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THE- FARMINGTOIf TIMES, PABMINGTON. MISSOURI. JANUARY 7, 1921 PAO TP "i ::. ;. . ..... j'.'' : 11 ft ..i';r.y;!WwyjpT?J.,CTir' aWryf IW - ! NET WEIGHT 9 OUNCES 'TheVery Highest Quality' Hul.SUlIt MM Dan. Mr mmSnt MM, Gooch Food Products Company V LINCOLN NEBRASKA , ....aw V'" " .1 i ' ''"," ACARONI 1 lim I rimji (f - A Valuable Food Macaroni, richer in nourishment than the choic est cut of beef, and adaptable -to combination with meat or ' vegetables in a wide variety of delicious dishes, is truly a valuable food. .-. Coach's Best Macaroni the product of a clean, sunlit factory, is made of pure durum wheat and is superior in quality and rich in flavor. The generous quantity in each 'GOOCH package is more than you find in the average box of macarpni." v , , : . J " '" . Book 6 recipes free ori request V Goocli'a Beat Flour Gooch'a beat Panaelee Flour Cooch'a Beet Buckwh.at Flour Gooah'a Baal Whaat Haarta Cooch'a Boat Spash.lt I Cooch'a Beat Esc Noodles ' I' ... Missouri's Centennial Celebration tiat Exhibition .- A With tha ,fe ' Missouri State fair, Sedalia, Aug. 8-20, 1921 Historical Pagaantry an Olaafaya that will typify a Oantury of Prograaa by thla Inoomparabla atata In wbMfi avary county, city, town and hamfat will par tlclpata. TWO NOTEWORTWTCENTBNNIAL EATUftES: A "Homa-Comlng" all living former MUaburiana, and a Reunion of tha living deacandanta f Mlaaourl'a 36 Govauwe. If YOU .know tha praaant wharaabouta of formor Mlsaourlans or iiuvarnori' daacandanta, plaaaa aand thla Information to CBN TENNJL, ptfMMITTEE, Chamber of Commarca, adalla, Mo; NOTICE OP PENDING SUIT State of Missouri, County of St. Frab . ' COIR, 88. In the Circuit Court of the County of St. Francois, Missouri. In vaca tion. To the February Term, 1921. IN THE MATTER OF THE DOE RUN LEAD COMPANY. Robert Holmes, Plaintiff, vs. The Doe Run Lead Company, St. Jo , scph Lead Company, Charles J. Adami, Leonidas H. Bosson, Hugh N. Camp, Jrt, Hondon Chubb, Clin ton H. Crane, F. H. Dearing, Po litte Elvins, August B. Ewing, Ed ward B. Pry or, Edward A. Rozier, Robert Sollors and Edwards Whiv ' nker, - defendants. December 27, 1920. Cause No. 5088 It appearing to the Clerk of said Court during : the vacation thereof from the petition herein filed and from the affidavit of the plaintiff herein filed that the defendants Hen don Chubb, Leonidas 11. Besson, Hugh : N. Camp, Jr., and Clinton H;' Crane, are non-residents of the State of Mis souri, o that the ordinary process of law cannot be served upon them: Now,-therefore, on motion of the plaintiff, H is ordered that said de fendants bo notified that a civil action has been commenced against them ; and the other defendants "herein by petition, the general object, and nnturo of which is to obtain re lief against an election for direct ors and other proceedings held t an alleged corporate meeting of tiie stockholders or sr.ia i ?a ioe ku Lead Company on the 5th uay of No vember, 1920, and to set aside saio : election and ecur an order by the ' Court for a new election, and to en- fain iha eaiH rlpf AnHnflta frnm firtlrlflr At directors or in any manner direct ing or controlling the affaire of said 'The Doe Run Lead Company, and to enjoin the voting of stock held and i owned by the St. Joseph Lead Com pany, a New York corporation, and to enjoin the defendants from coting the stock standing in their nan-as on the books of said The Uoe Ku. Lead -Company, and for such other relief :as to the Court may seem proper.' . It is further ordered that unless .-said defendants appear at the term of this Court to be begun and held at .the City ot Farmington, County of .St, Francois, on the second Monday v of February next and on or boforfe the 'third day thereof answer the plain ' tiff's petition the same will be taken aeainst them as contessea. It is further ordered that a copy hereof be published according to law in the Farmington Times, a newspa per of guneral circulation printed and published in' the City of Farmington. County of St. Francois, and State of .Missouri, vv A true cony from the record. 'f"'K Witness my hand and the seal of the Circuit Court m tne Jounty or Ht. ' Francois, Missouri,' this 27th day of December, 1920. (Seal of the Court.) J. C. HEIFNER, Clerk. Jan. 7, 14, 21, 28, Feb. 4 and 11... , ORDER OF PUBLICATION State of Missouri, County of St. Fran cois, ss: In the. Circuit Court, February term, 1921. Fannie M. Webb, Plaintiff? . j vs. I John F. Webb, Defendant. Order of Publication. Action for Di "vorce. i Now at this day comes the plaintiff herein by her attorney and files her! petition and affidavit, alleging, among other things, that defendant is not a, ; resident of the State of Missouri: j Whereupon, it is ordered by the Clerk of this Court, In vacation, that said defendant be notified fcy publica tion that plaintiff has commenced suit against defendant in this court, the ob ject and general nature of which is; action for divorce upon the grounds of indignities and non-support, and that unless said defendant be and ap pear at this court, at the next term thereof, to be begun and holden at the Court House in the City of Farming ton, in said county, on the 14th day of February next, and on or before the last day of said term, answer and plead to the petition in said cause, the same will be taken as confessed, and judgment will be rendered accordingly. . And it is further ordered, that a copy hereof be pubrfthed, according to law, in The Farmington Times, a newspaper published in said county of St. Francois, for four weeks success ively', published at least once a week, the last insertion to be at least 15 days before the first day of said next February term of this court. Order made and entered this 15tb day of December,' 1920. , ! A true copy from the record. Witness my hand and the seal of the Circuit Court) of St. Francois County, this 15th day of (SEAL) December, 1920. J. C. HEIFNER, Circuit Clerk. By B. BRADY, D. C. V Dec. 17, 24, 31, Jan. 7. COMMITTEE TO RECOMMEWD NEW BUILDING FOR THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE The Committee of Visitors of the State Legislature were highly pleased with the high degree of efficiency which the University of Missouri has reached and the service it is rendering to the tt&t& " They als were in full sympathy with the" ri&ds of the various divi sions of the University. One of the chief recommendations which the com mittee said they would1 make to the Legislature whenit convenes in Jan uary would be for an appropriation to build another building for the College of Agriculture. That the College of Agriculture has outgrown the capacity of the present buildings only requires a walk around the Agricultural Campus to see. Ev ery available conservation of space is now being made with the present structures and the College is working as ever in the effort to place at the disposal of Missouri farmers the val uable information which it gathers from its various activities in better farming. The College of Agriculture has made its phenominal growth upon the basis of its service to Missouri farm ers and another building will increase the possibilities of its value beyond any conception that the most enthusiastic supporter of the College may now have. " - St, Louis.-Brotherhood of Locomo tive Engineers to lose $22,000 on co operative store. ! .. . Springfield. Appropriation of $10. 000 annually recommended fo horti cultural development. .- " Webster's New International DICTIONARIES are in use by bud nesa men, engineers, bankers, judges, architect; physician, farmers, teachers, librarian, cler gymen, by tueemnful man mil women th world ovmr. . - Are You Equipped to Win? The New International provide the means to auccesa. It an all knowing teacher, a universal ques tion answerer. , If yon seek efficiency and ad vancement why not make dally use of this vast fund of Inform ation? - -4An.000Voeahlai7Trma. J700Pnaa, tune Illuatnitloiw. Colored Plato. M.OMI Geographical Subject. U,0vt blograpnlcal Ln trite i Regular and hdia-Paper Editions. . Wrltetorapaa iinrn paffea, illustration ato. Free, a not of Pockot Mapa U you naina 'this paper. . G.4C MS1RRIAM : . CO- Springfield, Mass. OUR FARM WORK AT WASHINGTON (Continued from Page 2.) eration of constructive measures to relieve the present depression in the market for farm products. The statement of Gov. W. P. G. Harding of the Federal Reserve Bank that while he believes in the orderly marketing of farm products, the Fed eral Reserve Banks cannot help farm ers hjlii their crops for better mar kets, was not received with much f av er by the convention. " V President J. a Howard expressed the sentiments of the delegates per fecting when he said: "Our banking system has followed the lines of least resistance and greatest profit. Bank ers have loaned farmers money to produce a crop and called it in as soon as the crop is harvested. .So the cop has. had to ba dumped on a low mar ket and the banker sends the money to the cities for the speculators to use in holding the grain until the con aumer is ready for it, when it is sold at a much higher price. 'Farmers must have credit that ;. will extend through the consumptive as well as the productive year so that crops can be marketed in an orderly way without depressing the markets unduly. We ask this not as a privilege but. as right. "The Federal Reserve Bank is not a farmer's institution. It is operated by bankers and admirably serves the purpose for which it was created. Ac cording to reports I have received from sources which I believe to be re liable, in normal times less than one tenth of one per cent of the redis counts of the federal reserve is farm ers' paper. Even now the Chicago t ederal Keserve Bank, in tne heart or the crop producing section, is report ed to have but seven per cent of its rediscounts in farmers' paper, "The Federal Reserve law must be amended so as to give tha farmer equal opportunity and equal benefit with the business man. If we cannot get adequate service from the exist ing financial institutions there is but one thing left to do organize our own agricultural banking system," ' A nation-wide eotem dt pooling grain in t6hded state or federal ware ' houses,' with short time certificates of indebtedness issued against the ware house receipts, was recommended by ex-Congressman A. F. Lever, of South Carolina, as the most practical means of .financing the farmers marketing program. His plan wotdd include the following figures: , 1. Collecting grain in licensed state or federal warehouse with official grading, inspection and regulation. 2. Issuing uniform warehouse re ceipts ay.inst this stored gram. 3. Pooling these warehouse receipts in the Bands or a government ap pointee, -v ' . 4." Issuing eertinV'ktea of indebted ness against these receipts', such cer tificates to run for periods of from three to IS months. Such certificates will 'sell readily to the investing Dub lie, according to Mr, Lever, and will provide ample capital for financing the grain until it can be sold to the consumer. "Can you find any better security tnan ou million bushels of something to eat?" he asked. "It is surely much sounder tnan Pennsylvania railroad bond based on a locomotive or a tool house." Willis H. Booth, of the Guarantee Trust Company of New York, out lined a plan of the American Bankers' Association for a hundred million dol lar export corporation, which will fi nance foreign trade by issuing de benture .bonds against foreign collat eral. Stock in this company will be sold., to farmers, business men and bankers. Farmers will be represent ed on the board of directors. "Our plan . is an adaption of the English trade acceptance system, which has made England the greatest exporting nation in the world," he said. "Only by some such system can we restore the industry and prosperity of Eu rope, which is essential to our own prosperity." I he greatest need of the farmers is not to maintain an artificially high level of prices," said Dean Eugene Uavenport, of the University of Illi nois. "What we do want is a stable market with the violent fluctuations ironed out" Optimistic of . Future. A hopeful note was injected into the meeting by W. P. G. Harding when he said: "Things are not as bad as they seem. We need to keep cheerful and remember that there are brighter days ahead." Ihe optimistic note was in evidence throughout the entire meeting. Farm ers have been hit hard, but they wast ed no time at the Indianapolis meet ing in shedding tears about it. Instead, they gave their attention to con&truc ive measures that will prevent the re currence of the disastrous experience of the fall of 1920. They were unan- motts in their opinion that a market ing and financial system can be de veloped that will put the farmer in position to be master of his own des tiny in the future. One of the most promising means of quick relief, according to Gray Sil ver, Washington representative of the Federation, is the establishment of a billion dollar loan to Germany, based on German money and property held by the alien property custodian. A German purchasing agent is already in this country ready to begin buying as soon as Congress grants the credit, which Mr, Silver feels confident will be done quickly. Most of the money will go for foodstuffs and cotton. "American business will not be on a sound basis until the purchasing power of the farmer is brought back to normal," declared President How ard in his ringing keynote address. In addition to better credit facilities, he recommended a thorough system of co-operative marketing and a pro tective tariff on farm products as the most important relief measures. He stated that at present we are import-- mg from Cuba molasses lor aiconoi manufacture which is the equivalent of .123,000 bushels of corn daily. This comes in duty free. We imported 750,000,000 pounds of vegetable Oils last year, also duty free. This affects the market of every dairyman, com. hog, cotton and peanut grower in the When your shoes are impaired you should hurry them to the Electric Shoe Hospital where their needs will be promptly and efficiently attended, at a min imum cost This Hospital is splendidly equipped with the latest im proved machinery for all shoe needs. ' . . .' , We also carry a full line of. Army Goods, on which we have plac ed the right price to you. Electric Shoe Hospital ' St Francois Hotel Building, ' FARMINGTON, - MISSOURI. F. A. KUIIN, Manager. : v DepeMable Jewelry More iban fifty years of successful business in Farmington is our guarantee of handling nothing hut thoroughly honest, dependable goods, at prices that are al ways worth the money. When you want anything in our line we will be pleased to have you call. Tetley Jewelry Co. J United States. Wool, meat, wheat and many other foreign farm , pro ducts a lso'-TOme into direct" competi tion with American farm products and pay no duty. "We do not necessarily ask for a high tariff," Howard said, "but we do ask that the farmer be given the same measure of protection as the manu facturer. We have long had a nation al licy of protection for industry Una education for the farmer. Let us now protect the farmer and educate industry." ! "County agents should remember that their biggest job is to work out in their counties, plans for increasing and chelpening production," said M. L. Mosher of Woodford county, , 111., president of the National Association of County Agricultural Agents. "The county axent is too high priced a man to fool away his time doing mi seel la-: 1 T M i. i : .. : .. t, la I iiuwua uuytiiK. n Bum uuvuik lo lu uv done, it should be by some other agency. ' . "All other farnj organizations eshould co-operate closely with the American Farm Bureau Federation," said Milo D. Campbell of Michigan, president of the National Milk Pro ducers' Association. "It is the one or ganisation that can co-ordinate the efforts of other farm organizations without friction." Clifford Thorne, who heads the transportation department of the fed eration pointed out the farmer's vital interest in-the railroads since '.the farmer pay, half the freight bills of the nation, Thorne was successful last spring in reducing railroad valu ation for rate making purposes nearly two billion ' dollars, thus reducing freight $100,000 a year. "The magni tude of the farmer's interest in trans portation justifies the Federation in maintaining a transportation depart ment second to none in the United States," he said. "The preset rail road law must be amended. It is fun damentally unsound, for it gives the railroads a guaranteed return no mat ter, what conditions may be. In times of industrial depression when business falls off, the freight burden must be made greater so that the diminished volume of freight will net the same amount of money for the railroads." HOMES FOR BOYS WANTED We have on hand a very fine lot oi! boys of all ages from one month to twelve years of age. We are putting tnem out in carefully selectod homes. They are placed on three months' trial. AH it costs to get one is the transportation. References required. For terms address Dr. C. C. Stah mann, Ncwstead and Margaretta Avenues, St. Louis, Mo., State Super intendent of the Children's Home So ciety. : SOP BatMaaaaaeaal ' Children Cry for Fletcher's benrf M! The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been in use for over thirty years, has borne the signature of and has been made under his per 'rfarfa, BOnal supervision since its infancy. rC6awv? Allow nn nnn to rWAfo- nn in thla All Counterfeits, Imitations and Just-as-good " are but Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of Infants and ChildrenExperience against Experiment. What is GJASTOR I'A Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric. T Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other narcotic substance. Its ' age Is its guarantee. For more, than thirty years it has leen in constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic and Diarrhoea ; tdlayinf Feverishness arising therefrom, and by regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids . the assimilation of Food; giving healthy and natural sleep. . The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend. GEMUIMS CASTORIA ALWAYS fBears the Signature of ' In Use For Over 30 Years The Kind You Have Always Bought 1,