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The Butler weekly times. (Butler, Mo.) 1881-1918, June 22, 1911, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066489/1911-06-22/ed-1/seq-7/

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A. C. Page, College of Agricul
ture, University of Missouri,
and join the ranks of the independents. Never has it been easier to build than right now money is plen
tiful and seeking legitimate channels. Shingles, Lumber, Cement and other building material is cheaper
now than they have been in several years, and there is no enterprise more worthy than home building.
But start right by using our Portland Cement and Cement Blocks in your foundation. Continue right
by using our Lumber and finish right by using our Acme Wall Plaster. It will not peel or crack, and every
sack of Acme and cement we sell is fully guaranteed.
When you are ready to talk building we'll be waiting for you, because we have just the material
you will need, besides a lot of suggestions that may be helpful to you.
Logan-Moore Lumber Company
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to an act of the 46th general assembly
of the state of Missouri, approved
March 24th, 1911, an election will be
held on TUESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1911, at
the various polling places in said state
for the purpose of the ratification
thereat by the voters of said state of
an act, in words and figures as follows:
Said act or the general aetembly being In
words and figures as follows to wit:
Antnorizlng and directing tbe contracting of
tbe liability of tbe state or Missouri oy we
lssnance of Its state bonds In a tarn, not to
exceed three and one-hair millions of dollars,
and for tbe sale of said bonds, to provide
means for tbe building, tarnishing and other
equipment or a new state cavltol at the pres
ent seat of government of the state, and for
the purchase of additional state capitol prem
ises, and alao providing for the payment of
said bonds and Interest accruing tbareon.
Be It enacted by the Ofnenl Assembly ot the
State of Missouri, as follow'
Section 1. That the contracting or the liabil
ity or the state of Mlsaonrl by the issuance of
lis bonds in an aggregate sum not to exceed
three snd one-hair millions of dollars (rendered
necessary by the unrorseen emergency or the
destruction of the state capitol by fire). Is here
by authorized and directed, said bonds to be In
the denomination of one thousand or Ave hun
dred dollars each, or of both aald denomlna
tlons (as the state board of lund commissioners
may determine) and be pa able thirteen years
from the iBnuanoe thereof; shall be payable to
bearer In lawful money of the United States,
and shall bear Interest at a rate not to exceed
three and one-half per centum a year (as the
state board of fund commissioners may deter
mine), payable semi annually on the first days
of January and July of each year and to that
end suitable coupons shall be attached to each
bond for the payment of said Interest ; each cou
pon shall have a facsimile of tbe signature or
tbe state treasurer engraved thereon. Said
bonds shall be redeemable at the option or tbe
state artr eight years from date, shall be
signed by the governor, and be countersigned
by tbe secretary of state, with tbe great seal i f
h. . .tt,.hnci and sball be registered by
the state auditor, to which he sball certiry on
each bond, and authenticate such regUtration
oy bis tignature and his official seal attached;
said bonds, when so prepared and executed,
under the supervision of the state board or
rnndcommUaloners, shall be sold to the best
advantage by said board, but ror not less than
par. The proceeds of said sale or sales sball
c 'nstltute a fund to be designated aa the capi
tol building rund, and shall be applied exclus
ively to the building of a new state capitol at
the preaent seat of government of the state.
Including the Inrnlbbing and other equipment
or said building and the purchase by the state
or additional capitol premises adjoining those
now owned by tbe state : Provided, that three
bun red thousand dollars or said fund, r so
much thereof aa may be necessary sball be
applied to the furolnhing and other equipment
of said capitol, ana two uunareu uimi
UrS Of (Sid fund, Or 00 n UCU increui ,i uiaj ii.
necessary, shall be applied to tbe purchase of
land (adjoining the preaent stale c .p tal premi
ses) ror additional state capitol premises:
Provid-d, alto, that eaid building shall be oon
atrncted with native Missouri graul'e and
stone Contract or contracts lor expenditures
to carry out the purp ses of 'his act In exeees or
said three and one-hair millions of dollai a with
int. rest collected thereon . shall, to tbe amount
of said excets, be Illegal and void and forever
aon payable.
u That the eneal assembly shall and
does hereby levy an annual tax of two oents on
th. hniidmid dollars valuation of tne tax
able property la this state tor the pavmvat or
the accruing Interest on saia oonus anu ivr we
creation ot a sinking fund ror the payment
thereof, said taxes, beginning with the year
1812, to bs levied and collected annually as In
, case of other state taxee In this state, until said
' bond are fully pall.
See. S. 'That this sot shall go Into effect and
be la force from and after Its ratification by the
. voter of this state at aa election, to be held
for the purpose, authorized by the general as
aembly, aa contemplated and required by
clause of section 44, article IV or the Constitu
tion ot this state.
Approved March 16, 1911
State of Missouri (
Department or Stat (
. I, Cornelius Boaeh. secretary of state or
tbe etnte or Missouri, hereby certify that tbe
toremHBi Is a tall, trne and complete copy of
tha "Proposal or an act of the 46th cenerel as
sembly of Mlsaonrl for the rati0eatlon thereof
by tha voters of aald Slat at an election to be
j held tar that purpose oa Tuesday, August 1,
Ia teatlmoay whereof, I hereunto ae my
hand and afllx the great oral of the state of
Missouri Deae at ostoe ia Ojs City or JeOar-
iaoa, this 5th day of April, A. D. 1S1L
M'St-i - Secretary of State.
Sheriff's Sale in Partition.
W. O. Jackson and Elizabeth Blankenbaker,
Anna Buah, J. V Blankenbaker, Artie Mer
rltt, Ella Mulklna and Mary Jenkins De
fendants. In tbe Circuit Court or Bates county, Missouri.
By virtue and authority of a deoren and ord-r
or sale made by the said court, In thesl.ove
entitled rause, and or a certitled copy th reof,
dated May Sou, 11)11 I will on
Friday, June 1, lull
between the hours i f nine o'clock 'n the lore
noon, ana five o'clock In tbe afternoon or that
day, at the east door or tne court house,
In the city of But'er In Bates county. sMesourl,
sell at public vendue, to the highest bidder, the
following described real estate, vis:
Tbe northwest quarter of tbe northeast quar
ter of section tweniy-thrie (23). The south
west quarter or the southeast quarter of sec
tion fourteen (11). Tbe southeast quarter of
the southeast quarter of section twenty-three
(23) and the southwest quarter of the southwest
quarter of section twenty-four (24), all In town
ship tbirty-nine (39) of ranxe thirty one (31), all
or said lsna and real estate being in Bates
county Missouri Term-: To the highest bid
der for cash in band W. J. BULLOCK,
:2-td Sheriff of Bates County , Mlssonrl .
Sheriff's Sale in Partition.
County of Bates. S
Berths May Smith et al, Plaintiffs,
Henry Bryant, et al, Defendants.
In tne Circuit Court, May term, lull.
By virtue and authority or a decree ani order
of sale made by tbe said court, In tbe above en
titled cause and of a certified copy thereof, I
will on
Saturday, July 15, l'.ni
between the hours of nine o'clock in the fore
noon and five o'clock in the uftet noon of that
day, at the east door of the court house In the
city of Butler in Bates countt , Missouri, sell at
f mbltc vendue, to the highest bidder, the fol
owing describe i real es ate, vz:
The south hair or the southeast qnarter and
the east hair of lot one (1) of the i orih aet quar
ter or se tion four (4), towusblp tblrty-nine
(39), range thirty i3't), In Bates county, Mis
souri. Terms: To the h-ghesl bldderfor cash
In hand. W. J BULLOCK,
35-td Sheriff or Bates County Miis jurl.
Warrensburg Pigeon Lofts
60 pair Homer or Carrier
pigeons $1 per pair
Red Carneaux ... $4 to $ 1 5 per pair
Horneaux $15 to $50 per pair
Our stock is direct from the
importers and all guaran
teed in every respect. The
above offer on Homers will
only be good until we sell
one pen of sixty pair.
REFERENCE Banks: Commer
cial, Citizens.
Office Phoi.e 3.
! stdencc Phone 268.
Registered Veterinary
Office at A. K. liuyton'a Livery Barn.
2'i tf
A little
used now will prove that "A
stitch in time saves ten" if
you will use Cleno with your
young fowls. It will surely
rid them of mites and lice and
cause them to become healthy
broilers, layers and eventual
ly money in your pocket.
Wkaf yew Buy we Stand by
Prescription Orug Store
"The right place."
Missouri Pacific Time Table
June 17, 1911
No. 206 Kansas City Accommodation. 7:00 s. m.
No. SSII8 St. Louis A K. C. Mail ft Kx12:40 p ru.
No 210 Southwest Limited l(i:lft p.m.
Kansas City Stock XM p. m.
Local Freight 10:M a. m.
No. 209 Southwest Limited 6:05 a. m
No. 307 K. C ft Joplln Mail A Ex .. 12:1s p m.
No. 205 Nevada Accommodation 9:45 p. m,
No. 2!1 (Local Freight' 12:1.1 p. m.
No. 98 Madison Local Freight
No 37 Madison Accommodation.
No. 63S Butler Accommodation..
No. 6M4 Butler Local Freight
ii::iua m.
1 :15 p. m,
12:01 p. m.
.1:00 p. m.
Freight tr. ins Nos. US.-) and 1K14 carry Daseen
gers on Interstate Dlvlalon. No other freight
trains carry passengers. '
All trelght Tor forwarding mnat be at depot
fnrrnllna-lnff rlxv'a InrariLrilinir Frlffht fori
Interstate Division mnst be utllvered before
dve o'clock p. in. No freight billed for ibis
train in morning. E. o. Vandirvoort,
Eye, Ear and Throat Specialist
Eyes Tested Free and Glasses Prop -
erly Fitted. Office on south side
49-ti over btar Bakerv.
Oiseas, s of Women and Children a Specialty
Office Phone 20 House Phone 10
j Entrance same that leads to Stew-
j ard's Studio.
I North side square Butler, Missouri
Butler, Missouri
East Side of the Square
Phone No. 312
Physician Surgeon
Office North Side Square, Butler,
Mo. Diseases of women and chil
dren a specialty.
Attorney at Law Notary Public
ast Side bquare rnone loo
Wild Flower
It's lots of fun to pack your basket
full of '"goodies," get a congenial
crowd together, and journey to
some nearby woodland for a day of
this pleasure. Along the
are dozens of -semi-wild, pictur
esque vales' and wooded spots,
within a few hours' ride.
E. C. Vandervoort, Agt.,
Frank P. Prosser,
D. P. A.. Joplin, Mo
A Vacation
Little Expense
right near home, too, is yours if you ! fine results. Constipation and mdi
know how to go about it Along the j gestion vanish and fine appetite re-,
lines of the Missouri Pacific-Iron I turns. They regulate stomach, liver ,
Mountain are beautiful little places j and bowels and impart new strength ;
that are ideal for camping, fishing, ' and energy to the whole system, j
picnicing, etc Ask about them. ; Try them. Only 25c at F. T. Clay's, j
E. C. VANDERVOORTi Agt j Wanted-A place on a farm for the '
D. P. A., Joplin, Mo. :
By F. G. King, Experiment Station,
University of Missouri.
With the proper care, there should
be no decrease in the itrowlh anil de-
vi'lopment of the pigs after weaning
lime. The weaning is often a time
when the pigs stop grov.ing for a
week or two. Hut if the right kind
of feed is given to them, and they
are eating well, there need be no de
lay in development. There are two
distinct methods of weaning the pigs
practiced by our correspondents in the
state. One ia to let the pigs run with
the sow until she weans them, or
until they wean themselves. This
nifthod is not so generally practiced,
however, as the other. Of course,
this system makes strong pigs, but
no stronger than if they are weaned
earlier and given the right kind of
feed. And It is much harder on the
tows than if the pig are removed
The other method practiced, and j
l tie one used by sixty-one out of the i
I seventy-two farmers making reply on I
this question, is to remove the sow
j afier the pigs have learned to eat
well. The age of weaning varus from
ix to fourteen weeks with our cor-
1 respondents
wlth an average of nine
weeks. The weight at weaning time
aries from twenty to seventy pounds,
with an average weight of about forty
pounds per pig. When weaning time
arrives, it is the practice to take the
sow from the lot rather lhan to change
j ihe quarters of the pigs. This leaves
ihe pigs in familiar surrounding, and
iirevents them from getting as rest-1
less as they otherwise would. The
sow is turned back into Hie lot for a
j short time every half day for a day
I cr two. so her udder can be milked
j out by the pigs to prevent its spoil
, itig. The length of time between milk
; lngs is gradually increased until the
sow is dr.y. This is most cases re-1
quires but a few days. Some funnels, I
however, prefer to remove the pigs to j
a different lot rather than change the j
tow. At first only the stronger pigs '
are removed, thus leaving the weaker I
i.nes to do the milking and have the !
benefits therefrom for a few days !
longer. The weaning should, under !
nil circumstances, lie thorough
The feed during weaning and a '
short time afterward should be the j
tame as before weaning, and consist i
as largely as possible of soft feed, as
the removal of the milk supply is tak- '
ing away a very soft and tmhitable
food. The amount xif feed w ill need j
io be increased somewhat, and most
of our correspondents increase the
oroportion of corn.
For feeding pigs of this age. noth- j
ing gives better results than skimmed '
milk, especially If fed with '.nine kind j
of grain. A trial of different grains
fed with skimmed milk wjis made al
the Cornell Experiment station. The;
results were very satisfactory, grains
if about one pound per day being
made in all the tests. Corn hn.i! and i
skim milk makes a good ration.
An experiment was conducted at the
Wisconsin station which showed very,
fctrikin.uly the poor results which are
gotten from a straight con: ration
compared with one supplenimied with
other feeds. The gains were increased .
more tlii'.n 250 per cent on a mixed
ration over those obtained on a
straight corn ration. If corn alone is
fed to young pigs, it should certainly
be fed in connection with ood pas
ture, so as to give succulence r.nd pro
tein. Aside from the actual food nutrients
required, the necessity of an abun
dance of exercise and fresh air is
best supplied by a good pasture of
clover, alfalfa, or rape. '. '
It is practically impossible to se-:
cure as good, results with pigs with
out pasture as with it. Numerous 1
trials have been made with fattening :
hogs, proving the high value ot pas- !
;ure for that class of hogs. How j
much more so must be the value of J
pasture to animals that ere young j
and growing and need an abundance i
of exercise! 1
Work Will Soon Start
after you take Dr. King's New Life
Pills, and you'll quickly enjoy their
summer, by a boy 16 years old. Ad-
dress care this office.
34 3t!
Is there really much danger to hu
man beings in drinking milk from tu- j
berculous cows? The agricultural pa
pers of the country have published
many articles both pro an! con, and
the matter is more or less undecided
in the minds of many. A man who
has a large herd of cows "which may
Have tuberculosis is likely to think
there Is no danger. It is only natural,
teeing that there are two wtaspreao.
opinions, that he would hold tbe most
practical one. The consumer, how
ever, pays for a pure food product,
and he has a right to know tbe facta.
Some have claimed that bovine tu
berculosis is not transmissible to the
human. This Is proved to be untrue.
Bovine tuberculosis Is transmi sible to
man, If we are to take the reports of
many experiments and records from
arious parts of the world. Any num
ber of cases may be cited to prove
There are a number of characteris
tics of the tuberculosis germs which
s.re giving rise to arguments among
rise io iirguiiiFiiia aiuum , , ,v -- - - -
tc tint Hip most .if them nwnliitve been ftiiv;l by J.ytlm K. 1 'm!;
sts. Hut ttie most ot inem , . V ( ,
liio seionti
seem to be agreed that the disease is :My to every suflvring W01I1:U1 if t,;.lt
transmissible from man to animal or niedii-ine does not help her, there is
: nimnl to man. And this is the im- ; nothing that will." Mrs. J.m;tzki,
port ant point for practical c.uisidera - l03 Arch (St., Chicago, 111.
lion. This is the age of substitution, ami
Tt is true that infants seem to be women who want a cure should insist
piore readilv affected by the disease upon Lydi'V K. lMiikliarn's Vegetable
from . ows than are adults. One man t'mpound just as this woman did and
cited this fact as a reason for oppos- ZSAX.
ing the tuberculin tests, for, lm said. , ., , .
, , ,,.,,, . A omen who are passing throng) tins
only occasional infants would be in- critit.al ,.,;, or who am sutVering
fected with the disease. There is no ),., anv of those distressing ills tie
accounting for opinions. This man mliar to their sex should not lose sight
was probably a bachelor. t f the fact that for thirty years Lytlia
An opinion sometimes met with is j K. l'inkham's Vegetable Compound,
that a cow will not transmit Ihe dis- t which is made from roots and herbs,
case unless she has actual lesions in ! iils, en the standard remedy for fe-
ter udder. This opinion nas been
proved false, as a cow gave off germs
ia her milk soon after they were in
jected at her shoulder, she having no
sign of the disease previously.
A dairyman told me recently that
there was nothing to the tuberculin
test. He said that cows were tested
once and found to react, "and again
after six months they showed no sign
of the trouble. It is true that in most
cases the men who test for the dis
ease are careless, and obtain unrelia
ble and worthless results. The tu
berwiltn test, however, when properly
applied, is reliable. Any cow r acting
to the test is dangerous. Her milk
may carry the germs of tuberculosis
to a large number of people, especial-
ly infants.
When men all realize the danger of
this disease and understand the meth-
oils of its control, a great advance
will he made In the health of the
M:ite and nation.
A. C. Page, College of
riculture, University of
It isn't the nature of a cow to fall
off in milk production in summer any j
more than at other times of tl.o year.
In practice, on most farms, they ae- I
uially do fall off considerably in "fly ;
time." The flies are not the uuW of
the falling off. as many believe. In
fact, they have little to do with It. ac
cording to investigations conducted
by Professor Kckles at the Missouri
Kxperlnient station several years ago.
There are some more important
causes, most of which can he reme- 1
If the cow had a luxuriaut posture,
plenty of shade, and good water all
the summer, she probably wot. Id pro
duce as well during August ut an
other month. The fact Is, tile pas- !
It. res become short, dry, and lust.
iiiid she often has slim picking, to make
:i living. She cannot, as she would
'.ike to do, graze only in th.' cool
parts of the morning and evening, but :
the must hustle over the s'io;t grus.
most of the day in order to fill her
i.ig paunch. As a result, she is kept
hot and tired from walking about in
the hot sun.
it is possible to improve the pas
tures greatly by proper handling, but
there will be some times ,vhen tho
grass will not be so long and fresh as :
Is desirable for the hard-worked milk
ing cow. These times may be tided
over by the use of some green crops
which may be fed in the ham or in
the shade of trees in the pasture. A
small patch of cowpeas and some corn i
will help out a great deal if cut green, :
a little e-ach day, and given to the !
cw. She will appreciate it and will
rbow results in the pall. One should
A Poor Weak Woman
At she is termed, will endure bravely and patiently
gonies which a strong man would jive way under.
The fact is women are more patient than they ought
to be under such troubles.
Every woman ought to know that the may obtain
the most experienced medical advice fret of ckargt
and in absolute confidence and privacy by writing to
the World's Dispensary Medical Association, R. V.
Pierce, M. D., President, EuCilo, N. Y. Dr. Pierce
bis been chief consulting physician of the Invalids'
Hotel and Surgical Institute, of Buffalo, N. Y., for
many years and has had a wider practical experience
in the treatment of women's diseases than any other physician in this country.
His medicines are world-famous for their astonishing efficacy.
The moat perfect remedy ever devised for weak and deli
cat women ia Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
The many and varied symptoms of woman's peculiar ailments are fully aet
forth ia Plain English in the People's Medical Adviser (1C08 pages), a aerly
revised and up-to-date Edi'ioo of which, cloth-bound, will Uj mailed frtw oa
receipt of 31 one-cent stamps to pay eoet of mailing only. Address as above
! i
. . , H j i;f
ThlS Woman Had toIfiSlSt
! Strongly, DUl It Paid
Chicago, 111. " I suffered from a fe
male weakness and stomach trouble,
and 1 went to the
store to get a bottle
of Lytlia E. rink
ham's Vegetable
Conipoir.itl, but tha
clork (K.l not wai.t
to l:'t l.m liavfi it
l.e kxH it wiis no
f.oodi;-. ;1 wanted n.J
to try ; ut:h thintr
t'. c, h'li t knowing
ail iVot.t it 1 hi-
sii.ua and i:r;ii:y
fut it, ar.-l I t.-i so
plad I did, for it 1;;. s cured fi:c
"I know of SO ni:mv en ses where vo.
in, lit.- ins. in auuosi. evei ycoiiiiiiuiiuv
you will lind women who have been
restored to health by I.ytlia K. I'ink.
ham's Vegetable CumnouuiL
not wait, however, until she actually
decreases in milk flow, but should feed
a little of this green stuff before the
need is very evident.
Where there is a silo on the place,
many dairymen practice feeding some
silage all summer. Tbis leaves no
chance for the milk (low to decrease
for lack of easily obtained green
The water the cow drinks makes a
difference in the amount of milk she
gives, and may affect the healthful-
I ness of It. ir there is no place to
' drink except in some stagnant pool
j with a green scum on It and a vile
smell, the cow will not drink much
I water. She can live on a good doal
! loss than she usually drinks. As soon
as she quits drinking plenty Of water
! her milk supply shrinks. Milk in nor
mally about 87 per cent water, so for
a bucket of milk she must drink a
j good deal of water each day. It pays
i to have tbe supply pure, cool and
By F. B. Mumford, Director of Agri
cultural Experiment Station,
University of Missouri.
Alfalfa will give better results for
Log grazing purposes limn ai y other
torage known. It its a nilro'gi nous for
i.ge. rich in protein ami calcium, and
therefore furnishes the necessary pro
tein and mineral matter nectasary for
the highest development ol bone and
muscle. It is a very exnliei t early
forage, since it begins to crow eurl
in the spring.
The best results are ol.ilaii"'i when
,'. is stipp'.ellieuted Willi cur.i to the
extent of one-half of a full rati. in, or
;o the extent of two per cent of the
weight of the hogs. When uliall'a
alone is fed, it is about einial to a
iiiaintainence raiioti: so wii'-n coin is
fed with it, every pound fe 1 will be
used for the production nl grain, Al
tulfa and corn, wt- believe, v ill pro
duce a greater net prolit 10 Hie farm
er than any other combination known.
Under ordinary couditimi.s allalfa
will forage from 10 to L'O sho;Us per
aire. A new seeding should be pas
lured very lightly ihe first .;-asoii. No
l.iiger number than ten shoals per
ucre. or one sow and her litter, should
l,e used. After the lirsl t-.eason as
high as twenty head per :nr. or two
sows and their litters niiiy l.e pa.s.
lured on it throughout the season, lu
any event, it should not lie pastured
vo closely tiuit no woody growth takes
place. A ver good rule to w by is
not to pasture it so closely but that
one cutting of hay may be taken off
;n the fore part of the seasou.
I i f t.
i- vv.

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