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& VOL. XXXV. BUTLER. MISSOURI. THURSDAY, MARCH 13. 1913. NUMBER 21 VIRGINIA. Mrs. W. W. Park, who spent the winter at Warrensburg keeping house for her daughters who are going to school there, has returned home. Do not forget Elder J. W. Rogers' appointment at the Christian church Saturday night and Sunday. W. W. Park is having his new house painted. Mr. Meinen is doing the job. , i , Claud Kinion moved over near Am- oret Monday. v Some of the teachers attended ex animation at Butler Friday and Sat urday. Charley Grape went to Kansas City Sunday to see Mrs. Grape who is in the hospital there. Will McKibben and wife were the guests of their daughter, Mrs. Geo. Pahlman in Amoret Sunday. Will Ayres has the frame of his new house up. There will be a pie supper at the Bethel school house Thursday night, March 20. There will be an inter esting program rendered. Boys, don't bring any girl who does not bake a nice pie. James Sacre's smoke house caught fire Sunday. He was smoking his meat. He got the fire put out after it burned the house considerably and damaged the meat some. N. M. Nestlerode is ready to sow flax. YOUNG AARON. Mulberry and Western Bates. Henry K. Dykman was a caller at Oliver Behrnes' Tuesday evening. Constable W. N. Allman was called to Worland Wednesday to arrest a citizen of that burg, who had been too close to the famous John Barley Corn. The pupils of the Mulberry school had a vacation Thursday and Friday while the teacher, Miss Inez Beck, was at the county seat Mrs. Myrtle Welton and Misses Stella Nichols and Orla Sargent at tended the teachers' examination at Butler Friday and Saturday. Herman Mager and C. W. Kelley made a business trip to Butler Thurs day. Stanley Morwood and Cecil Porter of Butler spent from Thursday even ing until Monday morning with home folks. Frank Hedrick and Lester Ander son were in the county seat Monday. Clarence Sargent made a flying trip to Butler Saturday. Mac Braden was in Butler Saturday and saw that two of Western Bates' charming school ma'ams got home that evening. Harve Lackey of Amoret moved to the Jesse Dudley farm Monday. Those who dragged the roads Sat urday and Monday were P. A. Sar gent, W. N. Allman, John Dykman, Frank Bohlken, W. F. Stilwell and Henry Dykman. and sons. Tom Grimsley of Charlotte town ship was trading in Amoret Monday. The Democratic convention of Homer township will be held at Am oret Saturday, March 22, 1913, to nominate a township ticket. Dr. J. C. Sageser was a caller at Peter Morwood 's Monday. Charley Weller has the small pox. J. M. Smalley and son Charley were callers at Will Westover's Mon day. RAMBLER. Worland Mr. and Mrs. Jay Guy and little daughter of Pleasant Hill, Mo., who went to Blue Mound, Kansas where they will pay their last visit to his fa ther, mother, brothers and sisters. Miss Alice Bear spent Sunday with nome ioiks. To Trade. We have one of the best family mares in Missouri that we would like to trade for a pair of gentle ponies. For further information write or call phone No. 34, Butler, Mo. 19-4t J. F. Herrell & Son. mr. ana Mrs. j. r. tfusn and sons Reetis and Willard and daughter, Pearl, spent Sunday with their daugh ter Mrs. M. J. Miller and family. Mr. Orion Kinney returned home Sunday from Butler after two weeks visit with relatives and friends. Mrs. Grace Giles called on Mrs. Albert Bendure Monday. Mr. Moslander and family have moved on the Horton farm south east of town. Wedding bells again ring out when the news spread overtown that Mr. Sim Cowel near Pleasanton, Kan. and Miss Vernie Brunett of Trading Post Kansas, were united in marriage Wednesday, March 5th. They will move to Jewett where they will make their future home. Their many friends extend congratulations. Orion Kinney spent Sunday night and Monday at the home of J. F. Bush Mr. and Mrs. Artie Greers of Pleasant Hill spent Thursday and Friday with their parents Mr. and Mrs. P. F. Constable. J. F. Bush and wife were Pleas anton callers Monday. James Dunkerly came back from Kansas City Sunday. Mr. Moslander has had a very sick little girl last week but she is better at this writing. The dance at P. F. Constable's Thursday night was well attended and all had a good time.' Willard Bush was an Amoret call er Tuesday. AUNTIE. North New Home. J. W. Jones is building a new barn, Charley Simmons is back on this side of the river to saw lumber again. Eugene Sproul has the smallpox but is getting along nicely. There are several cases at Cornland, all un der quarantine. Mrs. Clif Ehart and baby has re tarded home after three weeks visit with her parents at Amsterdam. Those who visited at Lon Smith's Suuday were: Mr. and Mrs. Linen doll and son, Albert, Ralph and Grace Berry, Skyler and Linlie Ehart, Bob Sproul and family, Henry Ehart and wife. John Ehart and wife spent Sunday at George Clark's and Miss Ora Ehart with Miss Ruby Patterson. Merritt Pickett and family visited with his parents Sunday. Mrs. McCormack is on the sick list. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Pickett left Tues day to visit their son, Erie, and fami ly, at Nowata, Oklahoma. Lon Smith and son, Walter, Henry Ehart and son, Clif, and J. W. Jones were Rich Hill visitors Tuesday. Mrs. Lon Smith and Mrs. Orval Pickett spent Tuesday with Mrs. Linendoll. Mrs. J. W. Jones and baby spent Tuesday with Mrs. Clif Ehart. COR. FOSTER. Oklahomans Indorse Stephens Oklahoma City, Ok., March 7. A petition asking that President Wilson appoint as Comptroller of the Cur rency former Gov. Lon V. Stephens of Missouri has been quite generally signed by members of the Oklahoma House and Senate. Oklahoma bank ers are said to be unanimously in favor of the appointment of Gov. Stephens. John Bailey returned Saturday from Washington where he has been to attend the inauguration. J. W. Prince of Kansas City was here on business the first of last week. He returned home Friday noon. W. B. Dawson of Butler was a busi ness visitor to Foster Monday. Mr. Charmachael and family left Monday for Oklahoma, which place they will make their home. Mr. Reed and family of Oklahoma were arrivals Saturday with their car of household goods. They will move to the Carmachael farm north of town. Mrs. Annie Turner, after a two weeks' visit with her brother, Joe Roberts, and family, returned to her home at Wichita, Kansas, Saturday. P. L. Shelton, tax collector of Wal nut township, was up to Butler the first of last week sitting with the county court. Miss Nora Mills spent a few days last week at the country home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe T. Smith. Grandpa and grandma Bridwell visited Sunday with their daughter, Mrs. Thompson and family. John Lindsey and J. W. Prince were business visitors to the countv seat Wednesday. Misses Jessie Miller, Vera McHenry, Emma Parlier, and J. W. McCollom came in Sunday from Butler where they had been attending teachers' meeting. J. W. Bell and wife were in the east part of the county last week where they had been called by the death of his brother. George Shepard, one of the shot firers at the Atlas mine, was burned Thursday while firing shots. C. B. Cullison returned from Kan- I sas City Thursday where he had been on the Federal Jury. Charley didn't have much of an appetite up there. He says he ate fish and oysters and a few other things. W. M. Thompson on Route 2, Hume, Mo., remembers The Times this week with a renewal of subscrip tion. Married At the office of the Pro bate Judge at Mound City, March 6, Mrs. Annie Dockens of Mexico, Mo., to J. W. Darby of Foster. Mr. and Mrs. Darby went to housekeeping Monday at the country home of the groom with many congratulations from a host of friends that they may live long and enjoy life down on the farm. Chester Cobb and wife of Kansas City were arrivals on Sunday's train. Mr. Cobb will farm west of town this season. Rev. Moore of Rich Hill will preach forthe Baptist people Sunday, March Lawrance Wallace of Yates Center, Kansas, visited Sunday and Monday with his uncle, D. H. Arbogast and family. He was accompanied by Aunt Harriet Arbogast, who will visit a few weeks with her brother. Lawrence returned home Tuesday noon on the motor via Rich Hill. DINAH. Along the Miami. Charley McGuire and family, re cently of Maytown, Kentucky, have arrived and are moving to the Andy Simpson farm. Miss Emma Howe, from east of town, is visiting her sister, Mrs. John Morris. Ray Newell is very sick. Tuesday morning he was better. His friends hope for a speedy recovery. Mrs. J. L. Fisher visited Mrs. N. B. Jeter, in town, Tuesday. MIAMI. I - MUftU ra JJ I'WV' iiJt" 'f ill MM if ifc.'.'jiiiiE aawmzt u naiv i -. mm m v-t--Hrj . i 1 1 . i i . aistf!? A rd id a F II i-L J-L FOR MEN, WOMEN, MISSES AND CHILDREN Who Demand Quality and Style at a Reasonable Price Easter is the universal dress day for everybody. Men, women and children alike want to look their best on Easter and so it should be. Careful planning and buying months ago has enabled us to get the best values, the best styles, the best fabrics at a very moderate cost. Women's Tailored Suits.. $15, $20, $25 Women's and Misses' Spring Coats $7.50, $10, $18 Women's and Misses' Tailored Skirts $5, $7.50, $10 Women's and Misses Royal Waists $1.50, $2.50, $3.50 Women's and Misses Nobby Pumps and Oxfords ..T...... ...... $2, $2.50, $3 Our Stock of Fancy Foulards, Fancy Messalines Brocaded Silk, Ratine, etc Copyright 1913 TW Horn. J Kigprahwi is largest and most complete in Bates County. Come and see what good clothes you can buy here for little money. Kuppenheimer Fine Clothes for Men and Young Men - " ' - ' : ' - are waiting your inspection. They will please you in every way. At a very Moderate cost $15 $18 $20 $25 They are considered the best clothes in America . at these prices. 1876 The House of Better Clothes 1913 if C(D)oLLyk