The Braymer Bee from Braymer, Missouri on October 1, 1930 · 1
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The Braymer Bee from Braymer, Missouri · 1

Braymer, Missouri
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 1, 1930
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The Braymer bee, V0LXL1V No. 12 BRAYMER. MISSOURI. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1930 $1.50 a Year in Missouri; $2.00 Outside ACCIDENTAL GUN SHOT KILLS BEN CHAPMAN 415Gaug Shot On Baton Throat Cawing Almost Instant Death Tuesday. This community was Immeasurably startled and saddened Tuesday afternoon shortly after three o'clock by the news that Ben Chapman had been killed by the discharge of a gun In hla garage at his home In the northwest part of town. At first It was presumed that ha had committed suicide, but more mature placing together of circumstances brings the conclusion that ha did not take his own life Intentionally. He had gone to the garage and started his car, a Modal T Ford with pick-up body, and as ha went to get In the ear, the gun, which he had carried to the garage In his hsnd, probably hit something and was discharged. The charge of shot, fbr It was a 410 calibre shotgun, struck hi: the chin and ranged up-a little to one side of the of the head. D practically Instantaneous. The shot was heard by the family and the alarm was given. E. P. Michael, undertaker and deputy coroner, was called. He In turn, called the coroner, Dr. Wilbur. The latter, after Investigating the circumstances, decided a suicide theory was untenable. Mr. Chapman had been down town but a short time before and had made arrangements at Toe-mays garage for soma work to' be dona on the cai-and had gone after It to bring It to town. He had asked tha garage people to writs about his car license -and had In his possession two letters he had written, neither of which were more than commonplace in a buslnees or social way. The fact that hs had but recently recovered, or was recovering; from a fractured Jaw, after being hit In an accident in Kansas City In June, and spending weeks there In a hospital, was, of course, a disheartening thing; but no word or action of his to bis family or friends could be construed as indicative of any extreme condition of anxiety or nervousness. Ben Chapman was a hardworking, conscientious citizen. Ha had had a good deal of what ha tens hard luck, but smiled about cheerfully, and Industriously his way. He Is survived by two sons; both of whom live In City, and hla wife. They and other relatives have tha sincere sympathy of the community In shocking tradegy. Tha funeral services will place Thursday afternoon at two o'clock at the Michael funeral home and tha burial will be at Mt Olivet THE AMENDMENTS. With this number Tha Bee commences the publication for five weeks, of tbe seven amendment propositions that are to be voted on at tha coming November election. As a rule the people are negligent In finding out what these propositions, submitted at nearly every election, are about The language as a rule Is more or less cumbersome, and tbe legal terms used are somewhat confusing to the average person, so people generally either refrain from voting on tha amendment ballot or they vote No," rather than vote for some change they do not know about Between now and election The will tell In an unprejudiced way what tha different propositions really mean. In tha meantime all voters should read the text as submitted carefully. SICKNESS AND DISTRESS The youngest child, two years old, of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Richey, near Haney's Point has afflicted with Infantile paralysis tha past week or more. Dr. Lee Woolsey, who Is attending the case tells us this morning that the child is Improving nicely. Both lege were affected and both show Improvement Another one of the children had the flu and was sick for a few days, but la about the house playing now. All tbe children, except the youngest are being cared for In quarantine at the home of their grandmother, and tha Richey home Is also quarantined. There have been a good many rumors about tha case and we asked Dr. Woolsey this morning for the facts for publication. We learn from others that tha family is In destitute circumstances; ORVILLE PHILLIPS HURT While picking apples at an orchard near Utica Monday afternoon, Orville Phillips lost hla balance and fell from a tree. He landed on one shoulder and the side of his nack and was so badly bruised and shaken that his condition caused much anxiety for awhile. He was brought to his home, just northeast of town, and la improving under the care of a physician. AN INVITATION Tha Stratton Oil Co. announces that Mias Crouch, who was here two years ago In behalf of Bkel-gas, will be at their Skelgas 8' during Braymers Fall Festival and extends a cordial Invitation to the ladles to come to the store. Miss Crouch will be glad to show them tha many conveniences and economies of Skelgas. BUM CAMPAIGNING Alvah E. DeFord, Republican candidate for State Senator in this district, accompanied by Fred Harrison, publisher of the Gallatin REAL SERVICE The Bee office was hard put Saturday for some special Bias and weight paper 900 pounds or more. We consulted George Relic h, loosl Milwaukee agent, as to procedure, then called the Missouri Inter State Paper Co. at about nine a. m. to give the paper order and shipping Instructions. By 11 oclock George was advised by wire that the shipment had been received at the freight house at 14th Liberty and would be In the car designated as the "Braymer set Monday morning the paper unloaded at The - Saturday was a short bust-day in the city, us pleasure to knowledgement of tha both railroad and paper ON A LONG TRIP Mr. and Mrs. Julius Anderson, ho had been here for sew days, visiting in tbe home of her tfaer, Albert Butschll, In the Plymouth country, left for their home In San Diego, Calif, last Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mia. Anderson a making quite an extended trip, having coma east through tha Panama Canal, then visited Cuba and eastern cities before their arrival here. Kims WON BOYS LOST Tbs high school basket ball me split a double header with tha athletes from Ludlow high tool at the high school gymnasium here tonight. The girls won a fast and exciting game by score of 13 to A In tha boys game, the Ludlow team repeated Its recent victory, winning easily by a score of 99 to IS. RECOVERING Mrs. Everett Floyd, of Ray County, who has been sick so long after an operation for cancer of tbe breast. Is steadily improving and will shortly be up and about again. It seems probable that the operation was done In time to nuke a complete recovery. A LITTLE LATE The necessity of beginning pub- licatlon of tha State Amendments North Miaaourln, ware here this this week, together with Py' big morning for a bite of breakfast. They were on their way to Carroll County and will be back to Bray-mar during the Fall Festival. Oak duofold, 117.50, Maytag Store. DEATH OF MRS. BEN REA After being in frail health for years, Mrs. Ben Rea became worse last Thursday night, and steadily grew worse until her death about noon Saturday. She was, however, able to get supper Thursday evening, so her last sickness was as she would have had it not very long and without much suffering she gradually faded away. It was only about a month ago, on August 23rd, that Mr. and Mrs. Rea had the most uncommon (to moat mortals) privilege of celebrating their TOth wedding anniversary. Mrs. Rea eras a gracious, kindly woman her life was full of good works, and almost ninety years a fitting crown for a Godly woman. The following obituary was read at tha funeral: Mary Ann Owens, daughter of Joseph and Eve Owens, was born In eastern Ohio, November t, 1810; and departed this life at her home In Braymer September 97, 1930; aged 89 years, 10 months and 18 days On August 98, 1880; she was united In marriage to Benjamin Rea. To this union three children were born Cyrus 8., Harvey L, and Clara T. The last two prec their mother In death, Harvey having died at tha age of three and Clara at the age of 98 years In addition to these members of the family one child, a girl, was taken at the age of 18 months and reared to womanhood. With her husband the deceased came to Missouri In 1868 and settled on a farm. seven miles south of Dawn. Subsequently they Uved at Hooresvllle, ChlUleothe Pattonsburg, moving to Braymer In 1909. She was a devoted Christian and faithful member of the Methodist Esplcopal Church of Braymer, and maintained a bright and happy Christian experience to the very end of her long earthly life. She la survived by her husband, one slater, one son, a foster daughter, Mrs. Cora Merchant, four grand-children and thirteen great grand-children, besides a host of friends who win rise up and call her blessed. "Servant of God weU done Thy glorious warfare's past; The battles fought, the race Is won, And thou art crowned at last, The funeral service was held at tha Methodist Church Monday afternoon, conducted by Rev. C EL Saucaman. Burial was In the BIG PLANS m FALL FESTIVAL School Exhibit, Dairy Show. School Parade, Dally Athletic Con-Free Attract loos and Concerts, Carnival All the plans for Braymers Fall Festival have matured nicely, and in spite of the fact that the project was delayed in starting, everything has worked out wall. Tha School Folks maybe one ought to say school enthusiasts have enlisted a large number of schools in a co-operative exhibit. The schools participating are Braymer, Catawba, Layton, North Victory, Locust Grove, Elk Grove, Pleasant Hill, Tlnney"! Point, Hazel Dell and Proetcrvllle. The exhibit will be held In the Stratton building, which Mr. Tsit has kindly let the eommlttae have for the purpose. There will be tbs following booths: Farm Products, Relics, Educational. Home Ec, Fancy Work, Petal, Dolls, and Flowers. The schools mentioned, will participate In a big parade at 3 p. m. Friday. The carnival company with numerous amusements will be here. The free attractions are of uncommon interest and merit, and are referred to at length otherwise In this paper. Tha Dairy Show promises to be a record breaker in that 11ns the premium list appears herewith. Tha athletic contests under the supervision of Kleltz, Murray, Maynee A Co. will be afternoon attractions' all three days of tha FestlvaL Tha detail of tha program follows, excepting the band numbers, which as usual will add seat to the occasion frequently during the day and evening. $10.00, Carl Stalling 5.00; & F. Mead 5.00, Rex Blaclutone 2.00, Walter Hughes 1.00 L. B. Kincaid (1.00; W. R. Shively 1.00 John Dennison ' 150, H. X. Thomson 1.00 Dolph Ford 140 Sheldon Biles 940 H. W. Bunch (LOO Joe Wilson (140 Jno Wetzel 940 W. 8. Hewitt 140 W. R. Amety 240 Joel Curtis 140 Ed Cavender (340 Geo. Whitworth 140 Otto R. Rice 140 A. E. Stillwell (5.00 J. W. Toomay 440 John Miller (LOO O. Pendleton (140 Jerpe Creamery Co. 940 Swift A Co. 5.00 Fair-mount Creamery Co. 640 Cole Creamery Co. 940 ON THE MARKET j ' Ola Caseldine was on the Kansas , City market Monday with (9 head of light cattle, averaging 789 pounds, for which he received 12.29 per hundred. Arthur Robinson had a load that averaged 1400 pounds and brought him an even 12.00. Joe Amety and Mrs. Jennie Amery each had a car on the Chi- cago market Monday. The form- We are glad to help one of our irk were heavy, avenging 1418, former friends, by selling some pounds and brought 11.79. lira really good sorghum molasses of Amerys were lighter 1470 pounds - his own making The cane, from and brought 11.10. They were which this molasses was made, both high quality and It was too grew on thin high land, which, as from a long Ufo of earth to an indices rest and glorious reward In heaven one of God's noble saints, wh memory will be long cherished by thoee who knew her best. adv. and a multiplicity iff detail regarding tha Fall Festival made The Bee late In getting to this week. As it is, there are two sections or twelve pages, which may be a recompense for the delay of a few hours. ' REBUILT POWER Washers We now have I Rullman electric, 924.00 1 Rullman electric, $17.50 1 A.B.C. electric, $27.50 1 wood tub, electric Maytag, $37.50 , 1 wood tub, engine driven Maytag, $48.00 One half dozen assorted hand power washers, $5.00 to $10.00. Try any of the above washers. Ours to take back if you are not pleased with them. raymer Maytag Store Day 2$ H. D. SKINNER, Mananas. Telephones Night 131 AT THE AUDITORIUM The Auditorium offers soma extra good features for the nsxT week, with Joseph Bchlldkraut ba ing starred In "The Night Rida,1 Mg underworld picture, to ba iwn Friday and Saturday nights and Saturday afternoon. Then on Sunday and Monday Bow returns In "Love tha Millionaires.'' This picture brings tha Ttf girl to tha local screen in her first real musl-omance. In addition the Paramount sound nswa and a comedy will be shown. WILL CALL IN SPECIAL JUDGE Chlllleotho Constitution: Judge Irm D. Beals was sworn off the bench In two cases which ailed for trial in circuit court this morning Tha lint csss called was that of the State against P. J. Telman. Judge Beals overruled an application filed by the defense attorney asking for a change of venue. The ruling was mads because the application did not comply with the law. CoL Scott J. Miller, attorney for Tatman, then filed an affidavit swearing Judge Beale from the bench. A new judge will be called In at tha earliest possible time to hear the esse. The state today announced ready for triaL The second css In which Judge Beals waa sworn from the bench wee that of the State against J. M. Moren. An affidavit disqualifying Judge Basis was filed by Taylor A Taylor and Chapman A Chapman, attorneys for tha defense. A judge will be called In from another circuit to hear this csss. Efforts era being made to have these eases go to trial either tha latter part of this week or the first part of next week. Supplementing the above, In regard to the ease against Russell Ferris, of Richmond. Thors were s number of witnesses subpoenaed from Braymer but tha defense got s continuance till the January term of court because soma of hla Tritiums could not be present Prosecuting Attorney Leigh opposed tha continuance, but It was granted and seemed to be justified on several grounds. The Constitution In its report continues: Ralph Cantorberry of St Joseph entered a plea of guilty to a charge of manufacturing Intoxicating liquors and was sentenced to two years In the state penitentiary by Judge Beals. Csnterbarry was arrested by county officers at a cabin on Medicine creek. Judge Van Osdol of Brookfield, sitting as a special judge In tha case of State against Harold Sloan charged with perjury, brought to the Livingston County Circuit Court, sustained defendant's demurrer at tha doss of the state's evidence and defendant was discharged. The case was being triad before s Jury. STUDIO Tha Moran will maka tha Saturday, at 00 Rebuilt hand power Maytag Store. -Oak buffet glaii front (9L80; Maytag Stem. ' ,l ' . - ATHLETIC CONTESTS First Day 100 yard dash, boys under 14, 140; 100 yard dash, girls foes for all, (L90. Cracker eating contest under 14. 1.00; Battle royal, boys under 12, 240. Shetland Pony race, 2.00. Horae race; entry fee 140; 3.00 offered; winner takas all. Foot ball kicking, girls only, 145 200 yard dash, free for all, 340; Human wheelbarrow race, 505 Mule race; 90 cents entry fee; 940 offered; winner takes alL Horse race; entry fee L00; 340 offered; winner takes all. Battle royal, boys under 12, 245 Third Day Fat man rece, 60 yards; over 900 pounds; f 1 200 yard race, free for all, 2.05 Mounted combat &'.Jl Greased Pole climbing, 845 Battle royal, boys under 13, blindfolded, 245 Mute race; 80 cents entry foe; 240 offend; winner takes all. Horse race; entry fee 140; 500 offered; winner takes alL All second prize will be given In merchandise by tha merchanta OBITUARY The funeral of Anderson Pence took place last Thursday at Wakenda Church and the burial waa at Wakenda cemetery. As told in these columns last week, ha was found dead shortly before noon Wednesday, tha 24th. Neighbors had seen him before six o'clock that morning, at hla back door. He had evidently dressed and then feeling badly had taken off his shoes and laid down on the couch where death overtook him suddenly. Mr. Pence was the eon of Samuel Shaffer Pence. He In Rockingham County, Virginia, October IS, 1895 and was 19 years, 11 months and six days of age at the time of his death. He was married to Margaret Bowman and resided in Virginia until 1909, when he cam with hie family to Missouri. He resided In Ray and Carroll Counties until 1917, when hs moved to Braymer. Hie wife departed this life August 4, 1912. Two sons, Albert, of Braymer, sad N. M., of Rockingham, and one daughter, Mrs. Frank Wright of Braymer, survive. One eon, Thomas Clinton, died In 1905 and another son died in 1901 and one on died In Infancy. There survive also 17 grand-children and 18 great grand-children. Mr. Pence wee a quiet well-read, unassuming man In every way a good citizen His sudden taking sway has caused sincere to those who knew him welt and much regret by tha community in which he was universally respected. bad the market was so afflicted with a heavy run. The Smith Brothers shipped the last of their hoge to Kansas City a few days ago and received 1045 MAKING ACTIVE CAMPAIGN W. H. Settles, better known In hie county as Bill, was in this vicinity today, after calling on friends In northwest Carroll County. Mr. Settle Is tha Democratic candidate for Clerk of the Circuit Court, and is making an active canvass for election. He le a member of one of the oldest families In Carroll County and may, without exaggeration, be called native. He is an exwarvlcs man and was severely wounded In action In Prune four days before the armistice was signed. If he doesn't get to see all tha voters he wants them to understand he le soliciting their support. LEE DAVIS HONORED Prominent last year In tbs University erf Missouri College of Agriculture activities. Let Davis, of Braymer, has been appointed manager of the Ag. Barn warming which le to take place October Sl.t He will be In general charge of this annual function of ths College of Agriculture, directing the various chairmen In their separate Jobs of promoting ths affair. Barn warming la a sort of ten festival for students In agriculture. It usually takes place in ths University gymnasium. Card of Thanks Wa wish to acknowledge our appreciation of the many kindnesses hewn us at tha time of the death and burial of our father and grand-father, Anderson Pence. The Family. HORSE SHOW Friday 1:M p. m. Flve-gaitad aaddla lions, marts, guldlngi, 1st, 940; 2nd, 500; Botardoy 1:80 p. Three-gmited saddle Ilona, mares, geldings, any ageist. 540; 2nd, 840; Srd, 505 DAIRY SHOW Thursday 19 :M a. m. HOL8TEINB Holstein cows, three years or over let 540; 3nd, 240; Srd, ribbon; 4th, ribbon. Heifers In milk let, 540; 2nd, 340; Srd, ribbon; 4th, ribbon. Bred Heifers -1st, 500; 2nd, 550; Srd, ribbon; Vth, ribbon. Junior Yearling 1st, 840; 2nd, 540; Srd, ribbon; 4th, ribbon; Heifer Calves 1st, 840; 2nd, 240; Srd, ribbon; 4th, ribbon. Registered Holstein Bulls, one year or over 1st, 500; 2nd, 240; Srd, ribbon; 4th, ribbon. Bull Calves, registered or eligible 1st 500 2nd, 240; Srd, ribbon; 4th ribbon. ENROLLED AT JEWELL Liberty, Mco. Sept 24. With the largest enrollment since 127, William Jewell College opened its eighty-first session last Among the students enrolled from Caldwell County are the following: Mary Pitney, Polo, who graduated foam Braymer High School, le In her second year at William Jewell. She le a member of PI Kappa Delta, national honorary forensic fraternity, and of Iota PI, aoctal sorority. Clifford W. Wllkereon, Cow gill, who was graduated from Cowgiil High School, entered the freshman G. O. Harle, Cowglll, who was graduated from Cowglll High School, entered the freshman clue end hu become a member of the football squad. Frances Lee Thomas, Braymer, who was graduated from Braymer High School, la in her fourth year at William Jewell. She la a member of the Beta Lambda Biology Club, and of PI Gamma Mu, national sociology fraternity. Joe 8. 8lrztton, Braymer, who was grad- eve ryone knows, produces mala see the lightest lu color and the sweetest In taste. It le put up In new, one-gallon polls at 1.10 per gallon. s Peanut Bill, whom moot everybody now knows, has need eight hundred bags the last few weeks In which to deliver to hie eu tomeru four hundred pounds of fiesh, roasted, Jumbo peanut Hie co-laborer, Freeh Fruit Jimmie, hu been busy selling not lees than three thousand bananas, to ay nothing of peaches, plume, oranges and lemons, which with a lot of other kind of fruit and vegetables, make up ths supply of good thing which these two men bring to Braymer each Friday morning. t Among other things which have been left with ue to sell, is a 15-year old boy! suit two pair of trousers, 340 and a 10 or 12-year old girl's cost end hat, 505 s s Ollle Fryer, of Ludlow, is Ing to hie farm a few miles 1 of that city, and it le our i to equip his electric Maytag ' er with an engine, which will : Mrs. Fryer In tha Maytag clue, as she hu been for the hurt year or two. s s Trades of last week leave for ue to sell one 2500 lard press or elder mill, 1040; one oak kitchen table, 48 Inc he square. 575; on Ford battery, (ITS; one Ford battery, 575 - Mrs. George Gutlneau, of Cow-RlII, waa so well pleased with a Maytag demonstration mads there Tuesday that we could do nothing but leave the Maytag with her, bringing home In exchange aa A-B-C, copper-tub, cylinder wuh- NYE AND THE PRESS The Nya committee warns newspapers to print no more of its alleged connection with Intrusion Into Mrs. McCormick's house or tapping her telephone wires. The Nye committee (meaning G. P. Nye and n majority of the com-mltee) le just funny. It refused to hear sworn testimony In Chi- r. which le In good order and will cago regarding such intrusion by tha employees of the committee. Senator Patterson notifies the other members that he lent partld-In their report and the of the country le neither or bluffed by the attempt of the committee to buU-dou it Into Hence. Thoee who were here from a distance to attend tha funeral of Mrs. Ben Rea were Mrs. W. W. Deetln and Mr. and Mra J. W. Butte, of King ton; Mrs. Laura Owens, of Jameeport; Mrs. Kay Kirkpatrick and Miss Nellie and Mra Cora Merchant of Kansu do good washing. 8500 le the price, or we win rent tha weaker for 25 cento per week. Our Yellow Cob hu the happy faculty of getting over the ground rapidly and it make It poaslblc to make a good many call In a ftw hour For Instance, Tuesday at three oclock we delivered aa engine to Brownie Good hart and a big Iron kettle to Lionel Bea Neither of theee folks were at home, but we unloaded the me chandiee Just the same. After a short chat with Mra L. C. Rea, Sr., and a moment's call on Mra Elmer Welker we stopped at Arthur KJM BtMHt, AMtopUMA, WUM WM D-aWW.V iM Mlf uated from Braymer High School, ' AWu al.u i Bill Wll A dOff Of City. Cyrus Rea, who In recent Robinson's, who, with Dr. Hook In weeks suffered another stroke of j attendance, wu caring for n alck paralysis, is at the home of hla j hone. Our neat stop wu at daughter, Mra Ray Kirkpatrick. I Frank Vonderpool's, where we in Kmsu City, and was unable to j picked up a three-burner come to hla mothers funeral. Itlon oil stove, which some on . 'buy cheap. A half dozen WELL KNOWN CANINE DEAD ! further and we called upon '. BlUle, the Uttle Boston Bull terrier owned by the Pyea, passed away this morning at seven o'clock of acute pneumonia at the age of 14 yean. He had been a familiar flgun around the store since away bock In World War day coming to UA gentle likeable disposition, and nd anyone having a SO-gallon. arTi?tif?hMt.hmdrmi' ' circle ot hum fri'nd nd lron krtllB which they could trade of which 195 are new students, to us for something we may have In the store, will find us an easy victim. dog of good breeding, Swank'd, Ed Johnson and Hughes; then a short visit with Mra Foster Anderson and a brief call on Abe Brumbaugh's on cur way home let ue drive into Braymer about 6:15 having driven bout 50 miles, notwithstanding our frequent elope and visit e We are out of big kettles again from the Junior Colleges of Mli ourl. and wltb a freshman clue of 185 Friday 10:89 a ns. him to people generally and It le with reluctance and genuine sorrow that we say Good-bye, Billie Dog. Jersey Cow 8 yean old or over let 500; 2d 240; 3d ribbon; 4th ribbon. Heifers In Milk 1st 500; 2d 240; 3d ribbon, 4th ribbon. Bred Heifer 1st 500; 2d 240; Sd ribbon; 4th ribbon. Junior Yearling let 840; 2d 500; 8d ribbon; 4th ribbon. Heifer Calves 1st 840; 2d 240; Sd ribbon; 4th ribbon. Registered Jersey Bulls 1 year or over 1st 500; 2d 550; Sd ribbon; 4th ribbon. Bull Calves (registered) let S; 2d 500; (d ribbon; 4th ribbon. Rev. and Mra J. L. Bate, of Millville, were hero yesterday, on their way to attend a preachers' j who have been living near Ruemeeting at ChlUleothe. Mr. ,Bte i eellville, held a cole at their home hu been doing an Invalid role for . tod,y Bnd wlu leBVB ,hort!y for two or thru weeks, but le getting reeidence In Oakland, Calif, stronger. I Clifton Moore, who hu been In , Fresh fruit each Friday and Du Moines for some weeks, help-, Saturday, Maytag Store. Ing get a new Kate store organls-ed, came Monday for a few days, visit at the parental, C. E. Moore, We have one large else Heatrola, i which hu been used but little and le in perfect condition. It wlU successfully heat four to GOING TO CALIFORNIA Mr. and Mr Claude Kavanaugh. room and at (11745 the- price we re uklng, It is a snap. Remember you can find tha beet (1.00 stocking! on the market In both service weight and chlffou In ell shades at the Needlecrsft Slio;:. -. and Mr Ray Brown went to Kansu City yesterday on buel- BstunUy 11:80 a a. GUERNSEYS Guernsey Cow thru years or rer 1st 540; 2nd 550; Srd ribbon; 4th ribbon. Heifer In milk 1st 500; 2nd 550; Srd ribbon; 4th ribbon. Ired Helfere let 540; 2nd 240; 3rd ribbon; 4th ribbon. Junior Yearling 1st 500; 2nd 500; Srd ribbon; 4th ribbon. Heifer Calves let 500; 2nd 500; Srd ribbon; 4th ribbon. Registered Guernsey Bulla one year or over let 500; Sad 240; Srd ribbon; 4th ribbon. Bull Cklvea registered or eligible -1st 500; 2nd 240; Srd ribbon; 4th ribbon. A apodal prize;' a 740 Daley churn, wlU be given by B. & Phelps to the farmer who hu the most entries In the Dairy (Shot Tha following are tha donors to the apodal fund for tha . Dairy Show, which wu raised in addition to tha subscription for tha fi tival Dr. D. W. Michael 5 H. C. Cross 5 Dr. C. N. Hook 140; Jan Barron 140; Chan Wataal (1, Jack Woods 1, Ernest Phillips 1, Jno. E. Mlchad 2500; F.. H. Knoop Mra Florence Riggins returned to Kansu City yesterday, after a week's visit with her parents. Hr. and Mra Ed White. The Methodist ladle are planning a big Rummage Bale for , Saturday of this week. i John Moon, for 20 years chief of police at Portland, Oregon, wu here lut Wednesday, with hie brother, George Moon, of Chllli-cothe. Hr Moore wu born out In the Shoal Crock country, north east of Braymer, and wu Interested In knowing about some of hie boyhood friends. He visited John Proctor, with whom he went to school, to learn what had become of them. Sam Wlghtman, who hu been her the past two months, left to-tiy on hie return to Los Angeles. 1 Ha hu Improved In health vary much during hie stay hero, and leaves foaling much like hie old elf. Chan O. Proctor and Mr. and Mrs Russel 8 trine and little eon' drove In Monday from Denver, for a few days' visit -Mra Roy Woods hu been here since her aunt, Mra Ben Rea, wu taken so IU lut Thursday night and will remain for a few days yet, looking out for "Uncle Bea, whom she . hops to take home with her for a visit. Mra Ethel Leslie and daughter, Jean, were hero from Chlllt-cotha Sunday, visiting at the W. E. New Maytags The latest in Maytags, be it electric or engine-driven, is a marvel of efficiency. It is a matter of only six minutes from the moment an armful of white clothes is put into a Maytag tub until the clothes are washed clean and wrung out in the balloon wringer and are ready for the line, and if the day is clear, the sheets and such articles will be dry in twenty minutes. Braymer Maytag Store H. D. SKINNER, MaNooaa. I JM aa-'

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