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title: 'The Jackson herald. (Jackson, Mo.) 1897-1911, June 17, 1909, Image 1',
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The Jackson Herald
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FPU J O It PRINTING
Kulincrlbc for tlic IIkuald
-HE SURE YOC A KB
Jackson, Missouri, Thursday, June 17, 1909.
Letter from Colorado.
Editor Herald: Being near
the mountains, we are of neces
sity able to see things from a
'higher point of view than we
could if in a lower altitude. We
feel that wc may bo nardoned
for saying a few words on the
school question, since "Gum
Shoe" Bill Stone and Senator
Warner both felt themselves
called upon to admonish the
Legislature on the ideation of
prohibition and were praised by
many for so doing. Oh, for a
real Democratic paper in Mis
souri and a senator who is either
nirirressivolv Democratic or onen-
ly and consistently Republican! j the 23th and 2ih of June. The
' Your last issue brought us the .schedule of subjects will be giv
news that those in charge of the .en in next week's issue.
Jackson Military Academy are
offering it to the Jackson dis-
. e . ..!.:! t.,,.,1 .......wju
irilt lor Uiiiiit nvnuwi iui iu.iv.-,
It is to be hoped the people will
...i th,. ,,mni.sitin
and then go to work and have CMn to hay to mow. peas
sonic of the nearby districts t08"'1 .whea to cut
unite with the Jackson district.! K W. De.mond. our harness
Concentration is the keynote of '"an. has been quite busy for a
success in the public school svs few days, mending binder can-
.... I l".lCWOli
tern. Herein our own district
we are making an effort to have
contiguous districts unite with
us and form one large school
which will be better llian sever-;
nl small schools can be. The
time is past when a school house
. .i... r .;ii
be considered a factor in the
value of his farm. The school
house offered for sale by John
Smith et al is a case in point.
Without wishing to be censor
ious or hypercritical, we wish to
ask. What inducements could
the J. M. A., from the times of
Carlisle to the close of the pres
ent year, offer to men and wo
men seeking a first-class educa
tion? (Be it remembered that
a school is somewhat like an
army it cannot be kept in a
high state of efficiency by chil
dren. Mature years are neces
sary in its ranks.) In teaching
force, in equipment, in buildings
and in funds the school has al
ways been handicapped. "Hot
air," "inspired" advertising,
titular officials and uniformed
pupils will no more make a first
class school than powder, paint,
perfume, curls and neat padding
will make a first-class lady. The
substance is wanting.
Time was when pupils from
that school delighted in speaking
of the public school as the
"charity school." and I am not
sure but that older ones did the
same. If those who have strug
gled so hard to maintain the J.
M. A. as a private institution
had put the same money and
one-half the energy into the
Jackson public school, it would
long ago have been the peer of
any public school system in the
State. The very fact that the
school is given up when three
vcars more would secure the
property to the original con
tractors is ample proof of my
There is no doubt but that
each school would have done
better without the other.
We cannot sleak of the incom
ing superintendent personally.
But of his better half we can say
much, she having been a pupil
of the undersigned for two
years. Relying on her good
judgment, we've no doubt the
Jackson Board has put the right
man in the right place. Stand
by him, and we feel sure the
school will be a credit to the en
tire section of the State.
A few words anent the colored
school: How does it happen that
theie are more graduates of the
names of the two this year than
of any other names? Are those
families the most numerous, or
do the children of those families
stay in school longer? Will
some one tell me whether it's
my imagination or my memory
that is at fault?
In conclusion we will say, Mr.
Editor, that a detailed descrip
tion of the costume8worn by the
leading ladies to the closing ex
ercises of the Jackson public
schools next year will be highly
L. F. COWAN.
Notice to Teachers.
The regular teachers' examina
tion will be held in Jackson on
Jas. T. McDonald
1 armors are very busy.
, Children exercises
lld hero next Sunday
v- T- fV m' ,ur pas
tr. murno. last Friday from a
jthe w. v'?
tives and friends in Illinois.
Rev. Killough filled his regu
lar appointment at Pleasant Hiil
last Sunday. .
Robert Reed of Jackson is
sawing a barn pattern for T. F.
Mr. Sapan of Leemon passed
through the first of the week
with some fine steers.
Mrs. Lou Oliver of Leemon.
while picking a few days ago,
fell off of a chair and broke her
arm. Dr. Hall set and dressed
the arm, and the last report was
that the patient was getting
along very well.
H. E. Davis and family visit
ed at Oriole Saturday and Sun
Roff Price, who is now barber-
ing in Jackson, was out Sunday
looking very smiling.
Ihe railroads in Missouri are
now charging three cents a mile
by virtue of a decision of the
supreme court. Hadley says the
case will be taken to the United
States supreme court.
The wife of Congressman
Charles A. Crow died at her
home in Caruthersville
Whereas, Jeff James and Ida
James, his wife, by their deed
of trust dated 30th day of July,
190G, conveyed to the undersign
ed trustee the following describ
ed real estate situated in the
county of Cape Girardeau and
State of Missouri, t-owit:
A strip of ground fifty-one
feet wide off of the west side of
Lot 172, as Bhown on the official
plat of the City of Jackson.
And, whereas said conveyance
was made to secure a certain
promissory note therein describ
ed; and, whereas default has
been made in the payment of
Now, therefore, I, the under
signed trustee, by virtue of the
authority on me by said deed of
trust conferred, will, on
Thursday, July 8. 1909,
at the south door of the court
house, in the city of Jackson,
State of Missouri, sell the real
estate hereinbefore described to
the highest bidder for cash in
hand to discharge said debt and
cost of executing this trust.
J. G. Miller. Trose.
Real Estate Transfers.
Thomas Christian and wife to
! I nula Kinninr lrta fi nrifi 7.
Block 1. Allcnville, $90.
John Kerstner to Iwis Kip
uing, three acres in Section 29,
Township 31. Range 12.
Charles Parmeler to Lewis
Daugherty, lot in Egypt Mills, i
Christian Foesle and wife to
John T. Holcomb. i0 acres in
.Section 1. Township 111. Range : city, the law fixing the mini
14, 1200. 'mum at $200 a year, the amount
, Trunin L. Hamlin and wife to j hen Wore collected, md the
William Brining. Lot Mi. Jack-
K ')(H)(I I
' Ben F. Hatcher and wife to;":axi,5Vjm amount, but a r:d.-.c of
!Ant r!,.i,.. ii.ir, nnr.e in HOd a year al this tinv was
acres in 1
.Section C. Township :'-2.
! 1 c-jooii
Laura A. McLard and husband
I to William Morton. 23 acres in
Township 32. Range !
13. $225. ' uountiess uo so. Dr. K. T. Henderson resigned ; cliurcn.
Louis llouck and wife to F. E. It is not generally known that1 as poor farm physician; rcsigna-j All peas must be entered bc
Schradcr, Lot 10, Block 0. Gib-' e county courts can put a high j tion accepted and warrant issued fore 11 o'clock so the judges can
oney Houck Third Subdivision ' license on saloons. Under the ! for 3.". I begin work promptly at that
to Caei Girardeau. 2tf5. j law they can collect $b'W a year; Accounts Allowed. tiiv.o.
Columbus Cladish and wife to ! for the state and $SU0 for the j E shm'ikevircuit clerk ! 1,remiuma aro 011 display at
Thoams I!, Phelns. Lots 10 and , county. " a total of .Y1.2U0 aj , .....: Bruening & Ker.-tner's store.
1 11. Burfordville, ?300.
j Thomas B. Phelps and wife to
jLinder B. Allen. Lets 10 and 11
in Burofrdville. $:iS5.
Licensed to Wed.
K. Masterson and
on. both of Jackson,
22 and 18.
E. J. Schuppan
Winkler, of New Wells, aged 28
Isaac Flowers and Ella Williams,
of Arbor, aged 20 and 18.
Central College Items.
Central Business College, Se-
dalia, Mo., is meeting with the
most marvelous success. Com
pelled to order twenty-five new
Underwood typewriters on ac
count of the great demand for
Central Business College short
A large number of pupils have
been plaecd in the past week in
good positions from the short
hand department, also from the
business department . and from
the school of telegraphy. The
demand from the Missouri, Kan
sas and Texas road is greater
than we can supply for telegraph
operators. We have received in
the past week more than forty
letters from persons desiring to
take a telegraph course. We
hope to have the school large
enough to well nigh supply the
demands of the road. The Se-
dalia Telegraph School is now
the official training school for
that road, and with its wires
running through the school, and
with a teacher who was for ten
years train dispatcher on the
Missouri" Pacific road at Sedalia,
the telegraph student can get the
best advantage to be had in tel
egraphy in the United States.
When we add to this the elegant
and convenient equipment of this
institution the advantages are
unsurpassed. We have not space
to give the names of those who
have been placed the past week,
but one bookkeeper has been
placed at $G5 per month, another
has been offered a good position
at Kansas City at $125 per
month, and fourteen others have
been placed in good stenograph
ic positions and bookkeeping po
sitions combined. Judge a tree
by its fruits. Talk is cheap; but
the school that places its pupils
in first-class positions and gives
them an eduation that enables
them to successfully hold such
positions, is a very safe school to
Catalogue will be sent to any
address by the above-named in -
Jefferson City Letter.
Governor Hadley has asked
the excise commissioner in St.
Tiouis to leyv an additional tax
of $100 a year on each saloon li
cense granted in that city, and I
the commissioner will do so. He j
has the same right as a county '
court to determine what shall be
the amount of tax for state pur
poses to be levied on dramshop !
licenses granted within that
maximum at ine xcisc
ComiOh-'Slolur C'UKI lew
:tnougiit to tie sumcien'.
asl- ed to add.$100 a year to ;
UKMlramnop licenses lor state
purposes, and some of thorn will ;
year; and on top of that amount
the city or town can levy an ad
ditional tax of any amount.
some oi uie larger towns o" mo
jstate collect from $l.oO(i to .?2.
! 5(0 a year from each saloon for
J town or city purposes. The St.
1 1-ouis sniooiis do not iav a eoun- i
'ty tax. as that city is not in a
i county. They only pay the city
j tax of $500 and the state tax of
$200. which has
just been in
creased to $300. The Kansas
City saloons pay $500 to the city,
$500 to the county of Jackson,
and $200 to the state. The St
Joseph saloons pay $1,000 a year,
oi' which the county of Buchanan
gets $450, the city $500, and the
state only $50. St. Joseph claims
exemption from the state dram
shop law under provisions of its
It is the policy of Governor
Hadley not only to make the sa
loons obey the laws governing
them but to have them pay all
the courts will assess against
them toward the expenses of
state and local government.
Democratic newspapers have
charged that he is disposed to
favor the brewers and the liquor
interests as against the temper
ance people. There is not a word
of truth in it. He is against
state-wide prohibition, and has
made no secret of that fact, but
he is firmly committed to the
policy of enforcing all laws in
tended to regulate the liquor
traffic and to improve such laws
when found defective and to
make officials who refuse to en
force the liquor and saloon laws
do their duty or quit office. He
is decidedly against the influence
of brewers and saloons in poli
tics except as exerted by other
citizens; in other words, he re
sents the policy of brewers and
saloonists who get into politics
to advance their business inter
ests, and he nas said that much
over and over again. No brewer
or liquor dealer or liquor maker
can dictate to our governor or
hinder or deter him one moment
in any policy or movement he
may wish to undertake in rela
tion to the liquor traffic; and he
is not under obligations to any
man interested in the manufac
ture or sale of intoxicating li
quors, any statement to the con
trary notwithstanding. He be
lieves in making the saloons pay
a high license and in compelling
all saloon keepers to obey the
laws: and he is against any part
nership or combination giving
brewers control of saloons. In
1 short, he is against any aggres-
sion in poiltics on the part of
' men engaged in a business which
i the state must rerulat. His
DON'T : HESITATE : TO : ENTER
Cape County Savinns Rank
Capital and Surplus S 100,000
speeches and his record confirm
cuit and probate court and
board of equalization. 52.VO
Fred (Joyert. county cle-k
Miscellaneous bills. 120.21
1 Dennis Scivally, two
months' ral&ry. 2f;f..N0
Road Overseers, :"(.; i. 00
Dramshop license issued to J.
W. Randle3 al Randies
By order of H. J. Heiss et al,
court ordered culvert built on
Greenberry road, court to pay
one-third cost if it does not ex
John G'. Putz. county treasur
er, makes report:
County warrants, $1852.60
Petit jury, circuit court,
" " Com. Pleas,
Road district funds,
Road and bridge funds,
Total credits, $5389.83
J. W. Hoffman reports on Gor
donville road; warrant for $110
Dennis Scivally, highway en
gineer, made report on work
done on Burfordville and Jack
son road, Bainbridge road and
Bend road. Approved.
Jim Smith fined $10 for con
tempt of court.
J. S. Chapman granted dram
shop license at Allenville.
License granted to Anton
Haas, Cape Girardeau.
Accounts of W. F. Schade
fees, $60.40 and F. A. McGuire
printing circuit court docket,
Ordered that school fund mort
gages 482 and 4G6 be foreclosed,
also citation ordered on
fund bond and mortgage No,
Court adjourned till July G.
Fiour. perewt $3.G0to4.40j higher than Saturday. Bulk of
Bran, per cwt 1.35 , allelic hogs $7. 10 to $7.80; top
Shipstuff 1.40i$7.l'0. Prime heavy hogs would
Cornmeal, per bu 80 'have brought $8. Good pigs Fell
Corn, 65 1 mS largely at $6.50 to $7.10;
Oats 4o j light pigs at $5 to 6. Outlook
Potatoes, Irish 75
Ham Smoked 13
Hides, green 08
Feathers 40 to .45
Spring Chickens 15
Ducks 06-. 10
Butter 15 .17
Some people dislike to open
an account in a large banking
institution because they think
their business isn't large enough
to warrant a bank account. We
invite people to come in and
open an account with us. We
are in business to handle ac
counts with small concerns as
well as those of magnitude, and
we ate ready to deal wi h you.
Sweet Pea Fair.
The Baptist ladies will
I their Annual Sweet
i June 2l!and 2.". at the
I Anvone jvh-hing a folk
!er can get
Entei tainmciit? ai cfo noor.s and
evenings. Price of admission:
afternoons, 10 cents; evenings,
There will be a premium of
fered at the Sweet Pea Fair for
the best loaf cake baked by a
young igrl from 13 to 20 years of
age. Cake to be donated to the
Cook Book; second.
Tables will be furnished for
sweet peas, as last year.
The program the ladies are
preparing is ot unusual interest.
Some of the number will be a
surprise to the patrons. They
are drilling very thoroughly, and
the character of the work being
done is out of the usual. Three
cantatas are being prepared that
give a wide and very varied
range of effects, and the most
fastidious will find something
to their taste. Music, recita-
tions, songs, dramatic, aesthetic
' and pathetic.
It is hoped these will be the
most entertaining and interest
ing entertainments that they
have ever given.
Live Stock Report.
National Stock Yards, 111.,
Cattle receipts 5500; market
active and strong. No choice
yearlings or good weight steers
here. Best on sale $6.65. Val
ues now about the same a3 a
week ago on medium grades; 10
to 15 cents higher on choice
: steers. Calves a little lower, top
$7.75. Prospects steady on good
cattle; weak on others.
! Hog receipts 4300. Quailty
! common. No top hogs here.
General market 15 to 20 cents
strong this week.
Sheep receipts 3000. Market
about steady on best sheep and
lambs; weak on lower grades.
Heavy fat sheep slowest sellers.
Top Tennessee spring lambs
$8.90; native spring lambs $8.75;
heavyweghts $4 to $4.50. Out
Any intelligent person may
earn a good income correspond
ing for newspapers; experience
unnecessary. Send stamp for
full particulars. Empire Press
Syndicate, Middleport, New