THE FARMTNGTON TIMES. FARMINGTON. MISSOURI.
Norman E. Bugg. the efficient stew
ard at State Hospital No. 4, spent a
four Hiivc (ho nfit weelc Innkinir over
the Miami, Okla.. mineral field. Ht
was astonished at the preat develop
ment of riches which he saw through
out that great field.
Mrs. 0. A. Smith was operated or
at the Borne Torre Hospital Wadnes
dav night for obstruction of the bow
els. The times is pleased to state
that she underwent the Deration nice
ly and it resting well. U is hoped thai
she may have a speedy recovery.
Full line of Window and Door
Screens. You should not fail to see
and get prices before buying.
FARMINGTON MEKC. CO.
W. H. Harris, editor of the DeSoto
Pmcc iunB in Fnrmincf nn Saturdav
on business and made The Times of
fice a fraternal visit. The Times man
very much regrets that he was nov at
home to greet Pro. Harris, whom we
hava never had the pleasure of meet
.,! Mr .1 Ft Allen and Miss
Ruth left in their car Saturday for
Hildebrand, Cape Girardeau county,
where Mr. Allen will take peisonal
charge of his store there until he can
break in another manager. The fann
er manager recently enlisted in the
Hanoi Eczema Prescription is a
famous old remedy for all forms of
Eczema and skin diseases. Sanol is
a guaranteed remedy. Get a 35c large
trial bottle at'the drug store.
We hope the good influences that oorge Miller and his friend, Hugh
were aroused in this community by the j McPheerson, who have been visiting
Chautauqua course will long remain. reat jVes and friends in Farmington,
20 per cent off on all Low-Cut have returned to their homes in Bir
Shces. Farmington Mercantile Co. minghanr, Ala. From there Mr. Wal-
John M. Allen, proprietor of the ier will proceed 10 r.nMwuw,
Famous went to St. Louis Sunday to , where he has enlisted in the Aviation
buy goods. He will return home to-; Corps.
lay A Commercial Club should be or-
Mrs J. C. Watson and grandson, ! gar.ized in Farmington at once, and
James', returned Wednesday evening ; set to work for the good of this com
from a two months vacation at Maca- mun.ty There is a perfect harvest of
in,, o Mi,. good things waiting to be gathered un-
o I i e ii t nnn? to this community. Who would not
School Supplies at Laakman s Drug tcm tQ the resources
Store. of thll city?
The Times is pleased to stc that hve Backache the liver
Little Mildred Crowdei - who has been rfi sure to be out of gear.
seriously ill with typhoid fever, is gan'o, ;t docs wonders for tne
finally recovering. .. i liver, kidneys and bladder. A trial
The Woman's Civic Club will hold t,0ttle of Sanol will convince you.
.. i il.- : M n- Q nnlr . .
Parafflne at Laakman's Drug Store.
Ed Hawn spent the first of the
week in St Louis.
. A. J. Butterfield'isited friends
in Potosi this week.
Special reductions in Hats at the
Rcndall Holland spent last week in
Doi ipkan visiting friends.
B. H. Marbury attended court at
Caruthersville the first of the week.
Miss Alva Clay went to Frederick
town Sunday for a few day3 visit with
FOR SALE One rebuilt runabout,
lit a bargain, at Iscnman's.
Next Monday is Labor Day, which
is a legal holiday for those who can
Lyle Johnson leaves the first of next
week for St. Louis to attend Soldan
Francis A. Benham returned the
first of the week from a business trip
to Detroit, Mich.
School Supplies at Laakman's Drug
Miss Ruth Swink returned Wednes
day night from Chicago, where she at
tended school this summer.
TV, n,cnt urnnther is a reminder
to see that your coal bin is filled, and
that your stove is ready for activity.
Dr. W. G. Patton returned yester
!:;y from a vocation trip tq Macata
wa, Mich., where he and Mrs. Patton
spent the past month.. Mrs. Patton
remained for a few days longer, but
Dr. Patton hurried home to attend to
important business. He expects to
be called soon to go to the front with
the Medical Corps, in which he will
hold a commission. The Doctor re
ports having had the "time of his
life" fishing in Lake Michigan, and
fells of some marvelous catches, which
he declares are true stories.
The great auto truck recently pur
chased by the County Court for road
'vork is now on its first job of putting
iron chat surfacing on Stono hill,
which has always been a scar on the
road to Iron Mountain. When this
Job is comnlcted the ruggedncss of
fhat hill for travel will be very large
ly removed. The two trailers which
were ordered at the same time have
not yet arrived, nor has information
been received that they have been
shipped. When the trailers get here
the work of road improvement will be
pushed forward, as the surfacing of
many of the county roads are becom
ing seriously impaired.
This is the final week of the present
series of The Times "Buy-at-Homc"
Department, which has been run for
the past twenty-six weeks. The se
ries of articles that huve appeared in
connection with this advertising are
of exceptional merit, upholding in in
controvertible manner the value to
every community of trading at home.
This department has aroused consid
erable interest, not only among Times
advertisers, but also among Times
subscribers, and there appears to be
more interest manifested now, as the
c-nrioc onHc thnn pvpi- hf.forp. W maV
be able to get another series of these
articles and continue this department,
ll there appears to ne a popular oe
mand for it. If you want it continued,
please let us know.
In HMD nf th fact that there are
several cases of typhoid faver in town,
the Board of Health asks the help of
every citizen in safeguarding the
health of the entire community. It is
necessary that greatest precaution be
taken in regard to cess pools and ou
houses, that drinking water and milk
supply be investigated.
vitna n,-lfi mncrmitops ure the srreat-
est menace in typhoid, and every un
sanitary place about tne premises win
knlr, tr cnrnnit ihn nfispflHfi. KcrO-
sene sprinkled in rain barrels and low
places where water stands will help
to prevent mosquitoes from breeding
there. Old wells and stagnant streams
MUST BE cleaned, and it is up to
YOU to see that everything about
YOUK property is in sanitary conui
tion. Pr,r,,-fj ,if nnv nnhenllhf ul DIMM
about town will be appreciated.
liUAKU ur ricii-iri. .
a meeting at the Library at 3 o clock , Get ;t at tne drug store.
on inursuay, ai-pi. mu j-" "-
to be present at this meeting.
FOR SALE A good sucking mule.
E. P. White, Knob Lick. 33-5t.
The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Ernest Blaylock, of Ecorse, Mich.,
who are visiting the latter's father,
J. P. Zolman, is ill with pneumonia.
Mrs. Chas. Rowe and children of
lpft Mondav for
Syracuse, N. Y., where he was called
to go on duty at 2nd Lieutenant, after
an all too brief visit with home folks.
Hugh is as efficient as he is popular,
and his host of friends here will eag
erly watch his progress. He expects
to sail for France soon.
FOR RENT A fine stock and grain
FOUND DEAD IN HOME
Ui 7.immi n maiden ladv. 58
yeHrs old, was found dead in her home
in the east, part of town Monday af-
rnrain. Heart disease was the cause
of her sudden taking off. Deceased
lmH been sick a few (lays previous
but was thought to bo in fairly good
health when the end came.
Miss Zimms insisted on living alone,
though .1. F. Karsch and family, who
were closely related to her, live in
adjacent property. A niece of Miss
Zimms, Miss Lena Ebrecht, was vis
iting with her aunt, though she was
down town when death came, which
was evidentlv quick and painless.
The funeral occurred Wednesday
afternoon and interment was in the
Catholic cemetery. The last sad rites
were attended by many deeply be
reaved relatives and sorrowing
THE BARGAIN HOUSE
In a few days. Have you all your supplies?
Slates, Tablets, Pencils, Pens and Ink, and ev
erything that you will need for the school year
ATr (has. Kowe ana cuuuivu - - - ; ,
St. Louis spent Wednesday here with farm, containing 200 or morjacw. of
P. S. Cole a'nd family. They were on nice eve val ley Jar ,d at -
The circus press agent who used to
enter the editor's sanctum, and lay on
the desk a column notice of the coming
show with a pair of passes with the
ttpmpnl thnt hp mip-ht use the arti
cle to help up the paper may have
passed away. dui tne advertising
agency that believes it is entitled to
$5.00 worth of free space for every
dollar it pays for display advertising
is still with us. Just why any news
naDer should be asked to advertise
without charge, any article from which
someone derives a profit is hard to
see, but there are few newspapers
that do not get a steady flow of re
quests of this kind.
Barton and Crippen, publishers of
tha Rvpnino- Wprh'e at Durand. Wis.,
express their views on this subject
REMOVE SIC.NS FROM TREES
tneir way lu nvuu ;--
You have tried the rest, now try the W
ip nuunuii o - - :..;..,
E. M. Laakman.
Judge Wm. H. Allen and family
spent a few hours here yesterday ei
route to Fredericktown. Mr. Allen is
Judge of the St. Louis Court of Ap
peals. Mrs. J. S. Beard and two little sons,
of Bellflower, Mo., arrived the first
of the week for a several-weeks visit
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. B.
If vou want a gold inlay or an in
visible filling, call on Dr. Walsh.
The St. Francois County Teachers'
Association convened here yesterday
morning for a two-days program.
There is a good attendance, from all
parts of the country.
School Supplies at Laakman's Drug
i,i.nA ,nc nnQirWahlo rise in the
1IIC1C " " .
thermometer yesterday, which is an
other reminder tnat Augusi is ju
parting, and that we may expect con
siderable summer weather before snow
FOR SALE Maxwell Touring Car,
1916 model, used mostly as a demon
strator. Price right. Isenman s.
J. C. Watson returned Wednesday
evening from a two weeks business
trip to Miami, Okla., mining district.
He joined Mrs. Watson in St. Louis
on her return from Michigan and ac
companied her home.
Prof. J. S. Dearmont and brother,
Nelson, and Paul C. Novely of Cape
Girardeau spent th first of the week
here visiting friends and transact
ing business. Mr. Dearmont expects
to join the army soon.
You have tried the rest, now try the
best Nunnally's Candy for sale by
E. M. Laakman.
Next Monday is the regular date
for the opening of the pubile schools
of this city. But, owing to the fact
that next Monday is Labor Day, a le
gal holiday, school will not really
open until next Tuesday.
Rev. R. S. Boyd, pastor of the Prcs
u. ....; niiiirpVi is ponductins a reviv-
at service at Brazeau church.in Cape
Girardeau county. The meeting
started the first of the week and will
continue this week and next.
You have tried the rest, now try the
best Nunnallv's Candy for sale by
E. M. Laakman.
Homer Clay, who has been in the
Missouri Pacific hospital in St. Louis,
will return home Sunday to spend the
remainder of his vacation before re
turning to the State University at
Columbia to continue his studies.
E P Wells, of Bonne Terre, spent
yesterday with his brother, Assessor
i Woil Hp is but recently
back from training camp for the Ma
rine Corps at Paris Island, N. C. He
expects to sail soon for Cuba or Soutn
America, or wherever he may be or
dered. One-third off of regular list on all
Straw Hats. Farmington Mercan
E. C. Barroll, who has been trav
eling this summer as a member of
Nicola's Old Colonial Orchestra, on
Chautauqua, returned home last Fri
day, having finished his season. Mr.
Barroll is delighted with Chautauqua
work, and intends to go out. again
next summer with a musical company,
possibly one organized from Farming
ton people, and will remain in Farm
ington for the winter if he can find
, suitable employment.
S nit oTlr'CnUinHn ! -forcibly in a recent issue as fol-
Possession given at
to J. C. Roehrs, Eelle
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Brubaker, of
Harrisburg, Pa., arrived the first of
the week for a visit with their uncle
and aunt. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Cornman.
They will remuih a couple of weeks.
This is Mr. Brubaker's first visit to
Farmington, and he is most favorably
impressed with the appearance of ev
erything in general.
TV,, ni-nviainns nf the ordinance pro-
I viding for weed cutting should be more
vigorously eniorceu. n. iurv gi"""'
of weeds is encroacning upon many
sidewalks, making it very disagree
able to pedestrians, especially in wet
weather. Keeping down such iuim,
fungous growth would also be a splen
did investment in regard to the health
cf the community.
Woman's friend is a Large l rial )
nttin nf Snnnl Prescrintion. Fine i
for blackheads, Eczema and all rough
skin and clear complexion. A real
skin Tonic. Get a 35c trial bottle at
the drug store.
If Farmington is to receive full and
immediate advantage irom uie
prospects that are now ready for her
nnnntonno mfist. have a live, ac
tive, working Commercial Club. Or
ganization and co-operation is an mat
is necessary to put such an enterprise
on its feet. Then think of the good
that can be accomplished for this
community. Is it worth while ?
Do you get up at night? Sanol is
surely the best for all kidney or blad
der troubles. Sanol gives relief in
24 hours from all backache and blad
der troubles. Sanol is a guaranteed
remedy. 35c and $1.00 a bottle at the
It is said that "wonders never cease
to be discovered". And it does seem
that such is the truth. Remember,
inDD that tViio is the month of Au
gust, and that we are located "some
where in Missouri". Yet on Wednes
day of this week the writer saw sev
eral overcoats on the streets of this
city and those overcoats were occu
pied, too. Furthermore, the occupants
of those same overcoats staieu uw
they were exceedingly comfortable.
One never can tell what the weather
will be in Missouri.
A. J. and O. D. Norwine, Dr. Ha
ney, H. J. Houser, Chas. Pratt and I.
W Miller were among a considerable
party from Flat River who visited
the 'Miami, Okla., mineral field the
past week. The principal object of
many of the party was to look over
the property of the Golden Eagle
Mining Co., with a view to purchasing
stock in that company. All were de
lighted with that property, as well as
, , . nvpnprtips thev inspected.
The result was that most of the party
made quite heavy investments in that
Senator Jasper N. Burks made The
Times office an appreciated call last
Friday morning and paid up his de
linquency, as well as paying a year
? j... Un lc, noid fnr a vpar s
m auvance. o'w r1"" - 7T
subscription to be sent to his brother,
Charles Burks, at Edmond, Okla.
While the Senator is 72 years old, his
mind is practically as clear and ac
tive as it was during the days of his
greatest activities in local and State
affairs, when he was recognized as a
power in the legislative halls. But
physical impairments .make it ditn
cult for him to get around among his
multitude of friends, and he does not
now get down town often, though his
general health still appears to be robust
CONVICT 80, OLDEST MAN
IN MISSOURI PRISON, IS
PARDONED BY CROSSLEV
"If a man were to go into a dry
goods store and say, "I buy $40 or $50
worth of goods from you a year and
I think you should give me a pair of
shoes,' it is hardly liKeiy tnat ne wouiu
get them. In fact, the storekeeper
might think, and rightly, too, that the
fellow who would make such a propo
sition a fit subject to send to Mendota;
if he were to go into a hardware store
and ask for a gift of a lawn mower
because he had been trading there for
the past year the chances are that he
would not get the lawn mower unless
he paid the price for it; if he were to
go into a bank and say he thought he
should have a present of $5 or $10
because he had a small deposit there
the past year it is hardly likely his
wish would be gratified; if he were to
get on a passenger train without a
ticket and tell the conductor the rail
road company should take him to Chi
cago free because he had continually
bragged of the company to his friends
he would be put off at the next sta
tion. "Absurd as the above suppositious
pucpq nrp thev are no more so than
the idea of working a newspaper for
free advertising. A newspaper man's
space is as much his stock in trade
as are the merchant's goods, a bank
er's money or the transportation of a
railroad company. Yet if an adver
tising agency places a contract for
$50 worth of advertising in the course
of a year, it is very often the case
that the newspaper man is asked to
give from $5 to $10 worth of free ad
vertising, sometimes more.
"Newspaper men are largely to
blame for this state of affairs. They
hnvp nprmitted such a state of af
The State Highway Department is
receiving many inquiries in regard to
the law which requires that advertis
ing signs shall be removed from all
fruit, shade and ornamental trees
along the public highways. In order
that there may be no misunderstand
ing of this provision of the law, sec
tion 64, page 4(14, Sessions Laws 1917,
is here quoted in tun:
"The County Highway Engineer
and overseers shall protect all
fruit, shade and ornamental trees
along the sides of the public roads,
and shall forthwith remove all
signs and advertisements what
soever that may have been nailed
or fastened to any of said trees.
And it shall be the duty of the
County Highway Engineer to see
that this provision is enforced."
Manv trees along our public roads
are damaged every year by having
nails driven into them to support, ad
vertising signs, me ntaie nignwu
Department suggests that sign3 be
nlaccd along the public roads by road
overseers, giving information of inter
net a-mA volnp in thp traveler. Those
sie-ns should warn against sharp
curves and dangerous c-ossings. and
should give correct distances between
points. Signs cf this character should
muta or wooden stand
ards, and should be placed so they
will not obstruct tne view.
Jefferson City, Mo., Aug. 29.
Acting Gov. Crossley today issued a
parole to a life-term convict and a
pardon to a convict under sentence
of forty years for murder in the sec
ond degree. The latter is nearly 80
years old. He is the oldest man in
the penitentiary, and is said to be the
oldest man ever sent to this peniten
1 Church Notices
Subject of lesson sermon: "Christ
Golden text: John 1:29.
Services are held each Sunday
morning at 11 o'clock and Wednesday
evening at 8 o'clock, in the News
building. The Wednesday night meet
ing includes testimonies ot healing
Wiiliom V VnMhiiri In the name ! , i. ...... A frpo iuiMIa
of the old convict who has been in the ..Reading Room and Lending Library,
prison only since May 29 last. He ' maintained in the same building, is
was formerly city marsnai oi innta-1 open on Monday and Ihursday atter-
Wniie i nnnns from two to four O clock.
A cordial invitation is extended to
inn MlutHinrjj eountv. and
v,ni,'i;n. ihia nflflep shot and killed
Roy Jenkins, whose home was in Ill
Rnlwrt Sassman is the life-term
convict who is paroled to Sheriff Geo.
A. Bode of St. Louis county. He was
convicted m Jonnson county oi Kill
ing a man known only as "Old Man
Miller". Sassman and a woman, Ann
Bentley, were traveling with Miller in
a Wagon. Between the two the old
man was killed with an ax and his
body secreted in an abandoned well.
THE FINAL PAYMENT
The fifth and final payment, of 30
per centum, on Liberty Loan Bonds
purchased on installments is due on
August 30th. According to the offi
cial statement of terms and conditions
of the sale of Liberty Loan Bonds is
sued by Secretary of the Treasury
McAdoo at the time subscription to
the bonds was invited the payments
must be made on or before that date.
Whether the Liberty Bonds were
purchased from the Treasury or from
the Federal Reserve Banks or through
other banks or agencies it is impor
tant that this installment be paid
AUGUST TEACHERS' MEETING
The annual August county teachers'
meeting will be held at the Farming
ton High School building on the 30th
and 31st inst. It is made by law the
duty of every St. Francois county
tonAVipr in nt'tpml all sessions of this
ffi texist so'lpng that it may be ccUng. It is earnestly hoped that
a little difficulty .to break away riom it," JTSTZ wt tin,.
Thn nair hnd taken Miller's team and
wagon and proceeded into Kansas be
fore they were overtaken.
These paroles were revoked:
Alford Allen, convicted in Kansas
City in September, 1913, of forgery
and sentenced to six years. January
15, 1915. he was paroled to J. J. Steph
enson of Kansas City. He is now in
jail in St. Louis, charged with several
small forgeries committed there.
Robt. Burris', convicted in Macon
county of murder in the second degree,
in January, 1914, and sentenced to ten
years. He was paroled January 17,
last. Since then he has been Indicted
for hurirlnrv. for carrvimr concealed
weapons and for breaking jail on two
occasions. He is still at large.
all to attend these services and visit
the Reading Room.
H. Hallerberg, Pastor.
Thirteenth Sunday after Trinity.
Sunday School at 9:30 a. m.
English preaching service at 10:30
a. m. Subject of sermon: "Our Day
School and the State."
No evening service.
The Cotta Circle meets next Wed
The Concordia Y. P. S. meets next
FOR SALE OR TRADE
Eighty-acre farm, fair improve
ments, situated 5 miles south of De
Soto, Mo., on DeSoto and Bonne Terre
road. Price $35 per acre.
J. R. KINCAID,
R. S. Boyd, Pastor.
Services Sunday morning will be
conducted by Rev. Stophlct, of Flat
River, in the abjonce of the pastor.
Union services in the evening at the
M. E. Church.
Sunday School at 9:45 a. m.
hemor C. fii, at p. m.
but it should be done. A newspaper
m.m io pntitlpd to more compensation
than being slapped on the back and
told that he is a good fellow. Such
compensation does not pay rent, pa
per bills or salaries. ruonsners
DRAINAGE ON COUNTRY ROADS
A had mud-hole in a dirt road isn't
so easy to remedy, and it often hap
pens that when a load of rock is
thrown into a mud-hole it results in
two holes where there was but one.
It is suggested by the State Highway
Department that sometimes the worst
mud-hole can be remedied by drilling
down four or five feet and putting in
a shot of dynamite, which loosens
up the sub-soil and provides under
drainage. In a number of counties it
is nossible to put in vertical drains
along the side of the road reaching
ifou-n into the first strata of sand or
gravel, which, will permit the water
to be carried away, water is tne en
emy of earth roads, and too much at
tention cannot be given to the matter
Thic will hp thp hest meetinc of
the kind that we have ever had. Come!
Learn! Grow! Enjoy!
J. CLYDE AKERS,
County Supt. of Schools.
As soon as the war is over doubt
less the absurd human race will go
back to hunting for the missing link.
Summer in lis
btuyllon-Sulphating Storage Battery
owl ICBTIE3 inartit-u rirtti
Eveready Ford Starter
Del-Co Farm Light Plant
C. H. Thomsen & Co.
THE. LOCAL MARKET
Wheat, per bushel $2.00
Flour, per 100 tts Sfi.20 to 0.40
Meal, unbolted, per busher 2.15
Meal, bolted, per bushel 2.20
Mixed feed, per 100 lbs 2.25
Ship-Stuff, per 100 lbs 2.75
Bran, per 10Q lbs 1.95
Corn, per bushel :.ua
Oats, per bushel 75
Butter, per pound 30 and .35
ning at 8 o'clock.
J. M. Bailey, Minister.
We are planning a rally in the Bi
ble School. One hundred and fifty is
our mark for Sunday, and two hun
dred for the next Sunday. We will
have to have your help to reach this.
Put your shoulder to the wheel and
do your "bit". Sunday at 9:55 a. m.
Morning service at 11 o'clock. Un
ion services in the evening.
M. E. Church, South
O. H. Duggins, Pastor.
At the regular 11 o'clock service
Sunday morning the text will be, "The
Mission of the Public School."
All are cordially invited.
LICENSED TO MARRY
Aug. 22, Edwin Murphy of Bonne
Terre and Lucy Whelchon of Hali-
ousnei t.ui) iax.
bushel 75 Aujf. 24. Lucian P. Wigger of Bonne
i on i or rr . 1 t,...i t nf
il l- I I ii .tiviiiu i.. ir wuiiii-.
Eggs, per dozen 30 Cadet, Washington county
Chickens, spring, per lb
Hens, per lb
Ducks, per lb
Bacon, per lb
Hay. nor ton $1
.20 : Aug. 24, Samuel Franklin Nelms
17 : and Lida Maiie Juno Thornton of
16 BiJhno Terre.
30 Aug. 28, William Allen Stewart and
1.00 20.00 i EsteUa Mae Vcishee of Derloge.
offered by cur motor livery.
Y'ou can call a car at any. hour.
A private err ia often "busy" or
"laid-up". Ours ere always
ready. You pay a moderate
c'.:argc cr.ly for the time' foa
actually require a matin
is cheaper than Owning
own. Think it over.
MAYBERRY, BYINGTON &. TULLOCK
Ml I IM 'm Hill IHI'I
Dr. R. E. Walsh
ir-:iLTi .ura; mm
REALTY BLDG., ROOM 6 FARMINGTON. MO.
Best dental work by the latest methods and guaranteed
PAINLESS EXTRACTIONS A SPECIALTY
Phones: Office No. Ill; Residence 273
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