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The Butler weekly times. (Butler, Mo.) 1881-1918, December 11, 1913, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066489/1913-12-11/ed-1/seq-5/

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You Can Get Any Kind of
Feed You Want at
rru v
ELEVATOR
Corn
Corn Chop
Oats
Rye
Rye Chop
Bran
Shorts
Tankage
Molasses Feed
Alfalfa Meal
Cotton Cake
Linseed Oil Meal
Alfalfa Hay
SPECIAL PRICES IN QUANTITIES
W. W. Gannon
Phone 32
HIGH SCHOOL NOTES.
After this whenever Butler. High
School wants a good address it won't
take them longto find it for every stud
ent will make a bee-line for Prof. Hen
derson. This was the conclusion the
get
to
of
Future Perfect Tenses. We are
ting- alone auite well with them.
! The Lstin classes had a chance
show their learning Friday. Eight
i the Mound City boys and girls visited
i their rooms for a short time.
! Last week Miss Grube was so excited
ovtT a fond letter she had received, her
contemplated trip to Nevada, or some
students reached last Thursday morn
ing after listening to a splendid talk on ! oth-'r incident that may be marked as
"The Five Great Philosonhies of Life" tvnt a teacher's lire, that she
tailed to hear the gong for minutes.
1 1 hev did not object however, as it
! shortened the next period by that nunv
uer of minutes.
SOPHMORE NOTES.
Beginning with this week, the Geom
etry classes will take up circles, accord-
i mg to Miss Snider. They will not be
i nearly so difficult as triangles or quad-
by Prof. Henderson. The address made
a greater impression on the students
than any other talk of the season and
we sincerely hope Prof. Henderson will
give us another like it in the near fut
ure. The new piano is being kept busy.
Miss Ruby Hart one of the Soph, girls
played in chapel and the students cer
tainly enjoyed. her music. Miss Ruby's j rilaterals, so we are assured.
music is always ''con spirito" a quality ; Mr. Coon rod has assigned each Agrir
which always gets a good hand from culture student some vegetable to spec
the students. lalize on. The class is going about it
Dora Seelinger was a chapel visitor diligently and you may expect to see a
last Thursday. . fine High School garden next spring.
Two more editors! The force keeps So if any one has the opinion "that book
increasing, ueita Kappa reporter, u- ' learning aoesn t worn, just come
ra Allen; Alpha Sigma reporter, Cor- around in the spring and take a look,
nelia Woods. j JUNIOR NOTES.
Yea, verily, I sav unto you? there , The English students are now begin
shall be debaters and more debates and ning "The Last Tournament." We al
essays and more essays or else shall ao are reauired to reDort on Homer's
Odyssey for outside reading.
The Juniors, although they were
jndgment surely rain upon ye. Thus
hath the decree gone forth to the liter
ary societies from "the powers that
be," and with despairing hearts we are
marching into line. Watch for the
fiery debates and youthfnl Patrick Hen
ry's.
Athletic Association Notes.
Our High School added two more vic
tories to their list by defeating Mound
City, Kansas, by a score of 45 to 26 j ry we couldn't have been with you last
third m the list were very proud of the
fact that they sold $16.45 worth of
tickets for the piano benefit program.
The English History will soon have a
test over the first half of the Hundred
Years War.
SENIOR NOTES.
Yes, we are still in existence. Sor-
JJo GBEAGSILD
Auctioneer
Cut out a part of your expenses. Don't pay
an extortionate price when you can employ an
auctioneer with the ability and experience to sell
your property for the high dollar. Let's get togeth
er and figure on a sale proposition.
MY MOTTO
"A square deal to buyer and seller"
Call on or Phone me tor Dates
Phone 7 on line 7 Spruce
BUTLER. MO.
R. P. D. No. 1.
Yours for business,
J. A. BEARD
37b
IDoysj ana Co to ! (girls.) The games
were exciting from the time referee
Brown first blew his whistle to the
close of the game. Mound City had the
advantage over our players in weight
and height while our boys' strength lay
in their splendid team work. Our
guards, Arnold and Vantrees featured
the game by their guarding and fast
team work. Our girls, like the boys
excelled in their team work and played
a good game. Thompson and Bullock,
forwards, featured the game. Anna-
belle just couldn't keep from throwing
the ball through the basket. Both the
girls and the boys of Mound City teams
were good losers and we must say that
they were one of the fairest teams that
we have ever had the pleasure of defeating.
Saturday, Dec. 6, both boys and girls
teams left on the noon train for Neva
da, and that night courageously played
one oi the tastest teams in the south
west part of the Stata. Owing to their
slick floor we were defeated the second
time by them.- Nevada says, "You'll
have to hand it to Butler, for they stick
and are stayers. " The game was very
exciting, and the referee allowed but
very little roughness. B. H. S. took
defeat with a smile, being glad to
make such a score against the fast
team.
No game scheduled for Friday.
Delta Kappa Notes.
The Delta Kappa society met Friday
afternoon for the purpose of making
arrangements for a program Friday
Dec. 12, 1913. The program
committee which was appointed has
out a program. No admission
be charged and everyone is invited
attend.
Alpha Sigma Notes.
There was a business meeting of the
Alpha Sigma literary society on Friday
Dec. 5, for the purpose of settling up
alt accounts and to make preparations
for the coming Declamatory Contest.
A committee was appointed to go forth
night,
made
will I
to
Model
1897
Repeating u'fle
Shoot all .22 short, .22 Ions and
.22 4ona-rifle cartridges: ex-
cedent for rabbits, squir
rels, hawk, crows, foxes
and all small game
and target work
up to 200 yards,
Here's the bast-mad
.22 rifle in the wotU!
It's ft takwlmm. eonwenirat tn earrv and clean. The ton! steel
wnrlrina- narta nnmt war nut Its Ivorv Bead and Rockv Mountain
f .zz. nas lever action ntce a u'fl
nr gafetv andiranwl aceurat firm.
sunerb build and balance. Price, round barrel.
$14.50; octagon, 116.00. Model 18M, similar, but not take-down, prices, $18.15 up.
42 Willow St. New Haven, Cobb.
worKing pans cannot wear ouu lis ivory u
sights are the best set ever famished on any .
game rifle; has solid ton and side ejection foi
Beautiful case-hardened finish and superb bui
Leara
t sates all
a stamps
I Your empty fired shells are the expensive
iney re as sir on r ana sooa as r
Merely de-cap and re-cap shell, insert powder,
1 1 ,AA OA .A C D .I J 1 .
ft Ma tele
part of factory ammunition,
ravr to reload Herelv de
rm to toilet. Yon reload 100
hoar at total expense 77c eastin
cartridges cost tS.5s. tVes Ideal
and good as new. and it's
insert powder, crimo she I
R. cartridges (buvins bullets) in U
ng bullets yourself, 38c.; new factory
Hand Book tells all about reloading all
free for
rifle, pistol and shotgun ammunition; 10 pages of valuable information;
1 he Harlin Firearms Co., willow St., Mew Haven, Conn.
C E. Robbins.the leading auc
tioneer of the Southwest. Sold
over $500,000 worth of stuff last
season. Selling every day, post
ed on values and knows how to
ell for the high dollar. Why do
business with inexperienced men
who make only one or two sales
a month as a side issue when you
ccn have the services of an expert
cl a reasonable price. Call
PHON3 KO. 11
etfrLBst, mo.
in searcn oi contestants, and they are
already reporting good results. There
is some excellent talent in our society,
and we are sure our contestants will
win. .
We understand we were expected to
furnish a program before the Christ
mas Holidays, but we are sorry to say
we can not do this. However, we will
give a program after Christmas which
will justify us for the delay.
The piano which the two societies
presented to the High School is evi
dently "making a hit" judging by the
sounds we hear in the study hall every
morning and noon.
There is going to be some interest
ing debating this winter between the
Literay Societies as Mrs. Hill has ar
ranged to obtain subject matter from
the University for our debates. We
expect to settle the Mexican Situation,
the question of Panama Canal Tolls, and
others equally important
FRESHMEN NOTES.
We are finding the "Christmas Car
ol" very interesting class work. Miss
McGregor added to interest by having
oa make pictures of Scrooge and by
having us write some ghost stories.
A class meeting was held Monday af
ternoon to re-elect a captain for the
girls' basket ball team, as the former
captain, Gertrude Vannoy, had resign
ed. Luna Kenney was elected cantata.
ks Smith and Miss Snyder gave
tests in Algebra Tuesday. The papers
wen about as usual. Mrs. Hill also
gave a test in Ancient History Friday.
DU you-erer sit. with a mind which
was perfectly blank, and try to think
who the hero of the Delian League waa
and what ha did?
The Lath, sad Creftaap dasssi are
week but we were all very ill suffering
from the effects of an overdose of "II
i Penseroso. " You remember we had
to memorize the whole 176 lines of it
and being already physically weak from
the bout with L'Allegro, it was just
' too much for us. But we feel some
better now for we have taken "Lyci
das, " another of Milton's efforts and
Miss Fenton has positively sworn on
all that's sacred that she will not make
us commit to memory but 7 lines. Glory
be! Dickens' "Tale of Two Cities" is
the outside reading for the English
students.
"Seek the unselfish best," has been
the Senior class motto for several weeks
now and we don't know whether the
other classes have noticed it or not but
a goodly number of Seniors are using
it as something more than a class orna
ment and are really putting it into
practice.
The music classes are learning a pret
ty Italian street song "The Whistler,"
in which they both sing and whistle.
The effect is very pleasing and would
make a good piece for Literarv or
Chapel programs.
Monday the classes handed in a theme
paper on "Beethoven," this is the first
of a series of papers, which they will
write during the year on the great
composers.
The Agriculture class certainly knows
how to raise turnips. Their little patch
has furnished light refreshments for
the entire school and even served as
the entire bill of fare last week when a
pouring rain caught a number of the
Senior girls without umbrellas and
forced them to remain at school during
the noon recess. 'Twas the turnips,
the nohle turnips that kept the ravag
ing wolf from the door. Long live the
turnips we say.
The American History class assem
bled last Friday morning as "The Con
stitutional Assembly" of the United
States of America. The questions de
bated were:
The Exit of the Christ
mas Grouch.
And it came to pass that there was an exceedingly rich man
who shrieked when he thought of the income tax or any other
tax.
And also it came to pass that there was an exceedingly poor
man who had to save up for six months to pay his poll tax.
And lo, Christmas came to them both; for Christmas comes
to all, sparing not the rich nor the poor, the good nor the wicked,
nor the politician that walketh in darkness.
And when the shadow of Christmas was fallen across the rich
man and the poor man they were disturbed. Yea, vearily they
were exceedingly peeved and they said, "GO TO!"
But Christmas would not. And so they arose and went each
to the market-placebo buy presents for the kids.
And when they were come unto the market-place they found
there a shop over against the Star Theater wherein pills and pel
lets were sold, and roots and herbs bartered and nostroms com
pounded for the healing of all human ills, also corns.
And the keeper of this shop, hoping to keep the wolf from the
door, had gathered therein toys of many kinds for the little kid
and for the big kid. Beautiful Parisian ivory toilet sets for your
sister or some one else's sister. Fragrant perfumes, delicious
candies, and such a muchness of assorted this, that and the other
as did make the eyes hang out like loose overcoat buttons.
But across the keeper of this shop there hung a shadow even
deeper than the shadow cast by Christmas across the rich man
and the poor man.
For verily even now the wolf scratcheth at the door.
But lo, even as he scratcheth the soul of the shop-keeper took
courage and he kicketh the wolf in the face and runneth him into
the tall and uncut timber, and proclaimed unto the multitude:
"Mine enemies have gathered themselves about me and stung
me like unto a bumble bee; yea, even like unto a hornet. They
have thrown much mud upon my good name, and still more
mud cometh."
But if ye yould know a man ask not his enemies, nor his
friends, but the great multitude who view him from neither stand
point. And the rich man and the poor man did harken unto the voice
of the shop-keeper and did ask of the passers by. "Doth this man
have bargains within?" And they answered, "Yea!"
And the rich man and the poor man did enter and did find it
even as the passers by had said, and did each go on his way re
joicing that the shadow of Christmas no longer fell across him for
verily each felt that of Christmas bargains he had his full portion
and as they went on their way they spake to each passing travel
er, saying: "Go ye to No. 13, east side square, Butler, Mo., for
your Christmas goods."
And so no longer is the growl of the Christmas grouch heard
throughout the land.
United Drug Company
Phone 15 East Side Square Butler, Mo.
TRUTH TRIUMPHS
proportional rep
tne standard in
shall be
counted
1 Resolved: that
resentation shall be
both houses.
2 Resolved: that the slaves
counted for representation if
for taxation.
A bunch of Mandolin boys serenaded
the teachers at their various homes last
Monday night along about 10:30. Some
of the teachers say they haven't recov
ered from the effects of it yet.
Real Estate Transfers. ,
B J Wallace to J M Allen 10 a
sec 7 Howard $ 1000
J M Allen to B J Wallace lots 5,
9, 10, 11, 12, 13 blk 2 Standish
ad Hume 1500
S C Williamson to Ernest Shep
pard lot 6 bik 50 Rich Hill 300
S A Harbert to J C Maxey 1 a sc
36 Spruce . 350
M E Thomas to J P McCall "20 a
sec 7 New Home 850
H W Shapeler to Fannie Gee lot
2 blk 62 Rich Hill 85
H F Cox to E Wheelbarger lots
3, 4 pt lot 5 blk 24 1st ad R Hill 1500
C C Nickerson etal to C R Walt- -
era pt lot 12 blk 53 Rich Hill. . . 40
C E Dawson to Lee Pettus 6 a sc
28 Spruce 100
J F Ahlfeld to N C Wysong 61 a
sec 30 Mt Pleasant 1
J R Woodfin to A M Keith 40 a
see 10 Walnut 3600
J F Kelso to Frank Witherow lot
YlOlstadAmoret ........... 800
Butler Citizens Testify for the Public
Benefit
A truthful statement of a Butler
citizen, given in his own words,
should convince the most skeptical
about the merits of Doan's Kidney
Pills. If you suffer from backache
and nervousness, sleeplessness, urin
ary disorders or any form of kidney
ills, use a tested kidney medicine.
A Butler citizen tells of Doan's Kid
ney Pills.
Could you demand more convinc
ing proof of their merit?
J. C. Reavis,315S.HighSt. Butler,
Mo. says: "I was subject to rheumatic
twinges, so acute that I could not
sleep. I also had trouble from kidney
secretions and my sight was affected.
Doan's Kidney Pills, procured at
Clay's Drug Store, helped me so
much from the first that I continued
Marriage Licenses
B A Bomaburg. . . . .
-M,scoae
- Snetat
Rich Hill
.Rich Hill
using them until I was well,
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
States.
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other. adv. 8-2t
Public Sale
I will sell at public auction at what
is known as the Jim Weddle farm 4J
miles southwest of Butler, 1 mile
north and J west of Lost Corner
school house
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1913
the following described personal prop
erty:
4 Horses and Mules Sorrel horse
smooth mouth, black coming 3 year
old filley, black horse colt coming
yearling, black mare mule coming
yearling.
6 Cows and Calves Part Jersey
cow 7 years old, be fresh in January,
extra good milch cow, red muley
cow due to be fresh any time? 4
calves coming yearlings, 1 steer and
3 heifers, good stock, weight 350.
16 head of Hogs 5 will weigh 150
pounds each; 2 will 200 pounds each;
1 that will weigh 350 pounds; 7'shoats
that will average about 100 pounds.
Farming Implements Moline wag
on 3h medium wheel; Milwaukee
binder, good repair; Busy Bee spring
trip riding cultivator good as new:
Jennie Lind spring trip walking cul
tivator; 16 inch Goodenough riding
plow; 14 inch John Deere walking
plow; 10 foot harrow; 12 foot flax
seeder; Avery corn planter, drill,
check row; 17 foot hay frame and
wagon; one-hole corn sheller; 200
feet of and f inch gas pipe; wood
saw and mandrel; wood saw gummer
block and tackle; 2 log chains; lot of
barb wire; some hog wire; a lot of
native lumber; three 14-foot native
lumber gates; 16-pound post sledge.
Some household and kitchen fur
niture, king heater, organ, dinner
bell and other articles too numerous
to mention.
175 bushels of extra good bottom
corn, good for the season, some old
corn; some cane hay in stock; 45
shocks of corn; 48 shocks of fodder;
good stack of wheat straw.
Terms: All sums of $10 and un
der cash; all sums over that amount
acreditofl2 months will be given
on a bankable note, to bear interest
at the rate of 6 per cent from date if
paid when due; if not paid when due
to bear 8 per cent from date. 4 per
cent discount for cash. No proper
ty to be removed until terms of
are complied with.
Bert Warner will serve lunch.
J. F. NANCE.
Col. C. E. Robbins, Auctioneer.
S. O. Adams, Clerk.
I Ja1 ' "I
The High Calling of Motherhood
demands the utmost precaution in maintain
ina harfth at hitth efficiency.
3lv.-mporta.T and nothing in the world is
rf as Scott's Emulsion, good cheer and
Scott Emulsion makes the blood
rich and pure. It contains the vital flesh-
building and hone-building propertiaa
ana insures) ttandant nourish
ment. It strengthens the nerves
and creates energy aad vitality
during this period, i
1
mw studying the Pluperfect and and!
1 ieints ,
voon. vnumtmt WAS IT
Amsterdam
Amsterdam

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