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B3EI SaSEBECKBEJ 1911. 1911. r GRAND PERCIIERON STALLION merlin 29447 (Formwly the Dun O'Keefe Company Horse of Spalding Springs. This Ptrcheron stallion is regis tered and approved by the Govern ment of the United States and his '.. rpr-nm miinhpr is 9.51447 Kroil rv ' Stewart Brothers ff R-mdolph. Illi- Description and Pedigree: MERLIN 29447 is a black with k.1 V S3 ;--a The Old Reliable Breeding Establish- ment is offering the best collection of firm in the State of Mi ! -os and jacks that was ever offered to public service by any ,:ri; farm five miles southwest of Monroe City. i life y white star in forehead, left hind foot ' wiiiic- lie wua iijuicu i-iiu xum, 1901; he will weigh about 1.800 j pounds, is well formed and a fine 1 individual. His sire was Sentinel! 22304, he by Clement 4664. by Enchanter 559 871, by Courtois. His j dam Nora D, 19945, by DeMolay 17516, by Tremolo 9433 183000, by ( Valliant 404, by Prosper 894, by Decide 892 , by Vieux Pierre 894, by Coco 712, by Mignon 715, by Jean LeBlance 739. Sec ond dam Nellie V. 17517 by Vauroux 6655 11031, by Jupiter 4301 3243, by Rochambeau 1382, by Brilliant 1899 756 , by Coco II 714 by Vieux Chaslin 713, by Coco 712, by Mignon 715, by Jean Le Blance 739. Third dam Nuageuse 12231 22482, by Vermoth 5497 by Picador I 7330, by Bayard 9595, by Estrabo 137 796, by a son of Jean LeBlance 739. Fourth dam Frosine 21775 , by Clearmont 10522 ,by Vigourex. Fifth dam Panaisse. This celebrated stallion as above pedigree shows traces his lineage back to the inoi.t famous family of Percheron horses in the world. Farmers will profit by breeding their mares to this horse; he is the kind that sires $200 colts and it will pay you. Mr. Farmer, to see him be fore breeding. TERMS: MERLIN No. 29447 will serve mares at $10 to insure a living colt BOB m -iJONALU 1 THE THE CHAMPION SADDP Royal tit Kansas ('it, . V T ION of Missouri, 1910 winner at St?ie Fair and American jack Mcdonald, 3217. entered saddle horse fu LARGEST PRIZE V.'TW1G .saddle stallion in Missouri. Both turity. Come inspect th 'ir colts; they produce their own kind, MONGOLD. TT TTC ROYAL BRED trntting stallion. 16 hands, weighs 1.250 pounds and produces the kind X JLJL1U of horses suitable for fnrm and road purposes. GIBSON, 62999, THE Terms: IflP ill lllOM 's a D'ac J301, 5-years-old with white points, is JUC JllUiHUnJ 15 hands high with fine form, big head, 36 inch ears and very heavy bone, weighs 1,100 pounds- is one of the best ! 1 n tlirtllflnot H i ccnn r! T hmm Vrt m.iln nnrl lonl svilto on tlio form f r Ali 11U1 lUl.lUUIl. X imVC UULil I1IU1C aiJVI jaLA KJll IHG ICillll show his breeding. Joe Simmons wa3 sired by old Joe Simmons: Joe Simmons is by Jett, he by Tibbs' Alexander, he by Bourbon, jr he by Compromise, he by Tippecanoe, he by Oscar Miller's Black Hawk, he by Henry Clay's Imperial Warrior. First darn Phillips' jennet, by Jerre Porter's Contest; second dam by Levemer a noted jack by old Napoleon; third dam by Tuscarora; fourth dam Mogul; fifth dam Minnie by Hiawatha,, he by Emon's imported Cas tilion; sixth dam a Mammoth Warrior jennet. Dam, Cheerful-a-Masco jennet; second dam by imported Torena; third dam by Maupin's Jumbo; fourth dam by Excelsior. TERMS: JOE SIMMONS will serve mares at $12.50 and will be to insure a living colt. Special attention will be given jennets after June 1st. MAGNIFICENT BLAK PEKCHERON stallion 3 years old, weighing 1,800 pounds; will weigh over ton when matured; will produce the. kind that brings the money on the market. Three mammoth black jack ; POLE BAKER, FRED ROBERTS and JOHN GREEN, their mules are market toppers and always speak for themselves. BOB'TieDONALD $20; JACK McDONALD $20; MONGOLD $13; GIBSON. Per cheron horse $15. The jacks $10. all to insure living colts care taken to pre. vent'accidents, pot responsible should any occur. Call and inspect our stock. Mares will be sent for at Monroe City and returned if notified. Splendid pasture and the v:-ry best of facilities for caring :'or mares. Catalog with pedigrees and full particulars furnished upon application. Both phones ii in in i ii ' in i hi 1 1 1 i in ii ii i n i in i i n i in ii in iii i i ii i - lt iT-Tf-1"!'. ,T vfrw f. ? f Tu.r - rrre ti r a. BOB SIMMONS 'S 3 ac iac hands high, coming 4-years-old, will be allowed a limited number of mares. Terms $10 to insure a live colt. STONE JR S a k'ack iack w'tn white points, 15 hands high, coming ' ' 4-years-old, will be allowed to cover a limited number of mares Terms $10 to insure a living colt. The above stock will make the season of 1911 at my barn 2 miles south of Hassard, 4 miles east of Monroe City. Pasture will be furnished mares and jennets at 5 cents a day. Care will be taken to prevent accidents but not responsible should any occur; in all cases when mares are parted with or removed from the neighborhood fee becomes due and payable; a lien will be retained on all colts, the get of above stock until the service fees are paid according to Missouri session acts of 1901. Two premiums of the season will be given one for the best colt ou of Merlin and one for the best mule out of the three jacks. LEO BELL If M ! I FOUR OF THE GREATEST BRED AND GREATEST PRODUCING SADD? E STALLIONS I W I Will mal e the eas r of 1911 at the uiv autM(J biurv lausi di Vionroe '.f-'fv souri. I hvV u i'nne City, Mis- Administrator's Notice. Notice In lert by given that letter fit adminihtratlon on lb'- t-biato of Nancy E. 'Young:, deceased, were .granted to the undei-gigned on the 3rd .day of April, by the Probate .Court of Monroe county, Missouri. All . persons having cliiimrt against entails a certain line of work and put him in an envi ronment where neither he nor his children unto the one huodredth generation will be able to carry out this work, i Then bring the remote descendant said estate me required to exhibit i into then) fi'i' allowance to the ndrainlntra-' v,: lor witnui !) year arujr me aaie 01 aaid letter, or they ma be precluded from any benefit of such estate, and if puc.li claims be not exhibited within wo yearf from the date of this publi cation they ehttll bi forever barred. This Ht'i day of April, 1011 P U. Mark l'ublio Adinlnl"ti'Htor Gloster 154, fee $15 Missouri Denmark 2304, Sensational Chief, 514!, fee S25, books full 1 w II Monroe Chief J592, fee $15; -ly 15 Books outside mares soon be full IN 1910 the colts from Gloster and Missouri Denmark defeat d the colts from the best horses in Missouri, such as Rex McDonald, Gloster McDonald, Dick Taylor, Jack McDonald, Bob McDonald, Rex Monroe. At the public sales the past winter out sold all others. Two and three year olds selling as high as $250 to $300. For full Description and Pedigree write for Catalogue DR. S. MADDOX & SON. See for Monuments. ' The Memory of Animals. The memory of animals running through generations is one of the astounding facts of f cience which it is most difficult . to account for. the original environment of fathers and he will go about ! the duties of his kind as if he had been schooled in them.- Recently it was found that some beavers were living in their villages near Avignon on the Rhone. For at least 300 years they had had no j trees to fell for their dams, so for 'thirty generations they had bur rowed in the banks and built mud walls about their lodgings with .their tails. A Polish count became interested in one of the colonies and removed a few of thera to a forest-grown estate. Immediately Swat the fly, and thus forestall j generation after generation of filthy ' and disease-breeding insects, says ' the Fulton Sun. Should the first one escape, swat the second and the third, and all their successors ; as fast as they appear. The essen-1 tial facts as to the character and ; possibilities of the dangerous pests j are vWell set forth m a "Fly Cate-: chism" distributed among the chil dren in the public schools of North Carolina, as follows: .Where is the fly born? In filth. Where does the fly live? In filth. Where does he go? Into the kitch en and dining room. He walks on the bread, fruits and vegetables; he wipes his feet on the butter and he bathes in the buttermilk. Does the fly visit the patient sick with consumption,, typhoid fever the beavers established themselves and call on you next? by a stream, cut their trees and! What diseases does the fly carry? built their villages as their fathers He carries typhoid fever, tuberculo had not been able to do for three sis and summer complaint. How? Take any animal, whose , daily life 1 whole centuries. New York Press On hjs wings and hairy feet. What is his correct name? Typhoid fly. Kill the fly.-Ex. The Wife's Work. The man who makes his wife get up in the morning to start the fires at last saved enough money to buy an automobile. One day while go ing up a hill the machine stopped. "You'll have to get out and push, Fannie." he said, "because I've got to stay here and guide it." Newspaper men meet people daily that have a longing to tell them just how to conduct their business and the prices tp charge. ; These men would drop drad if a newspa per man should dare to return the compliment and tell them how to conduct their affairs and the prices or wages they should receive. It is singular how easy it is always to tell some one else how to conduct their affairs and how loth thee same people are to take some of their own medicine. Times. Old papers 20cts a hundred. The building on Main Street oc cupied by Wade &. Dawson's Hard ware Store, was purchased by Wal lace Bond, Mrs. Susan Gentry and Chas. L. Elzea last week It is not definitely known just what this deal signifies but various rumors are afloat, one of which is to the effect ' that the buildip.g is to be enlarged and modernized for banking pur poseses. Mrs. A. B. Dunlap and sons of Hunnewell, were Monroe shoppers last Thursday. ' George Cowman closed a very successful term of school at the I Buckman school house, last Friday ' and has returned to his home in Santa Fe. Mr. Cowman will de part in a few days for the Philipine . Islands where he will accept a posi tion as teacher. Miss Annie Hardesty visited her friend. Miss Crrie Meyers south of town, last week.