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THE FARMtNGTON TIMES. FARM INGTON, MISSOURI. JANUARY 27, 19?,2,
Si K 1 4i I ! f M THE Farmington Times Publishod Every Friday A. W. BRADSHAW, Editor Foreign Adtfertftna R!prwentiitW 1 THE AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION . J Telephone No. 59 Entered us second-class matter at the jPostoffice at Farmington, Mo. Subscription. $1.50 a year, In advance . The League of WoMen' voters 'of Missouri strongly endorse the follow ing women candidates for delegates to the Constitutional convention: Mrs. W. W. Martin, Mrs. George Gell horn. Miss Elizabeth Buchanan. Mrs, Walter McNab Miller and Mrs. M. E. Morrow. Politics are not apparently considered in the endorsement of these women by this strong organiza tion, as they represent both the dom inant parties. Women are now an ac tuality in public affairs, and they are certainly entitled to representation in the Constitutional Convention. They are not askng for a fifty-fifty split of State Constitutional Delegates only five out of fifteen and The Times hopes all of them will be chosen. Who is prepared to say they are not entit led to a full hull of such representa tion? AGRICULTURAL DEPRESSION In the annunl report of the State Board of Agriculture for the year 1921, just issued, in .the discussion of the depressed condition of agriculture for the past year, the following sen tence appears: "No political party could have prevented this agricultural depression." That declaration is of course merely the opinion of the au thor of the report, and is not backed up by any reasoning except such as the unthinking man on the street us ually indulges in, namely: That if the farmer would let automobiles and oil stocks alone he would be better off. All I care to say in reply to this is that the same reasoning will apply with equal or greater force to the banker, the merchant and the manu facturer; even to the man on the street himself. All men, when they are prospering, are more easily in veigled into speculation and extrava gance, than during hard times. But this does not account for the price of hogs falling from twenty cents a pound to seven cents; for cattle fall ing: from eighteen cents to six cents; for wheat falling from three dollars a bushel to one dollar; for corn falling from two dollars a bushel to twenty five cents; for oats falling from 75 cents to 25 cents; nor for cotton fall ing from SO cento to 10 cents a pound. It must be borne in mind that these appalling depreciations in values came about in face of the fact that for the past three years more than one hun dred and fifty million of civilized peo ple in Central Europe have been, in dire distress for want of bread arid me.it and clothing and that millions of them have actually starved and frozen to death for want of the, very, things we have produced in such super abundance, that it was hardly market able. Those people, ' the Germans, Austnans, roles, Zechs,' Serbians, Roumanians and Armenians, if credit bad been extended to them would have ' taken and consumed all the surplus we had to spare. They were short of food, clothing, work stock, milk stock, farm implements and everything that they needed for subsistence, 'and if they had been supplied from our stocks there would have been but lit tie or no decline in prices of agricul tural products in this country. It may be true, as the report above referred to says, that "No political party could have prevented this agri cultural depression," but it seems to me to Da about as clear as a mathe matical . demonstration that our gov ernment could have prevented it by carrying: out the policy of President Wilson. On the day the armistice was signed,-November 11, 1918, in lay ing before congress the terms of the armistice, he said: "The. humane temper and intention of the victorious governments . have already been manifested in a very ' practical way. Their representatives in the supreme war council at Ver sailles have by unanimous resolution assured the peoples of the Central Em pires that everything that is possible in the circumstances will be done to supply them with food and relieve the distressing want that is in so many places threatening their very lives; and steps are to be taken immediately to organize these efforts at relief in the same' systematic manner that they were organized in the case of Belgi um. By the use of the idle tonnage of the Central Empires .it ought presently to be possible to lift the fear of utter misery from their op pressed population and set their minds and energies free for the great and hazardous tasks of political recon struction which now face them on ev ery hand. Hunger does not breed re form; it breeds madness and all the ugly distempers that makes an or dered life impossible." This sane and humane policy was never carried out. Why 7 Because England, France and Italy, exhausted as they were by war, were not able to carry it out alone and the United States had just elected a Republican Congress. The Republican party re fused to follow the lead of President Wilson and began a campaign of two years duration that had for its slogan, "'Destroy Wilson and all his works." The Congress that was then in session was almost equally divided politically, and the Democratic party wa not a unit' in the support of the. president, many of its members joined lit the un thinking outcry against mixing in the affairs of Europe. The result wa that his hands were tied, and our gov ernment was prevented from' aiding in the rehabilitation, either politically or economically. s ' v " For a time we prospered in spite of the world confusion that resulted from this state of affairs. What was left of the free gold supply of the world flowed to the United States during the year 1919. When that was exhausted, arly In 1920, foreign trade began to decline to the vanishing point, and our agricultural products began to fall in value. Europe had no money with which to purchase oar products for her starving people, and as oui government would have nothing to do with foreign affairs, the extension of credit by private loans was out of the question. Weanwhile the Republican cam paign against "Wilson and, all his works" went on with evervjbiqreasing virulence, provoking confusion, reac tion and disorder, jn Europe and re sulted in the defeat of the League of Nations, and the peace treaty, holding up settlements all over the world and Culminated in the gre4t Republican victory in November, 1920. The Re publican administration is now mov ing heaven and earth in the effort to escape from the mud and mire of it party's own making. It seems unthinkable now, that this great, enlightened nation, having be come as a result of the war the only great creditor nation of the world, should have concluded that its duty and interest in world affairs ended with the armistice, but that is the po sition taken by the Republican party and endorsed by the country at the elections in 1918 and 1920. We now have with us the result, the Republi can party brought it about. State Journal. CAPITOL NEWS SERVICE " Washington, D. C, Jan. 21, 1922. A delegation of Missourians, headed by M. L. Francis of Glasgow, and in cluding representative citizens of Sla ter and Marshall, are to appear before the Rivers and Harbors Committee in both the House and Senate, probably this week, to urge that immediate ac tion be taken to prevent the Missouri river cutting a new channel and, be sides destroying some of the best farming lands in Saline and Howard counties, working serious injury to the three towns mentioned. Representative R. C. Patterson of the Seventh Missouri District, has ar ranged a hearing for his constitu ents beforfe the House Committee on Rivers and Harbors, and has con ferred with Senators Reed and Spen cer, asking that they be present. Sen ator Reed is particularly anxious to attend this hearing, and, if deemed d3- sirable, will arrange a hearing for this delciration before the appropriate committee in the Senate having charge of river and harbor improvement. . It is recognized here that however urgent the necessities may be the del egation of citizens, as well as the Mis souri delegation in Congress, is likely to experience some difficulty in pre vailing upon Congress to grant a suf ficent appropriation to confine the river to the established channel. Con gressmen from other states, not in terested in the possible depredations of the Missouri or any other river, insist that the federal government should not be called upon to curb this stream, and that money cannot be le gally appropriated for river work on the Missouri, save as a means to im prove navigation. -i- Senator Keed, however, who Is one of the organizers of the so-called "River Bloc", in the Senate, is pre pared to insist that the curbing of the river and its improvement for navi gation, in this instance- at least. amount to the same thing. In a pre liminary consideration of this propo sition the Senator points out that if the river is allowed to cut a new chan nel the thousands of dollars hereto fore spent by the government along its banks in Saline and Howard coun ties will be lost. If the committees of Congress prove obdurate it is anticipated that mem bers of the Missouri delegation, which includes some of the strongest advo cates of river improvement, will carry the fight into the House and Senate. Thus the question of providing suf ficient money to restrain the Missouri river to its established channel mar be one of the important issues in the debate over the river and harbor bill. Presidential postmasters for Mis souri whose names have been trans mitted by President Harding to the Senate for confirmation during the last week include: brace E. Kirkbride. Ra- venwood; Edwin K. Lett, Marquand; Edward C. DeField, East Prairie; Lu ther B. Dove, Cabool; Joseph M. Cash, Kennett; Frank L. Neitzert, Knobnos ter; James A. Pidcock, Lock wood; Robert R. White, Greenville; Edward Beck, Morrisville; Paul E. Groh. Pe culiar; Lawrence R. Quick. Hallsville; Claude Dusen berry, Van Buren; Herman E. Christrup, Laddonia; Da vid L. Blanchficld. Martinsburg; Hen ry W. Werges, Mew Haven; William F. Norris, Perry; John H. Fisher. Sul livan; William P. Murphy, ' Wheat land, and Ben J. Drymon, Willow Springs. W. H. Allen. Federal prohibition di rector for Missouri, who was in Wash ington last week for a conference with Commissioner Roy Haynes and other prohibition officials, is convinc ed that substantial progress has been made in Missouri towards the enforce ment of prohibition. He recognizes that Missouri is far from being "dry" as prohibition advocates desire, but with increased forces, which he hopes will be assigned to him, considerable more territory can be covered and more rigid enforcement, particularly in the rural districts, will follow. Republican members of the Missouri delegation held a conference last week to consider the various schedules car ried in the tariff bill. It was the con census of opinion that most of the rates carried in the House bill should have the continued support of these Missourians. although they expressed the belief that the rates on bvratoa and some other minerals produced in Missouri should have increased pro tection. Most of them also favor a tariff on hides and a compensatory du ty on nour oi live times, the amount ot duty on wheat. The last is due to the fact that five bushels of wheat are re quired to make one barrel of flour. Governor Mont E. Reillv of Porto Rico, former Missourian, stopped in wBSBHigton last weex enroute back to his post of duty. Gov.'Reilly had luncheon with President Harding, and is understood to have talked over pat- ronage matters affecting Missouri as Well as the island. , : t - . 5 Senator Spencer was the principal orator at a union meeting 'of ; the churches at Meridian, Conn., speaking on the topic "God in .Government." PRIZE ESSAYS ON ' ,' . MILK PASTEURIZATION The following papers won first and second prizes on Pasteurizing of, Milk, written by the children of the Fifth Grade: ' , ' '- !" First Prize ';';'""' 'Washington School, Jan. 26,; 1922. Lucy Barton, Fifth Grade. ;.. Our Visit to Schramm'! Dairy. We were talking in our hygiene pe riod the other day about pasteurized milk. Our teacher told us about go ing to the Pevely Dairy in St. Louis with her teacher and several other teachers. When she got through she asked us how we should like to go through a dairy and see the different .processes through which the milk passed. Of course we all wanted to go. The phone rang and when the teacher came back she told us we were going to visit Mr. Schramm's dairy. In very high glee we got our wraps on and lined up to go. ' When we first reached the - dairy Mr. Schramm met us on the side plat form and showed us the road over which the farmers brought the milk as raw material to the dairy. He showed us that every man's can had a nickel plate with his number on it, therefore you see it is an easy mat ter for each man to get his own can. The next thing we did was to go into the testing or butter room. . In this room every man's milk is tested so as to know whdt it is worth. The little bottles in which the milk is tested have long slender necks with little measures on them. The milk is tested by twelve hundred revolutions in one minute. In the same division with the test ing the butter is made. We saw sev eral cans of soured cream'ready to be churned, for the man who did the churning was sick and could not come. Mr. Schramm told and showed,, us about the butter processes. First . it is churned in a churner mixing four hundred and fifty pounds at a time. In the churner the butter is washed, worked and salted. After it goes through the churner it is taken out to be cut. The place where the butter is cut looks like a box with a false bot tom. The false bottom is moved up and down by a handle, then the bot tom is pushed up with butter on it through thin wries that cut off one fourth of a pound. Mr. Schramm took us to the divi sion where the separator was. The separator was to separate the cream from the milk. If the milk is not up to the standard, cream is added, but lr the milk is too rich, thinner milk is added. . ,-, Mr. Schramm next took us to, the cooling rooms, which were in flthe omiie uivimon wim uie geparanor. in the first cooling' room they. . freeze their ice cream. In the next room tucy Keep meir mux cool, me temper ature being 10 .below zero in both .win ter and summer. In the next roam they keep their butter cool for seTf ing to local places. In the next room the butter is kept cool for shipping. In the same division with the sep arator and cooling rooms was the bottle washer. The bottles are poured into hot water and washed until they are perfectly sanitary. In the division next to the cooling rooms was the pasteurizer. In the inside of the pasteurizer are coils' filled with hot steam running through them. In this way it is pasteurized. After the milk is pasteurized it is sent through a pipe to cooling coils filled with ice water. After it is cooled over the cooling coils it runs through a pipe into the bottles. Af ter it gets into the bottler, bottles are put under the bottler on ' a little track. The milk keeps going around on this little track 'until they : are filled with milk. After they are filled they run under the place where they are capped. Two bottles are capped at a time and taken off and put into boxes to be delivered. While we were waiting for the milk to be pasteurized Mr. Schramm gave us a treat of ice cream cones for which we thanked him. It think it was very nice of him te do that, don't you? Mr. Schramm is a very nice man to associate with, I am sure. Second Prize Washington School. Jan. 19. 1922. Roabie Smart, Fifth Grade. Our Visit to Schramm's Dairy. Tuesday afternoon in our geogra phy lesson we were talking about raw materials. Our teacher said that some time we might go to the Schramm pasteurizing and ice cream plant, which is located not far from our school. She called up Mr, Schramm and asked if we might. Mr. Schramm said he would be glad to nave us come. Wednesday morning, when we had just finished our arithmetic, the phone rang and when the teacher came back to the room' she told us to get ready and she would take us down to the factory and watch the process of the milk from the time the fnrmer brought it in 'until it came out a fin ished product. Mr. Cbas. Brown, who is employed in the Schramm pasteurizing and ice cream plant, met us at the door. We started to the factory and met Mr. Schramm, who went with us and be gan showing us through. At a platform on the east side is where farmers bring their milk. Here it is unloaded from the truck or wag on, or whatever it is in. Before Mr. Schramm could speak somebody said "How d"es each farmer know his cn?" Mr. Schramm explained, "See this tin tag on this can ? , This is how. each man knows his cans. Each farmer has a different i number, and when he comes for his-cans he looks for his number. ;; ..-. Then Mr. Schrnmm took 'us to the testing room. - The .first thing ' he showed us was the testers i The tester' is a jnieeri looking thing, it is about threat, feet in circumference and nftimit eightt.'rjvrhes high. It surely does run om; iiti'meke twelve hundred revo-' lution per minute. It was roa by-' steam. In this. tester was something to hold the bottles in place. You can test twelve different farmers 'milk at the same time. They have little bot tles about five inches high, which they put milk in when they go to test it. Just then somebody said "Do you pay the same price for all milk?" Mr. Schramm said, "I don't, and that is what the testing machine is used for. On each of the little bottles is a meas ure. Each farmer has a separate num ber on his testing bottle.' They put some, acid into the, little bottles and then some milk. It is then ready to go to the tester, vhere it remains five minutes. It Is then measured and each man is paid according to the quality of his milk." - Next we looked at the" churn. It is very different from most, churns, be ing very much the shape of a barrel, only much larger. One thing we es pecially noticed was that it was very clean. Inside it were a number of shelves. During the churning, the butter gathered on these shelves. The buttermilk is drained off through a pipe into large cans. Water is then run through the churn, washing the butter. The butter is then removed on large 'paddles. , In answer to a questicn asked as to how much butter was made at a churning, Mr. Schramm said from four-fifty to five hundred pounds. The butter is never touched by hands; therefore very clean. The next thing to interest us was - the butter cutter. It looked very much i 1 :u K i : l . -. i . , nivc u i, ucuig nuuut eigntcen incnes square, and having a number of wires just far enough apart to let a quarter pound of butter slip . between. It worked so that by the use of a lever the butter was forced up between the wires and cut exactly the weight and size for one fourth pound. It is then wrapped and placed in a carton, one pound to the carton. Frorn there it goes to the cooling room and after be ing cooled it is ready to be distributed.- The cooling room is kept just above freezing. It is cooled by a tank containing ammonia and brine. From there we passed into another cooling room, where ice cream is froz en. "Ten below zero is the tempera ture kept in this room the year around,'' explained Mr. Schramm. The bottles are washed thoroughly by machinery. We next visited the packing rooms, where the butter is packed. This room is kept at zero. There was a large quantity of butter being packed at the time of our visit. From here we went to the nnstenr. I izer, which was a large tank with a con running through It. The coil is heated by steam which heats it almost to a boiling point. After it has been heated it is cooled. LOCAL MARKET REPORT Eggs, per dozen Hens, per lb Old Geese, per lb ... , Ducks, per lb ...31c ...16c ...13c to 18c ...10c ... 7c ...18c ...15c ...39c ..14c stags, per id Old Cocks, per lb Spring Chickens, per Jb Black Leghorns, per ft Young Turkeys,' per ft Tom' Turkeys, per ft , . ; Lard, per ft '.'Re ...34c to 10c Good Botter, per ft ;..!... 15c t25c ...10c ...15c racKing nutter, per id ....... Guineas, old, each Bacon, per ft New Potatoes, per bushel Muscovy Ducks, per ft Hides, per ft Young Guineas . ..; 30c Rags, per 100 lbs , Hams, per ft Shoulders, .per ft ... ...10c .31.00 ...7c ... 5c to 35c ,..40c ...12c ... 8c HOMEY PHILOSOPHY FOR 1922 One of the most curious things In numan nature is ine exercise or au thority by the average man.' Place him in a position that is merely sub ordinate and everything goes ' well, anyway, so far as (authority is-' con crerned. But put him in a position ot authority and at once he begins to resist the authority just above, exact ly as the fellow above him in turn re sists the authority still higher. And so oh to the top. Perhaps the top will be found resisting his wife! All this, of course, isn't to say that such resistance hasn't some good points, although friction of any kind reduces the effectiveness desired at least equalling the quantity of friction ap plied. i . . .. - - QonaDDaoannaa g Indigestion g O Many persons, otherwise D Q - vigorous and healthy, are Q Q bothered ' occasionally with Q Q Indigestion. The effects of a aj m disordered stomach on the if system are dangorous, and j prompt treatment of Indlges- O Q tion Is important. "The only Q mm medicine I have needed has m been something to aid dlges- gg tion and clean the liver," Q H writes !r. Fred Asbby, a m McKinncy, Texas, farmer. Jjf U "My medicine is H h ThedWs S BLACK-DRAUGHT E2 for indigestion and stomach Q 2 trouble of any kind. I bave T? El never, found anything that M m touches the spot, like Black: rj l?Z Draught. I take it In broken S El doses after meals. For a long . El PI time I tried pills, which grip- M m ed and didn't give the good mm U results. Black-Draught liver U jQJ medicine Is easy to take, easy Q mm to keep, inexpensive." mm jn ,: Gut a package from your f (jragglst today Ask tot and j M ! Insist upon Thedlord's the H i:nine,';iv n 'Get it today m W. L'.'"h I f na-v:-:-'.-;-VvW na County Clerk's Notice of Special Election STATE OF MISSOURI, i f COUNTY OF ST. FRANCOIS, , ; Notice 'is hereby given that a Special Election will be hold at the regular polling places in each precinct of said county of St. Francois, and" that the poiis will . be open between the hour of 8 o'clock' wMhe morning and 7 o'clock in the-evening, on the last Tuesday of January, 19221- beings the 31st day of January, 1922, for the purpose ,of. electing delegates to the Constitutional Convention which is to be convened in the City of Jefferson, -at the. call .of the Governor. . w.' ' . ,,.,t 4-j- , FOR DELEGATE-AT-LARGE ' ,T0 (CONVENTION TO REVISE AND ' U&IEND THE CONSTITUTION ; OF MISSOURI. (Vote for fifteen.) Norihan A. Mozlcy. Joshua W. Alexander. George H. Williams. Daniel G. Taylcr. William Sacks. William T. JohnBon. Solon T. Gilmore. A. T. Dumm. Cassius M. Shartel. Stephen B. Hunter. Charles D. Morris. Don 0.1 Vernon. " A. A. Speer. ' Mrs. W. W. Martin. MrsWalter McNab Miller. C. A. Greene. Reuben T. Wood. Marie Ames. Malcolm AT Bliss. David Kreyling. William R. Carver. Elizabeth Buchanan. John Porter Henry. Walter 3. G. Neun. W. K. James. f Edna Fischel Gellhorn. Charles H. Howard. A, J. Crawford. EXECUTOR'S NOTICE -Notice is hereby given that letters testamentary upon the estate of Eu gene P. Thurman, deceased, have been .granted to the undersigned, by the Probate Court of St. Francois County, Missouri, bearing date the 20th day of December, 1921. All persons having claims against said estate are required to exhibit them to Lou Thurman for allowance within six months from the date of said letters, or they may be precluded from any benefit of such estate; and if said claims be not exhibited within one year from the date of the grant ing of letters on said estate they shall be forever barred. LOU THURMAN, Executor. Attest: K. C. WEBER, Judge. Jan. 6, 13, 20, 27. NOTICE OF ASSIGNMENT Notice is hereby given that on Dec ember 3f 1921, Walter M. Jackson, by his proper deed of assignment filed in the office of the Recorder of Deeds of St. Francois county, Missouri, assign ed all his personal, mixed and real property to R. C. Tucker, for the ben efit of nis creditors; reserving, how ever, to himself all legal exemptions, as a married man and head of a fam ily, in both personal and real property. as made and provided by law; and that said R. C. Tucker has duly qual ified and given the proper bond. An persons having claims against said Walter 'M. JackBon are hereby noti fied to present the same to said R. C. Tucker, assignee aforesaid, for allow ance. K. C. TUCKER Assignee. The Rickus Meat Shop IS NOW OPEN IN THE RICK US GROCERY STORE. I have started oat with a verv - , satisfactory business, owing to . the fact that my meats are all . home killed, with all excess prof- ': . its 'stripped off. .. ,jri Phone your meat order to No. vj-fll and it will be promptly de livered cash on delivery, as I ., ,carry no charge accounts, Give - me n trial order, i--.-,-t . ;i ,r.;. v, , . u Clean, fresh Vegetables n al- - ways irr stock. All phone or. ders will receive " prompt : and careful attention. i .l (i, "" -. C. C. RICKUS. ' l ss. Republican Ticket 26th Senatorial District. FOR lJ DISTRICT ' DELEGATE TO CONVENTION,TO REVISE AND AMEND THE : CONSTITUTION OF MISSOURI. (Vote for one only,) Politte Elvins. Democratic Ticket 2Cth S-.natorial District. FOR DISTRICT DELEGATE TO CONVENTION TO REVISE AND AMEND THE CONSTITUTION OF MISSOURI. ' 1 .,' . - (Vote for one only.) Jerry B. Burks. State of Missouri, County of St. Francois, BS I. Marvin W. CravaAer riort- nf ih. Counlv Court within onH fn. h county of St. Francois, do hereby cer- Hfw tllnf Un nk..,. 1 ' a true and onrrt.pt i;Df if ,la njA ' , gates-at-Large and the District Dele- irates from this the 26th Senatorial District; the party or principle he- represents; also, the hours which the ; polls will bo open. IN TESTIMONY WHERE OF, I hereunto set my hand and affix the seal of said County Court. Done at office (Seal) in Farmington, Missouri, this , the 18th day of January, ,1 MARVIN W. CROWDER, - icm ox uie iounty uourt. TRUSTEE'S, SALE ' ' ' Whereas. Andrew ' J. Young "andi Musetta Young, his wife; by their1 certain deed of trust, dated the 22nJ 'i day of Mav.i 1920, and recorded in th,J office of the Recorder of Deeds of St Francois County, Missouri, in book 118 at page 288, conveyed to the nn dersigned Trustee the following de scribed real estate, situate, lying ande being in the County of St. Francois and State of Missouri, to-wit: -i The North one-third part of Lota numbered 1, 2 and 3 in Block No. 6 of Hill's Addition to the City of Farm ington, Missouri, as the same appears upon the recorded plat of said Addi- ' tion in the office of the Recorder of at. Mancoia Uounty, Missouri, (Ex cept a strip of land 12 feet wide off of the east end thereof, heretofore con veyed to Win. Wood). Which said conveyance was made in trust to secure the payment of a cer tain promissory note in said deed of trust described; and whereas' by tae) terms of said deed of trust and note, said note is past due and remains un paid; therefore in conformity with the provisions of said deed of trust and at the request of the legal holder ofi said note. I. the undpmftmvl Trnf o - - --.- will, on , - Saturday, February U, 1922, between the hours of nine o'clock in ' the forenoon anil fiva nVI ternoon of that day, at the Court nouse ooor in tne uity of Farming ton, St. Francois County, Missouri, sell at public auction tn fh kihui- , bidder, for cash, the above described rwi csuree to satisiy said note and the cost of executing this trust. LUTHER H. WILLIAMS T,ct Jan. 20, 27, Feb. 8 and 10. TRUSTEE'S SALE Whereas, James Cayce and Etta Cnvce. his wife, hv thai of trust, dated the 18th day of March, laio, ana recorded in the office of the Recorder of IWria nt Sf . l. ,..:, . County, Missouri, in Book 120 at page 16, conveyed to the 'Undersigned Trustee the following described real estate, situate, lying and being in the county of St. Francois and State ot Missouri, to-wit: . All of Lot No. 18 of John C. Alex ander's Addition to the City of Farm ington, as such lot appears upon the recorded plat of said Addition in the Recorder's office of St. Francois County, Missouri. And also two (2) shares of stock in Series No. Eleven (11) of the St. Frinmii Pmmti, Building and Loan Association. . Which snid conveyance was made in trust to secure the payment of a cer tain promissory note in said deed of trust described; and whereas' by the terms of said deed of trust and note, said note is past due and remains un pai; -therefore in conformity with the provisions of said deed of trust'' und at the request .of the legal holder of .said note; I, the undersigned Trustee, will, on ... -.'; -.. ' ' Saturday, February 11, if2Z, between the hours of hifi'e o'clqck in the forenoon and five o'clock 'ill " the nfternoon of that day',1 at'the1 Court HnuftA dnnr in tia CM-..' Pavminn ton, St. Francois, County, Missouri, bidder, tor cash, th nhnv liaan ri Kofi real estate and personal property to-, satisfy said note nml th mat nt ecuting this trust. TMmt rt. WILLIAMS, Trustees Jan. 20, 27, Feb. 8 and 10, i ' i- -111 ;iit rj 'iff!