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The Jackson Herald
Try the Herald FPU JOK I'RINTING Nulisorllx! for ilio Hkiulu Our Motto: st KK vor a it K vouxii Jackson, Missouri, Thursday, July 1, 1909. No. 34 ORDER . PLICATION. State of Missouri, County of Cape Girardeau. In the Cir cuit Court, August term, 1909. Robert Amos, Plaintiff, vs. James G. Colly and the unknown heirs of JamesIG. Colly, Wil liam N. Colly and the un known heirs of William N. Colly, Benjamin T. Colly and the unknown heirs of Benja min T. Colly, Columbus C. Colly and the unknown heirs of ColumbuH C. Colly, Andrew B. Colly and the unknown heirs of Andrew B. Colly, Theodore ' Colly and the un known heirs of Theodore Col ly, John C. Colly and the un known heirs of John C. Colly, Mary J. Colly and the un known heirs of Mary J. Colly, Samuel E. Colly and the un known heirs of Samuel E. Col ly, W. S. Corpman and Sarah Corpman his wife, and the un known heirs of W. S. Corpman and the unknown heirs of Sa rah Corpman, Jacob Corpman and Catherine C. Corpman, his wife, and the unknown heirs of Jacob Corpman, and the un known heirs of Catherine C. Corpman, David Fleming and the unknown heirs of David Fleming, Defendants. At this day comes the Plaint iff herein, by attorney, and files his petition and affidavit, alleg ing, among other things, that Defendants are not residents of the State of Missouri, and that the ordinary process of law can not be served upon them in this State. Wereupon. it is ordered by the Clerk that said Defendants be notified by publication that Plaintiff has commenced a suit against them in . this, court the object and general nature of which is to divest out of defend ants and to vest in plaintiff ti tle, and to remove clouds in plaint ff's title, in the following described land lying, being and situate in the County of Cape Girardeau and State of Missouri, to-wit: The west half of the southeast quarter and Lot One of the southwest quarter of Sec tion G, Township 29 north, of Range 12 east, containing 160 acres; and also 9.70 acres taken off in a rectangular form from the east half of the southeast quarter of said Section 6, mak ing in the aggregate 169.70 acres; and that unless the said defendants be and appear at this court, at the next term thereof, to be begun and holden at the court house in the city of Jack son, in said county,, on the 16th day of August next, and on or before the third day of said term, if the term shall so long continue and if not, then on or before the last day of said term answer or plead to the petition in said cause, the same will be taken as confessed, and judg ment will be rendered accord ingly. And it is further ordered that a copv hereof pe published, ac cording to law, in The Jackson Herald. J. E. SCIIMUKE. Circuit Clerk. A true copy from the record. Witness my hand and the seal of the Circuit Court of Cape Girar deau county this 21st day of June, 1909. J. E. Schmuke, Clerk. A Night Rider's Raid. The worst night riders are cal omel, croton oil or aloes pills. They raid you bed to rob you of rest. Not so with Dr. King's New Life Pills. They never distress or inconvenience, but always cleanse the . system, cur ing Colds, Headache, Constipa tion, Malaria. 25c at all drug stores. Forestry Exhibit at Seattle. Don Carlos Ellis, Chief. of the Section of Education in the Uni ted States Forest Service, will deliver a series of lectures, on the forest work of the Govern ment at the Alaska-Yukon-Pa-cilic Exposition, beginning July 1. Mr. Ellis will arrive in Seattle the latter part of June and will assume charge of the two exhib its which the Forest Service has installed.' The main exhibit of the Serv ice is located in the Government building, and attractedlmuch fa vorable comment of a thtusand visitors'.who attended the fair on the opening day. This exhibit consists, chiefly, of large bro mides and transparencies show ing views of forest trees and logging operations. These are mom ted in suitable cases and are very impressive because of their size and beauty of the nat ural coloring which has been added to he photographs by Gov ernment artisit. Sections of Douglas fir and redwood trees are also shown. These sections were taken from the trees at points ten feet apart, for their full height, and are accompanied by diagrams which explain the growth of these two species. The remaining floor-space is cov ered with cases and stands show ing photographs, samples of wood, wood-pulp and other wood products. The Forest Service is also op erating a completely equipped timber testing laboratory in the machinery building. Here the regular timber teat work of the Service is under way. Each af ternoon at three o'clock a large bridge timber eight by sixteen inches in cross sections and six teen feet long is tested. This timber is placed in a large test ing machine, and is then loaded until it is completely broken. The timber is then sawed into small pieces, and tests are made of these. Other sample tested specimens of various manufac tured forms, such as wagon axles, buggy spokes, shafts and wagon poles, are also shown. Charts showing the strength of all the principal American struc tural timbers are also on exhib it. This testing laboratory is attracting much attention from the lumbermen, engineers and architects. To Make Farming Pay. The same energy, system, economy and forethought that the successful business in the city demadns will bring big re turns on the farm. But unless business methods are applied, no farming pays. For the day has passed when ignorant, slipshod methods in any line of life will earn a support for a family. New Idea Woman's Magazine for July. A man in Oklahoma wa3 in jured in a game of baseball. He was an Odd Fellow, belonging to the eastern section of that order in Oklahoma. The game was played on Sunday. The man applied for the usual sick benefit allowance. His lodge denied his claim on the ground that his injury was the result of an im moral act. He appealed to the grand lodge, and the grand lodge upheld thefinding of the local lodge. The case was carried to the sovereign grand lodge of the world, and that body also upheld the decision. We make record of the case because we desire to congratulate this noble fraternal order and because of the value of such a decision in favor of Sunday observance. Western Methodist Control of Hog Cholera. "The Control of Hog Cholera" is the subject of a very valuble bulletin prepared by Dr. J. W. Connaway, professor of Compar ative Medicine and Veterinarian of the Missouri Agriculture Sta tion, ' College of Agriculture, University of Missouri. This bulletin has just been issuedjby the Missouri State Board of Ag rculture. and maybe had free by addressing Secretary George B. Ellis, Columbia, Mo. Dr. Connaway is a native Mis Kourian, and is today generally recognized as the greatest living authority on hog cholera. He not only knows what he is writing about but he tells what he knows in such a plain, easily understood way that the reader is not left to wonder or to guess at the meaning. During the last few months more than 6.000 hogs have been treated with .the "im muniizng serum," and of this number 93 per cent have been saved. The only trouble has been thatJDr. Connaway has not been able to meet the demands for the serum; but with increas ed facilities he will be able to at tend to a larger per cent of calls. In his latest bulletin Dr. Con naway has so fully described ev ery symptom of hog cholera that any farmer, after reading the descrption, will be able to readi ly recognize the disease. There arle also a number of good illus trations which serve to make plainer, if possible, the text. One of the'best features of the bulletin is the strong common sense side. Effective as is the remedy used by Dr. Connaway, f armers are urged not to rely en tirely upon it, but the necessity of proper measures for preven tion and control is pointed out. Were there no other reasonsjwhy suchja bulletin should have been issued, this one alone is suffi cient If every Missouri farmer will follow the suggestions used in Dr. Connaway's bulletin, and when necessary make use of the "immunizing serum," it will mean a saving of thousands, per haps millions, of dollars annual- ly. t Better see Cape County Ab stract Company before having your property insured. The temperance people who met at Sedalia last week dis agreed on the submission of the constitutional amendment for state-wide prohibition, but the submission ists won out. The executive committee, composed of the officers elected and repre sentatives from temperance or ders acting as vice-presidents, are to hold a campaign organiza tion meeting Aueust 3, at some place designated by the pres ident. The officers were: Pres ident, Judge W. H. Wallace, Kansas City; vice presidents, S. S. Davidson. Bethany; J. W. Million. Mexico; F. S. Heffer- man. Springfield; D. B. Pankey, Kennett; recording secretary, Mrs. E. B. Ingalls, St. Louis; corresponding secretary, Charles E. Stokes. Kansas City; treasur er, G. O. Nations, Farmington. State Hospital No .4 is now under Republican control. The following officers have been se lected: Superintendent, Dr. Robert E. Keeney of De Soto; assistant superintendent, Dr. Henry Lloyd of St Louis; assist ant physician. Dr. Frank Weber of Flat River; secretary, JW. L. Thomalson of Morley; steward, Dock Mackley of Farmington; matron, Mrs. Nettie Rohlfing, Farmington; treasurer, Peter Glessine, Farmington. Cols. Hamlin and Birmingham. Last week we published reso lutions from the Baptist congre gation unon the good work and regretting the departure of Col. T. L. Hamlin. This week we give place to a similar resolution from the Methodist Sunday schot.l for Col. T. W. Birming hamj Each of these gentleman j was an excellent school man in I his lino. Each did his best to I build up a good school, and they I succeeded as well as- in fact, we believe better than -many others could have done. No one can I make a success of a private school supported wholly on tui I tion in this part of the country, j The fact is, no school without an endowment or support by ap propriations from some source can last long in this great coun try of ours. The time for pri vate schools is past. We have too many smart, indifferent, selfish and peculiar people for such schools to flourish. No school but a public school is ab solutely sure. The public school will last, and our public school system is one of the best in'ex istence. Col. Hamlin is a good instruct or in mathematics, literature and science, and Col. Birming ham is a good solicitor on the outside good in music and art; hence the two furnished all that was necessary for a good school. With the united effort of the cit- izeiis of the town, the school I could have been conducted as a private school much longer. But union of effort cannot be expect ed in a private school. Now, since the property has passed in- i to the hands of the Jackson dis trict, we may expect a lasting high school. Th Herald wishes Colonels Birmingham and llamh'n sueress wherever they go. Liquor Made Chief Weapon. Mrs. Howard Gould's alleged liking fur liquor has been made the chief weapon by her hus band in the suit for separation. Andrew Frederickson, night watchman of Castle Gould, told that on one occasion he had found Mrs. Gould ;on the grounds drunk at midnight. Mrs. Gould had asmuch right to get drunkjas anybody else. If women who have husbands that come home drunk every few nights would turn the tables on them and come home full a few times, things would be different. Few men would live with a wo man that got drunk, yet they want that "personal liberty" privilege reserved for them selves. Look at These Prices -ox- iller's Ice Cream! (Best in the County.) Any Quantity Plain VarHIa, No. 1, $1.50 1 Gallon. No. 2, $1.10 " From one pint up, packed in ice. BRICK ICE CREAM 3 QUARTS OR MORE AT 50C QUART. You can serve 16 of your guests each with a 10c brick of, fresh, dainty, delicious ice cream for One Dollar. Simplest and daintiest way of serving ice cream. No trouble at all. Each brick in three colors Chocolate, Strawberry and Vanilla. Packed separate, ready to serve. Cut 6, 7 or 8 bricks to quart. ORDER 24 HOURS AHEAD. I PHONE 156. 'JACKSON DRUG COMPANY, SOLE AOENTS. M THIS HAN WITH NO THOUGHT OF HIS FUTURlj Cape County. Savinas Bank Capital 'and Surplus S100.000 Benefits of a Tuberculosis San atorium. On account of the present agi tation concerning the possible danger and detriment of locating a tuberculosis sanatorium or camp near an inhabited dwelling or valuable property, the Nation al Association for the Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis is sues a statement which shows that in the great majority of cases such an institution has a beneficial effect, not only upon the sale of property, but also up on the health of the community. In a recent investigation con ducted by the National Associa tion, 37 institutions located in 22 different states in all parts of the country were consdered. Ac cording to information received from sanatorium superintend ents, real estate dealers and va rious disinterested parties, 67.5 per cent, of these tuberculosis sanatoria have had a favorable influene upon surroun Jng prop erty, and have been a benefit to the community in which they were loated. In the case of 23. or 62.2 per cent, of the mtsitutions. .the presence of the santorium help ed to increase the assessed valu ation of surrounding property. In only one instance has proper ty decreased in value, and there it was due to ignorance of the facts. In 22 out of the 37 cases, the presence of a sanatorium has even been helpful in the recent sale of land, and in only four places has any detrimental effect on sales been shown. In 51.3 per cent, of the cases, residents have been attracted to the com munity by the sanatorium, and in only there localities have res idents been repelled. Some examples show the in crease in the value of surround ing property. In the vicinity of a sanatorium in Portland, Ore gon, land has more than doubled in value in three years, and is din demand close to the sanato rium. At Aiken, S. C, proper ty in the neighborood of the lo cal sanatorium has increased 400 per cent, since the institution! was built. At Hebron, Maine,! surrounding property has in-1 creased 20 per cent as a direct' result of the presence of a tuber- culosis sanatorium. A similar effect upon land values has tak- en place in other towns, such as Luzerne, Pa., Liberty, N. Y.: Saranac Lake, New York: Pitts-1 ford. Vermont; Mt. Vernon, Mo., and Silver City, N. M. At Asheville, N. C, vacant lots near one of the sanatoria in that city sell at four times their price in 1900, and those farther from the institution but nearer the city are less valuable. Not a single instance was reported where the presence of a tuber culosis sanatorium, camp, or dispensary in a large city has had a detrimental effcet on the value of surrounding property. The courts of Massachusetts, North Carolina and Virginia is the man that coir.es to grief sooner or later. ' Although In all tlrn !irt TIip litipty iu:ih' wUIimui n lilrl.' still that altogether depends upon the quality of the man. We have seen men, and women too. when misfortune has overtaken them, very happy because they had an account to draw on in this strong bank. have decided that a tuberculosis sanatorium is not a menace to the health of a community, and that it does not decrease the value of land in its immediate neighborhood. The presence of a tuberculosis sanatorium has been a benefit al so to the farmers in its vicinity from the fact that it affords a market for their produce and gives more work to the unem ployed. The merchants, too, have testified that the sanatori um is a stimulus and help to trade. The tuberculosis sanatorium has been of value to the commu nity in raising the health stand ards. In almost every city or town where such an institution has been opened, public spitting has decreased, more windows have been opened, and greater cleanliness in life has. resulted. For these reasons, the Nation al Association for the study and Prevention of Tuberculosis de clares that instead of being a menace, a tuberculosis sanatori um may be regarded as a benefit to any community in which it is located, whether city .x country. Our old friends Colonel G. C. Thilenius and L. F. Klosterman, we are sorry to learn, are both confined to their homes in the ('ape and are in very poor health. Real Estate Transfers. Phillip Wendeknecht and wife to William M. Thomas and wife, 7 acres in Section 23, Townhsip 32. Range 14. $100. David A. Glenn and wife to MosesWybark, Lots 5, 6 and 7 in Block 8, Giboney Houck Sub division, City of Cape Girar deau, $525. Moses Wybark to David A. Glenn, Lots 1 and 2, Block 1, Giboney Houck Subdivision, Cape Girardeau, $500. Licensed to Wed. James E. Waddell, Thebes, 111.. 22; Erne G. Jordan, Neely's Landing, 20. August Luebbers. Cape Girar deau. 25; Marie Hall, 22. Arthur J. Schrader, Cape Gi rardeau, 28; Maude Clippard, Marble Hill, 23. Louis Moore. Allenville, 22; Freida Bock, Allenville, 17. E. M. Hardy. Chaffee. 25; Tempia Ward, Chaffee, 19. M. Randol, Cape Girardeau, 36; Lizzie Hargraves, Cape, 21. ABSTRACTER. PRESERVE YOUR TITLE DEEDS. And when you are in need of an Abstract of Title, order from me. You need the Deed to make the property you are buying yours; you need the Abstract to be sure that you are getting it. All orders placed with me will receive prompt attention. Phone No. 50. SAM VANDIVORT. JACKSON. MO.