
Springfield, a commissioner ef . the
court at tho present time, and Circuit
Judgo H. B. Sho In of gedalli ore
classed as Democratic candidates for
DHvslon No. 2.
Much Is being said about Judge
John I. Williamson of Kansas City,
who went down with tho Democratic
ticket to defeat two years ngo, but it
is not certain whother ho will care to
make a second try for a seat on te
supremo court bench, . f .
Not a few of the De.mocrats regf d
him' as being likely to prove danger
ous to other candidates seeking tho
high honor of a seat on the supreme
court, and likely 1 prove a winner
for the nomination. If he really cares
to get In the running.
About 2,000 people attended the
entertainment of the St. Jojeph Auto,
mobile Club ot tho Auditorium Thurs
OF CpURSE TAX COI.LEC-
TIONS ARE BIG
The afternoon paper announces ,
thqf'tax collections ore big" and
that is no mistake ror they are.
and Governor Hyde and the cp
. legislature are rseponslble for t
big" Increase that shows up in
Collector Porter Srlte'a office.
Ills records show that for 1021
Collector fillte eollented aver
1300,000 moro than he did last
year and these who volel for a
change paid a big part of u.
WILVT WE "I1T" FOR
To the Editor of Tho Observer:
We fought the war to make the
world safe for Democracy but It
gave us Harding, Hyde, High
taxes, Hell and Hardtlmes which
In turn Is sure to gio us what
wo fought for.
W. N. LINN.
I Just want to ndd to that ng-
grogation the ono word, "Hootch."
HENRY L. DILLINGHAM.
Piatto City, Mo.
WAS THIRTEEN SHORT
But An Additional Lixt Wad nt Onco
llled Wlicn Shortage Wus
When City Clerk Jotl E. Gatrs on
Tucday night reported thut the Rob
inson petition to force a bond election
to motorize the fire department was
thirteen names short, Ilo'nson at
onco filed a supplemental petition
which contained ninety-six new names
which petition had been circulated the
day beforo by a railroad man. If all
of these names aro good the petition
will havo more than necessary. With,
drawals may bo made In the ten day
that the clerk has to cheek the names.
Councilman Kent introduced at the
council meeting Tuesday night an
ordinance to provldo $800,000 for
main sewers; $300,000 for enlaigtng
the city lighting plant; $31,000 to pay
Judgments against the city, and $26,
000 for an asphalt plant, which ho
wants to hae voted on at tho fire
bond election If It Is held. The other
eouncllmcn gavo him no encourage,
TlM) Tleil-up Ones Whom the Tlirco
Judges Cut tin; IIojich
After Judge Vories hnd garnted a
divorce on Thursday to Mrs Ethel O.
Fanchcr from William L. Rancher
the woman went to the recorder's
offlco nnd secured a copy of the mar.
rlage certificate which her husband
had destroyed In a fit of anger. Among
the other divorces granted were:
By Judgo Allen Mrs. Marjories
Miles vs. Oeorgo Miles; Mrs. Sadie
Jano Brady vs. Frank Brady; Mrs.
Nellie P. Sanford vs. Joteph S. San
ford; Mrs. Dorothy Skldmore vs. Roy
By 'Judge Vories Mrs. Leontlna
Russell vs. Roy R. Russell: Mrs. Nell
Coomes vs. Rosa Coomes; Mrs. I.llllo
May Gonzolcz s. Jose Gonzolez; Mrs.
Amy Jackson vs. Carl Jackson: Mrs.
Florence Walker vs. John W, Walker.
By Judge Utz Mrs. Viola Clark vs.
Harry 8. Clark; Mrs. Agnes AnfllO
vs. Nick Anftlo; Mrs. Lucy Walker
s Alfred M. Walker, and Mrs. Ollvo
White vs. Eugeno White.
HLVER lUIIIM'.E OF I'ATHiat
The silver Jubilee of Row Francis
Johannes, pastor of Immaculate Con
ception, was celebrated on Tuesday
by the members of his congregation
and many from other points. Tho
' celebration was one that highly pleas-
Cl' the reverend father. Among the
I Visiting clergy were: Rt. Rev. Abbot
Martin Veth, O. S. B., abbot of St.
Benedict's Abbey, Atchison, Kan.; tho
Rev. H. Itezlnger, Ewing, Vo ; the
Rev. F. J. Farlsohon, D. D., Palmyra,
Mo.; the Rev. J. J. Jormain, Milan,
Mo.; tho Rev. II. B. Tlerney. Tr-'nton,
Mo., the Rtv. I'. C. Vatter and Rev.
Peter Arenr' t, Chllllcothe, Mo.; the
Rev. A. A. j riefer. CarroMton, Mo.
the Rev. WI D. Dolaney.Veeton, Mo.;
the Rev. U. S. Onent, Easton, this
county; Father Augustine, O. S, B.,
Conception -'AbLey, Conception, Mo.,
and Rev, II. F. Nleman, Maryvillo,
NO ONE IHiMED FOR fiS!ITH
A coroner's Jury Tuesday heard tho
evidence In the cases of Mrs. J, F.
Smith nnd her granddaughtor. Heir a
Marie Smith, killed by a Maple Leaf
train Friday last, and after a session
of several hours rendered a verdlat
that no blame for the accident should
be placed on anyone. Mytton & Far-
Miunti and Rlltv & Norrls wore prcs-
cut as attorneys for tho Smith family.
and R. L. Douglas fur tho railroad
. , ,
the SIDKNI'ADKN GAW SETTLED
i Tho much dieussod and featured
I alienation ram In which Adella Me.
Dor.ild Sldcr.fadeh sued her father-
In-law '1 o stdnfai:en for fSS-Oof
a"e ' ' r. , W1s rnol w1-
e p e-m "v' - '
DILLINGHAM ADDS AN