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The Monett times. (Monett, Mo.) 1899-1939, February 14, 1913, Image 3

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CHURCH GETS
- '. EDDY FORTUNE
Christian Science Litigation
Ends When State Law Is
Passed to Cover ,
, Will Case
Boston, Mass., Feb. 7. Litiga
tion over the bequest of $2,000,
000 made to the First Church of
Christ, Scientist, of Boston, by
Mrs. Mary Baker G. Eddy ended
today, when her natural heirs
joined with the trustees of the
church in proposed decrees en
tered in the several courts in
volved. Coincident with this action, the
Massachusetts House this after
noon concurred with the Senate
in an enabling act which permits
tut) muuiur uuuiuu lutiwciittuu
use the money for the advance
ment of Christian jScience as di
rected by its founder.
SPRAYING A SUCCESS
We want to say to the fruit
growers, as we said in our other
article, that it pays to spray your
orchards. Spraying systemati
cally each year, at the proper
time, will repay the grower a
hundred fold, as' this stops the
damaging insect blight, scab,
bitter rot, rust, leaf spot, San
Jose scale, and many other things
that affect the apple crop and
causes the fruit to be of an in
ferior quality, not fit for the mar
ket. And if not fit to go on the
market of the world, how can the
growers expect to make any
money put of this project in the
fruit growing business?
If as many as ten orchardists
would organize themselves into a
fruit growing company and adopt
a resolution that they were going
to use every effort possible to at
tend to their orchards in a sys
tematic way, as they should be
in order to make the best out of
it, in the way of pruning, culti
vafcion and spraying this next
season; success would be the end.
One trial will prove our asser
tions to be true.
There canaot be too much said
on clean, thorough cultivation,
pruning and spraying. They all
go to help make up the life and
health of the tree, and with a
healthy well developed tree, you
get the very best grade of fruit;
fruit that will go on the markets
of the world at the top price, and
that means big money to the
growers with very little labor
and expense, if done at the right
time. This work can be done
and not conflict with other farm
work Then why not give it at
; least one thorough trial? Don't
set out an orchard and half tend
to it and let it grow up in filth
and bushes and then say to the
world that there is nothing in the
fruit raising business. How
about your corn" and all other
crops, treated' likewise? Where
there is but little done, little is
expected and if we expect more,
we will never get it.
Now, the first thing in order is
to give your trees a thorough
pruning, which should be done
in tne next two months; then you
, , have them ready for the cultiva
tion, that should be done as early
as possible and kept up at dif
ferent times during the spring
and summer season. If the or
chards are not too filthy, the cul
tivation should be done with a
heavy "A" harrow, but if the
Ka tr,n fllfVvrr it. nrill Via
necessary to turn it with a plow,
which is not so good for the trees,
but this is the only way out. The
body of the trees; if small, 'should
Willi a gOOU suiuuiuu. iucoiiug
wash is to rid the borers and other
things that affect the body of the
trees, and the fall wash is to keep
off the rabbits. These solutions
are yery healthy for the trees and
cost but little to apply them.
, What the writer knows of fruit
and fruit culture, is from exper
ience, observation and reading;
growing the tree from nursery
to fruiting age, and this is some:
thing to be learned by all fruit
.. . j rnu i
growers before they can make it
a success.
We have a great many things
that we would like to write, but
time and space cuts us out. If
this don't slip into the waste box,
we will in our next write, When
and How to Spray.
Yours,
J. A. Reed.
A FINE RANCH
P. Martin has just iplosed a deal
for 363 acres of land adjoining
his ranch three miles southeast
of Wayne for which he paid $5,-
000. He turned in as part pay
ment stock f rom his clothing
store to the amount of $2,500.
By the purchase of this tract
Mr. Martin becomes the owner
of 856 acres of fine Barry county
soil all in one body, 500 acres of
which is under cultivation and on
which there are four residences
and numerous other buildings.
On the wooded or pasture lands
he has one of the finest springs
in the country and everything
necessary to the making of a
choice stock farm.
The farm is about midway be
tween Cassville and Washburn
and he has his choice of five mar
ket towns.
MANY FLEE FROM SMALLPOX
Fort Smith, Ark, Feb. 7.
Growing alarmed over the rapid
spread of smallpox in Southeast
erh Oklahoma, scores of towns in
Oklahoma and Arkansas are
adopting stringent measures to
check the disease.
The situation has become so
critical that persons residing in
infected towns are fleeing. It is
to prevent them frooi carrying
the disease into other cities that
the authorities refused to allow
them to go to uninfected places
A quarantine now extends as
far south as Shreveport and as
far north as Neosho, Mo.
The Best Cough Medicine.
"I have used Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy ever since I have been keeping-
house," says L. C. Hames,
of Marbury, Ala. "I consider it one
of the best remedies I ever used. My
children have taken it and it works
like a charVn. For colds and whoop
ing cough' it is excellent." For sale
by all dealers. (Adv.)
VERONA NEWS
From the Advocate.
Norman Clarence Toliver, son
of Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Toliver,
died at the home of his parents
west of town, Monday at 6:30
a. m. of lung trouble. He was
born Oct. 5, 1891 and was at the
time of his death, 21 years, 3
months and 28 days old.
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs.
Amos H. Henson died Monday.
Burial was made Tuesday in
Spring River cemetery.
Andrew G. Nordberg, a for
mer resident of Verona died at
Carthage, Mo., Sunday Feb. 2 at
the age of 75 years, 1 month, 10
days. Mr. Nordberg had been
a resident of Verona since 1874,
until two years ago, when at his
wife's death he went to Carthage
and has resided there since.
Mrs. J. W. Brown and son
Junior, arrived home last Satur
day from Jefferson City, where
they spent the last seven weeks
visiting her parents and other
relatives. (
LETTER FROM HUGO
Miss Jessie Trent went to
Hugo, Ok., some time ago to visit
her brother Harrison and wife.
The family were among the
smallpox victims there, and in
reply to anxious inquiry from
Mr. V. B. Trent; the young lady's
father, Dr. E. R. Eskew, city
superintendent of public health,
says;
"Will say that your daughter
is out of danger and Mrs. Trent
is doing well. None of the
children are sick yet, their vac
cination having taken well and
we fear no danger from them.
We have had fifty' one cases in
Hugo and twenty one deaths. It
is the most malignant type of
smallpox."
Harold Goodwin went to Pitts
burg, Kan., Friday night to visit
his grandparents. - '
FRISCO EMPLOYE. CHARLES J. BUSCH.
CLAIMED BY DEATH.
Charles J. Busch of 1317 Sher
man street, who was captain of
the first volunteer fire depart
ment of this city, and Democratic
committeeman of the Fifth ward
for several years, died yesterday
morning at the Frisco hospital at
4:50 o'clock, following an illness
of six months' duration.
The deceased was genera
superintendent of the North side
Frisco shops, which position he
had held for fifteen years. He was
54 years of age, and was born in
Buffalo, N. Y., April 7, 1859,
moving to Litchfield, 111., a few
years later with his parents. He
came to Springfield in 1881 and
entered the service of the Frisco.
Mr. Busch is survived, beside
the widow, by two sons and a
daughter Charles R. and Leo
F. Busch, both of this city, and
Mrs. J. J. O'Dodd of Tuscon,
Ariz. He leaves also his parents,
who live in Litchfield, 111 , two
sisters Mrs. Fred Balweg of
Springfield, 111., and Mrs. Tony
Camp of Memphis and a
brother, E. A. Busch, of Beau
mont, Tex.
Fuueral services were held
from Sacred Heart church at 10
o'clock Sunday morning and
were in charge of Rev. Father
DanieC Healy. Interment was
in St. Mary's cemetery, two
miles west of the city. Spring
field Republican.
MENDO.N
Well the recent cold spell has
not entirely cut us so here we
are with our chatter box again.
Mr. and Mrs. John D. Estes
from the state of Washington are
here visiting old friends and rel
atives. Mrs. Estes used to be
Lizza Harris, a sister of Theo
dore, near Talpa.
Mrs. R. D. Zinn has periton
itis. Dr. Copelandis attending
her.
Luther Spilman's mother, of
Stotts City, died Sunday night
She had been a sufferer for more
than a year. Funeral was at Mt.
Olivet, Tuesday.
Dr. Copeland was called to see
Frank Hunnel Monday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Grissom and
daughter, Mrs. Catherina, spent
Sunday evening at Frank Hun
nel's. f
Cyrus Todd has returned from
Oklahoma where he has been
working some time. We do not
know if he intends to return
when the weather gets better or
not.
Mr. Bierman's youngest son
came home from school to spend
a few days with his parents in
Freistatt.
Frank Wendler has a new
blacksmith. His name the writer
has not been able to learn.
' Nobody
THE BLENNERHASSET FAMILY.
The following was found in the
last Sunday Post-Dispath:
Mrs. Therese Blennerhassett-
Adams, who represented St.
Louis at the Word's Fair in Chi
cago, in 1863, died in Niagara
Falls; N. Y. She was a grand
daughter of Harmon Blenner
hassett, owner of Blennerhassett
Island in the Ohio River, where
Aaron Burr was accused of form
ing his plot to overthrow the
American Government.
Harmon Blennerhassett refer
red to above, was the grand
father of S. T. Blennerhassett
and great-grand father of Wm.
Blennerhassett of Monett. S. T.
Blennerhassett's father came to
Cassville, several years befpre
the civil war and he and a sister,
Mrs. Therese Ray were raised in
this city. The late Capt. Wm.
Ray was her husband. Another
brother of Mr. Blennerhassett
and Mrs. Ray, named Dick Blen
herhassett died in this county.
Cassville Democrat.
Don't You Believe It.
Some say that ohronio constipation
cannot be cured. Don't you believe
it. Chamberlain's Tablets have cured
other why not you? Give them a
trial. They cost only a quarter. For
sale by ell dealers. (Adv. )
MURDERED A MAN FOR LOYE
Webb City, Mo., Feb. 7.-
Charged with conspiring to mur
der her husband, Mrs. L. T. Gil
more, with the confessed mur
derer, James Linn, was placed in
the county jail here today after a
third degree in which the woman
stood firm. Linn, however, ad
mitted the killing.
Linn confessed that his love for
the woman was his undoing.
Linn, a miner six feet seven
inches tall, with a police record
as a harmless drunk, had run
away with Mrs. Gilmore twice of
late, and on each occasion the
husband brought her back, once
from Miami, Ok., and once from
Joplin.
Dr. King's New Discovery
soothes irritated throat and lungs,
stops chronic and hacking cough, re
lieves tickling throat, tastes nice.
Take no other; once used, always
used. Buy it at Cox's drug store.
(Adv.)
MISTAKE IN COUNTY FUNDS.
It has been discovered that a
arge amount of the funds right
fully belonging to the Monett
Special Road District has been
wrongfully diverted to the use
of the contingent or general fund
of the county. This was caused
by a misunderstanding of th
law and the county court has s
directed that in the future the
funds will be properly placed.
As to what will be done regard
ing the large sum already placed
in the county fund we are not
informed.
Mothers Can Safely Buy
Dr. King's New Discovery and give it
to the little ones when ailing and suf
fering with colds, coughs throat or
lung troubles; tastes nice, harmless.
Mrs. Bruce Crawford, Niagara, Mo.,
writes: "Dr. King's New Discovery
changed our boy fronfc a pale, weak
sick boy to the picture of health."
Always helps. Buy it at Cox's drug
store. ' (Adv.)
AGAINST JUDGES.
An affidavit charging Judge
Thomas F. Montgomery of the
county court with appearing in
court in a drunken condition on
March 6, 1912, has been filed
with Prosecuting Attorney J. T.
Bureess. The affidavit also
claims that Judge Montgomery
was intoxicated on November 6,
1912, and as a result of said con
dition was unable to attend court
and assist in the transaction of
county business. .
As a result of the affidavit be
ing filed with him Mr. Burgess
filed information against Judge
Montgomery in the Circuit Court
and it is expected the case will
come up for trial at the March
term of court.
Information charging Judge
P. B. O'Dwyer with slander, had
also been filed by Mr. Burgess
on the affidavit of W. T. Bailey,
clerk of the county court. The
interview of Judge O'Dwyer,
published in The Democrat, is
the basis for this suit and is the
same as the one on which he re
cently filed suit for damages in
the sum of $30,000 against Judge
O'Dwyer. Cassville Democrat.
Alexander Seeney, of Pioneer,
Mo., died at the hospital at 2 a.
m., today, and the body is being
held until word is received from
his sons. Eureka Springs (Ark.)
Times-Echo.
Farmer's
Union Store
Dealers in All Kinds
of Merchandise
Groceries
A Specialty
Fresh Country Butter and Eggs
Every Day. Give Us a Trial
The Quality of our goods and oui
prices will invite you back
Corner Third and Sycamore
FOREST PARK
DIED
Miss Regina Moennig, of Frei
statt, died Saturday morning of
heart trouble. She became ill
Friday and nothing could be done
to save her. She was the daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Hermann
Moenning and the twin sister of
Mrs. Hermann Lampe.
Funeral services were held at
the church at Freistatt Monday
afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Are You a Cold Sufferer?
Take Dr. King's New Discovery.
The best Cough, Cold, Throat and
Lung Medicine made. Money refunded
If it fails to cure you. Do not hesi
tatetake it at our risk. J. R. Wells,
Floydada, Texas, writes: "Dr. King's
New Discovery cured my terrible
cough and cold. I gained 15 pounds.
Buy it at Cox's drug store. (Adv.)
A DOLLAR BY PARCEL POST
St. Louis, Feb. 7. A silver
dollar, sent by parcel post, was
received at the St. Louis post
office today. The stamp was
placed on one side cf the coin and
the address, witten on a piece of
paper, was glued on the other
side. The dollar was sent by M.
L. Addingtonof Yukon, Ok., to
his 5-year-old daughter, who is
visiting here.
Old Age
Old age as it comes in the orderly
process of nature is a beautiful and
majestic thing. It stands for experi
ence, wisdom, council. That is old age
as it should be, but old age as it often
is means poor digestion, sluggish liv
er and despondence and misery. One
of Chamberlain's Tablets taken imme
diately after supper will improve the
digestion, tone up the liver and regi
late the bowels. That feeling of des
pondency will give way to one of hope
and good cheer. For sale by all
dealers. (Adv.)
FARM HOUSE BURNED
Ernest Jabas' residence south
of town was burned to the ground
Friday about noon. Mr. Jabas,
his sister and two daughters,
who live together, were all away
from home in the morning. As
they were returning about noon
they saw the house afire but it
had gained such headway that
nothing could be done and the
building and contents were a total
loss. Mr. Jabas carried no in
surance,
T
Methodist Minister Recommends
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
Rev. Jas. A. Lewis, Milaca, Minn.,
writes: "Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy has been a needed and welcome
guest in our home for a number of
years. I highly recommend it to my
fellows as being a medicine worthy of
trial in case of colds, coughs and
croup." Give Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy a trial and we are confident
you will find it very effectual andcon
tinue to use it as occasion requires
for years to come as many others
have done. For sale by all dealers.
Adv.
PETIT JURY
The following is the petit jury
drawn for the March term of the
circuit court:
Ash, J. J. Van Zandt; Capps
Creek, T. N. Sapp; Corsicana,
Curtis Vaught, Exeter, Marion
Birks; Flat Creek, O. P. Murphy,
and C. W. Edens; Jenkins; T. J.
Stockton; Kings Prairie. W. S.
Medlin; Liberty, C. E. Brattin;
McDonald, Jas. Mc Intosh; Min
eral, James Henbest; Monett,
C. W. Vaughn and D. C. Breece;
Ozark, Harrison Wilson; Pleas
ant Ridge, E. E. Marbut; Purdy,
W. A. Boucher; Roaring River.
J. C. Skelton; Shell Knob, Wm.
Ledgerwood; Sugar Creek, U. L.
Barnes; Washburn, T. B. Pulley;
Wheaton, D. J. Smith; White
River, S. Murphey; Crane Creek,
R. B. Bassett.
Surprise Your Friends.
For four weeks regularly use Dr.
King's New Life 1111s. They stimu
late the liver, improve digestion, re
move blood Impurities, pimples and
eruptions disappear from your face
and body and you feel better. Begin
at once. Buy at Cox's drug store.
(Adv.)
W. J. Bartmess, of Golden,
was in the city Saturday morn
ing with his daughter, Miss
Cora, who was on her way to
China, Cal., for an extended visit.
Mr. Bartmess has been a resi
dent of Southeast Barry county
for the past thirty years.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
Pursuant to an order of the County
Court of Barry county and state of
Missouri, made on the 31st day of De
cember, 1912, appointing the under
signed, John H. Olterman, Superin
tendent to superintend the erection of
Court House Building for said
county of Barry, to be erected on the
Court House Square, in the city of
Cassville, in the County of Barry and
state of Missouri.
Sealed proposals addressed to the
undersigned, John H. Otterman, Su
perintendent, will be received up un
til twelve o'clock noon February 25th,
1913, for the erection of said Court v
House, and opened on the afternoon
of the 27th day of February, 1913, in
the presence of the County Court of
Barry County, at Cassville, Missouri,
for all material of every kind and na
ture, and the performance. of all work
and labor of every kind, both com
mon and skilled, as set forth' and ful
ly 'required by the plans, directions,
details and specifications as submitted
by the Superintendent and adopted by
the County Court of said County of
Barry, on the 31st day of December,
1912, aforesaid, which plans, details,
directions and specifications are now
on file in the office of the clerk of said
County of Barry at Cassville, Mis-'
souri, copies of said plans and speci
fications for bidders are on file in the
office of the undersigned Superinten
dent, in the City of MoDett, Missouri,
where same may be examined by par
ties desiring to submit bona fide pro
posals for the erection of a three story
semi fire proof building, the walls to
be brick, veneered with stone on out
side with reinforced concrete floors
and roof, about 75x75x40 feet
Separate bids will be recived on
heating and plumbing.
All proposals shall be submitted on
the regular proposal blanks, prepared
and furnished by thej Superintendent
in accordance with the conditions gov
erning the same as set forth in the
specifications, deviations therefrorrt
will disqualify any bidder; said pro
posals shall be enclosed in a plain
brown envelope, with no marks of any .
kind thereon, other than the address'
oi me superintendent anu tne return
address of the sender. A certified
check in the sura of 5J& based upon
the total amount of the bid submitted
shall accompany each proposal and
shall be made payable to John H.
Otterman, Superintendent for the
erection of said building, and the
conditions, that in case the contract
shall be awarded tothebidder, and he,
they or it fails within ten daysfter
being notified of such award, to enter
into a contract with the Superintend
ent on Den alt oi said county oi Barry,
and state of Missouri for the execu
tion of the specified work and fails to
furnish a good and acceptable bond
as provided by the statutes of the
state of Missouri in such cases, guar
anteeing to the county the faithful
performance of all things incorpora
ted in and under the plans and speci
fications his proposal and the con
tract then his or its certified check
shall become forfeited as damages to
the county of Barry and state of Mis
souri, and John II. Otterman as legal
representative of said county to in
demnify the said county for loss and
damages accruing from such failure
on the part of such bidder or bidders.
The Superintendent reserves the
right and privilege to reject any and
all bids that do not comply with this
notice to bidders, and will award the
contract to the person or firm who will
agree to do the work and furnish the
necessary material on the lowest and
best terms, not exceeding the amount
appropriated and set apart for such
building. The work contemplated
hereunder shall be started and uni
formly continued from five days after
signing of the contract.
Contractors desiring plans and
specifications for their own use can
secure same from the superintendent
by depositing a draft for $10.00 guar
anteeing the return of same, and plac
ing a bona fide bid; nothing but
Kansas City or St Louis draft will be
accepted for the deposit; this deposit
will be returned to bidder who return
plans and specifications on or before
March 1st, 1913, less $1.00, which will
be retained to cover cost of preparing
plans and specifications for bidders;
and in case plans and specifications
are returned in a damaged condition,
a sufficient amount of the deposit will
be retained to compensate for damage ,
to plans. ,
Bids shall be filed with the superin
tendent on or beore the day and hour
herein above named.
John H. Ottehman,
Superintendent.
First insertion Jan. 24, 1903
No Need to Stop vVork.
When the doctor orders you to stop
work it staggers you. I can't, you
say. You know you are weak, run
down and failing in health day by
day, but you must work as long as
you can stand. What you need Is
Electric Bitters to give tone, strength
and vigor to your system, to prevent
breakdown and build you up. Dont
be weak, sickly or ailing when Electric
will benefit you from the first dose.
Try them. Every bottle is guaranteed
to satisfy. Only 50c, at Cox's drutr
store. (Adv.) ,

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