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DODGE BROTHERS MOTOR GARS
For the first time in many months we are able to make immediate delivery of Dodge Brothers Motor Cars. D. W. HENRY GARAGE Butler, Mo, Phone 395 FARMERS9 FEED STORE South Side of the Square Purina Scratch Feed . . Purina Chick Feed Purina Chicken Chowder Pure and Tested Seed Corn Orders placed for all grades of Coal. Orders ior Flour or Feeds delivered from Store or Elevator. Come in and See Us Elevator Phone 32 Store Phone 290 Poland-China Sale I will sell at my Augustsale a choice lot of BRED GILTS due to farrow in September. Bred to Giant Gertsdale and Victory Jack.. If you want something that's bred right-come to this sale. Watch for sale date later. FRED BRAYTON Route No. 5 BUTLER. MO. Oil CO. "Better Gasoline Comet Gasoline ' : Sss Me tor Service Phone your order to number 328 seta Grand view and Vicinity. Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Atkins and family of Kansas, spent Sunday with Mrs. Atkins father, 1. L. Harris ana family. A few of this neighborhood attend ed the ice cream supper at Amoret Saturday night. T. S. McHenrv returned from Ok lahoma Monday, where' he has been visiting with relatives and friends. Clay Meyers returned to Kansas Thursday, where he is working in the oil fields. 1 wonder if he will get 'homesick" again? Hope so. " '" Childrens' Dav exercises were held at Greenview Sunday. They sure had a fine program, owing to the busy time. Oh, boyl you ought to have heard the quartet. Bro. Harris gave us a long and interesting talk on Foreign Missions. The offering tak en came to thirty-four dollars. This much will help out wonaertuiiy. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Hensley, or Kansas City, are visiting with the latter's brother, H. J. Scribner and family. A. IS. Gray and family called on J. J. Fust and family, of near Hume, Sunday afternoon. Carl Keith spent Sunday with his grandfather, Mr. John VVoodfin and family, of Hume. Philip Herman made a business trtp to Kansas City the first of the week. rred Laughlm spent Sunday witn his brother, E. E. Laughlin, of south of Foster. Most of the farmers are harvesting their small grain at the present time. The new house of Lotus btaker is almost completed. lhe Captain said that we could buy a whole lot of firecrackers, torpedoes, etc., the Fourth.--' THE SHENANIGANS. Linoleums We are closing out our stock of Linoleums at a re duction, if you are in need of floor covering now is the time to buy. We still have refriger ators and oil stoves. We carry a full line of Darling Stoves and Ranges G. B. Ray West Side square. Butler, Mo. Fair Mount News. Still hot and very dry and fine for the chinch bugs, which are mute plentiful.. Lizzie Leiner, who has been in -Nebraska the past year, came home last Tuesday and is very poorly. She was accompanied by, hex aunt, Mrs. Fred Leiner. Miss Lydia Rapp, Lena liohni and Ida Schcnker. Mrs. Henry Uracher and daughter-and Mrs,-4' red Hammer and daughter were fishing last Thurs day and had a splendid time. Lydia, Hilda and Amos Kapp and Oscar, Katie and Josephine called at the Ben Midkiff home last Thursday night. f rank Kapp and family called at the Herman Leiner home last Tues day night. Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Vogt, Jr., and son, Alvin, ate ice cream Saturday night at the home of her parents; L. M. Kapp and family. Rev. Heinke, Bruno Zimmersheat, andZ Lewis Meyej and families and Katie Braeher and Amos Kapp visited Sunday at the Frank Kapp home. C. M. Kapp and daughter Lydia, and F. C. Vogt, Jr., and son, Alvin, called at the Nick Kapp home Sunday afternoon. Lewis Fleischer and family and Mrs. Leiner spent Sunday night at the Joe Braeher home. John Yoss and family spent Sun day night at the Nick Rapp home. Some of the young folks visited Sunday night at the Herman Leiner home, F. C. Vogt, Jr.. and family ate din ner Sunday with her parents, C. M. Rapp and family. Mrs. Ferd Leiner spent the day Monday with Mrs. C. M. Rapp. Mrs. Heinke is on the sick list at present. Another Pioneer Citizen Gone. -David Peeler, a well known anil time honored - citizen, who until re centlv .has lived about nine miles southwest of Appleton City, in Bates county, passed away at the Clinton Hospital about 7 o'clock last Sunday evening after a IflPgering illness trom internal cancer. Deceased was born in Rutherford county, North Caro lina. April J. 1845 At 4he-age-of-A he immigrated to Indiana. When the war broke out he championed the cause of the Southern Confederacy and fought for' it for eighteen months.- being with Gen. Lee at the time of his surrender. Jan. 21, 1869, he was united in marriage to Isabcllc MptiHrirka whn nrecederi him to vail- der shore iarch 14, 1890. This union was blessed with eight surviving chil dren who rise up to call them blessed. Ihey are Samuel, John, Cameron, Al fred, Clarence, Emma, Daisy and Sally. About the year 1884 he pro fessed faith in Jesus Christ and cast his lot with the Cumberland Presby terian church and remained a faith ful member until the time of its dis solution. On Oct 22, 1896, he was again united in marriage, this time to Harriot J. Cowley. To this union, a son, Merrill, was born, both surviv ing the father. Funeral services were conducted from the home, Tuesday, June 22, by H. E. Carpenter of Ap pleton City in the presence of a large and sympathetic assembly of friends and relatives, after which the re mains were laid to rest by the side of his first wife in the Blackwell cem etery. , Mr. Peeler leave two broth ers. Will Peeler, of Oklahoma, and John Peeler .of Dana, Ind., to join in mourning with his wife and nine sur viving children, also a host of friends. Appleton City Journal. BrowBinaHoofc . Friends in Appleton City have re ceived cards announcing the-narriage June 17th of Miss Deloras Browning and Mr. Edgar A. Hook, Jr. . The Joung man, who is a- son of Mr. and Ira. Ed A. Hook, formerly of this city, but now living in Kansas City grew to manhood here. He is a Saduate of the Appleton City High hool and a young gentleman ot high standing and possessing a legion of friends. His progress in the busi ness world has been very rapid and creditable to his energy and his par cents. He has for some time past had charge of a large drug establish ment in Kansas City; The young couple will be home to their friends after July 1st at 1320 East 36th street, Kansas City. Appleton City Journal Corner Stone of Rich Hill Church Laid. The laying of the corner-stone of the new Methodist - church edifice, costing from $28,000 to $30,000, to-.k place here this, Thursday, afternoon, at 2:30 ociock, says tne review, jhc ceremonies were in charge ot tne Grand Lodire of the Masonie order of Missouri, assisted by officers and members of the Rich Hill lodge. Thursday being St. John s Day, it had special .significance and the ceremon ies were interesting and impressive. The business houses were d-cor- ated ami closed from 2 to 4 ociock lor theuceasioiL The plans for the new church edi fice were drawn by Architect Williams of Kansas City., " The building is of modern -design and along the lines of a library plan of architecture. In the front will be three large doors and five windows. The front will be ornamented by four large columns The estimated cost will be from $-'5,000 to $.7,000. It will be one of the handsomest church edi fices in this section of the state. The Methodist Episcopal church here was organized in September 1880, and a small frame church build ing was erected. John D. Wood was uastor and Peter Kiltz contractor. in 1889, a $10,000 brick builuing was erected, Rev. S. Shanglc being pastor of the church at the tune, lhis struc ture was destroyed by fire in I99 It was rebuilt immediately at a cost of $20,000 and Sunday noon, Novem ber .10. ioiq. this structure suc cumbed to the flames. In February the building committee announced the plans for the erection of the new church edifice to occupy the present site on Park avenue. BUTLER HIGH SCHOOL Teachers for the ioao-21 Term and Where They Come trom. The Butler Public Schools will open Monday, September 6, 1920. A larite attendance is expected- and preparations are being made for the largest enrollment in tne History 01 the school. Students should begin making plans now for the opening of school. Students desiring any in formation relative to the school should write Supl. Chas. A. Lee, Butler, Mo. lhe Junior High School, which was tried. out last year proved to be a de cided success and there wasn't any question last spring but that we would have to continue the Junior High School. It was established primarily to relieve the crowded con dition 111 the Senior High. School. It succeeded in doing that so well that the Senior High School can now ac commodateiforty or fifty more stu dents than we had last year. 1 he Butler school offers exception al opportunities to the young people of this county, offering 36 units of approved work, ranking with the larger High Schools of the . state. lhe tollowmg compete courses are offered: The Classical Course, the Complete High School Commercial Course, the Home Economic Course, and the Course in Manual Training. These complete courses are in addi tion to the regular High School studies, which consist of Mathe matics,. English, History, Science, and Music, The lollowing teachers with some of their quaifications have been em ployed for next year: Mr. Lee , the present Superintendent, was re-elected for next year. ror Principal of the Senior High School and to teach the Vocational Agriculture the Board has employed Mr. Bertram L. laylor. Mr. Taylor is thirty years of age, married, and has had 12 years of experience in the best High Schools - of the state. Shortly after he was elected here he was elected Principal of the High School at Webb City, at an increased salary, but did not consider the change, lie is a graduate of the SjaleJJTejicliCMu4jol4ege WrrembnT?-. Celebrate Golden Wedding. Saturday, June 19th, was the fif tieth wedding anniversary of Rev. and Mrs. W. W, Gwin and their children took advantage of the oc casion by coming home Sunday with well filled baskets of good, things to iat. A f ter jjiiemling a enjoyable llias. bceu elected -Teacher day the guests departed wishing Mr. and Mrs. Gwin many more years of wedded life. Rev. Gwin was eighty years old last Wednesday, June 16. -Amsterdam Enterprise. Overalls-Jumpers Black ft Sons. Federal Officer Harry Owens of :-At ; ni Friday niHrH an illicit still at Johnston City and poured six barrels of "white mule" into the street. He also located two other stills in operation in this county and fifty-seven barrels of liquor. The stills were of the copper washboiler type. Three Russian Poles are held in jail. For the Mathematics of the Senior ig'h School, the Board has secured the services of Miss Edna G. Steele, f Warrenslmrg. Miss - Steele is a graduate of the University of Mis souri, 28 years old, and has d 11 years cxj-cncnc-:. - - Miss Nelle Redding, ot Webb City, Mo.. Supervisor of Music in the grades and in the High School. Miss Redding is 37 years old and has had 0 years experience, three of which were with Mr. V. L. Coonrod, while he was superintendent at Carterville. Mist Lucille Richards, of Columbia, Mo., has been elected Commercial teacher. She is 25 years old and has had three years' experience teaching in the Rosenthal School of Com merce, Columbia, Mo. Miss Henrietta Michael, if Jeffer son City, has been elected Latin teacher. Miss Michael is a graduate of Park College, 29 years old, and has had five years experience, three of which were at Jefferson City, Mo. Mr. Alfred N. Weiser, of Lamar, Mo., has been elected History teach er... .Mr. Weiserisa graduate 01 Drury C'olege, 25 years old, married and has had one successful year's cr- perience, besides being in the army two years. Miss May Berry, of Aurora. Mo., has been elected teacher of English. Miss Berry is a graduate of Drury College, 30 years old, and has had five years of experience. .Miss Elea B. bcott, of Brookfield, Training teacher. Miss ScottJs - a- Graduate of University of Missouri, and has had 15 years experience. Mr. Joseph Davidson, of -Kirks- ville, has been elected Principal of the Junior High School, and to teach the Manual Training. Mr. Davidson is 30 years old, married, and has had A woman's fondest hope is to stay young. She often resort to paints, powders and cosmetics to hide her years. Some women pay large sunto so-called "Beauty -Doctors" in the be lief that money will buy youth. Others wear girlish dresses, thinking they ean -fool the world about their age. But no one is deceived. The more you try to hide your age,' the more it shows. There U but one thing that holds old age baet, sad that is health. 8iekaess and weakness bring old age early ia life. Dr. Hem's Favorite Prescrip tio ia a building-up medicine for women.' It makes them healthy and strong when they suffer from women's, troubles: It keeps them looking, young by keeping1 them well. It is a woman's tosie for the frail, the delicate and those who are nervous, dissy and who hare baeftaeks and dragging pains. Faverite-Prescription is altogether vegetable and without a particle of aleohoL It is safe to take. Try it m. In tablet or Hqnid form at all druggista, or send lOe for trial package of the tablets to Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel m Buffalo, K.Y. ten years' fxpeiicnce as Principal and Superintendent of good High Schools. Miss Susie P. Watts, of Farming- ton, Mo., has been elected teacher of History 111 the Junior High School, Miss Watts has her 90 hour diploma, and has had 18 years experience in the best High Schools of the state. Miss White, who was- the Voca tional Home Economics teacher last year, has been re-employed again for next year. Miss Ruth E. Day. of Slater, Mo., has been employed as English teach er in the Junior High School. Miss Day has had five years experience, is a graduate of the Springfield Normal, mid 29 years old. The Mathematics teacher for the Junior High School has not been em ployed. Miss Mabel Rockhold aiyl Miss Kate Walker have been elected to the grade positions in the Washing ton building. Aliss Elizabeth Ewing, Miss Mabel McCook, Miss Florence Crabb and Miss Ruth Rockhold have been elected to the grade positions in the Webster school. Miss Anna Silvers, Miss Cora Spencer, and Miss Deany Neely have been elected to the grade positions in the Franklin school.. The first ones mentioned above in ward schools are the principals of the building for the coming year. All of the above teachers have had experience and alf meet the require ments set by the State Superintend ent of Schools and most of them have their sixty . hour diploma. Miss Spencer lives st Windsor, Mo., and has had five years' experience. Miss Neely lives at Warrensburg and has had two years' experience. She has her ninety hour diploma. Miss Crabb lives at Rich Hill, Mo., and has had three years' experience. The rest of the grade teachers are known to the people of Butler. Dr. F. N. Goodson, negro physi cian, is charged in a warrant, issued ThnaHav. with the murder of the wo man whose headless body was found in a lake near St. Joseph June 10. Goodson was committed to jail with out bail. The police say they believe that they will identify the murder victim soon. . . - A Word to Lovers of Music and Home Before you purchase your phonograph, bear the Clax tonola. Do not buy an in strument simply because it is widely advertised, or has a peculiarly shaped cabinet, or claims to be the "cheapest phonograph on the market." When you buy a phono graph buy a good one. Buy one that is chosen when heard in critical comparison, and that will give to yon, your family and friends, a lifetime of the keenest pleas ure, entertainment and en joyment: "GOLDEN - THROATED" CLAXTONOLA Pay for it at your con venience, while you are en joying its charms. W. H. Hupp Son THE PAINTERS Another Reduction in the Price of Flour Royal Flour per cwt. $G 9 0 Queen Flour per cwt. $6.30 Rose Flour per cwt. - $5.70 Imperial Flour per cwt. $6.90 Special price in larger quantities Cream 10 lb. sacks 24 lb. sacks Meal .60 $1.40 Mill feed in 100 lb. sacks at prevailing market prices. ' We exchange flour and feed for wheat or toll the wheat one-sixth and give all the flour and feed remaining. Now ia a good time to lay in a supply of old wheat flour before the mills begin grind ing new wheat. But why pay $4 per sack tor flour when you can get a good high patent flour for $3.45 per sack. Butler Roller Mills Butler Mo. 10:20 UberaliUfe IT IS A KNOWN FACT to those who hold AETNA Farm Policies ot Insurance, that they have the most lib eral, less restricted, farm insurance policy that is written. IT IS A KNOWN FACT (hat no AETNAPolicy-holder'has ever been without a sense oi secureness in case of a loss IT IS A KNOWN FACT that this LIBERALITY PLUS is fast increasing Policy-holders and staunch friends for the AETNA. Bring your farm Policy in and contrast it with an AETNA Policy. We will leave it you letthe policies do the talking; then we know you'll AETfJA-IZE CHOATE ft BEDINQKR Mo. State Bank Building Phone 137 Butler, Mo. Union Labor Running True to Form. R prance the eiirhth Kansas district of the Epworth League elected John Crawford, state labor commissioner, president, a labor paper published ia Topeka, proposes a boycott against hecause it ia unfair to labor and calls upon the laboring men to refuse to attend tne prayer meet ings 01 me oruiiiiivM w i .VjMnii tn. attend thetri. or to become members of the order until the League reforms and changes its attitude. And the labor unions claim to be making a fight tor personal u a. TT T i;iitnant ffOV ernor during the administration ot - . a;. A . hi horns uovernor oicin;i, ------ in St. Louis Thursday of last ween of a complication of diseases.