Newspaper Page Text
1911 AUGUST Ifll
suw.wow.iTDt.iWtp.l'hib. ifai. i4aJ 1 8 15 e 9 1314 10 2021 2728293031 MISSOURI RURALIST. A bij,' uvtjkly iiKririilttinil mid live stock papiT pub lislicil at Kansas City, .Mo. A Missouri pa pur for. Missouri farmers and btvi'dern (indorsed by the lea -liiiK agriculturists and stock men of the ntate. A paper that should be in every farm home. It is published by Arthur Cupper, owner and publish er of the greatest farm papers in tho west. T. W. Morse, one of the ablest writers on agricultural ami live stock mat ters in the country, is in chaw of the Kditnrial Department and has for his assistants the following well known Depart nieiit Kditors and Special (.'ontributors : HO.MK Mrs. A. 55. Moore DAIRY Albert S. Knnis POIMPRY Mrs. .las. A. Staples MAKKKTS (J. A. Metsker VKTKU1NAKY Dr. Walter NVarren Partial list of Contributors : Curtis lllll W. I.. Nelson i: I.. Hughes. Frank K. Ilcadley K. M. Hall II. V. Ilroun I'. M. Ilclbel K. .1. Watcrstrlpc C.C. Hell S. S. Sp.illglcr M. II. llcrry .1. It. MlHIIII'V I'ror.lMI.Miiiiifiinl I'ruf. M. Miller Prof. C. II. F.eklcs I'mf. Trowbridge 'J.'hc subscription print of The Missouri Rum list isfcl pur year, but you can p't it by clubbing with Tiik Skntinki. for $1.50 per year for both publications. And in addition to the two papers, we will send you an up-to-date Man of the World and the State of Missouri by counties. Send your subscription tothiV ollice at once. - The many, many friends of Mrs. Maggie Daisle, formerly Miss Maggie J'erklns, of this city, are more than delighted to have her hero on a visit. Jt will he remembered that she mar ried Kldor Clyde Harsle, pastor of the Christian church, this city, at the lime. They are now located at Quill cy, III., where the Klder Is pastor of one of the churches. They have live children, hut shu came alone, as she Is In poor health. She Is making headquarters wttli her brother, Ster ling P. Perkins, of this city. Pryor Cunningham, accompanied by his niece, Miss n lane he Dillon, lave returned from a visit With Rela tives. In Maltland, Kkldmqre-. agd Miryvllle. ...nr.. vm- SHU i 10 11 12 1718 10 22232425 26 3 I'rof. I. II. Iinanc lr. I. I-'. Luckey Mrs. ArtlcMehnnalil ('. II. Hutchison T. K. ulsciiberry Mrs. duller Dlvltii! .1. II. Chcnowth, Jr. ('. I. Mulllnax M GERMAN-MILLED ress flour the answer to every Baking Problem. It's Firver,-Whiter arvd More Urxiforrrv Made by LARABEE S Famous GERMAN PROCESS. A ROGERS' SILVERWARE COUPON IN EVERY SACK. MOORE & KREEK, OREGON. MO. ATTENTION, COMRADES. Members of Meyer Post, (1. A. It., will please remember their next meet In' will be held Saturday, August '.'). Let there be a full attendance. F. S. Moiioan, Commander. -The many friends or Will It. Hershlierger were all glad to see him this week. He was here visiting his sister, Mrs. Elma Jones, and family, and attending our Chautauqua. Will's home, is now In Kansas City, Kan., but he has large real estate in terests In both Kansas City, Mo., and Kansas City, Kan., and has prospered In this world's goods. Y. P. A. Annual Meeting Closes. If was decided at the business ses sion of the Young People's Alliance and the Women . s Missionary Society of the Kansas Conference Kvangellcal association, held yesterday afternoon, to hold the next assembly at (larlleld park, provided suitable arrangements can be made with the park manage nieiit. The entire company of mure than .Vx) people who attended Hie seven days' meeting In the park were well pleased with the treatment thev received from the people of Topeka and pas-cd resolutions thanking the park management and the people of the city for the use of the park and the conveniences tJicy had received. One of the principal speakers of the meetings, which came to a successful close last night with a sacred concert, was lllshop S. C. Ilreyfogel, of Head ing, I'.i., who appeared on the pro gram each day. In addition to ser mons and lectures he conducted the devotional hour each morning. I airing the past year the reports show that the Young People's Alli ance of Kansas conference has ral-ed t.'l,(Mi for missions, both home and foreign. The total amount raised In the Women's Missionary society was for missions, the greater part of which will be used in t lie foreign Held. Sl'I'I'OIlT OK MISstoS AIUKs, Two missionaries will be sent into the foreign Held during the coming year by the Women's Missionary so ciety, accotdlng to the reports made at the meeting yesterday afternoon. One will lc a Kansas girl, Miss Flor ence K. F.rtrineyer, of Newton, and the other, Miss Alice Nelderhaiiser. of llaltlmore, O. These two young ladles expect to sail about October I forToklo, .lapan, where the will take up the missionary work among the people of that country. The number of converts at the (iar lleld p,tik meeting was just onedoeii, since the meetings began Tuesday night. One reason for the number not being greater is that most of those who al tended were already members of some church. One of the Interesting numbers of the sacred concert , which marked the close of the conference of the, two societies, was that of the Soil quar tette, consisting of Homer, Ksther. Hut t it: anil Clinton Solt, or Abilene. In addition to this number was a trombone solo by A. Mlttll, of Falls City, Neli.; a violin solo by Miss Kthcl Swart, of Kansas City: a reading en titled, "The Lost Words," by W. A. itansou, or Derby, Kan., and several other selections. The olllcers of the Young People's Alliance for the ensuing year, elected yesterday, are: Itev. II. Harthel, of St. Joseph, Mo., president: O. F. Hauiie, or St. Joseph, Mo., vice- president; Miss Nettie llumfeld, or Kansas City, Mo., recording secre tary: J. A. Werner, or Allien, Kau., corresponding secretary: Itev. (J. F. Iwlg, or Ordway, Col., treasurer: Miss Minnie Schalker, or Leavenworth, missionary secretary: Ksther Plat., or llolton, superintendent of Junior de partment, and Itev. ('. L. Sorg, or Topeja, as a member or the executive committee. The olllcers or the Women's Mis sionary society ror next year are: Mrs. W. ('. Johnson, or Hiawatha, Kan., piesldent; Mrs. W. F. Schuer- man. or Abilene, Kan,, vice-president; Miss Hattle Soil, or Abilene, Kau., recording secii'lary: Mrs. M. F. (label, or llolton. corresponding see i clary; Mrs. F. I'. Moyer, or llesston, Meas urer: Mrs. ('. A. Cllpbardt, ofAlda, mission baud superintendent: Mrs. Frank Selttel, or Kansas City, Mo., cradle roll superintendent; Mrs, I 'lis clllott,of llolton, superintendent mission study and Mrs. ('.. II. Dahl inan, or Topeka, organl.er. Topeka Capital, August 1. The Reunion. The premium lists In connection with the stock and industrial exhib its or the Craig iteiiiilou which will be held August J;i-l' I :'' are now com pleted and lllieral in every way. The preliminary work or the lleiinion is now about completed. A line concert band has been secured, also most or the speakers and other platform and outdoor attractions. The Iteiiniou program this year will present a di versification or features that will prove to bu or unusual Interest and pleasure. The Silent Reaper. Mrs. Susan Whipple died at her home hi Fortescuu, Tuesday last, August 1, mil, aged 01 years. -Will Drown, an employe or the llurllngton, died at Illgelow, Thurs day last, August .'), ltUl, from typhoid lever. James W. Uyerlydled at hlshome In Kenton township, August 1', llill, aged ill years. His tirst wile died In 11)07, and he is survived by seven chil dren and his second wile. Miss Estelle Grant, of Coffey vllle, Kuns., was the guest of her school friend, Miss Klnna Uragg, on Monday of this week.. Miss Zlnna entertained three tables at bridge Monday morn ing In her honor. I Did It. President Taft has t tie strong wea poti or simplicity with which to make his position secure when he is unduly assailed. In his special message recent I v sent to the senate he relied upon this faithful weapon, ami as a result he emerged rrom whatever predicament he may have liven thought to be In, with Hying colors. In this Instance, as In many others, lie makes no use of the Indirect logic which, as a lawyer, he might be expected to possess. He come to the point so directly and simply that his words carry convic tion to all sane, willfully perverted minds, It was he, he declares, who favored the Idea of opening new territory In Alaska ror the Uses or the settler. He was not actuated by the desire to rurtber the schemes or corporations; no corporations have been benefited Improperly as a result or the action or the (loveriiiueiit at Washington. The ctTort to Involve the Pres dent In a species of sharp practice, In which the President's brother llgures a a benellclary, Is clearly discredited. There is a truly Impressive honesty In the statement that the thing which the Territory of Alaska needs Is development, and where rights and franchises can be properly granted to encourage Investment and construct a railroad without conferring exclu sive privileges, I hulluvu It to be in accordance with good potlcv to grant them." The President Is steadily establish lug an Ananias club or his own: but he Is doing so by the excellent meth ods or speaking In such fr..uk and clear terms that cunning ami the yel low Journals have not a leg left to stand on. Protecting the Public. Several railroads In the West have abolished drinking cups In passenger cars and .stations. They have done so on the advice of statu health olllcers, foremost among whom is Hr. Dixon, or Michigan, who has urged such pro tection to the public. Careful Inves tigation by him has disclosed the fact that public drinking cups are dis seminators of diseases, some of them incurable. Some Instances tllscov- eied are horrible In their details. The Innovation has come none too soon. For many years passengers careful of their health have provided their own drinking cups, or else wholly re frained from drinking In public places. Thousands more thought less and care less have used glasses and metal cups with little or no precaution, notwith standing men and women wholly In dilTcrciit to the welfare of others may have Used them. loo. It has become a matter of protecting the "inno cent" against the "guilty." or, In other words, or conserving the public health, especially In those parts of the country In which cars and sta tions are utilized to a large extent by classes or people who aru In reeled with diseases against which precau tions must be taken. While the railroads abolish the public cup they also provide sanitary cups carefully protected, at a penny each. These cups can be used and thrown away; Indeed, are useless af ter they have served their purpose. The cost Is so low as not to be a hard ship, while the benefits are Inestima ble. The example of the Western railroads can be followed by others throughout the country tothe advan tage of the public. Guggenheim's Wail. Daniel Cuggeiihelm returned from Kuropc Just In I line to hear the rul ing of the Department of the Interior that the Cunningham coal claims in Alaska were fiaudiilciit and that con sequently Morganheim control or the enormous resources or Alaska was seriously Imperiled. It Is not strange that he should break into print with somber views or the future saturated with pessimism. That the country Is going to the "bow wows" is a cinch, he says, unless business, and of course lie means lllg lliisluess, but modestly declines to put It In capitals, should be permitted to run Itself as It pleas es and Incidentally everything else. He proposes a board of business men at Washington with the power to regulate everything anil everybody by tiat. It Is a simple plan Inspired by Russia, apparently the Guggenheim Ideal. Hut It does not work alto gether smoothly In ltussia, although In this country Rig Business lias managed In a number of states to control the entire Mate administra tion by a business autocracy working through bribery and graft. Lorlmer Is one of the proud and brilliant re sults of tills business administration of affairs In Illinois. New York city, Philadelphia and Chicago are further illustrations of the Guggenheim Idea in politics, hut Judging by the trend of events there are roqre walls -due from Daniel Guggenheim. Tuesday, August 1, Mrs. Lottie Kennedy came near losing her right eye. in stooping to pick someitung from the floor, she struck her eye on tlie post of a chair, severely bruising the eye, but fortunately not Injuring the sight. - ...... .. , ins-" we can affor.d now to -sell what is left of our. -summer stock without profit, because we can then have your money to invest in new fall goods and make money for ourselves by using your, money, this is the way we ar.e squeez ing out our profits OUT OF OUR PRICES. OREGON, MO. TEN PER CENT Is uIkiui the average loss of last spring's planting or rrult trees, as re ported by our patrons. Very rew have lost more while many report as low as live per cent. This is certainly an excellent showing after such an unprecedented drouth (coming as It did at the most critical period ror transplanted stock), and Is the best proof that IT PAYS TO HI V ALL Yol'lt NCIiSKItY STOCK AT IIOMK. We replace all you lose at half catalogue price the next season after planting, and we are here to keep faith with all our patrons, whether your loss be much or little. Send ror Catalogue. Yours ror Good Stock, MURRAY NURSERIES. GEO. R. MURRAY, Proprietor, OREGON. MISSOURI. Farms for Sale ! No 10 I'M acres, 'J I miles from Forest iivu, iiuuui. -o acres pasture, . acres 1 miner, larger, room bouse, hl.e of house Dixit) feet, addition DIxlH feet, cellar, wells, small barn, corn crib, hog sheds, etc.: land Is ralrly well fenced. Price. 75.00 per acre. No 11- 'Jim acres bottom land, I km acres In cultivation, about 'M acres tamu grass pasture, ' sets of improvements, one Il-room and one t-room house, - good barns, place Is fairly well fenced, well watered. Price, 'l.i.00 per acre. Terms on part. City Property For Sale ! No. I. No. 4 rooms. 1' closets, lot wixliiii feel, cistern with cement plat form, con crete walks and steps, wood and coal house, some fruit. Prlce.NDOO .too down, balance to suit puichaser at 7 per cent. il-room, pantry and ch set, house. Is electric lighted throughout, good cistern, water In kitchen, concrete walk and steps, barn on concrete foundation, room for horses, crib In barn has concretu lloor. 'Ibis properly Is In good repair, and should sell quick at the price, 1.hii.ini. 'J urius t.im.Ni down, balance to suit purchaser, at seven percent. No. .'I. Is a nice .Vroom cottage, Willi hardwood Moors: porches, closet and pantry: good cistern, smoke house, cellar under smoke house: apple, peach, plum and pear trees: one and one-half lots, UK) feet front on one street, IL'o feet on another. This Is a nice little property, with a line building lot. now In garden truck, and should sell rea'dlly at the price, 17."o.iki. Terms on part. No. 4. (Vroom house, Closet , Pantry and Porches, Cistern, Smoke-house, Chicken-house, and other out-bulldlngs, fulrlygood liarn: some rrult and shade trees. One city lot, Nixliio, Nice little homo and can be bought lor tl,m. Terms on part. For rurther particulars, call on, write or phone, W. COTTEN, OREGON, MISSOURI. TARKIO I V. THE EXPENSE ITEM Marshall Hall and Thompson Hall provide tioard, room, steam heat , elect rlc light at four dollars to four-llftv. I jf Itegular tuition, thirty dollars. Incidentals, rew and Tlj',inrB moderate. Sane student spirit in their way. Total per year: Say, two hundred-tlfly. AUDRKSS PHES. J. A. THOMPSON, 1). I) TARKIO, MO. Mrs. Fred Markt and daughters, Mrs. Lydla Ramsay and Mrs, Both Curtis, and little grand-daughter, Mildred Ramsay, are visiting her daughter, Mrs. Moss R. Noland and family, of Holllday, Monroe county, this state. RESOLVED That WEVANTTOHLLOUR. SPONGE WITH FRESH WATER. AND OUR SHELVED WITH fRESH FALL GOODS So WE'RE SQUEEZING OUT OUR PROFITS NOW BUSTER BROWN, IS'uitaiMfr out ttotiTfc City: practically all could be cult!- COLLEGE matter or spending. Manv work Will Luckhardt and farr.lly, of Tarklo, were hero tills week for a day or two, en-route home from St. Joseph, whero they had been visiting relatives. They made the trip" by automobile. Thev were tlm of C. D. Zook and family.