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Monroe City Democrat. (Monroe City, Mo.) 1888-1919, October 03, 1912, Image 6

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90061309/1912-10-03/ed-1/seq-6/

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I rn
Silk Petticoats
Sale this Week
$1.98 each.
on
at
LA.
ill ON
r
CASH STOKE
SON
Every Hat in Our
Millinery Department
at reduced prices this week
We have set out to beat all records for sales of Cloaks and
Suits this Fall and up to date we have made a good start. In
spite of an advancing market we are making lower prices than
ever and positively guarantee our customers better goods and
lower prices than we have ever had before,
flft Come in and select your garment while we still have such a
fine stock to show you.
SCETHIPJG RSEW We have added some very pretty
party dresses to our line. They must be seen to be appreciated.
Are you interested in embroidery? We have a new line of towels, pillow cases,
gowns, corset covers, combination suits that are stamped in pretty designs and
prices are very reasonable. Ask to see them.
We are mak-
See Our New Fall Skirts
The styles are strictly up to date and are made of the new cloths.
ing special prices on them.
q OUR SHOE DEPARTMENT is in better shape than ever to
supply your wants. We have the right styles, of course, and
we are anxious to prove to you how we will save you money on
every pair and also give you shoes that have no superiors when
it comes to their wearing qualities.
q SPECIAL SALE OF COMFORTS! Two grades at $1.00 and
$1.50 each, the best ones for the money we ever saw.
We pay the highest market price
. for hides and tallow.
Dierks &. Elliott. I
The most amazing true story of
crime ever told. The Auto bandits
of Paris. At Gem Theater, Thurs
day Oct. 31.
thinrf hiis a job that will keep him
busy.
Most of the visions of wealth the
far-away country suggests are mere-
Apples - Good apples
per bushel at orchard or
delivered in town, cider
gallon. W. C. Morse.
Bring
50
60
25
cents
cents
cent?
the
end
your eggs
Dierks & Elliott.
and butter to
Mrs. B. G. Moss went to Quincy
Tuesday for a visit with relatives.
Ward W. Gillen bought 11 head
of good horses here Saturday.
Mrs. H. B. Mudd and two daugh
ters were Quincy visitors yesterday
Misses Laura and Emogene Bell
spent part of the week in Quincy.
Miss Ruth Hoar has been with
friends in Quincy part of the week.
E. H. Kratz has returned from a
six weeks visit in Colorado.
Mrs. J. O. Cozad went to Keokuk
Monday.
R. F. Bebb sold a nice piano to
Mr. Bradshaw of near Warren this
week.
i i.. j
We can best appreciate
blessing of a good bed at the
of a day of wearisome .toil.
Don't be an imitator. Be original
i in something, if it is only in the
way you call your hogs.
If it didn't take so much hustling
to make a living most of us would
be more-or-less lazy.
You cannot tell how fast the
train is running by the sound of
the whistle on the locomotive.
When a friend gets to prying
around, he pries open the golden
links that binds our hearts together.
Don't wear any man's label; tag
yourself with your own individuali
ty. He who made you a distinct
individual has use for that distinct
sort.
The average farmer achieves a
competency through the practice
of little economics; but while this
is so. it is well to rembember that
penuriousness is never a secure for
tification against penury. - Star
Farmer,
See the 101 War Drama. Gem
Theatre, Thursday Oct. 3rd. 4 reels
5 and 10c.
Three Stages in Life. !
The three great stages of our life j
are birth, bridal and burial. To!
the first we bring nothing but
weakness; for the last we have only
dust But here at the alter, where
life joins life, the pair come throb
bing to the holy man, whispering
the deep promises that arms each
with the other heart to help on in
the life struggle of care and duly.
The beautiful will be there bor
rowing new beauty from the scene
the gay and frivolous will look sol
emn for once, and youth will come
to gaze on all that its sacred
thoughtsjpant for, and age will tot
ter up to hear the old words re
peated again, and to their own
lives have given the charm or the
sorrow. Some will weep over it as
though it were a tomb; some will
laugh as though it were a joke; but
two must stand by it, for it's fate
not fun, this everlasting locking of
our lives. And now, can you, who
have queened it over so many bend
ed forms, come down at last to the
frugal diet of a single heart?
Hitherto you have been a clerk,
giving your time to all the world.
Now you are watched buried in
one particular bosom, making only
hours and ticking to the beat of his
heart, where time and feeling . shall
be in unison until those lower ties
are lost in the higher wedlock
where hearts are united around
the great central heart of all
LaBelle Star.
For Sale A few choice S. C.
Brown Leghorn Cockerels cheap if
taken at once. H. H. Hiniker strain.
F. B. Carrico, Route 1, Monroe
City. F. &. M. Phone 152 D. 10-17
For Sale 100 acre farm near
town, 6 room bouse, 2 large bams,
all out buildings, a bargain, will
sell for small payment down.
10-10 NODE GREEN
PREVENTIVE MEDICINE.
Typhoid Fever.
Typhoid fever is an infectious
disease caused by the typhoid
bacillus which, entering the body in
food stuff, passes through the stom
ach into the intestines. Here it
grows and, when an opportunity
presents itself, passes through the
intestinal wall into the blood
stream by which it is carried to all
parts of the body. In this way, the
entire body of the typhoid patient
is teeming with typhoid germs. All
of the excreta, such as saliva, vom
itus, urine, and feces contain ty
phoid germs.
The infected excreta is the means
for carrying the typhoid germs from
the patient to the outside world.
In the excreta typhoid germs live
from a few days to several months.
Freezing retards their growth but
does not kill them. Sunlight kills
the germ only when the germs are
directly exposed to the light Iu
the dried excreta, germs may live
for from one to two months. Ow
ing to the resistance of germs in
excreta to cold and dryness, the
excreta becomes a menance to the
family of the patient, to the neigh
bors, and to the community.
Address questions on prevention
of diseases to Preventive Medicine,
University of Missouri, Columbia.
Poultry.
A fence for ducks need not be
over two feet high.'
ine only medicine that many a
nock needs is a fresh supply of
gravel
Ground or powdered charcoal is
about the best condition powder
that can be fed poultry.
A good clean dust bath will do
more for the health of the flock
than any amount of dosing.
Make the hens scratch for all
their gram, and you will find that
they will do very little loafing.
Commence to gather dry road
dust and put away in barrels in
dry place for next winter's use.
New poultry houses should be
built in September so they will
have a chance to thoroughly dry
out before cold weather sets ia
oive the hens such food as they
eat eagerly during the moulting
season and you will not go far from
giving them what they need.
Select your best chicks and make
an exhibit at yoiu; country fair.
Don t be afraid of the fancier. If
you have some nice thoroughbred
stock show it
Cut enough second crop clover to
supply the poultry if you do not
need it for any other stock. Cut
fine it will afford the best of health
giving and egg-making food when
snow flies.
lhere is a good market for al
iunas oi learners, not lowis and
sort feathers, the coarse from the
fine They can easily be preserved
until enough are collected to take
to market
While your fowls are moulting do
not forget the ground bone. Mica
crystal grit charcoal and a little
sulphur in their soft food once or
twice a week will be found very
beneficial to the moulting birds
-Ex. .
J. W. Newman Stoutsville's
er was in Monroe. Monday.
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Elbert Yates, Saturday.
Eye Day at Bebbs Jewelry Store,
Monday. Don't forget. '
Tell us about those friends from
a distance visiting at your home.
Random Furrows by Rambo.
He who is "his own worst ene
my is no one s friend.
Be friendly with everybody, but
not overly intimate with anyone.
A contented mind depends much
upon the character of its contents.
The fellow who grumbles at every
mil-
Aid to the Unlovely.
"I try to be an efficient city direo.
tory," Bald the hotel clerk, "but balk
or recommending a beauty doctor to
women guests.
"That Is one of the first things they
want to know. Churches, theaters,
even dressmakers can wait a few days,
but the beauty doctor is an immediate
necessity. Unfortunately, they do not
get much satisfaction out of me. Any
number of beauty specialists leave
cards for distribution, but so many of
them have been mixed up in lawsuits
that I feel squeamish about delivering
their cards. To satisfy my own con
science and the women at the sam
time I hand out a bunch of advertise
ments with the remark that I guess
they are about all alike.
"Then they can pay their money
and take their choice, and If they lose
their hair and complexion they caa't
come back on me for damages."
Finger Prints In Banks.
German banks, according to news
paper dispatches, have begun to Intro
duce the finger print as a mark of
Identification on checks. The method
la already in use In the United State.
1913 CHAUTAUQUA PROGRAM
2:30 P.M.
3:00 P. M.
7:30 P. M.
8O0 P. M.
2:30 P. M.
3O0 P. M.
7:30 P. M.
8:00 P.M.
2:30 P.
3.00 P.
7:30 P.
800 P.
2:30 P.
300 P.
7:30 P.
8O0P.
M.
M.
M.
M.
M.
M.
M.
M.
ror aaie nice large piece o
property, 9 rooms, barn, cistern
fruit 4 lots, worth $3000. Price
$2250. $750 cash and time on
the balance, a snap.
10-10 NODE GREEN.
I Mrs. D. S. Sharp was in Hannibal
Tuesday. - !
Mrs. J. T. Perry of Shelby ville
has been visiting her bister, Mrs. J. ;
M. Freeman.
2:30 P. M.
3O0 P. M.
7:30 P. M.
8O0 P. M.
2:30 P. M.
3O0 P. M.
7:30 P. M.
8O0 P. M.
2:30 P. M.
7:30 P. M.
8O0 P. M.
2:30 P. M.
300 P. M.
7:30 P. M.
Sunday, August 24.
Fraternity Glee Club Vocal. Instrumental and readings
William Raney Bennett Lecturer
Fraternity Glee Club
Monteville Flowers Dramatic Reader
Monday, August 25.
Fraternity Glee Club
William Jennings Bryan (if obtainable)
Fraternity Glee Club
Strickland W. Gilliland Poet and Lecturer
Tuesday, August 26
Monroe City Symphony Orchestra
E. M. Sipple
Monroe City Symphony Orchestra
Judge Alden Jurist and Lecturer
Wednesday, August 27
Monroe City Symphony Orchestra
Father Daly Rector of Boys Home, Milwaukee
Monroe City Symphony Orchestra
Home Talent Drama
Thursday, August 28
Mauer Sisters, Musicians and Entertainers
Mrs. (Mother) Lenors Lake Noted Lecturer
Mauer Sisters
John B. Ratto Impersonator and Characterist
Friday, August 29
Mauer Sisters
Lou J. Beauchamp Lecturer
Mauer Sisters
Lincoln Wirt Arctic Explorer
Saturday, August 30
Schuman Quintette
Schuman Quintette
Colby, Cartoonist
Sunday, August 31
Schuman Quintette
Col. George W. Bain
Schuman Quintette
as

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