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The Butler weekly times and the Bates County record. (Butler, Mo.) 1918-1950, November 09, 1922, Image 7

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063289/1922-11-09/ed-1/seq-7/

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Having sold my lease and leaving the State I will sell at Public Auction at my place, 6 miles
east and 1 mile south of Butler or 1-2 mile north and 1-2 mile west of Fry School house, on
Move 1141
Commencing at 10 o'clock a. m. sharp
419 Meadl of ILnvestfocI 4L4D
HORSES AND MULES
Sorrel mare, 6 years old, good mare ; brown mare, 4 years old, extra good ; three-year-old black
mare, good; grey gelding, 6 years old, extra good; bay gelding. 1 year old; bay horse coming 3 years
old; smooth mouth mare; Shetland pony, 8 years old, gentle for children; 4 coming three-year-old
mare mules, nice mules; 2 coming 2-year-old horse mules; 4 weaning mules, 1 horse and 1 mare, extra
good ones.
CATTLE
Black Jersey cow, 8 years old, extra good milk cow, to be fresh in March; three year old red
cow, good milk cow; three year old red cow, good milk cow; roan cow, three years old, good milk cow;
3 heifer calves. r
HOGS
Poland China sow and 5 pigs; 4 brood sows, bred; good Poland China male; meat hog. weight
225; 13 shoats, weighing about 125 lbs; 10 shoats, weighing about 80 lbs.
IMPLEMENTS
nv, vieh Ttrns farm wairon: truck waaron with frame; John Deere 7-ft. binder, in good
shane: Kentucky 12 disc crain drill, nearly new; Flying Dutchman corn planter, in good shape; John
Deere 12-inch gang plow; 16-in sulky plow; 13-in walking plow; four-horse Janesville disc; disc culti
vator; six shovel cultivator; new 4-shovel walking cultivator; McCormack mowing machine; 2 extra
good sets of farm harness; set of good work 'harness; good stock saddle; lot of good horse collars.
GRAIN
1400 bushels of good corn in crib; 225 bushels of good seed oats; 60 shocks of good fodder; 104
- n - i . 4 J- -.1
shocks oi gooa Kauir in neaa; i suicb. oi suw
HOUSEHOLD GOODS
I
eatfr,
CARS KILL 10,168 IN YEAR
Report for 1921 Shows Califor
nia's Death Rate Highest.
AVashineton. Nov. 2. There
were lO.Hitf deaths from acci
dents caused bv motor ears and
other motor vehicles, excluding
motor cycles, m 1921, in the
death registration area ot ttie
tinted Sttites. (omuris'ins thirty-
four states and containing 82 per
cent of the country's population,
the census bureau announced to
day. That v'as an increase of
l,Ui;; over 1920. The death rate
per 100,000 population was 1.1.5
comiii.ml with 10.4 in 1U2U.
California led all states in the
dentil rate, while among the
cities of 100,000 or more popula
tion Los Angeles led.
There was about 28 per cent
increase in the motor ear death
rate from 1917 to 1921, while the
actual number of deaths in twenty-seven
states for which data is
available increased 41.2 per cent
Deaths in the registration area
bv vears were announced as fol
lows: In 1917, G,724; 1918, 7,-:-2-";
1919, 7,968; 1920, 0,10:5, and
1921, 10,108.
Tim rate per 100,000 in the
eilies was lo.S last year, an
crease of 0.8 over 1920. Total
deaths in the cities -numbered 4,
41") last year, an increase of 299
over 1920. Bv yesn-e i.o deaths
in these cities were as follows:
In 1917, :.i,207: 1918, 3,009; 1919,
;,-i)S; 1920, 4.1HI, and 1921, 4,-
4i;,
(if the thirty-four states hi thv
registration area, California had
the highest rate with 24.4 per
100,000; Connecticut was second
with ").', and New York third
with 15.4. Mississippi has the
smallest rate, 2.ti, while South
Carolina and Kentucky both had
the next smallest with 4.U.
The largest increase in the
rate per 100,000 for the states
was in California with :i.:i more
than in 1920, while New Hamp
shire showed , the bluest de
crease in the rate, it having been
2.S. Twenty-six of the states
showed increases, seven decreases
ami one, Pennsylvania, showed
no eliaujre in its rate.
New York state registered the
largest number of deaths with
l.ii:l2, an increase of 222 over
19211, while Delaware had the
Miial'lest number with seventeen,
a decrease of fifty-two.
luraiioohio ntti atwe- Rniimi Oak heatinsr stove 18 inch, new i 14 inch heater, good as new,
3-burner Dangler oil stove, with range back; kitchen cabinet; 10-ft. extension dining table; side board,
6 dining chairs; 2 rocking, chairs; stand table; Honeymoon sewing machine; good dresser; folding
bed; 2 iron bedsteads; sanitary couch; piece of linoleum 12x14 feet.
MISCELLANEOUS
Galvanized wagon water tank, 8 bbls; three-barrel water tank; hog oiler; some hog troughs;
Economy King cream (separator, 500 bbls capacity ; Telephone stock and phone; and other articles too
numerous to mention. ' 1
TEEMS All sums of $10.00 and under, cash. Over that amount a credit of 9 months time will be
given on good bankable notes. 2 per cent discount for cash. No property to be removed until settled
for.
' '
Lun5&by. Black Sunday School
-"''...
James Gordon
COLS. ROY BAKER and JOE CALLAHAN, Auctioneers
T. D. EMBREE, Cleric
We will hold a Public Sale of Pure Bred
IDuiroc Jersey Mogs
At our farm lli miles northwest of Butler, and 1 mile east and 31
miles north of Virginia, on v
Tuesday, Nov. 14th
Sale to commence at 1 o'clock
Sired mostly by our Giant Yearling son of Stilt, Stilt Great Qrion 2d.
Four head two boars and two gilts by Super-Sensation.
TERMS Cash
, LUNCH AT NOON
. - f
W. A. Ganther
AMSTERDAM, MO.
Col. C. E. Robbins, AucL O. S. Hand, Clerk
215 Bonus Checks Await i Claim
ant Who Cannot be Located.
C Jefferson City, Mo., November
4. There are in the hands of the
Soldier Bonus Commission today
215 letters containing checks fat
tne bonus aue mai numuer m. wi nter
service men, who cannot be
located through the addresses
they gave in presenting their
claims to the commission. These
letters have all been returned by
the Postal Department each la
beled "uncalled for" or "not at
address given." :
U.The percentage of returned let
ters of this kind is very small, as
a little more than 104,000 checks
have been mailed out. , -
Some , time ago there were
about' 140 such returned letters
and publication of the. list result
ed in a large number of the men
who could not be found at the'
first address given being loeattd
and receiving their money.
The funeral" Mrs. Wilhelmina
Ahlfeld was conducted from the
home, west of town ': Saturday
morning at 10:30 by Rev. h. V.
Keele. . " .. . . '
Ex-Kaiser Weds at Doom
Doom, Holland, Nov. 5. Th
former German emperor, on
all-highest of the empire, a'ri
Princess llermine of lieuss wer-.
married today at the House of
Doom, where "Wilhehn abides in
exile. This second venture va
in strange contrast with that '! ''
in 1881 when as crown prim--.
he wedded August Victoria,
daughter of Grand Duke Fred
erick of Sehleswig-IIolstein.
Several of -the offspring. of tiiai
first union were present tod : '.
set the seal of family appro .;' t"
the new alliance.
There were two cercinonie;. a
civil contract drawn up idid
signed by "Wilhelui H'" .vel
' llerniiue, Reuss," as they a
fixed their names; ancV the
ond, a religions ceremony, con
ducted by the former court chap
lain, Dr. Vogel, according to the
Lutheran rites.
f Five Die in Oklahoma Storm,
j l)rumri;ht, Ok., Nov. 4. .-Five
persons are' dead, J illy ot iters,
many of whom are- expected to
die, are injured, :'."0 oil derricks
and riggiusrs are .scattered over
the countryside for ten - miles,
while between fifty and seventy
houses are a complete ruin I'ol-
i lowing ;i cyclone which struck
the oil ili.slrii-i s.nith of here to
night. j The si in-ill caused property
j damage estimated tonight at
I more than :i.(it)lU)il).
Heaviest losers are the Prairie
Oil & Gas Co.. the Gypsy Oil
company, the Title Oil company,
the Fuel Oil company and the
Uoxana Oil company.
The storm struck Drumright
from the south.
Sweeping across the open Ok
lahoma i'lathuids file tornado
tore into the oil field section,
with its skeletons of oil derricks
and frame houses, without warn
ing. Derricks structures with
their engine houses and equip
ment valued at from $10,000 to
$2",)00 each fell like stacks of
chips in the wind.
Sweeping northward into the
oil settlement, -blowing, the frag
ments of the derricks before it.
the storm struck the little com
munity known as Oiltown.
Mattered by the limber from
the derricks houses 'crumple!
and fell.
It was the supper hour. Most
of the residents of the little town
were in their homes. Houses-fell
about them a mass of debris.
Two men giving the names of
Charles Barto and Ben Clark,
were arrested early Friday morn
ing at Springfield by deputy
United States marshals and are
held in connection with the dy
namiting of the Frisco railroad
tracks near Marshfield. They,
were arrested by the offiiers
near the scene of the explosion.
Another man giving th name of
Jack Welch is being held by au
thorities on suspicion. Welch
was arrested near Nichols Junc
tion. . -.-- "-"-:. "
- . w m
The -Times' phone number u Si
Get the habit of ealling up.
MISSOURI NOTES
Within a week after receiving
unusual honors in his profession.
Dr. A. W. MeAIester, 81, for
many years dean of the school ot
medicine of the' University of
Missouri died at his home at
Columbia. Death followed a re
lapse from heart trouble.
The Open season for fur bear
ing animals in Missouri opened
Nov. 1. A few days before that
time a Johnson county man was
arrested by game wardens1 for
having 100 skunks in a pen on
his farm in violation of the game
laws. The 100 skunks were
turned loose by the officer
which should be good news to
the. poultry raisers of that com
munity. -
Farmers Attention
4th Annual Corn Contest
Following our plan of assisting the farmers in Bates Coun
ty in selecting their seed com for the past few years, and al
ways encouraging increased production, we are again this year
offering cash 'premiums for the best ten ears of corn grown in
Bates County.
CASH PREMIUMS AS FOLLOWS:
WHITE CORN, (Any Variety) 1st Premium $15; 2d
Premium $10; 3d Premium $5.
YELLOW CORN (Any Variety) 1st Premium $15; 2d
Premium $10; 3d Premium $5.
All exhibits must be delivered to the Missouri State Bank
on or before December 1st, 1922, as the contest closes on the
above date. All corn exhibited to become the property of the
bank.
The judging will be done by dis-interested parties and we
assure you there will be no partiality in awarding premiums.
Now is your opportunity to win one of these cash pre
miums. Missouri State Bank
BUTLER, MISSOURI
"The Old Reliable"
We Are Now Ready to Buy
FURS
Will give you good grade and the market price. See
us before selling.
We buy Iron, Metals and Rags.
We sell hard and soft coal.
We will appreciate a share of your trade.
Sallee Coal, Iron & Metal Co.
Phone 130
4-2t
1st Door West Opera House
EAGLE MIKAD0"Peiica No. 174
For Sale at your Dealer Made in five grades
ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED BAND
EAGLE MIKADO
EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK
Kluier Daupliinc, a poliice offi
cer of Nevada, .Mo., was ar
raigned Friday before (ieorge D.
Iieardsley. United States com
iiiissioner, at Kansas City, on a
eliarge of violating the federal
iiijunetion to prevent iutert'er
enee with the operation of the
Missouri I'aeifie shops there. It
is charged that Dauphiue inter
fered with strikebreakers at the
shop amid attempted to intimi
date them. . lie jvas released on
.."i.ODll temporary bond.
TJfrs. Jinna JarrtH
Mrs. Kugeiie i. lleudrix, wife'
of Uishop lleudrix, died in their
home in Kansas City Thursday
night. She had been ill two
weeks. IJishon and Mrs. lleu
drix on "June 20, this year, ceie-
irated their golden wedding an
niversary. At that celeoratioir
all the couple's children, with the
exception of one, were present.
Mrs. lleudrix was Miss Annie
Searritt, a daughter of the Kev.
Nathan Seantt, pioneer preacher
and eitizen. She was married in
1872.
Eight illicit hootch-making de
vices were destroyed at the Pet
tis county jail Saturday by
Sheriff W. H. Fewell and his
deputieis. The sheriff's forces
took them out in front of the jail,
where the chopping could be
witnessed by passersby. They
were the last of 100 similar ma
chines confiscated by Sheriff
Fmvcll all of the others having
been destroyed. This number,
the sheriff said, was more than
the stills confiscated by all the
other sheriffs of the state com
bined. -
i
Reap the Reward! of
Perfect Health
Konnctt, Mo. "I t'.iit.k Dr. PWc'o's
Favorite Pivsc ript i in i.-s a to
weak women. U did wanders for tne
when nothing lU- give mc ar,y ri.-lii.-f.
. I had feminine weakness f.-.r about tic
teen years and suffered all '.V; pains
and at hes that women have when the
organs are weak. 1 would have back
aches, pains in my side and bearing
pains, and my kidneys became con
gested and did not function properly.
I got so weak and nervous I rould not
do my work, it just soemrd like I
would never be v II atiain. 1 had tried
many medicines without results; at
last I decided to take Dr. Pierce's Fav
orite Prescription, and by the time I
had taken two bottles I was a well
woman, and have kept well and strong
since." Mrs. Anna Jarrett, Ubx 331.
You'll be on the road to health if you
purchase this 'Prescription' cf Dr.
Pierce's at your nearest drug store, in
tablets or liquid.
The Strafford County jail, at
Dover, N. J., closed three years
for lack of prisoners, reopened
Thursday with sixteen inmates.
The superintendent said his .in
stitution had become necessary
once more because of the- wide
spread illicit manufacture and
snip of bonze. .

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