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ii I t. I u 'r I ( 1 te- 1 i s 1000 yards 7V6c Percales Cl irT Blues, Grays, Reds, for .y J Boys and Girls $2.00 and $1.50 j" flfk Jersey Sweaters for PJJ Mens Carhartt $3.00 Corduroy Trousers &0 Cifi Brown and Tan tPfiJ.iVf Mens Carhartt $2.00 Corduroy Trousers erfV Dark Brown. .tJJJLscJV Odd lots Ladies $3.00 and $3.50 Oxfords for $1.50 Special! Eastfeir SALE We offer at this very low price 9 dozen extra fine $1.50 three clasp genuine Kid Gloves in the following fashionable colors. Grays Tans Modes Browns Sizes 5 to 7 These Gloves are guaranteed by the importers, the H. and P. Glove Co. and by us to be perfect stock and perfect workmanship. It is a rare chance to buy the best $1.50 gloves for only $1.10. We also offer a splendid lot of 16 button length Kid Gloves in Black, nd Brown. Regular price $3.50, for only $2.90 It will pay you to buy several pairs NOW Choice lot ftAi nn Q AH WyZ in. n S Wide Fancy Ribbons WaUIKeMXUClfy IDOein) S "The Quality Store" ON SALE 25c Yard MORE New Dress Goods and Dress Trimmings The Butler Weekly Times Printed on Thursday of each week ROOT. D. ALLEN, Kriltor and Manager at the Post (ifllce of lintler, Mo., as mall matter. PRICE, $1.00 f ER YEAR DEMOCRATIC TICKET ML Pleasant Township. Trustee Geo. G. Henry. Clerk and Assessor John Wright. Collector J. L. Barker. ConstableJohnson Stott. Members Township Board W. S. Ferrell. E. H. Rosier. lars chiefly, while the issue of hu- j dilations of Hon. Oscar W. Under- manity refers to human rights, the j wood, of Alabama, chairman of the protection of women and children j Ways and Means Committee of the and all those who are being oppress- House of Representatives, ed by organized greed. "The Payne-Aldrich tariff tax of 61 If the American public will read j cents per yard, to say nothing of any Woodrow Wilson s inaugural speech Justice of the Peace W. F. Hemstreet. a F. Jeter. W. W. Ross. City Ticket School Director W. S. Arnold. City Marshal R. L. Braden. Alderman 1st ward J. M. Coleman. 2nd ward H. G. Cook. 3rd ward A. R. Guyton. 4th ward A. W. Wemott a second time, a better interpretation of the light that he sees may be had. No inaugural speech save the first one of Abraham Lincoln ever read like it. "We know our task is to be no no task of politic," he says, "but a task which will search us through and through. Men's hearts wait up on us; men's lives hang in the bal ance. I summon all honest men, all patriotic, all forward-looking men, to my side. God helping me, I will not fail them, if they will but counsel Easter Services at Presbyterian Church. Morning. Baptists Attention! There will be a special service next Sunday morning for the members of 7:00. Christian Endeavor Sunrise i the church only. It is very impor- 17ASHINGTON LETTER. Washington Correspond ..- cat of The Times. t CM IkMM. Washington, D. C Woodrow Wil son, Man of the Hour, has an oppor tunity to make himself the greatest president since Abraham Lincoln, and to keep the Democratic parry in pow er for years to come. Tkia is trae not merely because he is today President of the United been other big Lincoln. It is woodrow Wilson realizes Get one crest principal issue that i the Republic Is not the tariff e, or the trust i of humanity. Taft act facie fcis, hence his failure. Ta tariU bsca, the currency lane c)t??tae,are sLcpty arh- c-. ri tt sacy be worked z tzZ Cj z a krrsry one "r?c 1 :!; nJ ' cL ,Tk Cast aaaa Preatleat since and sustain me!" People Behind Wilton. It is an old tradition in Congres- a . .a sionai circles in Washington tnat a President must not "interfere" with either branch of Congress. He may submit whatever views he may have on a subject, and recommend the passage of any legislation he may de sire, but after that, according to tra dition, he must sit with hands folded and watch legislation which may be highly desirable to the people, be peacefully chloroformed in commit tee and pass into oblivion. It is said that Woodrow Wilson is going to disregard this tradition. This will be for the public good. The only ones who will protest will be those opposed to the progressive ideas that Woodrow Wilson stands for. The President will be sustained by popular sentiment The republicans as well as democrats, have for years been demanding a square deal at the the hands of the public servants in Washington. They still demand it They don't care whether it eoi from a democrat or republican, they simply want it President Woodrow Wilson proposes to give it to them. The people know full well ha will have to fight, and they wQ hold up Us bands, even should be cad it to break down a half daaan tra- Caonal 1U'. .vx " Thetsracf C l>l Crraai r7 sv o tC cf increase in tax as it passes to the job ber, makes not less than- $104,000, 000 paid each year to subsidize the wool industry of America," says Mrt Underwood. "Now the entire duties actually paid the United States on ail imports of woolens and worsteds in in 1910 amounted to less than $15, 000,000, which means that . of the $104,000,000 extorted from the pur chasers of woolens nearly $90,000, 000 went to the woolen industry. "Is it fair or just or right to main tain these enormous taxes unduly to foster the-businessof less-than-one- The Apostles' Creed No, fourth of one per cent of the people and to require ninety-nine and three fourths to stagger under this enor mons burden?" Antifusion Bill Passed. " Jefferson City, Mo., March 17. The House today passed the Full bright bill, which removes all doubt as to Gov. Major's right to appoint a Progressive on the St Louis Election Board. It also passed the Moore (Barton) antifusion bill, prohibiting more than one political party from nominating the same candidate for office. The House reconsidered and pass ed the bill creating the office of Land Reclamation Commissioner. It also passed the joint bill of Wolfe and Roney, creating a bureau of mines, to be located at Jefferson City, and providing for a chief mine inspector, appointed by the Governor, at a sala ry of $2,000. The Orr bill prohibiting common carriers from accepting consignments of liquor for shipment into dry terri tory passed The afternoon session of the Senate was devoted to memorial exercises in honor of the late Senator Thomas E. Kinney of St Louis. Away. Prayer Meeting. 9:45. Bible School. Decision Day Service. 11:00. Public worship. Gourley Commandery No. 30. K. T. will wor ship with us. Order of service: Hymn 304, "Onward Christian Sol diers." TheDoxology. The Gener al Confession. Anthem by the choir. Psalm 96 to be read responsively by the congregation. Responsive read ings No 27. Gloria Patria by the choir. Hymn 104, "All Hail the Pow er of Jesus' Name." Ancient sym bol of the Faith of Knight Templars. 12. Lesson. Prayer. . Hymn, choir. Notices. Offering. Sermon, Dr. C. H. Ticknor, "The Resurrected Life." Hymn 223, "Stand up, Stand up for Jesus." Benediction. . Congregation will re- -faiam -in-their eats while- the Sir Knights leave the church. Evening services: At 7:30 the Livingstone Centenary will be com memorated. See program: Scrip ture lesson, Matt 28:1-8. Prayer. Birth and youth of Livingtone, the Pastor. Exercise by the primary department Responsive reading, congregation, Psalm 121. Anthem by the choir. Stories: (1) Smoke of Thousand Villages, Allen Drake; (2) On the Slave Trail, Eunice Pyle; (3) True to His Promise, Orval Howard. Chorus, "Easter Lilies," Junior girls. Declamation, "The Pathfinder, "Anna Belle Thompson. Exercise, "The Hero's Message to Us," three Junior girls, Solo, Margery Lane. Recita tion, "Friends Who Were Faithful," David Thompson. Reading, "Half Mast Colors." Miss L. Allison. Dec lamation, "Heirs of the Task," Ruth Myrtle. Anthem by the Choir. The Great Man," Rev. C. H. Ticknor. Song, 307. BeMdiction. T. W. SILVERS HONORED for tant that every member whether liv ing in town or in the country should be present next Sunday at 11 a. m. The service next Sunday evening will be public as usual. At that time ine pasior win Degin a series of ser mons on, "The Seven Dispensations of Bible History." The purpose of this series is to set forth the main is sues in the real history of humanity and to bring out the fundamental out lines of God's progressive revelation in the Bible. i he public is cordially invited to this service as well as to the weekly BibtetudylassrMcheeTson Wednesday at 8:30 p. m. and Friday at 7:30 p. m. The subject this week is, "Salvation and Rewards." The W. M. S. will meet next Fri day afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. W.,HoHoway. Business -of-specialf The Joseph Hess, an old border pioneer, taa death summons at him near Woriand, March 8, 1913. . of T3autk, : ; Be had reached the advanced age of I We desire to extend our minr Dytxrs. lis was a native of Ohio, Sacks for toe many trb cf kjmlness to CJs country at an tartar swa its fcv oer fcwa mi :'rT.CsadtMk pbce&mdtj kt d dCi cf our lEIs importance at this meeting. Two Road Bills Soon to Be Laws Jefferson City, Mo., March 1& m j . a i wo important roaa measures were by the House today. They have passed the Senate and will be come laws when signed.' They are the Crossley bill provid ing for the organization of special road districts in counties operating under township organization, and the Hawkins of Greene bill, being a com' plete revision and simplification of the present special road districting law. . :;vT;; The House also passed the Boyd bill repealing the mobile fraternal in surance but No opposition is expect ed this bill in the Senate, as the law, passed two years ago, has been very unsatisfactory, Appointed on Board of Regents Warrensburg Normal. Jefferson City, March 18. Gov ernor Major today appointed these members of the board of regents of the state normal school at Warrens- burg, each for a term of six years from January 1, 1913: T. W. Silvers of Butler, T. J. Murphy of Windsor and Charles A. Keith of Lexington. The appointment of Hon. T. W. Silvers of this city to the Board of Regents of the Warrensburg Normal is indeed one of par excellence. Be sides being one of the best qualified men in the state to deal with educa tional matters, Mr. Silvers Christian Chnrch, The worship begins at this church at this at 9:30 a. m. in the session of the Bible School Let us exceed the two hundred mark on next Sundav, The theme of Easter message from the pulpit will be: "Meanings of the Resurrection.'' There wifl be spe cial music appropriate to the -Easter spirit- Senior C. E. meets at 6:30 p. m. EvanlBf devotions begin at 73 followed with sermon by- nuoU fcr. The pubSe is invited and al was a strong Major supporter and was largely instrumental in carrying Bates county for Gov. Major in the face of a widely organized opposition. County Home Burns. 9 . v. this r-irv nrna tntallv AaatmtA Im liu Monday morning shortly after eleven o'clock,, the blaze originating pre sumably either from a defective flue or from sparks blown upon the roof. The fire, had gained a considerable headway before being discovered and but a small amount of the contents of the building were saved. The in mates, six in number, were rescued uninjured although some trouble was experienced in getting two of them out of the building. . The , patients at the home were brought to this city and later taken to Harrisonville and placed temporarily in the Cass county home. Insurance to the amount of 13000 was carried by the County on the building. Card of Thanks. We desire to extend our heartfelt thanks for the kindness and sympa thy extended to us during me last illness and death of our little son John Leslie Rice. M 'i H ' - ; . . wm. race ana family. Farm far J.S-?:!i i - 80 acre farm 3 miles sontJieast of house for rent: N.li. Kcz'Jsrode. ways wc&xae. - - C;rs rrew X2?rt.