OCR Interpretation

The Farmington times. (Farmington, St. Francois County, Mo.) 1905-1926, July 28, 1922, Image 1

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066996/1922-07-28/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

The Times Has a
Real Circulation
Read the Times
and Quit Guessing
VOL. 49
NO. 30
i v-T-r-r-TTTg,'', j'.', r, : y-'cgs- , ', ,. . :.
; - Candidate forCohgressf.
i , ' , Will Speak at'
Flat River, Saturday July 29th, at 7 o'clock
Farm Bureau Notes
Friday, September lit, Date for
, Bi Event "; ,. .
Thousands of people from St. Fran-
cois and adjoining counties are expect
eo to attend the big Farm Bureau pic
nic September 1st, on the farm , of
John D. Rion, two miles north,, of
Farmington, on the old St. Louis road.
The St. Francois County Farm Bureau
Si planning on making these picnics
annual events. " ,
Numerous committees have been se
lected to arrange the deails of the pic
' nic. Efforts are being made to secure
Sam Jordan, one of Misouri's most
noted speagers on agriculture to make
an address. If Mr. Jordan cannot
come, another speaker wil be secured.
A big basket dinner will be served on
the grounds where plenty of shade is
found and a good spring is at hand.
Good parking grounds for automobil
es will be furnished. Everyone is in
vited to come and bring someone
along. Extensive arrangements are
being made for plenty of amusement
for all. A seven-inning ball game will
be played in the morning, starting at
10:30. If the Cardinals and Browns
cannot be secured for the occasion,
the committee guarantees to furnish
substitutes. Progressive barnyard
golf will Rtart at 10:30 also. By 5:00
p. m. the County champions will be
discovered. Good seats will be pro
vided for the grown-ups and swings
for the youngsters. 1
There will be egg, potato, and sack
races. A greased pig will probably be
turned loose to be captured by some
husky youngster.
Everyone with any desire for fun
should plan right now to attend this
picnic. The date is September ' 1st,
and the. place is on John D. Rion'i
farm. . Admission is free on a promise
of good behavior. Candidates for of
fice may 'be charged an entrance fee,
' Considerable grape trouble has been
reported recently. The black rot is
the most serious enemyp of the grape
in Missouri and affects both leaves
and fruit. On leaves it causes dark
spots that are larger on the lower
side. On the fruit it begins with
small spots that spread until the en
tire fruit is covered and causes fruit
to dry and hang on the vine all winter.
If possible, plow under all leaves and
dried fruit in early spring or rake and
burn such trash. The spray calendar
for grapes is:
No. 1 '
What to SDray for Anthracnote,
black rot, downy mildew, insects
(chewing), aphids.
When to Spray When second or
third leaf shows.
What to Use Bordeaux 4-5-50 plus
2 pounds powdered arsenate of lead
or 4 pounds paste form.. Spray both
sides of leaves and canes. Veryi m
portant. No. 2
Spray, same as above; time, before
blossoms open; , use same mixture as
above. (When plant lice are found,
add 1-2 pint nicotine sulphate to each
50 erallons.
No. 8
What ot spray for: same as above;
time, after fruit sets; what to use,
same as above, very important.
No. 4
What to spray for! same as above;
time, 10 to 14 days after No. 3; solu
tion, same as above. ,
To prepare bordeaux mixture: Dis
solve 4 pounds copper sulphate (blue
tone) in water, slack 4 pounds of un
slacked lime in water, adding the wa
ter very slowly until steaming uni
formly. After steaming has ceased
add water to make a creamy solution.
The two solutions should be poured at
the same time into the spray tank.
Never use metal containers for bor
deaux mixture.
' Grape sprays should be put on at
the rate of 80 to 100 gallons per acre.
When fruit begins to form, spray di
rectly on the berries, using a fine noz
ile. Although it Is too late to do any
thing for grapes this ' year,; yet
thought should now be given for next
year's crops... .. t
Bring in Exhibit for State Fair.
Only three weeks until the .Farm
Bureau exhibit Tor the State Fair must
be shipped. The exhibit material
should be coming in now. . Few peo
ple who have had no experience in pre
paring bundles of the grains and
grasses for exhibit: realize the time
that work of this sort requires. If
the.1?? are not already prepared when
aasembled at the Farm Bureau office
or the" Carleton building, a great
amount of work is required to get
them in a crediatble condition. Hence'
the necessity of early assembly. Bring
' material labeled with the variety name
add the name of the exhibitor written
plainly or printed. Your co-operation
is necessary if we win. , The follow
ing are needed NOW: :
Corn in ear, 10-ear samples. . . ..
Wheat in sheaf, 2 samples each. '
Oats in sheaf, 2 samples each.
Rye in sheaf, 2 samples each.
Sudan grass in sheaf, 'i samples
each, needed soon. - .
Alfalfa, 2 samples from each cut
ting. . . .
Red clover, 2 samples. ;
Alsike clover, 2 samples each.
Sweet clover, 2 samlpes each.
Orchard grass, 2 samples each.
Blue grass, 2 samples each.
Red top, 2 samples ealh.
Timothy, 2 samples each. .
Making Jelly that Jells. i
Is the jellv you make' a product of
beautiful color, transparent and ten
der, yet lrm, or is it one that is Byr
"Py, gummy, sticky and tough. Good
ielly can not be made from all juiaes
by rule of thumb. Jelly making is an
art founded on scientile principles. A
good jelly will quiver when removed
from its mold. It will be so tender
that it cuts easily with a spoon and
yet be firm enough that the angles
made by the spoon will retain their
shape. It should be clear and spark
ling. Water is the main constituent of
fruit juice. In it are dissolved small
amounts of flavoring materials, su
gar, acids and a substance called pec
tin. Pectin iB absolutely necessary in
jelly making. Anyone can find out
whether fruit juice contains this jel
ly making substance ty taxing one or
iwo laoiespoons 01 not irun juice 111
a glass and adding the same amount
of alcohol. Let this mixture cool and
if a iellv-like mass appears there is
pectin and that juicei s safe to use for
uome-maae pectin can do maae
from the white part of lemons or
oranges, and there is commercial pec
tin for the busv' housewife so she
won't havet o go t4 the trouble of
mnkinir it. ..
, To make jelly, cook the fruits with
just enough water to form, the juice.
Cook very slowly, pour into a jelly
bag and let the jutce drip. ; Do not
squeeze the uice out f theliult ot
a cloudy jelly will result. . Boil . the
. . . j . 111 . U
iruit juice oown au it win nut w acc
essary and juice too long. The next
step is adding the sugar and . the
amount used determines success or
failure in jelly making.
iuany people iuiiuw ine ruie vl
measure of sugar to a measure of
juice. For currants, raspberries and
blackberries. 8-4 cup of sugar to one
cup of juice is plenty. For cranber
ries, sour apples and crab apples, use
Add the sugar hot, so as nor to stop
the boiling of the juice, cook the mix
ture rapidly and do not try to handle
too large quantities. From two . to
six glasses may be made with good
results. Test the juice five minutes
after the sugar is added. When the
jelly "heets" off from the spoon, it is
done. If one has a thermometer that
test is most accurate with a centi
grade thermometer, fruit juices jell at
102 to 104 degrees. With Fahrenheit
thermometer, you will have jelly at
206 to 208 degrees. ,
Make Your Own Dustless Mop.
Dustless dust mops and dusters
may be prepared from soft discarded
cloths by enclosing them for three or
four days in an air-tight container
with a mixture made up of equal parts
of linseed oil, coal oil and turpentine.
After removing them fro mthe con
tainer shake and air and they are
ready to use. These dusters may be
washed, and when oiled will toe as good
as new.'' , ;
Use Your Double Boiler.
A double poiler can often take the
place of an oven. Biscuits, rolls or
muffins may be warmed, 'and it serves
nicely for crisping any of the ready
cooked cereals. Puddings, macaroni
and cheese and other dishes usually
baked in an over may be successfully
cVoked in the boiler. - ?
' Steps in Canning.
1. Clean and prepare product.
2. Precook, par boil, or scald pro
ducts that require it. If no prelim
inary cooking is needed, put. at once
into hot jars.
3. Pack products in jars that will
seal air tight. .
4. Add salt and water if vegetable
stock does not cover vegetable, add
syrup or fruit juice if fruits.
5. Adjust rubbers and tops.
6. Process required time.
7. Remove from canner and finish
sealing. ; v'
8. Place out of draft in cool place.
The tables for canning fruits and
vegetables may be obtained at the
Farm Bureau office. '. ,: : m ,
July 27tfr ' : . ,
Earl Dunlap, Leadwood,
Olhe Thornton, Leadwood,
The DeLassus base ball club wishes
hereby to thank the Farmington fans
for the reception and support given
to DeLassus at the ball game last
Sunday." DeLassus would like ! very
much to play the Farmington base
nail club again.
DeLassus B. B. C.
: Ball Game
' One of the most interesting ball
games that has been played on the lo
cal grounds this season was that of
Sunday afternoon, between the DeLas
sus team and the home club. Not
withstanding the fact that the home
team and many or the local fans had
regarded the DeLassus team as being
a very inferior bunch, the visitors pre
sented a strong line-up and played ban
like veterans. In fact, they aroused
the local players and caused them to
put forth their best efforts, making
an unusually interesting and exciting
game. ...
The Delassus battery was particul
arly strong and clever, as was attest
ed by the many batters that expired
on the home plate. Also the first base
man lor the visitors exhibited rare tal
ent to attend to the initial sack. Nor
was the home team a second nine.
They were the same excellent team
with which manager Halter has an
nexed an almost unbroken series of
victories during the present season,
with the single exception of McCabe,
who has often attended first sack, who
was not in Sunday's game. But his ab
sence was hardly noted, as that sta
tion was ably looked after by Alva
Womack, who fills any position on the
grounds like a real ball player.
The score was 6 to 2 in favor of
Farmington. DeLassus wants an
other game with the locals, and the
game they played . Sunday entitles
them to it. ;
Next Sunday's game will be between
r armington and the Leadwood Amer
ican Legion team, on the home
grounds. The visitors will come with
an enviable reputation for ball play
ing, and expect to give a good account
of themselves. - The locals will be Put
to it if they keep up their record of
victories. liame will be called at 8
p. m. Admission. 25c and 35c. Lovers
vt the great national sport cannot titf
zona to miss tms game, ; -, ,
The following testimony as to the
worth of traveling men -as citizens of
any community, is reprinted from the
Saturday Evening Post. The Times
believes that every word of it is true,
else we would not reproduce it. There
are, we believe, fifteen traveling men
living in Farmington, which is, as we
see it, also most excellent testimony
of the drawing power of this com
munity for first-class citizens. Read
the following eulogy to a deserving
class of citizens:
Salesmanship is no longer the happy-go-lucky
matter it was. The mod
ern salesman is an' expert, a student,
a psychologist. His mission is to sell
goods, but he accomplishes his pur
pose by rendering service. He is a
counselor and friend. A postcard will
bring him from a distant city, and
once arrived ne wui study a shop or
store, take it apart to find the rusty
cogs, reanjust it to nt a modern plan,
and be gone with an order for the ma
chines or devices or goods his house
for sale. He is the hand-maiden of
efficiency, an apostle of pep, bring'
ing light into dark places and spread
ing the gospel of progress.
Now the salesman keeps fit. He
needs a level head. He -is a responsi
ble citizen, and his place on the pay
roll depends upon sound judgment
and an unblemished character. He is.
in many instances, the ambassador of
a great institution, digmlied by the
reputation of a firm that counts hon
or its chief asset. . .
Traveling men are good citizens.
Few men in other occupations are so
well qualified for the business of self
government. The traveling man knows
his country. He understands its
needs, its virtues, its faults. He
meets many men with many ideas,
reads much, debates much, and from
the random grist that comes to his
mill makes for himself a standard of
citizenship and a conception of good
government that are without bias or
prejudice or the narrowness that is
the penalty of restricted horizons.
. A government by traveling men
would be a sentible government, with
out, waste, delay, subterfuge or pet
ty bickerings, America loses much
because so ninny of her best citizens
are so frequently disfranchised by
their occupation. ,
The death of this splendid lady oc
curred at her home on 1 Columbia
street at 4 o'clock yesterday morning,
July 27th, after several days illness,
aged 63 years. Deceased was an old
resident of Farmington-,- but was born
in New Madrid county, Mo, , . r
s Deceased" leaves four children;'They
rer Claude, of ' "Colorado Springs,
Colo., ,1 Eugene, of v Flat River, Lee,
James' and Mary L of Farmington.
funeral services were held at the M.
K. Church, South, at S o'clock yester
day afternoon, and interment 'was in
the Masonic cemeter.y
the Masonic cemetery.
Seed Wheat 7
Many farmers; are wondering where
thoy van get some good .seed - wheat
this year. The quality bf the - wheat
is bo far below normal thatt t will be
advisable for great number of farm
ers to secure seed from other sources
than their own farm. It is unfortun
ate that no wheat in the county was of
suincient quality to receive the stamp
of approval of the Corn Growers' As
sociation. However, the bright side of
the situation is that other Missouri
counties will have a quantity of certi
fied seed for sale. Since these fields of
wheat that passed inspection had less
than 1 per cent smut and less than 1
per cent of mixture, there is quite an
inducement for the farmers to pay a
premium on thia seed.
. .There are several reasons why mix
ture is undesirable. Some one variety
is best fore onditions in this locality
and the presence of other varieties in
the seed will reduce the yield. Prob
ably the most important disadvantage
of mixture of varieties is that ripen
ing of the different varieties included
is not likely to be uniform. ; If the
wheat is cut when the earliest of the
varieties mature, some of the grain
will be immature when harvested, and
if harvest is delayed until the later va
rieties have ripened, the earlier varie
ties will be over-ripe and some loss by
shattering will probably occur. The
principalc ause of this mixing of va
rieties is the traveling threshing ma
chine which carries sed from one farm
to the next. t ".'' '
The variety names applied to seed
wheat on the market are often mis
leading. Wheat sold for Fulcaster,
for instance, is in many cases very
different both in apearance and per
formance from wheat most commonly
grown under that name. For this sec
tion of the State the varieties of
Michigan Wonder and Fulcaster have
been found to be the best adapted. 1
; There is a common belief that wheat
grown for several years in the samel
locality will "run out" or deteriorate
iit yield and quality, and that frequent
cnange 01 seed is tnereiore desirable,
Many experiments to determine the
effects to continued culture of wheat
without change of seed have been con
ducted in various parts of the country
and under different conditions. From
the results of these experiments there
can be no doubt that wheat does not
necessarily "run out." On the , pon-
vrary, unaer proper conaitons, it
graauauy adapts itsell and becomes
more productive. Wheat from a dis
tant locality, particularly if the grow
ing conditions there are very different,
requires severaHseagoiig to Teadrit
highest productivity. . i ,
Under a vera ire farm ronJitinnu tha
yield of wheat frequently does de
crease steadily thro 11 eh a series of
years, but this may be due to causes
not at all associated with "running
out" of seed, as the term is usually
understood. Frequently the decrease
in yield is caused by the steady deple-
liuii vi m sou unuer continuous gram
cropping. What is needed is not a
change of seed but a change of farm
ing methods. Ulten the seed actually
does deteriorate, not because of degen
eration in the original stock, but be
cause diseases, weed seed, and mixture
01 other varieties are allowed to come
A list of growers whose wheat was
certified will be published about Aug
ust 1st. interested persons may se
suro this list upon application.
The shin subsidy bill which ' Mr.
Harding is favoring, proposes to turn
over to the shipping trust $3,000,000,
000 worth of fine steel ships bought
by the government, the most modern
fleet in the world, most of them oil
burners. It is pointed out that these
ships were built with the people's
money and that the people own them,
but the Ship subsidy bill proposes to
turn them over to a group of capital
ists who control the shipping trust at
one-fifteenth of their cost.
More than this, the shin subsidy
bill would take $125,000;000 of the
people's money and loan it to the cap
italists to repair and recondition these
ships that have been permitted to go
down because of the fact that the
present administration has not taken
the proper care of them.
On top of this, the ship subsidy bill
would take $750,000,000 of the tax
payers' money and give it to these
capitalists inside of the next ten years
just for running the ships the adminis
tration proposed to give them at junk
There will be a lot of nronaganda'
sent out in a short time and Republi
can speakers will be telling farmers
that the ship subsidy bill is meant to
nenent tnem. 1 his will be to ease the
thing through, but the Republicans
will pass this bill while they still have
full power to do. v
This is only a brief outline of this
iniquitious measure. The bill does not
require any reports to be made to
Congress as to the earnings of these
ships. It would exempt the shipping
trust from the payment of Federal
taxes, in short, it would just give the
shipping interests a nice, soft thing
at the expense of the people. ' -'
While the administration is seeking
to fix this great burden upon the tax
ridden people, it is not concerning it
self about the condition of the work
ingmen and the farmers and not a
single measure is up that will tend
to-aid these two classes. ' "!
We don't like to harp on the mis
deeds of the party in power, but it
seems to us the middle classes should
get some consideration and that this
wasteful extravagance of building up
the millionaire class at the cost of the
laboring classes, should cease. Cen
tralis Fireside-Guard.
Will Hold Baby
Health Clinics
As was announced in last week's
Times, the St. Francois County Baby
Health Week will be held next week,
opening Monday, July 81st, and con
tinuing until Saturday, August. 6th.
Mother are invited to bring their ba
bies to the clinics, where the little
ones will be accurately weighed,
measured and advice will be given as
to how to bring about betterment in
their condition, if improvement is nec
essary,"'"' ,.
Baby clinics will be held at the fol
lowing times and places: .
Flat River, Lead Belt News build
ing, 2 p. m. Monday, July SI.
Elvins, High School building, 2 p.
m. Tuesday, August 1.
Leadwood, High School building, 9
a. m. Wednesday, August 2.
Desloge, Central School, "., 2 p. m.
Wednesday, August 2.
- Bonne Terre, High School, 2 p. m.
Thursday, August 3. .
Bismarck, High School, 2 p. m. Fri
day, August .
armington. High School. 2 p. m.
Saturday, August 5.
Seven Caught
in Dragnet
Prohibition Officer Wm. Hogg, of
ropiar riiun. made a "drag" lor boot
leggers last Friday and gathered in
quite "school" of big and little ones.
This was the most sucessful drag that
has been made in thils county for some
time, so lar as numbers is concerned.
He brought seven in Friday afternoon,
all charged with bootlegging, and
lodged them in jail Friday night to
await the coming of Deputy U. S.
Marshals from St. Louis, who reach
ed here Friday night and escorted tho
coterie 01 alleged Federal offenders to
bt. Louis for trial in the Federal
In this catch were the following:
John Craft. Sr., Chas Godat, Herbert
XT I .' T. 1 . 1 , . .
vmiuiver, naner routte, mnK vjrait,
Cat Thurman, and George Wallace.
The chances are that those who are
proven guilty as alleged ' will be
"treated rough" in the Federal Coprt,
at least rougher than they usually are
locally. -,.'. ; ; f
Correct Your P. O.
iBox Irregularities
?jH,,flT i " ' ' ' 'l'' J"'";
h3n 're$nt inspection, of, five routes
front Farmington post officei'182 box
es were found that did not ; comply
with requirements of the postal laws
and regulations governing rural free
After notice had been mailed the
owners, 100 responded and made cor
rection. The Department has notified
Postmaster Smith to again notify
the other 82 and to say that if the
correction of the irregularity is not
made within a reasonable time, serv
ice will be withdrawn from the box.
The post master has just sent out sec
ond notices, setting Autrust 10 as the
date of suspension of service to any
dox not corrected within that time.
It is hoped that it will not be nec
essary to withdraw service from a sin
gle box. '
, Baptist Church
G. C. Greenway, Pastor.
Sunday should be the most im
portant day of tho week for all. It is
a day of privilege and opportunity.
The highest privilege of man is to
worship God. The greates opportun
ity is to render service to Him. Go
to as much trouble on Sunday morning
to attend to the Lord's business a you
do your own and see what your ex
perience will be. Try this next Sun
day morning and see if you are not at
Sunday school on time, 9:30. Come
800 strong.
Preaching hour, 11 o'clock. Sub
ject: "Man's Need and God's Supply,"
Junior B. Y. P. U. at 2:30.-
Senior B. Y. P. U. at 7 o'clock. "
Prayer meeting Wednesday eve
ning at 8 o'clock.
Sunday evening union service at
the Monarch.
You are weloome to these services.
Mrs. Geo. T. Forster returned Mon
day from a few days visit in St. Louis.
She was accompanied by her aunt,
Mrs. O'Neil, and both are now in the
Forster camp on Wolf creek. Mrs.
Forster and Mrs. O'Neil will leave the
first of the week for a visit in Canada.
They will probably be accomnanied bv
Jimmie Watson,
Everyone entitled to a vote should
go to the polls next Tuesday and cast
their ballot for the parties of their
choice as candidates for the Novem
ber election. It is then the duty of ev
ery voter to line up in an unbroken
line for the successful candidates,
whether theywere -(he ones you voted
for or not. There Is no other fair and
honest way". The Democrat who, con-y
tinues to criticise after next Tuesday's
election needs a new baptism in the
faith, v' : 'J- ' ,'' IVm1'' .;"
John K. Lawrence, who for many
years , past has been spending his
summers in Greenfield, Okla., and his
winters in Corpus Christi, Texas, ar
rived last weeK lor visit with his sis
ter and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Giles Hunt, at DeLassus. He left yes
terday for Knob Lick, where he will
visit relatives before ' returning to
Greenfield. Mr. Lawrence is nearing
four score years of age, but is splen
didly preserved, and looks like he is
good for the century mark.
Primary Roads
: Equitably Settled
"Largely attended meeting of the
State Highway .Commission were held
in Jefferson City Monday. Tuesday
and Wednesday of this week. So large
was the attendance for the hearing of '
arguments, commendation and pro-
tests that the Constitutional Conven
tion concluded to. take a recess in or
der to give to the gahering he use of .
Representative hall. While many
countiM hv )aim iUMftA
Francois county had but four repre
sentatives. They were G. B. Snider
.of this city, Amos Norwine of Bonn
Terre, and Don Cameron and Mr. '
Tucker of Flat River. -
The hearing in regard to Primary
Road No. 4. in which this section of
the Stste is particularly interested,
came up during the first day of the
session. Advocates of the proposed
River Route were present in consider
able numbers, but their protests prov
ed to be absolutely unavailing. The)
State Highway Commission had act
ed on the recommendations of the'
Highway Engineers, and no discus
sion woudl be listened to regarding
change in the primary roads, which
it is also intended to feed by high
class auxiliary roads. But the prime
requisite of the primary roadways is
that they be made as straight as pos
sible, with but little regard to pass
ing through towns. They are not in
tended to be a "from farm to market
roadway," but for the purpose of
drawing great centers of population
as near together as is possible. Fri
mary Road No. 4 will pass through
Ex-Service Men
Still Arriving
Ex-service men continue to arrive
and enroll as students in the vocation
al school in this city. There are now
enrolled in that institution nhnnt tiftv.
three or more. While they are not
coming in large bunches, they are ar
riving just about as fast as they can
be absorbed in -this citv. While it
not difficult to secure quarters for
single men, the facts are that about
nine in ten of these men are married,
and therefore must have either
tage or rooms for light housekeeping,.
wiiifcu, quarters are not easy to ob
tain, at least in large quantities.,! ;
', But plans are now in the forming
by some of our leading citizen to ar-t
range for the housing of 11 conajdera.
bla number, and tK.r ra. 1:1.14
hooA tkat sucii kUd will soon be per',
reeled. Farmington business 'men are
already beginning to appreciate some
' the many advantages this school
Will be to the CitV. and are HeterminoH
to do everything in their power to ac- '
commodate the students and their
A Busy Week in
Juvenile Court
At the opening of the special ses-,
sion of Juvenile Court last week, sev-
eral petitions were filed praying for
orders for adoptoins. One was where
a mother and four small children had
been brought before the court, the
mother having been convicted of some
misdemeanor. She was sentenced to
jail for failure to pay the fine that had
been assessed .against her, together
with the costs. A petition was filed
in the Juvenile Court, alleging that
the children wee being neglected on
account of the immoral conduct of
their motherf By order of the court .
the children i ere taken charge of and
committed to the home of detention.
Another petition was also filed, al
leging that a little boy was being neg
lected by reason of the immorality of
the mother. The court took charge of
the child and placed him in the care,
custody and control of the Presbyter
ian Orphanage. ;,
Two girls, aged 13 and 15 . years,
were brought before the court, and a "
petition was filed alleging that they '
were delinquent children. They had
run away from home, and had been in
the woods, west of Elvins, for three
days, in the company of several boys.
They were sentenced to three-year
terms in the Industrial Home . for
Girls at Chillicotbe.
Judge Peter H. Huck stopped in
Farmington a few hours Wednesday
morning to attend to some court busi
ness. He was on his way to Marble
Hill on business and pleasure, the mix
ture making it rather an outing for
the Judge, who spends most of his
time on the bench in adjusting the dif
ferences and lawlessness of others.
The St. Louis Conference Southern
Methodist Assembly opened at Arca
dia last Tuesday afternoon. This
week is given over to the ' Epworth
League, and several leaguers from
here are attending. An excellent and
interesting' program has been pre
pared and is being given each day.
The mornings are given over to study
classes in Bible, missions and Epworth
League work, under competent and
well known .instructors. Recreation
takes up the afternoon and at night
jare lectures and song services. Much
iiuormawon ana inspiration, as wen
as fun, can be had at this assembly.
Next week will be devoted to the Sun
day School and the Woman's Mission.
ary Society and other church organize.
tions will also noid meetings. Among
those attending from Farmington arer
Mrs, E. M. Laakman Mrs. Geo. HP.
Ware, Mrs. John V. Priest, Misses
Byrd Watts, Evelyn Ware and Gladys
Miller and Newell Wallace, ' Alvin
Woodard and Eugene Morris. ;

xml | txt