Newspaper Page Text
SCOTT COUNTY NEWSBOY.
I I " III I I ! - I
Phil. 5Xir rt, NIsW.
Hr ivs t jMMirfrv. v. ...... $100
M fJU liwr, fc Momtk . . . 20c.
r cetoixa primary
So fs hove hcfttl Very little
concerning the coming primary,
however, we have heard it suggested
that the primary ought to be called
early say July. We sec no fensdn
tor such oction. This wxy&d a do
me an injustice to the farmer ele
ment of our county, and their rights
Wl wishes should be respected.
Farmers have just as much riflht to!
Vuu for office as anyone, cVid thejr
iave .jst as much rifht to take part
in an ejection as anyone, but when a
"primary is cnllcd just at a time when
it Is next to impossible for them to
Aeave their "i-rops, theycannot rtm for
Viffiee. and a great manycannot even
!Brid time to vote.
In 1892 the primary was VYled for
Jul'vlSth. that day no fewer
than thirtf ve teshers were run
-rung in the county, and at every
thresher fom five to ten voters were
mployed. These men had to either
W.e the time to go to vote or lose
their votes entirely. As a result, a
great many did not vote at all-.
The reason given for tho calling of
the early primary in 1S02 vas that
It w3 general ejection year, aud
that the primary should be early so
that all local differences would be
Settled and the sore places healed
ter before the November election.
Hut there can be no reason of this
kind this year. This ia an '"off"
year, and if the great State of Mis
souri 'rih her ' 'beastly Democratic
majority" cannot take care of her
self without depriving the farmers of
tSeott county of a chance to have a
"fair shake" at the primary, then
let 'or slide.
If candidates prefer to make a
short campaign, then le'- them Wit
a while. We see no nesd for an
nouncing prior to April or May. Of
course, some papers are anxious to
urgea early campaign, but that
o'.v indicates that they are a little
short run and need the announcement
fee. We see no need of the candi
dates stirring up the muss so early.
April is early enough to announce and
tho primary should not be earlier
than August 15th. By that time
wheat threshing would be practical
ly over with, and the farmers would
have a breathing spell.
In speaking of the primary of 1892
we do not wish to be understood as
casting any reflection upon the com
mittee that ordered it. We believe
that they acted in good faith and did
what they thought best. And we be
lieve that they will agree with us
that it would be a mistake to call it
early this year.
Silas White will nn for Collector
again and i ('ill take a good man to
b?at him He has proved a faithful
official, and his vote in the primary
last year shows him to be popular
with the party and the people. That
little ebullition of last year's cam
paign malice ia last week's News
boy only shows that the editor re
quires perfection in a man particu
larly if he does not prtronize his
print-shop. Silas might probably
have made a few mistakes in hand
ling the several thousand tax payers
accounts it would be strange if he
did not. But probably no man could
make fewer. Benton Rtcorth
What! Is it possible that Mr.
SSmith, of the Benton IlevorJ, is blow
ing Mr. White up at such a fearful
rate? Why, it has only been a few
years since the Reconl spoke scorn
fully of Mr. White as an "ex-saloon
keeper" and threatened to bolt the
ticket if he received the nomination.
What a wonderful change ! Does Mr.
'Smith forget his language of four
years ago when he said: 4 "The Dem
ocrats could better afford to lose a
few offices and have them filled with
lean men" meaning that men who
firank were unclean? Evidently he
But there may be another solution
to this problem. Probably Mr.
White has bobbed up on the prohibi
tion side of the fence. That is about
the way it appears to us. And we
trust that our readers will make a
note of it that Collector White and
the greet prohibition editor and Sun
day school superintendent have put
their b?ad together and expect to
wia on election this fall. Somehow,
we fear yhe "tenia " wont work well.
But the Record is right in .one
thing. Although we have never men
tioned it in these columns, Mr.
White does not patronise the. Nrs
iviy. He patronises tfecf HvcaisL
Probably this will exptain why its
editor favors bis reeiectiotf.
Tue Republicans whoattf ibbte the
present lack of employment to the
coming change in our tariff policy
will, please, kindly consider this fact;
In Vienna, Austria, where they have
Protection with the biggest kind of
P, tkere are a hnndredthousasd peo
Oca Republican friends are noi so
proud-of Mr Dole as they were. '
Tn New Yofk Matt ami Espir$
has taken and published the opinions
of some of the lea'Siffg tfl&SMcal ex
perts as to the future of their great
sclencev fmrne of tbetr forecasts are
startling, but are backed by facts al
ready in existence. Tesla, the most
atfv&nced of these experts, has suc
ceeded in charging a room iMth the
electric fluid to such an extent that
electric lamps burned t without any
connecting wire. Mr. iMison expects
to derive electricity from coal direct,
in which case ocean and aerial navi
gation will be enormously simplified.
Electric cooking, an electric tele
scope capable of showing things at
any distance, even the recording of
sfoken thought are all amowi the
possibilities and even probabilities of
the not distant future. Clearly, we
are only on the threshold of an elec
li teems that the Louisiana Lot
tery company has merely changed its
name and transferred its business
from the State of Louisiana to that
of Florida, where a little slip irt the
framing of a State law allocs this
gigantic fraud to exist. Port Tarn
pa uity, n ia., is now the real scene
of the company's operations and the
Florida law is evaded by conducting
the vfca wings at Puerto Cortez or on
the high seas, l he public goes on
taking chances in the lottery just as
The repeal of the Federal Election
law is the greatest defeat Republic
an policy and Northern sectionalism
has met with since the war. The
law was conceived in iniquity auvl
brought forth for the humiliation
and subjection of the South ud the
The old wooden man of wr, Kear-
same, that whipped the Alabama in
Cherbourg harbor during the civil
war, ran upon a reef recently and
was wrecked. In spite of her age
the old ship was considered the best
of our wooden vessels. Peace to her
Tilfc English House of Lords will
probably be put on trial for its life
within the next year or two. It
ought to be convicted and abolished
without benefit of clergy.
Senator White, of Louisiana, Mr.
Cleveland's third appointee to the
vacancy on the Supreme bench, was
promptly confirmed by the Senate,
and so ends a very much to be re
gretted political episode) damaging
to all concerned in it,
The Washington "Post," says the
Jefferson City Tribune, has recently
been engaged in a very able discus
sion of the very old subject of having
good country roads the absolute ne
cessity for them and the way to get
them. The other day a Virginic
farmer wrote the editor a sharp criti
cism of his course in objecting to thf
proposition that the federal govern
ment take hold of the matter and
help build public highways for the
benefit of the people. But the edit
or, who is really none other than
that sterling old' Missouri Democrat.
Maj. Richard Sylvester, was equal
to the emergency, for he met the
farmer's ill-advised arsrument in lan-
" I guage which The Tribune takes a
particular pleasure in reproaucing
There is, in our opinion, but one
way for the people in the country to
get good roads, and that is the same
way people in the cities get them.
They must build the roads them
selves. The day on which we sur
render our self-reliance and sit dowu
in despair to wait for government in
terference will mark the death of
personal liberty in the land. When
paternalism comes in at the door,
freedom flies out at the window.
The commune is not the republic.
Socialism is not independence. Cen
tralization is the abyss in which the
institutions our forefathers fought
for will be engulfed. Communities
that are too poor to build good roads
are communities that do not want or
do not know how to make themselves
prosperous. Prosperity in the agri
cultural districts is not the cause of
good roods, it is the result of them.
"Hercules helps thoso who help
Nothing could be more truly or cer
tainly democratic than this. There
arc things more to be desired in this
busy world of ours than even good
roads, and the chief of them is per
sonal liberty. When once we get the
idea established among us that tho
government is only a great corncrib
which must care for and feed our
stock; that there is a nameless some
thing or somebody in Washington
whose duty it is to look after our per
sonal and individual welfare, then
we shall have reached a ruinous stage
in the history of our country. There
is neither reason or excuse for the in
terference of the government in con
struction of good roads. It is the
business of each separate community
and of each separate county to at
tend to ".ts own highways. When it
will not do this, it doesn't deserve
Jiere in Missouri we are urgently
in need of better roads. We talk a
great deal upon that interesting sub
ject, and now and then something is
accomplished. But we are not ask
ing for government aid. When we
get tired talking, tired of riding
through mud hub-deep and falling
into ditches, our people will club to
gether and get good roads. And the
amount ct independence, freedom
and pride fhey will have will be
worth all the money they will pay
For good BalM Hay, apply to
W. C. Lmbert, Beuton.
l"Jo ffiio iiio
HID EVERY ARTICLE THAT LEAVES
What more do you "ant in buying than to know yon are Getting
the Lowest Price,
Our advantage over others
is clearly marked and we earn
estly court comparison, quality
for quality and price for ,rice.
We can Convince
And the Inducements for
Come and see our Fine
HUltE AND THERE.
Says the Taney County Star: In
county politics, slates and combina
tions, hopes and heartaches have re
cently broken loose in the most as
touisnining manner. No man know
eth where he is at. Republicans,
democrats, po'puiists and mugwumps
are all feeling thrills of ambition and
unpacking their yarns. The issue is
one representative, must be a free
silver man; one presiding judge,
must know more law than the prose
cuting attorney, in his mind; two
small judges, must know a good thing
when they see it ond sign the pay
roll promptly; one sheriff, must be a
good shot; one circuit clerk and re
corder, must be a nice man who loves
his county aud never bolted a ticket;
one county clerk, must be a profes
sor of the three R's, reading, 'ritin'
and 'rithmetic; one probate judge
must be a handy man with a habeas
corpus; one collector or the revenue,
must be a good judge of a horse; one
prosecuting attorney, must keep the
other fellows as straight as Ben
Price has done. It 's a large order
but the county can fill it.
Th income tax idea ha? grown in
mensely since Congress met ftiM es
pecially since the question has been
ebated in the House of Representa
tives. It is now one of the most
popular ideas in the country, and the
more the people think about it the
stronger will become the demand for
this just and needed tax. Atlanta
The bill for the rental of th? Fed
eral Election laws is the first purti-
sau measure the Democrats have
been able to get through bath branch
es of the present Congress. It is, in
fact, the first partisan Democratic
measure adopted since the war.
That this party should signal its re
turn to power after many years of
opposition by restoring as far as
may t3 the conditions existing prior
to the war is characteristic of its
reactionary tendencies. Detroit Tri
bune. The Iowa Supreme Court has re
cently reaffirmed a former decision
that through errors in prcceedure the
prohibition amendment to the State
constitution was never legally adopt
ed, and that consequently the policy
is now in force only by virtue of stat
ute law. This distroys the last de
fense of the Prohibitionists against
the probable action of the present
legislature in repealing the law.
Says an exchange, "The Bible has
an annual circulation of 10,W0,0U0
copies." It is sad to se tlaat the
circulation liar has begun to get
in his work on the Holy Scriptures.
There is about as much fitness of
companionship between the circula
tion editor and the Bible as between
a certain unmentionable personage
and holy water. Boston Transcript.
THK COW PEA.
From Colman's Rural World.
That farmer who makes a study of
his business will very readily per
ceive the value of . legumes in his
crop rotations; not only to obtain the
highest results from a present finan
cial standpoint, but to best preserve
or improve the natural fertility of
Nitrogen is undoubtedly the most
valuable ingredient taken from the
soil, and the most costly one to re
place, where commercial fertilizers
are Used for reaching that end. To
the farmers of the West the question
of purchasing nitrogen has hardly
presented itself, they finding it more
profitable to obtain this element by
growing the legumes. The clover
has long held flrt rank among these,
and has been found not only to large
ly increase the fertility of the fields
but to produce large quantities of
provender, besides yielding abundant
The cow pea is the legume that
has held the highest favor in the
South for many years, and is gradu
ally extending its domain northward.
In South Missouri it is being exten
sively grown on fruit lands,, and
either eaten down by hogs or else
plowed under when it reaches its
greatest luxunence. In roan re -
sperta tne paa is neiu to De superior
to ih lover.-' In growth it ia more
Prioo that Sells tlrtBiis!
OUn STORE BEARS THE GUARANTEE OF
the best Quality and
r a rvi-i io i
Dry Goods and Clothing
I, o C-t,
ft W i PROPRIETORS,
Y gr: No. 1 Main St., Cape Girardeau.
you that we always offer Bargains
FEBRUARY Appeal Directly to Your Wisdom ad Judgment.
Assortment. Try us, Prove us, Learn the Truth.
rapid, and doubtless adds in one sea
son more nitrogen to the soil than a
cTop of clover, while s forage for
stock, especially hogS) it is found to
bs most excellent.
At present the seeds are hard to
obtain and cost one dollar or one dol
lar and a quarter per bushel. They
may ba bought in Memphis and per
haps St. Louis and Kansas City; it
is probably best to have your local
seedsmen order them for you. Avoid
weevily peas. It is claimed by many
that the weevil attacks only the
starchy matters and never injures
the embryo, however this may ba,
careful experiments have proven
that weeVily peas more often fail to
sprout, while those that do sprout
are found to be less thrifty than
those vines grown from good seed.
Thete are three main objects in
the culture of the cow pea, it may be
grown for plant food or manure, for
forage and as a money crop. As a
manurial crop it is either sown
broadcast and haiTowed in, or else
sown in corn after the last plowing.
The method of sowing will determine
the amount of seed per acre, it vary
ing from one to four bushels, weight
sixty pounds to the bushel. When
alone it is best to sow earlv as nosei
ble in the spring, waiting until the
'ground is warm and danger of hard
frosts is past. Some growers prefer
to wait until the first, or even as
late as the middle of June in order
to avoid the ravages of the pea bug,
prevalent in some sections. In this
locality, however, I think it unad
visable to wait this late, especially
if the crop is to be harvested. When
sown in corn the object is manure or
forage and the sowing is necessarily
late. As a manure the crop should
b3 plowed Under just before coming
into bloom, as it has been found - to
hold at that time tho highest amount
of nitrogen. If desired, pat ash and
phosphoric acid may be added in a
commercial form; and these, together
with the nitrogen found in the pen,
vino, will add the three great retjui
sit.'s to the soil.
In diversified farming it is more
profitable, especially on the fertile
lands of the West, where other ob
jects than the enrichment of the land
may be looked for to pasture the
pea crop before plowing it in. It
makes a splendid food for the hog in
particular. Care should be taken in
turning cattle and horses in upon the
crop, as death may follow over eat
ing. They should not be turned in
hungry, but should be fed, watered,
and salted before; they may then be
left in as long as desired. Swine are
very fond of the pea hnd there is
nothing, psrhaps, superior for laying
on lai. it is nest to turn them in
when the pods are fully developed
and the pea soft. This treatment
not enly lays on a large amount of
meat in the stock, but the Wfwse
roots and manure add very materi
ally to the fertility of the soil. Sown
in corn it adds very much to the val
us of the stock field, as well as to
the enrichment of the soil; while the
soil itself is protected from the
washings of late rains. This method
of sowing yields from three to fifteen
eusheis ot seed per acre.
Owing to the low price of wheat
and the lessening of the yield caused
ny continued croppings, the growing
01 cow peas otters two very promi'
nent inducements. At the price
now received lor the latter the pro
fits must surely surpass those of
wheat crops: the yield of peas sown
broadcast being from fifteen to forty
Dusneis per acre, on our rich Missis
sippi lands probably ranging nearer
the latter figure. Aguin nothing
will add more to the richness, and
therefore value of our lands, than
the growing of this Valuable legume.
The cutivation is easier than the cul
tivation of corn; and the harvesting
may, by proper methods, become
more cheaply done.
It is already manifest that this
plant is to reach a much more promi
nent place on our farmsj and toe dis
cerning man who takes up its culti
vation before its products are cheap
ened will acquire the greater profit.
It is he, who learns that when a
product has reached a state of over
production, it is to his best interests
lo grow another upon which he teay
realise tne pest results from ma labor.-
Agricultural College, State Unl
NOW rs the time to SUBSCRIBE f
FULL VALUE FOR Bltt PAID,
the Latest Styles.
We want your business, and
no matter whether you are a
large or small buyer we shall
make prices that will insure
your staying with us.
The COtton-Belt Route
ST: L.OXTIS, ) AND ALL
MEMPHIS, j &to Beyond.
KREE RECLINING CHAIR CAtlS.
PULLMAN BUFFET SLEEPERS.
2 TRAINS DAILY t
Connesting with Through Trains to all points
East, North and Southeast.
The Shortest Route to
KTO CHANGE OS1 CARS
FT. WORTH, WACO,
And Intermediate Polnis, Connecting with
Through Trains to nil Points In tho
Maps, Tlmo Tnhlcs. Rates and all InfortniV
tlon regarding a trip in any direction will be
cheerfully furnished on application to any
agent of the company.
W. U. Dopdhiikie, Gcn'l Manager.
E. W. La Bacmk, Gen' Pnsseuger and Ticket
Agent., ST. LOUIS, MO.
TIME CAltD OP
HOUCfC'S MISSOURI A AUKANSAS it. K
Tue following Timo t'nrd Is In effoxft front
ami after November 8, 1SU3, making connect
ion at Mbrlcy with the St. L., I. M. & S. Ity,
both North und South.
Leave rrarP.tree 10:30 a. m. Arrive BenroH
11 :1U a. tn' Arrive Morlcr. 11 :3 a. m.
Leave Comnvree 2:00 p. m. Arrlvo Bcllton
S:0 p. in. Arrive Morley 3:00 p. ra.
Leave Morley 12:15 p. m. Arrive Ucnton
12::iTi p. m. Arrive Coimnerce 1:10 p. m.
Leave Morley ;i:!0 p ni. Arrivo Ucnron 4:10
p.m. Arrive Commerce 4:50 p. in.
J. H. CUOWDEK. Stint
SCOTT COUNTY BANK.:
CpiUl $ 15,000.
Transact n General BunkiniiBiKine"
Receive Denosita ttavahle on demand, nllow
Intercut on deposits left for six months, I.oiin
monev nt low rates. Ruv iroori n'-tcs. biiv nnd
sell exchange, make collcctious aud pwy Utxes
Now. If j-ou have anv Moner tn Dt'onslt
much or llttlo, deposit with iu. tf voii borrow
uorrowot us. iryouaoany i.-.nKinir nuBinws
orlcxpcct to do any, do It with us. Mospoctf ully
D F, HUNTER. JOHN 3. HUNTER
ORDER OF PUBLICATION.
Mary E. Marshall, PtH.t
James M. Marshall, Sef't.
Circuit court record Scott county. MisFOiifTj
Friday tho 20th day of October and fith duy ot
October term, A. I. 1810.
Comes now the plaintiff hy attorney and ft
beinir made to appvar to the wit Iff net Ion of
the court thm tho defendant herein la a non
resident ol' this State. It Is therefore- by tho
court ordered that publication be mode noti
fying him that an action has been commenced
ujralnst him I'V petition in the Circuit court
of Scott County, Missouri, tho object iud
xonerul nature of which beinir to oil t alii a oo
cree of divorce from tho bonds ol matrimony
heretofore contracted between the parties
hc-vcto. and that unloss ho be and appear bo
fore this court at tho next term thereof, to I
held at the court house in the town of Denton
on the third Monday of April next and on or
be fore the 4th day of said term answer or
plead to plaintiff's petition tho same will be
taken ns confessed and the decree of divorco
granted as prayed in said petition, and fur
ther that a cony hereof be published accord.
Injf to law in the Bcott County newsboy. U
weekly nvwspaper published at Bentotti fcott
A true attest from tho records.
Attest; John M. Leftwich, Clerk.
Klrkpatrlck, Ptt, '
Susan Klrkpatrlck. Deft.
ACTIOS OU DIVORCE.
Now on this BCth day of January, ISM.
Comes the Dialntitf in the above en
titled cause before the ondereluned olerk of
circuit court In vacation by attorney and flies
his uetltion and affidavit statins; amonir other
tninm tnat said aeieuuanc neroin ts a non
resident of this State, and therefore cannot
be served with the ordinary process of law.
It Is therefore by the clerk aforesaid
ordered that publication be made notl.
fylnjr bor that An aetion has been commenc
ed aa-alnst bor by petition In the circuit
court of Scott county, in the state of Mis
souri the object and general nature w hereof
Delnirtu obtain a decree of divorce from tan
bonds of matrimony, heretofore contracted
between the names hereto.
And that unless she be and appear before
this court at the next term thereof, to be titfid
at tne oourt House, in tne town oi Hentom
the lid Monday of Apl. IHUt, and on or berii
the 4th day thereof (If the term shall so Ibtig-
continue ii not, tneo oeior taeciMor tne
term) answer or plead to plaintiff's uetltion.
me same win ua taken as ooanwnoa anu the
dooree of diroroe granted a prayed lit the
And further, thataoopy hereof b flittf-
1.I.VU. novurajoa; w law, 1M mi eutrrr -1 - fl
rr NawanoT a weekly newspaper published
at Demon, Boon imimy, Missouri.
A true copy frum the records.
Attut i Job M. I.arrwicH.
Clerk Circuit Court
BE THOU WISE. ADVERTISE ! .
At Sikeston, is tho Not? Store of
Heisler & YOurierwirth,
-Located in tkfc Old Postoffice Stand.;-?
They carry a Fresh Stock of Groceries
Dry Goods, Notions, Tinware, Etc Terms;
Cash and Prices Away
GIVE THEM A CALL;
Why do You Buy Watches in the City?
IS IT BECAUSE YOU PREFER PAYING TWO PRICES t
The Place to get Your
to the Sight
HOUSE FRONTS', CORNICES, GUTTERING & SPOUTING.
37 X 3XT .jhrfiSfo
Roofing, Guttering & Spouting.
' 3TXJK,NTSHHJD BY
vogei cfc iSrunKnorst,
CAPE GIRARDEAU, M0.
Tha Oh&Eipe8t House In Soutlxoaat 2lssourl.
IFriVe For Ettimates.
The Sikeston Druggist,
Carries a line of absolutely
And all the Reliable
Paints, Oils, Brushes, Sponges, Etc.
E. B. MILLS, Prop. P. OURTNER, Phar
OHAS. P. BONNEPOH
SADDLERY AND HARNESS;
In Dr. Freeling's Office Building,
Where you will find Substantial G-oods
AT BED ROOK PRICES.
JOH& L. MILLER,
4 Doors west or Plunters' Mill,
Cape Girardeau, Mo.
A full lino ot tho Beet Liquor
on J Choi co Cigar.
B&-S00U Cdu'nlf trado Solicited.!
Louis & the North,
Little RoCk, Hot Springs,
Texarkana, Dallas, .
Ft. Worth, Fl Paso,
Austin San Antonia,
Laredaand tbe Southwest
Pullman Sleeping and
INCLINING CHAIR CAUS.
H. C. TOWtfSEIflDr-
Gen 'I Passenger and Ticket Agent,
ST. LOUIS, MO.
Money's Worth Is
to be as
a Stock of
Wholesale and Retail
Grass Seed, Groceries, Lime,
Salt, Cement, Farm Ma
chinery, E:c, Etc.
Rolen Cannon, Prop'f;
flooring, Ceiling, Siding and Finish-"
ing. Also all kinds of Bough'
Lumber, Buch as Joists,'
Studding, Rafters, Etc.
DR. C. C. HARRIS.
iohtof DisMMa of Vntnmloa. VhmW. '
lIHwtrdbrt and Diuuraof K I.I . RlZiLiwi
Ihrpat, lo. . , .
tJAoe Hours a.ml to 11 m. 1 p.as. to 4 p.mi'
rfOTJClSs' , v
nedwisloa of tho BdpremV Court In '
Uks.f Wltaoa varoua Oookilth aetilea oou-
jjAil jwrioua ar warned not to eat Umber or
trtMjM bh any of r. raoaiit lamU.' . .
Ur. m. W. Ward trill look after these raoan
lands aad will fire any larorautUea desired
JelTOm ; ' AH? for ' &rioA?lwfa''
wnaiveiy tue title of tao wiuon lamls.