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The Farmington times. (Farmington, St. Francois County, Mo.) 1905-1926, October 06, 1916, Image 5

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THE FARMINGTON TIMES. FARMINGTON, MO.
PAGE FIVB
LOCAL MENTION
These days are grandly beautiful.
P. A. Shaw was a business visiter
to St. Louis Wednesday.
J. C. Watson was in St. Louis Wed-
nesdayand Thursday on business.
Mrs. W. S. Miler and Mrs. latnes
Dobbins were Flat River visitors
this week.
Mr. and Mrs. ld Williams took in
the Veiled Prophet festival in St.
Louis this week.
Mrs. John Coffman and sister, Miss
Hazel Byington, are visiting friends m
St. Louis this week.
"Uncle" King Williams was a St.
Louis visitor this week to view the
Veiled Prophet's procession.
The home of Dan O'Sullivan, in the
Dob's addition, is undergoing exten
sive additions and Improvements.
You should not fail to see Mayber
ry, Byington & Tullock before buying
your hard or soft coal.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas McChesney
of Hillsboro are here visiting Mrs.
McChesney's father, Jake Treaster.
Miss Irene Ware has secured a
stenographic position with the Chev
rolet Automobile Company of St.
Louis.
Judge and Mrs. J. D. Mitchell went
to St. Louis Tuesday to take in the
Veiled Prophet's procession and the
automobile show.
Marvin Young and Russell Doss
left for Miami, Okla., Tuesday, where
Lhey will start two drills on their
mineral property.
If you are wanting the best Crown
and Bridge Work, call on Dr. Walsh,
Tettcy building.
Mrs. Harry Harris and little son,
oi East St. Louis, are the guests of
Mrs. Harris' uncle, Justice Win.
Good, and family.
Frank Counts of Poplar Bluff re
moved here this week and is asso
ciated With his brother, Steve Counts,
in the Farmington Motor Co.
Harry C. Barroll, who is now lo
cated in San Francisco, Cal., visited
his mother, Mrs. L. C. Barroll, here
last week, leaving Sunday on his re
turn borne.
Mrs. Marvin W. Crowder was called
to Herculaneum Saturday to attend
the funeral of her brother, Willard
Wisdom, who died suddenly of heart
failure Friday morning.
Stoves! Stoves! Stoves! All kind?
of Stoves, for coal or wood, at prices
that arc right. You should see 'hem
before placing your order, at Mell &
Phillips.
G. W. Knapp and W. F.. Roop, of
Bonne Terre, were in Farmington
Wednesday on business. Mr. Knapp
has recently been appointed Justice of
the Peace, succeeding his friend, Mr.
Rnpp, who has resigned from that
office.
Wm. Good, Farmington's "marry
ing justice," went to Knightstown,
Ind., last Friday to attend a family
reunion of the unlet family, being of
his mother's family. He returned
home Monday, reporting a pleasant
trip and a very successful reunion.
Mr. and Mrs. Perry McCormick of
Platin" were here ' this Week visiting
the family of her son, Frank Highley.
While here Mr. McCormick bought
several fine milk cows for his dairy
farm. He has just completed one of
the finest most up-to-date dairy barns
in the State.
Consumers of hard or soft coal, of
all kinds, should see Mayberry, By
ington & Tullock.
Mrs. Paul Klavon and two daugh
ters, Dorothy and Pauline, of Man
cog, Colo., have been visiting her sis
ter, Mrs. T. Keeling and family, for
the past month, also her father, W. .
Turley, of Desloge, and other frientls
and relatives in this State. She left
for her home the 27th, accompanied
by her father, for an extended visit.
Joseph King, Superintendent of
Schools of Ste. Genevieve county,
Judges T. B. Straughan and G. A.
Thurman of the County Court, and
Jmes Berry, Democratic candidate
for Sheriff, came over Monday eve
ning to hear Congressman Hensley
speak, and they felt well repaid for
their trip.
FOR SALE -Horse PowcrGaso
line Engine, Wood Saw, Feed Grind
er and Set of Blacksmith Tools.
Write or call on E. B. AUBUCHON,
" miles west of Bonne Terre, Mo.
The Times editor has received a
souvenir post card from l'rof. and
Mrs. ,0. W. Moothart, written from
Niagara Falls, which states that they
are having a Inost delightful trip, see
ing wonderful sights, and that the
weather is delightful. They expect
to arrive at their home in Bismarck
next Sunday.
Before hiving in your winter's sup
ply cf hard or soft cord, ycu should
Mr. nnd Mrs. Wrn. C'Sullivan will
rro to St. Louis next week for the
winter, to be with tfieir sin, William,
who is attending Washington Univer
sity, and their grandchildren, who arc
also ittendina school these. They ex
pect to return to their borne, in the j
spring, as Mr. O'Sullivari says Faim
irg.on i:: good enough ' v him.
Postmaster .1. B. Smith returned
the last of th; week from a four-1
week's vacation, most of which time
ho spent in Lebanon, Va., where Mrs. (
Smith was visiting at her old home.
Postmaster and Mrs. Smith returned !
home together. ,-Brid" was off on a '
full month's leave of absence, but he I
says that four v.'esks is too long for
rt man unaccustomed lo holidays.
FOUND About a month ago, f, or
7 mills'; c:.st of Faimington, a-gold
watch and chain. Owner can have,
same by calling at The Times office,!
describing .property and paying fori
icmg put flown tn iront 01 me ousi
nesS houses on the west side of the
:miarc. in making a belter connection
with the curbing and the street, by
putting down a strip of cement about
two feet wide along the entire block.
It is a verv neat appearing piece of
work, and if it will withstand the
necerarv wear nnd tear, it will I
a splendid improvement.
Try Sal Vermi Stock Remedies, at
Laakman's Drug Store. "
Now is the time of all times to sub
scribe for The Times and keep abreast
of the times. This is to be one cf the
greatest campaign years, and you
cannot afford to do without thfs papei
in the midst of the battle that is just
now beginning.
J. F. Miller is again able to be at
his table in Gierse's tailoring shop, af
ter a severe nine-weeks' tussle with
typhoid fever, which has left him in
a somewhat depleted condition. But
he is now rapidly regaining his form
er vigor, and many friends hope soon
to see him restored to his former
health and strength.
Mr. .and Mrs. Marbury, accompanied
by Helen Graves, motored to Cape
Girardeau last Saturday to attend the
Methodist Conference. This was their
first extended trip in their automo
bile, and it didn't prove all smooth
going. On their return home Sunday
they experienced three punctures and
had to invest in a new tire. They
didn't get home until Monday morn
ing. It proved rather an expensive
trip.
There as some moving in town
this week. Mr. and Mrs. Henry 'Da
N is moved from College Avenue to
the France bungalow on Columbia
street. The Delaney family moved to
Flat River, where they will occupy
the Darling house. The house va
c;rted by the former will be occupied
by Mr. Druee of the Lang Garage,
and that by the latter has been rent
ed to the electrician in charge of the
Fiat River plant.
Rev. and Mrs. O. H. Duggins re
turned Monday evening from Cape
Girardeau, where Rev. Duggins at
tended the annual Conference of the
M. E. Church, South. He was re
turned to this charge for the ensuing
year, where he has performed splen
did and acceptable work during the
past year. His reassignment to this
charge is most pleasing to the many
warm friends both he and Mrs. Dug
gins have made in this city and com
munity. Henry Giessing, Jr., left this week
for Miami, Oklahoma, to accept a po
sition with one of the mining com
panies organized by some of our lo
cal people, and in which he is also an
investor. Mr. Giessing, who was
formerly associated with his father,
Charles Giessing, in the Farmington
Milling Company, is one of our most
enterprising young business men, and
is sure to make good in any enter
prise in which he may engage. We
wish him success in his mining deal.
W. A. Gillam, the piano dealer, who
has stores in Bonne Terre and Flat
River, and who expected to have an
establishment of tbia kind opened in
this city the last HP September, has
been delayed in getting his goods
here on account of the threatened
railroad strike, now states positively
that he will open up his new estab
lishment in the Tom Stam building, on
the northeast corner of the Square,
by October 10th. He will open with
a large and splendid stock of the
highest grade pianos, so that it will
not be necessary for anyone to go
away from home in order to supply
their piano needs, if jt is a high
grade instrument they desire.
OPERATION FOR
BRAIN TUMOR
Little Anna D., youngest daughter
of Rev. J. M. Bailey, was operated on
last Saturday at the Children's Hos
pital in St. I.ouis, connected with the
Barnes Hospital, for what the X-ray
experts had diagnosed as a tumor on
the brain, and believed to be the
cause of he partial paralysis. The
apcration, however, disclosed the fact
that there was no tumor there. The
operators removed a small foreign
particle of some sort, which is to
be scientifically ' examined, but it is
said was not the cause of the paral
ysis, so it cannot be said whether the
severe operation "Hi benefit her in
anv way or not. .
Little Anna D. was under the op
erator's hands about live hours, and
during the operation blood from her
father was transfused into her veins
to sustain life. She has since had a
number of convulsions, resulting
from the swelling of the head, but
these are diminishing, and Mr. liai
ley in a letter written Wednesday
-ays he is feeling more hopeful for
her than at any time since the ope
ration, and that the physicians en
courage him in the hope that she will
recover.
Their tinny friends here sympa
thize greatly with Mr. and Mrs. Ba;
W in their anxiety and suspense, an'!
they have the prayers of the church
of which he is pastor, and the roo'd
Christian people of our town gene
WILLIAMS CROS:
ried in Pastaington Thursday. Oc
.iiber 5th, by Justice Wm. Good. The
v-room is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Plejaatlt Williams, and the bridr- the
daughter of Mrs. Tames Cross, At
L7CENS.
ii ?8 R,
D TO MARRY
d.err Williams of
.;'.. Cleveland lames and Stella
t'.earil of LftdW0Od.
.0ih. Wi'liam Rcd Rinewalf and
Mrry Gotdlfl Yam-'' of Bonne Terre.
f:-t. 4th F. F. O'rV'mion and Nel
ly May Zolman of Farminptr-n.
4th, George S-'lincicn and Hask?
Belak of St. Francois.
Sal Vermi Stock Re
inn's Drug Sl6re.
, The Tflttea job department makes a
specialty of printing candidate cards
which, we are prepared to furnish
promptly, neatly and "right now."
When men live in groups not one
af them is morally free tn mak' de
mands for himself regardless of th
others.
LITERARY SOCIETY
PROGRAM POSTPONEf
The Farmington Literary Societ'
program which was to have been giv
en to-night (Friday) has been post
noned unti) next Friday evening, Oc
tober 13th. This was rendered neces
sary by the need of more time foi
preparation for some of the numbers
together with the absence of several
participants upon that night, and al
so because the excelsior Society of
Flat River holds its meetings upon the
second and fourth Fridays of each
month, beginning next Friday night
At that time the following program
excepting unavoidable changes, will be
given:
Music by the Schubert Student Or
chestra. Address of Welcome President Ak
ers. Musical Selections Megaphone Mel
ody Boys.
Old Fashioned Spelling Match, the
sides being "chosen up" by T. B.
Chandler and Prof. Geo. Raines.
Vocal Solo Miss Anna Craig.
Tid-Bits of Teutonic Tom-foolery
the Duzenbiff Twins.
Euphonium Solo Master Leslie Ev
ans. Selection High School Chorus.
Piano Duet Misses Martha Raines
and Nola Spradling.
The program for the next meeting
of the Society will be read aloud
from the platform Friday night, and
this custom will be followed through
out the year. In addition, the pro
gram will be published in the local
papers each alternate week. It is ex
pected that those whose names are
placed upon any program will re
spond without other notification,
though the President will call up all
of those he can reach, and notify them
of their appointment upon the pro
gram. If "your name's written there"
and for some-reason you cannot serve,
it will be much appreciated if you
will notify the President or the pro
gram director by post-card or phone
at the earliest possible moment, so
something else can be substituted.
One of the important purposes of
the work of the Society is the devel
opment of talent and providing an
opportunity for those who are study
ing along any musical or literary line
to be heard in public. This means
that when you arc placed upon the
program it is not expected that your
performance will rival that of some
famous celebrity but it means that
you have an opportunity for the legiti
mate employment of your art, what
ever it is, before a sympathetic au
dience, and thus gain something from
it yourself. Whether you are a de
bater, a reader, a singer, an instru
mentalist or what not, show your loy
alty to and willingness to support n
worthy municipal enterprise, by ren
dering and doing your part. The So
ciety does not ask money from its
members nor from the public. It
asks service only and a kind of ser
vice that is broadening and worth
while for you, as well as enjoyable
nnd uplifting to those before whom
you appear.
CONTINUED TO REGULAR TERM
Jude Peter II. Huck convened
Circuit Court last Monday, five cases
being set down for hearing for that
day. The petition for the dissolution
of the Doe Run Lead Company Was
continued to November 13, the first
day of the regular November term of
eourt, pending a demurrer, the attor
neys having been slow in filing their
briefs, thus not giving Judge Huek
time to consider them. The other
cases also went over to the Novem
ber term by agreement.
HELP YOURSELF BY
, HELPING OTHERS.
The reading room of the Public
Library should be kept open six
nights out of each week. The funds
in the Library Treasury at present
are not sulticient to hire sonic one Jo
serve at the Library ill the evening.
Several public-spirited citizens have
generously volunteered their services
toward 1. celling the reading room
open since tire Library was inaugurat
ed. More volunteers are needed. By
taking charge of the reading room
for an evening, you will not only
.crvo tin- peoptt who desire to read
clean literature, but you will find at
the Library a wonderful opportunity
for developing in voursclf the habit
of systematic reading.
Anv person able to assist in any
way i- requested 'o call, by telephone,
or write Mrs. M. 1'. Cayce, Supervisor
of the Library, Please act at once.
Board of Managers, Farming!
Public Library.
Patrick Willi'tms, one cf Fcrrj
county's old and highly respected cit
izens, was a Farmingto.i visitor this
week.
Heavy Harness
. For Heavy Wprk
recives just ffs cr.rcfui attention
from ub aa the fanciest driving
harness wc make. Of course the
leather is solid, veil tanned and
can stand any reasonable strain.
We can equip your horr.e to your
entire satisfaction.
.
LeiTders Saddlery
An Important Change of
Interest to You!
Beginning Monday morning, November the 6th, we will discontinue the old
fashioned, hap-hazard method of making deliveries. On that day we will run
FOUR DELIVERIES DAILY to all parts of Farmington. The first will leave our
store at EIGHT o'clock in the morning. The second will leave at TEN o'clock.
The third will leave at TWO o'clock in the afternoon. The fourth and last for
the day will leave at FOUR o'clock p. m. There will be an extra delivery on
Saturdays leaving the store at 5:30 p. m. This cuts out all of the uncertainty,
delays, waiting, disarranged plans and inconvenience you have hitherto endured
because of unsystematic delivery, and enables you to KNOW TO A DOT when
you'll get your order. It is one more link in the chain of SERVICE to eostum
ers for which this great store is becoming famous.
Trains and street cars, mail delivery,
performances of every kind in fact every
human service nearly is planned nowadays
"on schedule time." The guess work is done
away with. And every systematic delivery
of merchandise is coming into use. It saves
time and trouble for you, it saves money
for us. EVERY PENNY THAT WE SAVE BY
CUTTING DELIVERY COST IS TURNED
COUNTY SCHOOL NOTES.
Mrs. Jessie Huff, teacher of the
Valley Forge school, reports no tar
dies for the lirst month. Mrs. Hul'f
believe- that it is just as necessary
for pupils to be punctual in rural
communities as in the towns. Who
dares to s4y that she is wrong?
The Del.assus school under the di
rection of Miss Anna E. Overall is
getting the alternation system well
grounded. The State Superintendent
requires that the alternation system
be used this year before the County
Superintendent is authorized to gram
eighth grade certificates of graduation.
This is as it should vbc. Certainly,
the rural teacher is badly enough
handicapped without the additional
strain Of maintaining eight separate
and distinct grades. No intelligent
student of the alternation system can
fail to be iis ardent and enthusiastic
supporter.
Virgil 1 O'BtUUUM, the popular
young school-master at lllldebright.
lias been able by virtue of the good
team-work of his pupils to add much
to the attractiveness of his school
grounds He and his pupils are now
planning Im transform the appearanre
of their school-room by the addition
of suitable pictures, the display ot
drawings and written work, and by
decorations suggestive of the season.
It is Imped that his patrons will visit
him frequently and give him the en
couragement which he deserves.
Miss Ethel Walsh, teacher of the
Walnut' Grove school, reports that
some substantial improvement! are
soon to be made on her building. She
arid lur pupils aro preparing an enter
tainment to be given for the purpose
of getting some lamps ami other need
ed material for their school as a first
step in making it a social center.
Most of her practice is done before
work hours, she and many of her
pupiN often reaching the school build
ing ;.- early as seven o'clock. This
is .rcitir plan than to detain pupils
after -rhool. especially when the
pupils la,ye any distance to travel in
getting to their homes.
Supt. Joseph King, of Ste. Gene
vieve comity, passed through Kann
ington on last Tuesday. Supt King
is a hustler and as usual had some ex
cellent irleas that are new. are prac
tical, and arc original. Inspiration al
ways comes from contact with an
educational "live wire."
Miss Alma Watts, teacher of the
Patterson school, has an excellent
idea on window curtains. Write Iter,
K. F fj. No. 1, Bonne Terra, Mis
I souri, for particulars and you will
get ; n interesting reply.
County Superintendent.
AN APPRECIATION
It.!: impossible for me to roach ev
ery f.iw ' individually to thank them
for theft co-operation in nif county
ngent work in this county. I there
fore desdre to take this rr.?ans of cx-
courtesjl that have all the tim? beetl
extended; to us since we took up our
duties in St. Francois county. That
sary to emimve t.icm or menu-"'
any of them. It. is important to say,
however,-that any beneficial results fc
obtained have beer, made possible bv
the solandici co-operation that has!
boen given by tho citizens of this
eon"! v to this woik.
That still greater results might
have been obtained if there had bee't ;
I greater co-opcrntion is also apparent. !
j Witii these facts presenting them-:
'solve- to us and with the additional ,
fact also known to us that the work
' mav easily be. continued in this cm:'i-
t.y, may I not have the privilege of;
bespeaking for the cause the further
encouragement and to-nperatinn of all
fanners and land owners in the conn-'
ty, and may I not also beopeal; for
luv successor, whoever he may be,
thi aine encouragement and co-operation.
,1
We are leaving St. Francois county
perhaps nerraaner.tly, except lor an
o:-asicnai visit, but we are taking
with us a deep regret, that circum
stances have seamed to make it ,nec
pssary for us to leavv , many true
friend.-. These friends will r.avcr be
Klein Grocer
forgotten by us and to them all we
extend our best wishes for their hap
piness and prosperity.
BERT. L. FRANCE.
WILLIAM HICKS.
William Hicks died of senility at
the County Infirmary here at 7:30
A. M.. Monday, October 2, 1916, at
the age of 78 years. Mr. Hicks was
born in North Carolina and came to
this state when a small boy with his
grand parents, John and Holly Jor
don, his mother and his three, broth
ers, Joseph, James and b'arrell Hicks.
They settled on a farm of 800 acres on
I Castor River in St. Francois county.
' In his young days he dealt in mules,
j later he went into the drug business
at Liberty ville, and then at Patton,
Bollinger Comity, Mo. In 1892 he
opened up an undertaking business
at Patton but because of bis generous
spirit he lost money in this through
bad collections. He retired about
I960 and went to Marble Hill to re
gain his lost health. I It was found
that he had made heavy investments
ill oil stock that never netted any re
turns. He lived a few vears with a
! nephew. John Hicks, of ilonnc Terre,
i but after this nephew was killed in a
mine accident, lie was removed to the
County Infirmary, where he has been
j almost if not entirely helpless for
! three years. Mr. Hicks became a
' member of the Christian church at
I Lihertyville at an early age and lived
a consistent christian life. He was
a member of the Masonic Lodge. He
j was never married and leaves to
, mourn his death, a brother and many
distant relatives and a host of friends.
Although having no family of his own
he was always very fond of children,
and was familiarity known as "Uncle
Hill." His remains were interred at
Hicks Chapel within a short distance
of where he spent his boyhood days.
May he rest in peace. K.
COUNTY W. C T. II. CONVENTION
The heal unions of the St. Fran
cois County W. C. T. U. will meet in
their fifth annual convention nt Des
loge on Tuesday of, next week. The
meetings, both day and evening, will
be held in 'he M. E. Church, South,
where luncheon will be served at noon.
The program, as arranged, begins at
0 o'clock in the morning and. in ad
dition to necessary business, includes
two addresses by Mrs. Lettie Hill May
j 01 St. Louis, and a number of other
I alt ractive features.
The work of the W. C. T. U. in the
county for the past year will be re
ported in detail and all persons inter
, ested are cordially asked to attend.
BROOM CORN
Farmers, bring your broom corn to
me and I will make your brooms
cheap. Shop on corner opposite Her
man 6 Herbstfl blacksmith shop.
G. W. ROBINSON, Farmington, Mo.
COAL WEATHEfc
l he season is now here
winter should he matle for vo
preparatidti will not only sat
may be unable to tret it
desired.
We handle both the Carterville and the Rmaluiii
Coal. The Rovalton Coal, from trie coal fields of
Franklin County, Illinois, is one of the finegt grades
of coal on the market. Our prioe's are always riht.
We also handle the ICmpire Brand and Morrison
& Co. Brand of FERTILIZERS, either oj which
will build your land up to the highest c of effi
ciency, if properly used.
TETLEY-KLEIN LUHBER CO.
RIGHT BACK TO YOU IN LOWER PRICES. By
telephoning your orders in time to "make"
the regular delivery, you are directly SAV
ING YOURSELF ACTUAL CASH. We ask
the co-operation of the public in this mat
ter, and promise you a careful, reliable, in
telligent delivery service, hitherto unap
proached for efficiency tn this community.
Remember, the change does not go into ef
fect until MONDAY, NOVEMBER THE SIXTH.
rnti ii 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 in 1 1 1 1 li mit i t i in 1 1 hi ni l u
Church Notices i
B
5 1 1 1 ii tn 1 1 1 h ii 1 1 ii 1 1 ill 111 I n if -Mil ill 1 1 uitwi
Christian Science
Subject of lesson sermon: "Are
Sin, Disease and Death Real?"
Golden text: John 16:20.
Services are held each Sunday
morning at eleven o'clock and each
Wednesday evening at eight o'clock in
the News Building. The Wednesday
night meeting is the testimony meet
ing. M. E. Church.
H. A. Mitchell, Pastor.
Sunday School at 9:30 prompt. It
is promotion day and it is greatly de
sired every member of our school be
present; Junior sermon at 10:50.
preaching service following, subject:
"Our Annual Conference": Junior E.
L. at 3:00; K L. at 0:30; Evening
worship at 7:30, subject: "The Lost."
A welcome awaits all.
Presbyterian Church.
Sunday School at 9:45 A. M.
Preaching at 11 o'clock by Rev.
Temple Anderson, of Kennctt.
Christian Endeavor meets at 6:45
P. M.
ICvening service at 7:30. Rev. An
derson will also preach in the eve
ning. All tire cordially invited to attend
these services.
First Baptist Church
O. H. L. i iinningham, astor.
II a. in. and 7:30 p. m., preaching.
9:30 a. in., Sunday school.
2:30 p. in., lunior I!. Y. P. V.
6:30 p. in., Senior Ii. Y. P. U.
Wednesday, 7.30 p. in., prayer
meeting.
The Lord's Supper will be ob
served at the morning service.
We invite you to worship with us.
Lutheran Church.
II. Ilallerbcrg, Pastor.
Sixteenth Sunday after Trinity. '
Sunday School at 9:30 A. M.
German preaching service at 10:30
A. M. Subject of sermon: "A Chris
tian Loving His Congregation."
Otiarterlv meeting of voting mem
bers at 2 P. M.
English preaching service at 7:30
I P. M. Sub ice t of sermon: "The
I Lord's Dealing with Us in Times of
I Grief."
A cordial welcome tn all.
The Herea Bible Class meets Wed
nesday of next week at 7:30 P. M
These delightful days give on an
almost irresistible longing to get out
among the pecans, persimmons and
pawpaws, alongside the purrinf
streams, and angle for the perch and
oher fishes, and cat pie asd other
things.
but w;
i ron hie and
nromntlv. in
J t ml '

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