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The Butler weekly times. (Butler, Mo.) 1881-1918, October 20, 1910, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066489/1910-10-20/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. XXXII.
BUTLER. MISSOURI. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20. 1910.
NUMBER 52
VIRGINIA.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Sage, who have
been visiting with Mrs. Sage's sister,
Mrs. 0. H. Thompson, started for
their home in Stockton, Kan., Thurs
day. They expect to visit a few days
with relatives in Kansas City on their
return home.
P. H. Englehardt and E. A. Night
wine expect to start in a few days to
Oklahoma.
S. Craven returned home Wednes
day from Kansas City, where he has
been sight-seeing.
Miss Louise Allison is visiting a few
days with her friend Miss Belle Burk.
A few of the young folks expect to
take dinner at the John Brown farm
Sunday.
Mrs. Q. H. Thompson is reported
quite sick.
Francis Steele, of Butler, visited
, some of his friends and old school
mates at the Belmont school Thurs
day of this week.
Word was received that Mrs. Orton
Moore, of Pierce, Colo., died at that
place Friday, Oct. 7th, and was taken
to Greeley, Colo., for burial Sunday.
October 9th. She leaves a husband
and four small children to mourn her
loss. They were formerly residents
of this county. Their friends and
neighbors extend to them their tend
erest sympathy in their sad bereave
ment. Mrs. Powell Englehardt is on the
sick list.
Mr. and Mrs. Morton Jackson, of
Mound City, Kan., are visiting Mrs.
Jackson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mon
roe Burk.
William and Oliver Nightwine, of
near Passaic, visited with their broth
er, Seth Nightwine, and family Fri
day of last week.
Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Flanery and
family visited with Mrs. Flanery's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Poe, Sun
day. Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Burk return
ed home from Kansas City Monday,
where they have been visiting the
past week.
Congressman C. C. Dickinson and
Mere ns sop
Exceptffomifiil
Blankets Blankets
Great Values in this Department
1 2-4 blankets, extra heavy, full size. Saving price
$1.25
One lot of sample blankets at less regular price.
25 All Wool Blankets
Full size, extra good quality. Saving price
$4.98
Ladies' and Children's
Underwear
Ladies union suits, good quality
48c
Childrens union suits from
25c to 75c
1000 Yards Taffeta Ribbon
All colors and widths. Saving price
10c yard
SHOES FOR MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN
The largest department ol this kind in the country.
Ultra Fine shoes for Women. Crawford shoes for Men. Prices $3.00
Watt Dawson presented the political
issues of the day in an able and force
ful way from a Democratic view
point to the voters of Charlotte town
ship at Virginia Thursday night A
number of the Democratic candidates
for county offices were present also
and were favorably received. The
Mulberry Band furnished some ex
cellent music, which was much ap
preciated by all present. The hall
was crowded. A number of ladies
were present j
Ed. Corlett has been digging a cis
tern. Mrs. Fred Stroeber and three chil
dren are visiting Mrs. Stroeber's par
ents at Leroy, Kansas.
Miss Annie Maloney went to Kan
sas City Thursday to see the sights.
Mr. and Mrs. Crosswhite visited
relatives in Rich Hill Sunday.
W. N. Hardinger visited with Thos.
Berryhill and family Saturday night.
It is a little hard on the young man,
whose girl lives so far away that he
must keep going home.
Lee M. Hardinger spent Saturday
night with his uncle, Emmett Burk,
and family. .
Rachel Cary, of Amoret, was the
guest of Mrs. James Sacre last week.
Julius Heckadon, wife, son and
daughter, of Foster, were the guests
of Geo. Crook Saturday night.
AmwWHim
a Mill .lfivi -' ZllllOlVt UUlllj iwn
dinner with Young Aaron Friday of
last week. He took a prize winning
Duroc home with him.
Walter Wolfe, of Blue Mound, Kan.,
came in Thursday to visit his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Wolfe.
Mrs. 0. M. Drvsdale and son, Fred,
of Amoret, Sundayed in Parktown.
Maxwell Park, principal of the Fos
ter school, spent Saturday and Sun
day with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
W. W. Park. He ordered The But
ler Times sent to him while at Fos
ter. Young Aaron was in Butler Satur
day. The wets and the drys were
lined up on the streets busily engag
ed in argument. It looks like the
fight is on and the voters are prepar-
To buy you Fall and WinterMerchandise at a
NOTICE OUR PRICES
: Tlx
ing their ballots for the battle royal in
November. The time is close at
hand for the voter to choose, which
he will vote for .strong drink and be
cursed with all of its evil effects or
Prohibition and be blessed with all of
its good effects. When we vote for
the liquor interest, we vote for the
drunkard to keep on getting drunk;
beat and starve his family and for the
saloon in to create new drinkers to
break mothers' hearts, because their
boys are drinking and going to ruin;
some to the penitentiary, some to the
gallows and all to a drunkard's grave
and a drunkard's eternity. When we
vote for Prohibition, we vote forthe
drinker to stop drinking, the drunk
ard to stop getting drunk and pro
vide food ana clothing for his family
and stop the saloon. From manufac
turing new drinkers that mothers
may be proud of their sober boys and
instead of going the downward they
are traveling the upward road to the
plain of noble manhood, making their
dear old mothers' hearts glad to see
her boy grown to be a good useful
man to a better and higher life. It is
written as we sow so shall we reap.
Should we not consider what kind of
a vote we sow in Missouri in
November on the liquor question?
In sowing wheat, flax, oats and plant
ing corn, we are very careful about
the seed. We sow-, for we know we
will reap what we sow. Have your
lamps filled with Prohibition oil and
bo ready to use your Prohibition
i talent, and you
win rejoice to reap
.1 .
' ,no narvest
, Walter White has moved to An-
, drew Simpson s tenant house, and
I will work for Simpson.
A nice little girl arrived at the home
of Lee Dudley Sabbath night.
John Porter fell out of an apple
tree Monday run a snug in his right
arm, and his chin was badly cut.
Vane Walker's little boy that was
badly burned last week, is getting
along nicely.
Miles Walker, living three miles
west and one mile south of Virginia,
took his wife to Kansas City Tuesday
to have an operation performed.
Mr. and Mrs. Albin's daughter and
her husband, of Spokane, Washing
ton, who have been visiting here for
Outing
28-inch outing flannel,
Special value
the past two weeks, will leave Thurs
aay ior their home.
Mrs. Henry Gardner returned from
Oklahoma last week, where she was
called to. the bedside of her sister,
Mrs. Vance Cumiford. She reports
her sister better.
Clifton Greenwood, of Nebraska, is
here visiting his uncle and aunt, Mr.
and Mrs. Truman Gilbert
William Simpson's barn burned
Sunday evening. They do not know
the cause of the fire. The fire is sup
posed to have been started in the hay
mow. They got the horses and bug
gies out. The harness and hay were
burned.
Prof. Allison, who is visiting the
schools, stayed Thursday night of last
week with D. C. Wolfe and Monday
night of this week with W. W. Park.
Mrs. W. J. Bard will entertain the
M. E. Ladies Aid at her home Thurs
day. Everybody is cordially invited
to attend.
Harlan Walker, of Kansas Citv, is
visiting his grandparents, Mr. "and
Mrs. Will McKibben.
Geo. Ruble has built a cow barn
near his silo.
W. W. Ruble keens his now ant.i
on the move.
From the size and looks of a dry
goods box YounfT Aaron
coming from Butler. Saturday, he
expects to give an account ot a beau
tiful wedding soon. j
T. J. Jackson, 74 years old, who ;
fell off of a load of hay sometime ago
had got able to be out riding Sunday, j
met with another accident. When j
putting away his team the dogs chas- j
ed a rabbit nast the horses. Thev ,
knocked him down and crushed in
three of his ribs, reported in a critical
condition.
Mrs. Peipmier and three children,
of Rockville, Mo., are visiting her
sister, Mrs. Thomas Huffman.
Carl Whisler is hauling lumber to
build a new house on his farm south
of Virginia. He expects to move
back from the Duvall ranch on the
river as soon as his house is built.
Mrs. Henry Oldham, who is sick
with fever, reported better. Her
GREAT SAVINGS IN OUR
Ladies Ready-to-wear
Dept.
50 ladies 52-inch coats, black and
fancy mixtures. Saving price
$9.98
35. ladies suits, all this seasons
goods, strictly tailored. Saving price
$14.98
Childrens bear skin coats, all sizes
and colors. From
$1.75 to $6.50
One lot of ladies black taffeta silk
waists. Saving price
$2.48
Flannel
dark and light colors.
niece, of Amsterdam, is waiting on
her.
Rev. Blalock gave the people a
Prohibition talk Sabbath night.
YOUNG AARON.
' Double Branch Items.
We are certainly having fine weath- i
or in this community at present
There wasn't any preaching at
Doubie Branches Sunday on account
of Bro. Shelton holding a protracted
meeting at Sprague. The people of i
this neighborhood organized a teach-1
ers training class at this place. Also
there is endeavor every Sunday even- j
c l . .... i . I
"U- cveryoooy is inviteu to come, j
There was a fine crowd at Sunday I
1 o J r ii '
siuiHJi auiiwiy. r.veryoooy come
out next Sunday.
Walter Nafus and family, Bob
Scifers and family, Mrs. Cora Bently
and Miss Grace Jobe went to Eldora
do Springs for a visit of a few days.
Mrs. Addie Lyle and her little
daughter have returned from Colora
do where they have been making
their home, and will reside in Bates
county for awhile again. Rob Lyle,
her husband, is talking of coming
back in a wagon.
These bright moonlight nights make
all the youngsters in the notion to
go somewhere.
There was a good crowd of young
folks gathered at the home of Carl
Miller Sunday to spend the day. All
report a line time. Carl Uurc'h took
their pictures.
We hear that Bert Padley is about
to get a stenographer. There- is no
doubt but what he is getting a good
hand.
Some few are beginning to husk
their corn and crib it up for the
winter.
Mrs. Short is still improving. She
has been on the sick list for some
time.
Chas. Z. Baker purchased some
Aberdeen Angus cattle from Cliff
Line. Charley intends to build up a
herd of Angus cattle to keep on his
farm.
Charley Burch and his two sisters,
Misses Jessie and Myrtle, and Claude
Baker visited with Johnny Ferreland
his sister Zella Sunday.
Great Saving.
SPECIAL OFFERINGS IN OUR
Men's Clothing Department
50 boys long pants suits, worth up $7.50.
Saving price
$3.48
75 pairs mens heavy pants, worth up to $2.50.
Saving price
$1.50
Mens heavy sweaters. Saving price
50c
Mens all wool shirts. Saving price
$1.00
Mens extra heavy underwear. Saving price
50c
Mens fur-lined caps. Saving price
50c
Silks
36-in. taffeta silks, worth $1.35 yard. Saving price
98c
mm
Mr. J. T. Baker and family visited
with C. F. Beard Saturday night and
Sunday.
RAIN BOW.
! In And Around Maysburg.
We are haying quite a spell of dry
weather.
Wheat in this section of the coun
try is looking fine.
George Guye's mother and sister,
of Illinois, are visiting him at present.
Mrs. Godwin was on the sick list a
i few days last week.
I Mr. Dales visited at Tan White's
I Sunday.
! Mrs. Montie Simpson is also num
j bered among the sick.
Mr. Godwin and family visited at
Mrs. Brown's Sunday.
i Oren Hart, wife and ehiltlron ir.
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Hart
We are suie enough going tf have
a concrete culvert between Hanley
Clark's and Tan White's, which is
needed very much.
Grace Guy, who is attending school
at Appleton City, came home Satur
day to be with her grandma and aunt
on a visit.
J Claud Clark, who is attending
i school at Kansas Citv. came honm
last week, returning to his school
Sunday.
Mrs. Sims and mother visited at
Mr. Edrington's Sunday.
Sterling Harness' sister visited him
Sunday.
Messrs. Dale and White hauled
lumber for Sterling Harness Monday.
Mr. Guy purchased some nice sheep
at Audio Doll's sale last week.
Mrs. Dodney's mother, Mrs. Cotnp
ton, came home Sunday. Her daugh
ter, Georgia, of Butler, came with her
to visit her sisters, Mrs. Martin and
Dodney. A NEIGHBOR.
Breeding Ewes For Sale.
I have over 100 fine breeding ewes,
bred which I desire to sell at once.
I J. L. Jones, Butler, No. 6. 52-4t
to $5.00
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