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The Butler weekly times. (Butler, Mo.) 1881-1918, May 20, 1915, Image 6

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066489/1915-05-20/ed-1/seq-6/

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SWIFTS TO PAfFIIIEl
THEY DRESS ALIKE AT 70
Settlement Reached in the Anti-
Trust Prosecution of the
Kansas City Packer.
Twin Brothers From Gower Ecfte Cu
riosity During Recent Visit to
; Kamai City Stock . Yards.
TO ACCEPT FINDING OF GUILTY
To Continue to Operate in State Under
. Plan Approved By the Attorney-General.
The suit brought by the state of
Missouri against Swift & Co. of Kan
sas City a year ago alleging that the
company had violated the auti-discrim- j
ination sections of the anti-trust stat-
Age does not detract from twins.
The same sort ot curiosity that makes
one look closqly, even stare, when
pair of infants are in view, Is nothing
compared with, the looks th.at follow
twins who have passed middle age
and still maintain almost as close
daily association as though they were
children.
Recently at the Kansas City Stock
Yards two men. TO years old, twins,
were buying cattle. Curious glances
were cast at them ic the yards, and in
the commission office their actions
and looks, under close scrutiny, ap-
peared. almost-identical. When Del
stretched, Dave did, too; and when
Dave pulled his red necktie or crossed
his legs, Del did the same.- Their pur
w lV La lDaIry productS chases were two carloads of cattle, of
That statement was made in Kansas
Oity by Lee B. Ewing, assistant attor
ney general of the state, who has been
I'rosecuting the case. The company
will not contest a finding of guilty,
lie said, but will pay the tine and that
, will be assessed against it and con
nue to operate in the state under a
Plan, not in violation of the Anti
Trust Act, which has been approved
by the attorney general.
The state charged that the company
was trying to control the prices of
dairy and produce products in the
state and that it discriminated in its
effort to control the market in the
prices paid at various points over the
state. It was charged by the state
that where competition existed the
company paid higher prices than it did
where there was no competition. The
prosecution was begun under a law
passed in 1913 and was regarded as of
utmost importance to dairy and pro
dure interests of the state.
The first intimation that a settle
went of tiie suit was even pending
came, from Mr. Giving. He admitted
that lie had the signed stipulations in
his pocket. Mr. Ewius? said: .
'The case will be submitted to the
commissioner on the testimony al
ready taken. There will :be a finding
of guilty. The company will not con
test that finding, hut will pay its fine
and continue to operate in the state on
a plan approved by our department.'
the same quality and size. And the
cattle will be handled in the same way,
though' each bought one carload and
gave a personal check.
These twins are Del and Dave Tau-
gu of Gower, Mo., bachelors, stock
men, farmers. They were in Kansas
City buying cattle about this time last
year, and wore full beards. This time
they were smooth shaven.
TIIE HBE OF
THE Ti
IS
No Campbell Trial Appeal.
I. Frank Ottofy, attorney for the
relatives of James Campbell, who lost
their Suit to set aside the Campbell
will, said he will not ask a new trial
or file an appeal. The verdict was
on the parentage of Lois Campbell
Burkham, the jury deciding that she
was the daughter of Campbell. As
a daughter she and her mother would
divide the estate even though the will
should be declared invalid. After the
verdict was announced the rresidinx
judge dismissed the suit to set aside
the will. Attorney Ottofy talked of
bringing a new suit in behalf of- the
heirs who did not take part in the
case just decided, but he did not dis
close the identity of these alleged
heirs.
y: Trustee's "Sale. ''-fa
WnllUB HlnM BBalth. s niiiH
by dead e( uaet data December lath, 1W8,
and raeotltd Dae-aiawraott. lWSIa the office
una
of the Bancidor at Dndi a Rim Ooaaty. Mia.
oarl, la Book las at Page X18 aoa rayed to the
Tried to Burn a Woman.
Mre was discovered in the millin
ery store of. Mrs. Lottie Pennock at
Glasgow the. other night. Persons liv
ing over a store in the-adjoining build
ing were awakened by the barking of
EVERYBODY WORKS AT PARK dogs. and tlie smol,e- Fire was seen
coming out ot the door 'n the millin-
The Presbyterian tnstftution in Platte
County Gives Students an Educa
tion on Credit.
H was more than the commemora
tion of Park college's fortieth birth
uay anniversary tliat took place at
Parkville recently. It was the cele
bration of the success of a scheme of
education that has no counterpart In
this country. . it was a testimonial
to the foresight of Dr. John A. McAfee,
who, in 1873, launched his plan of self-
help for college students.
How successful the plan has been
at Park is shown by the fact that the
school has more than $1,000,000 in
land, buildings and endowment, and
that more than 400 students are earn
ing most of their college education at
the same time they are getting it
The secret of the plan is that every
one works at Park. The college re
quires that each student shall, work
three hours a day. As a result the
school is as near self-supporting as it
iiWliossible for such an institution to
be. All of the work on the campus
and in the buildings is done by stu
dents and in addition they cultivate
''00 acres of land, tend to a 160-acre
orchard and run a dairy, canning fac
tory, broom factory, carpenter shop
and a number of oilier enterprises.
Both girls and hoys take care of
their rooms in the dormitories and the
girls do all the cooking for' the Park
, 1 X I I
I a ill 1 1 .
Miners Get More Pay.
Miners working in properties pro
ducing hig grade ores have received
a raise of 25 cents a day as a result
of. the high price of jack. The raise
affects 1,000 men employed in the
Webb City and Carterville camps, and
If ore continues to sell at a $75 basis
. the increase in wages will be made
general over the entire Joplin dis
trict, which means that several thou
sand miners will get more pay.
!
V Ransom Demanded for Boy.
Lorenzo Volente, 10-y ear-old son of
an Italian grocer, was kidnapped at
St. Louis and is being held for $5,000
ransom. A letter sent to the boy's
parents by bis captors said they were
. en the way to Chicago with the boy.
and warned the parents that the boy
would be killed if the police were put
en their trail.
: Aged Green County Native Dead.
Word was received at Springfield fe
oently of the death at Olvey, Art,
of Cot Daniel N; Fulbright, who was
the first white child born , in Greene
county, Mo. He was 85 years old. .
" ' Reunited After Years ? .
X After a separation of sixty-three
years, B. U Womack of Karnack, m.
It Ylattlnf his alstera, lira. Thomas
Botawt and Mrs. Frances Burner, fa
6eynvonr. Mr. Wontaok last saw hi
g!etera when he "was . years oil;-
V':' '-Ktm C tW Cr -;";
ery store. Mrs. Pennock was found
at the door bound and gagged and the
store on fire. Mrs. Pennock says that
she went to the store about 9 o'clock
to get a hat and when she started
out of the door a masked man shoved
her back into the storeroom and bound
her and dragged her to back of the
store. A man's hat was found in
the alley back of the store. Officers
telephoned to Chillicothe for blood
hounds.
F. H.-Werries Acquitted.
Frank H. Werries, a mining promo
ter of Kansas City,' who shot and
killed Andrew Wilson, his brother-in-
law, on the depot platform at Lexing
ton Junction February 9, has been ac
quitted by a jury at Richmond. The
Jury found that Werries shot in self-
defense.
Old Gobbler Mine Revived.
The Old Gobbler zinc mine, twenty
miles east of Carthage, once owned by
Frank .Rockefeller, a brother of the
oil king, now is being successfully
operated by Mrs. Sarah Matlack.
Rockefeller . bought the property for
$200,000, it is said, but abandoned it,
claiming it would not produce as rep
resented and that he had been de
frauded. He later brought suit to re
cover a portion of the cost. The mine
has been idle for years. Mrs. Mat-
lack is said to have spent $6,000 de
veloping the property and it is as
serted has uncovered rich ore bodies.'
Big Peach Crop In Sight.
The Elberta peach district of south
ern Missouri will produce the biggest
crop in years this seasoon, according
to Paul Evans, director of the Missouri
fruit experiment station at Mountain
Grove. He has made a careful investi
gation of the orchards on the state
farm and those in the adjoining coun
ties, and finds that the young peaches
are clinging to the trees in greater
proportion than in many years.
In all sections the trees are heavily
laden with fruit. From present indi
cations growers will be compelled lat
er in the season to pinch oft many
peaches to prevent the branches from
breaking.
Broekfield Surgeon Dies.
E. A. Van Antwerp, veterinary sur
geon and president of the Brookfleld
Automobile Club, died at his home in
Brookfleld recently.
' Columbia Jitneys Pay. -
The Jitney, business in Columbia,
started two months ago, baa Increased
to such, an extent that the promoters
announced they would put fourth
car In operation. : . . .-: . w-v
M. O. Instructor Will Qe te War.
Cecil A. Welteter, an Instructor tn
the ' Missouri eoBesi ot agriculture,
left recently fct tl koment Dundaa.
Ontario, CaaCx wtCTe ho w!3 emt
In a eempety CtiaiUa traiTerciCjr
gradnatee fcr f r. te t tnrjma
f Arrlculturol and Commercial Freaa Oarvlce
It is interesting to watch the trees
ot civuuation battling for supremacy
The struggle now going on between the
rubber and the iron tire promises to
be the liveliest contest of the Twen
tieth Century.
The struggle is a silent one and
there are no war correspondents to
write vivid descriptions of the con
flict but the , results are more far-
reaching to present and future gen
erations than the war of Europe,
The rubber tire has been maneuver
ing tor point of attack for several
years and has captured a few "unlm
portant positions in traffic, but it has
now pitched a decisive battle .with
its iron competitor by hurling almil
Hon "Jitneys" at the street railways
and the battle is raging from ocean
to ocean. Upon the result of the
struggle depends the future of ; the
rubber tire. , If it-Is compelled to re
treat, its doom is sealed, but if It wins
the battle it will revolutionize the
transportation methods of this nation.
If the rubber tire conquers the
street traffic its next struggle is with
the railroads of the country, and then
the greatest battle between economic
forces ever fought out on the face
of this earth is on, for iron is the. un
disputed master in transportation, and
is fortified behind billions of dollars,
and millions of men. , -
Stephenson applied the steel tire
to an iron rail in 1814, but it was 1869
before the golden spike was driven
at Promontory Point, which bound
the country together with bands of
steel. It took the iron tire fifty-five
years to creep from ocean to ocean,
but the rubber -tire while warm from
the creative mind of the inventive
genius sped across the continent like
an arrow shot from the bow of Ulys
ses. The roadbed was already pre
pared and therein lies the power of
the rubber tire over that of iron, for
government ouiids and maintains the
public highway.
But iron is a stubborn metal and
it has mastered every wheel that
turns; has fought battles with every
element above and beneath the earth
and has never tasted the wormwood
of defeat, and when rubber hurls Its
full force against this monarch of
the Mineral Kingdom, it may rebound
to the factory stunned beyond recovery.
The rubber tire first made its ap
pearance on the bicycle, but if proved
a frivolous servant and was dismissed
for incompetency. It has always been
too much inclined to revel in luxury
to be taken Beriously as a utility ma
chine and its reputation is not one to
inspire confidence in heavy traffic
performance. .
But to those who care to waft into
dreamland, it is enchanting to note
that there will be a marvelous differ
ence between a rubber and an iron
age. The rubber tire will scatter the
cities throughout the valleys for with
transportation at every man's door,
why a city? It will traverse the con
tinent with a net work of Macadam
highways as beautiful as the boule
vard built by Napoleon. It will par
alyze the law making bodies Of this
nation for how could the legislatures
run without the railroads to operate
on? -
oadrretgaed la traat, ta ercare Um payateai of
ne son- aaa bobbcm ib ami a fead ar trnai nar.
tcalarly deaeribed, Um following deaeribed
real estate altanla la Baiaa Cmlf. Mluoorl.-
to-wlti - "
LoUaaa(1)aa1 twa an af tka Cart Half of
iranaeaai bmimb nve W ia iairaaa a IBriy-l o
im fi maara winy ana juj wiswt ..ju
IS-loo'seraa.
A ad VVaa-eaa. latera da Jaaaary 1. ISfS
uvronaaaj id aaa aacBiav mj awa vara ot nan,
haiBi BMBaidL .
Aad, Whanaa, Un owaar of aid. sole sad
laiereai naa raqataiao aaa a axreata taa powi
veatad ia m ar aald dead ar traat to tall Ml
real eatata sad eat aftke araoaadaor said aala
pay ia laaeoiaaaeaa aanaiia uanoy.
I'herefbre la eaaanllaawa arttk aald reonMI.
ani la paraaaaea of cae aawar veatad la me by
aald dead ot traat, I wilfaall aald nal eatata at
DuDiioveaaueioia
ob ina
oruie
27-td
ivealaelotaalaamt bidder, for caah,
2Ath day of Hay bU. at tka front door
Uoaat Unua la the U ty of Bailer, la aald
BKRSCHKL BJlRTLETT, Trattee,
SberifTs Sale.
Fr Tlrtan aafl aalaailli nf as KxMiitlna U
sued fiom taa offtaa af tka Clark or tka clmnlt
c oariorrfoaaaoo' oaaty, retorniDle at
the Jaaa I'm. kUS ofaaldbiart. urf ta ma
directed, la favor of titata of Mtaaoarl. Kx ral
J. H Stone Jtx-eaM Collector of the rev
enneof JBataa Coaaty. ktlaaoarl, and agalaat
MarUnL Fry, I kara letrtrd apoa aad aelKed
all the right, tin, interest aad olatra of
ine aaia Menu i rrv. nr. ib aaa in tka follow.
ing deaarflied Kaal Satata, to-U:
au or tot 17, is. w. z apt saeraaln the
. south weal oaraer aad so acre of the north
eait lot 4 of the aorthweat aad the east half
ouoisoTtBOBoriaweat or etcuon a, Iwp.
talniBCXTO acreamarao.-I a.
All lrlna- aad beiaa la tha aald Rontv ami
Stato orMlaaanrit aa 1 1 will, aa Tknradav th
x.m aay oi nay, a. !., wis aotweea Um hoara
or nine o'oioak ia the loreaooa aad f va o'oloek
in tb aftarBaoa of that dav at tka nil aanrt
home door, la tha City of ButUr. Coaaty of
Batei aforaaald, eU the aaine or eo mneh
inereoi as may o r q aired, at raklle Vendae,
to the hlchtll bidder for OMhla kaad. tn ut
ibij oatu exesnuoa aaa aaeia.
SAKVI JOHNSON.
28-td Sherlffof Batrs Coanty, kfo
Notice.
Notice I hereby riven that let) en of admlni.
irauon nuon ibb eatata or a., r Hniti-
deceaaed, hare been granted to the underlined
by lift Probate Court of Bates Coanty , Mis
souri, bearing date the let day of May,
IDIO.
All persona having claims agaiaet aald estate
are required to exhibit theat to the underalgaed
for allowance wllhla six month alter data of
sam lotiere or taey may oe precluded from
any benefl tor each estate; and if each Malm
be not exhibited wlthla one year from the date
ui tor last inaeruon oi una puoucatlon, they
shall be forever barnd.
Dat of latt Insertion, Uay 20, 1915.
SARAH PORTER,
Administratrix
Has money to loan on farms at a low
rate of interest.
We make abstracts to all lands in
Bates County.
We have on hands at all times hish
grade farm mortgages for sale.
C. A. Denton.
S. L. Coleman
Dr. V. J. Cumpton
DIRECTORS
SarrCI Walls
Wm. Seelinger
Dr. J. M. Christy
Wesley Denton
John W, Coleman
J. E. Thompson
Fugitive Killed in a Fight.
Poplar Bluffs, Mo., May 14. Will
iams Wilson, who escaped from the
county jail at Cairo, 111., a year" ago,
was killed and Sheriff Kearby was
wounded, probably fatally, in a revol
ver fight here tonight
The sheriff and his deputy unexpec
tedly came; upon Wilson and Roy
Lutes, who recently escaped from the
Mound City jail. Kearbey started to
ward Wilaon with the remark, "I
think you've got a gun on you. " Wil
son drew a revolver and firing com.
menced from both sides.
The fight ended with Kearby ser
iously wounded by two bullets and
Wilson 'dead. Wilson was charged
with the murder of Thomas Logan at
Cairo, January 13, 1914. .
FEDERAL INDUSTRIAL
I
COMMISSION
hlli
By Peter Radford. J
The recent Investigation of the
United Statea Commission ot Indus
trial Relations brought together the
extremes of society and has given the
public an opportunity to view the rep-
resentatives of distinct classes, side
by side, and to study their views in
parallel columns.
Capital and labor have always been
glaring at each other over gulfs of
misunderstanding and If the Federal
Industrial Commission attempts to
bridge the chasm. It will render the
public a distinct service.
'-The farmer has been sitting on the
fence watching capital and labor fight
for many years and incidentally turn
lshing the sinews of war and it is
quite gratifying to find them talking
wnn, instead or about, each other.
When honest men smile aad look into
each other's souls, it always makes
the world better and far more satis
factory to the farmer, who la tha end,
bears the burden of conflict, than
resolutions, I" speeches or .pamphleta
containing charges and . counter
charges. . - : :
The love for Justice makes the
whole world kin. ; Understanding la an
arbiter far mors powerful than the
mandates or corernmeat. for there is
ao authority quite so commandlnx as
an honast conscienoe; -there ia ao de-
creo quite ao binding aa that of the
Supreme Court of Common Sense and
I- no sberlt can keep tbe peace quite so
perrect -as unoerstaading.
We suppose the time wilt sever
come when capital and labor win not
be occasionally blinded by the light
alas flaahea of avarice or ftteaed
y 1 the thunder peala . of : C"mt
l2t Undarstandlng la a ft -y
Peace Oat ever hoUs act t V2ve
braaeatomea w3wr wrr,t -' r ti
Marshall Looks No Higher.
Jackson, Miss., May 15. There is
one man in the Nation who does not
want to be president of the United
States. He is Vice-President Thomas
R. Marshall.
"I am satisfied with what I .have,"
said the Vice-President in an address
here today, "and it is my earnest
prayer night and day that Woodrow
Wilson will keep in good health,
do not envy the President of the
United States,' because I know the
agony of his soul tonight as he
wrestles with the grave problems
that confront him and I pray to Ood
that they will never be mine to solve. '
Order of Publication.
STATE OF M'SSOHBI,
IsOUDly OI DB(8B. j
In tbe Circuit Conrt of Batea nnnnt? miq
onrl. May term, 1915. In vacation, April 13,
Mitchell K. Sweeney, Warren H. Allen and
Harry Custar, Plaintiff.
VS. a.
Divid8tH?PP Harry W. Grantley and wife.
aaran fc. uranuey ana Li. Mtebbins and the
alieneei, and Immediate, mesne and remote,
voluntary and Involuntary grantees or each
of the above named defendants," Defendants.
Order of Publication.
To the above named and mentioned defendants
You are hereby notified that an action has
uceu cuiuuienutui against yon Dy the above
named iilalntiffs in the circuit conrt of Bates
Coanty in the eist or Missouri for the purpose
or obtaining a deoree or said court divesting all
of the defendants In said action of ail apparent
Interest In or title to the real estate in Bates
Coanty Missouri, described as
Lots nine (II) and eleven (11) of the north- '
east quarter of section one (1), towa
fhlp thirty nine (89), range thirty-three-.(33)
and lot twenty-to(22) and the west
hair or lot twenty three (23) In section
tlx township thirty-nine (39) range
thirty-two (32); - 8
and to have tha court And and decree that D
K Clapp who In 8- ptembef , 1808 conveyed the
land above described In said section one (I) was
the same person aa David B. Clapp, who ac
quired title thereto under a deed of oonveyance
of record In the offloe or the reo rder of daede
amoonnry itiissenri, in hook F at pai
and that the daerl axaentjul hw uld .IvtlZ
ants Harry W. Grantley and wife. Sarah B.
'?",0nto b an leas than fifteen daya before
the first day of the aezt term of said court.
. H.- O. Maxiy, Clerk.
A true copy from the reoord.
i.. .i JI!,,,i,J,,Z.,b(, Ma aa aeal of
ssal this court this 13th day of April.
1915.
!6"4t HO. at Ar, Clerk.
Records for Sheep
: Prices are Smashed
All records for high prices on the
Kansas City market for yearlihgs, fed
Iambs and ewes were smashed Friday
when the Emporia Elevator and Feed'
ing company of Emporia, Kansas,
sold through the Smith Brothers' Com'
iniasion company, three car loads of
iambs for sio.80 a hundred .pounds.
One car load of yearlings broosht
fa. 75 a hundred weight rod a car load
of ewes went for $8.75. The old high
mark for lambs was fl0.8S.
C01iIZ!S PI EUR07E
c:cc;cciiiUiiii
rs izzjTZttn t&zd
iflf4
-a..-jlr7
m Mini oonty wisaauri, in Book F at page
ijiouuuHi ur aaiH ueieao, ?
..... .... i.uu.uti mj oieuumi, . oi
uaiB oepwinoRrii, ia, ana recorded In said
Reedrder'a office in Book K at page 61), be so
reformed on the record aa fa ihnw that it i
fact conveyed lot 22 and tha wat half of lot 3H
auova aeasriDea in aaio aaation aiv nr.. n.t..ri
Of the dfinrlntlmi. mm bMm .mm mmtA 1
inoorreotly given aalotss of the west half of
ov so ib saia aeciion. -
also to reform the vennM nf mr aa h.B
aeraaoant, L. atebbins to ktose Martin, of
reoord in said Record, r'a oflna In Rnk t 1
liago Km wnerein am nnaenona aea intended to
convey to aald Hose Martin r under whom
plaintits claim title, aald lot W and the weal
half of lot 2S la said section six (6), but which
deed was recorded aa to show tht
west half of the west half of said lot S3 was la
fact conveyed, so aa to show the conveyance of
said lot and the w it half of aald lot ts of
said aeetioa.
Plaintiff's netltlOB atafcia that If ar th
above named defendants are alive, they are
nonresidents of the State of Missouri, and
sta'es that there are persons interested la the
uujwt matter oi ibis action, wnose names
cannot be Inserted herein heranui nikn
and that they derive their claim or title under
tha deeds above referred to and aald partes
are tho oonaorU, hairs, devisees, donees,
alleneea, and immediate, mesne aad remote,
voluntary aad Involuntary grantees of the
above particularly aamed defeadanta.
Said action la returnable oa tho first day or
th r aezt May term of said Circuit Court at the
Coort House la Butler. Batea Coanty, Ula
aoarl, on the fourth Woada la Mav. lain
when you may appear aad defend said action
otherwise plalntiff'a peUlloa will ba taken si
?rd and JadgmrBt raadered accordingly.
It la fu ther oroerad by the clerk la vacauoa
that a ooay ar this petitloa be pabllshed la tha
?J,.'fEjfT,k.lT a aaajiuami pilated
imwnu iu in aiiy bi similar, BUB
Notice of Final Settlement
.l!08? 'f hwb7 ,Ten to " creditors and
others Interested In the. estate of Joseph
Kimble, .deceased, that I, Kills A Kimble,
settlement thereof, at the next term or the
a.,.e.Ci?,?t,P,ob.ate5Jonrt' Be county, "
8 ate of Missouri, to tw hi mt n-.i.. m''
eourl, on the luth day of May, IMS. '
2fWt ' KLUS A. KIMBLE
i .. . Executor.
Order of Publication.
STATE Or MISSOURI, 1
Coanty of Bates. ,
" In the Circuit Court of Rates County. Mis
sourl, In Term, February 17, litis.
The State of Missouri at the relation ani to
the use of J. H. Stone, Ex-Offlcio Collector
SMuM5-r Gon,T in tbe 8t,,e
vs.
Xanier Deshey, Defendant.
Civil action for delinquent taxes
fendant. Greeting: ; ... ,( . ;
Now a this day aoaaaa tha BJalBtiaTheraln by -h;Kniy
before tlie ClrcoU (t of BatM
1 , . .yui. turn aemorore ner petitloa was
duly filed herein aad summons duly Issued for
f hyl of Bates Ooaaty aaya la hu return
2n aald annus, na that deteadaat aaanot be
'5 defoBdaat eaaaot ba round la
Id Bates County, Mlasomrl, It la ordered by
the Conn, tha aald defeadaat bs aotlSad by
publloatioB. that plalaUff has commenced a
su tsgalnstherin this etrart by peUtloTthe
SfiSf'.f"?, "mr WBlali la to en"
force tha Una of Ua State or Missouri for the
delinquent taxaa of tka years 1900-1910 1U1
amoaaUag la tho anronto to tta ibis if
Sit wltt BEST X conZio!
sions aad reea, apoa Ua foUowina- deaeribed
tracts of lead altaated la Bates coVimE?
SHS'jJR.TI?' BBd8la Block44in the
flK ? S1? Hl'i' "'"wtrti and that unlesa the
aald defeadant be and appear at the next term
Of thla COnrt tn ha hmnm U.1 k.U.. ZT- -f.
of Bntlef. 'Baii-BSK-.K
thlalr?""!! H'' 'J15 nd 0B before
the first day thftrMtf s .-i
la2nSK!l2i",to.',w tte m H1 ba takea
aa eoafesaed and judgment rendered aooordiag
to P;T of aald petlHoa aad the above
AtPP!A ofd to aattafy tho same.
iBriBer oroaraa ay taa court afore-
tir'LSXirJfma' P'blUaed la The
Bo"r Weekly T.maa a weekly newspaper
LlH,d'?nblUVld U "untyT lift '
aoarl, for four weaka snoceaalyely, Ua laat m-
-Wor .
iUwa-t,aM'?UX!r'a.
"; ?y atiou hub.
MAXEY. Circalt Clark.
86-4t
H.O.
Capital and Surplus $300,000X3
" - . i ,
We havean unlimited amount of imoney
to loan on fanna at low rets , If you de- I
sire a new loan ocfo rcr.w thsonenow
msunins, we believe we'cn give you" ' -fetter
terms and yrtes than can
be ascured elewfc2re.f-iij loans made
S iou"nd t'tX our Zzs. m
war; -'-": - ;, --., v' --
t rrt it c:a r ;
?z-."7 tn K
' t n
it
J;
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