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Monroe City Democrat. (Monroe City, Mo.) 1888-1919, October 10, 1912, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90061309/1912-10-10/ed-1/seq-3/

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We Do First-Class Work-
And the way you want it in
Haircuts, Shaves, Shampoos,
Massages
and all other work of a first-class shaving parlor.
Your bath is waiting. Try us once.
STREAN & SON.
piSM Ones
1' tr
Stickney needs no fixing.
mmuaa exclusive
J. B. BRISTOW
DAWSON & SETTLE
Are prepared to do
all kinds of general
Blacksmithing and
Repair Work.
Anyjkind of Vehicle built to
order.
Painting and Rubber Tiring.
Horse Shoeing by
Experienced Shoers.
ALL WORK DONE RIGHT.
2
Pig Tails.
Composed by C. Paul, a charac
teristique and extremely clever
march and two step. This is a very
interesting composition for the pi
ano. Easy and very pretty. Inspir
ing and irresistable. If you are a
piano player a copy of '.his march
will afford you a great deal of pleas
ure. Ic is gotten up with a very at
tractive title page. The regular re
tail price of this march is 50c. a
copy. Our readers can procure a
copy by sending 15c. in postage
stamps to the Globe Music Co., 1193
Broadway, New York.
Odds and Ends.
As soon as the weather willper
mit of long cooking, peas and beans
are excellent substitutes for meat.
Beans do not agree with all diges
tions, but an ordinarily 'good diges
tion has but little trouble with them,
if properly cooked.
In a cream-of-pea soup yon have
practically all the food values the
proteids, fats of milk and butter,
the vegetable juices and starches of
of bread or crackers eaten with it.
Tartaric acid removes almost any
iron rust blemishes, and is an ex
cellent article for removing yellow
marks.
This is recommended for cleaning
wall paper, but the work must be
quickly and carefully done: Dip a
new whitewash brush in hot vine -gar
and brush quickly over all the
surface, doing the work thoroughly,
but doing it quick enough not to
"soak" the paper. The vinegar will
have to be changed, as it gets very
dirty. When dry, the paper shou Id
be clean and fresh.
A yellow cake-frosting is made
by beating the yolks very light and
thicken with fine sugar, as you
Are the enfy ones with time to burn. Be
a live wire Con' t waste your time trying to
fix up a cheap light weight engine Buy a
Come in and see the Stickney.
- .... - - - - ... " ' - ...... "- .v vHi( c r.
agent lot.iJiiwgr.B'jwu.Lmffy
Monroe City, Mo.
would the whites. It will take a
little longer to harden than if the
whites were used.
When you get a piece of beef
that seems too tough to make a
good roast, run it through the sau
sage mill, season with pepper, salt
and onion, make into a pone, put
in the oven and bake thoroughly.
When cold, cut in slices and serve.
Nice for luncheon or supper. Cheap
pieces of meat may be served in
this way, chould be cooked slowly
after the outside is seared, and
basted often.
Canned fruit, nuts, fresh fruits, or
chopped nut kernels, added to a
good custard foundation, makes a
nice dish. Is improved by freezing.
Commoner.
Statement of the Ownership, Man
agement, Etc.
Of the Monroe City Democrat pub
lished weekly at Monroe City. Mo.,
required by the Act of August 24,
1912,
Editor. W. J. Rouse, Monroe City,
Mo.; Managing Editor, W. J. Rouse.
Monroe City. Mo.; Business Manager
W. J. Rouse, Monroe City, Mo.; Pub
lisher, Democrat Printing Co., Mon
roe City, Mo.
Known bondholders, mortgagees
and other security holders, holding 1
per cent or more of total amount of
bonds, mortgages or other securities:
B. 0. Wood, Monroe City, Mo.; L 0.
Milson, Monroe City, Mo.; D. J. Vas
ey, Jacksonville, 111.
W. J. Rouse
Sworn to and subscribe before me
30th day of September. 1912.
' Seal Roy B. Meriwether
, Notary Public. (My commission
, expires July 16, 1914.
If you want to buy a horse, cat
tle, sheep or hogs advertise in the
Democrat
Plutocratic vs. Proletarian Socialism
Mr Voter: Do you know that
Taft and Roosevelt are
1. Advocating the establish
ment of Socialism for the benefit of
the trusts;
2. That they advocate the emas
culation or repeal of the Sherman
Anti-Trust statute;
3. That they intend to perpetu
ate the great monopolies by grant
ing them government charters;
4. That they propose to take
from the States v the power to pro
hibit, punish or regulate monopolies
engaged in inter-state business?
If you do not know this, or if you
do not believe it, read on and you
will be forced to believe.
The Socialism of Karl Marx and
Eugene V. Debs contrasted with the
Socialism of Taft, , Roosevelt, Per
kins and Morgan:
Proletarian Socialism vs. Pluto
cratic Socialism.
The essence of Socialism is the
governmental management and
control of private property, includ
ing the means of production and
distribution of wealth.
Whoever advocates this, advo
cates socialism.
Eugene V. Debs, candidate of
the Socialist Party;
Theodore Reosevelt, candidate of
the Third Term Party;
William Howard Taft, candidate
of the Republican Party, all advo
cate the doctrine just stated; hence
all are socialists.
Debs differs from Taft and Roose
velt in two important particulars:
First: Debs would have the
government own all private proper
ty, thus establishing a governmen
tal monopoly.
Taft and Roosevelt would permit
the great trusts and combinations
to retain the ownership of all prop
erty they may acquire, thus estab
lishing private monopoly.
Second: Debs would have the
government control all the property
and means of production, and di
vide the profits among all the
people.
Taft and Roosevelt would have
the government supervise the oper
ations of the monopolies, and per
mit them to divide the profits
among themselves.
The Socialism of Debs is intended
(I think mistakenly) to benefit the
great mass of toilers.
The Socialism of Roosevelt and
Taft is intended (I think viciously)
to benefit n small class of criminal
grafters.
The Socialism of Debs was advo
cated by Karl Marx, and is believ
ed in by many sincere lovers of
mankind.
The socialism recommended by
Taft and Roosevelt is advocated by
Perkins, Gary, Frick, Morgan and
every other man who hopes to gain
criminal loot by making the gov
ernment partner in monopolistic
plunder.
Mr. Voter: I can hear you de
nounce these statements as vile
slander upon Taft and Roosevelt.
I challenge you to read on and
you will be more than convinced.
Plutocratic Socialism. Roosevelt's
Remedy for the Trusts.
("You and I, Mr. Harriman, are
practical men." Theodore Roose
velt.) Mr. Roosevelt was President sev
en years. He never suggested the
destruction of the trusts. On the
contrary, he repeatedly declared
that combinations were "desirable
and indispensable." He insistently
demanded that the "Big Business"
should be chartered by the Govern
ernment, and taken under its pro
tection. In his message of December 2,
1902, he said:
"Our aim is not to do away with
corporations; on the contrary those
big corporations are an inevitable
development of modern industri
alism." In his message of 1901. he said:
The creation of these great for
tunes is not due to the tariff, nor to
any other governmental action, but
to natural causes in the business
world."
To the 59th and 60th Congresses
he again emphasized the idea that
big business had come to stay, and
i'.) 1907 he added:
"Combinations are not only neces
sary but inevitable Congress has
the power to charter corporations
to engage in interstate and foreign
commerce and a general law can
be enacted under the provisions of
which existing corporations can
take out Federal charters and new
Federal corporatons could be cre
ated To confer upon the Nation
al Goverment, in connection with
the amendment I advocate to the
anti-trust law. power of supervision
over big business, would benefit
them." In his message of 1908 he
denounced the anti-trust act, and
said:
"I strongly advocate that instead
of an unwise effort to prohibit all
combinations, there shall be substi
tuted a law which shall expressly
permit combinations, which are in
the interest of the public, but shall
at the same time give some agency
of the National Government full
power of control and supervision
over them.
In the Outlook of June 3. 1911 he
again denounced the anti-trust law
and opposed all efforts to strength
en it or to enforce it in court, and
urged that control by a commission
be substituted for prosecution.
Summoned as a witness before
the Stanley Committee investigat
ing the Steel Trust, he reiterated
these views.
In his "Confession of Faith"
speech made to the Chicago Con
vention, which nominated him,
he said:
"Our aim is to control business
we must utilize those forms of
industrial organization that are in
dispensable to the highest industri
al productiveness and efficiency."
'In that speech, after endorsing
the book of Prof. Chas. R. Van Hise
of the University of Wisconsin,
offering "Concentration and Con
trol" as the solution of trust prob
lem. he says:
'A national industrial commis
sion should be created which should
have complete power to regulate
and control all the great industrial
concerns engaged in interesting bus
iness which practically means all
of thetn in the country."
His Bull Moose platform con
tains some, thirteen planks which
are taken almost bodily from the
Socialist platform, embracing de
mands for a minimum wage, insur
ance against sickness, old age, ac
cidents and unemployment, the re
call of Judges, etc., including Debs
demand for national control of bus
iness as the remedy for the evil of
the trusts.
It thus appears that Mr. Roose
velt's policies, boiled down, mean:
1. The repeal of the Sherman
and all other Anti-Trust laws:
2. That monopolies and combi
nations in restraint of trade are a
good thing.
3. That the government should
legalize and perpetuate monopolies.
4. That after legalizing the trusts
the government should seek to con
trol them.
He states directly in his message
to the 60th Congress that this plan
would "benefit them."
Such is the Roosevelt remedy.
Mr. Taft in the same boat.
In these views, Mr. Taft is in ac
cord with Mr. Roosevelt He too
favors legalizing the trusts and
granting to them national charters
under commission control.
The incorporation of the trusts
Keep A-Pullin'.
Ef the tide is runnin' strong,
Keep a-pullin'!
Ef the wind is blowin' wrong,
Keep a-pullin'l
Tain't no use to cuss and swear
Wastes your brpath to rip and tear
Ef it rains or ef it's fair;
Keep a-pullin'l
Fish don't bite just for the wishin'.
Keep a-pullin'I
Change your bait and keep on fishin'
Keep a-pullin'l
Luck ain't nailed to any spot,
Men you envy, like as not
Envy you your job and lot!
Keep a-pullin'l
Can't fetch business with a whine.
Keep a-pullin'l
Grin an' swear you're feelin' fine,
Keep a-pullin'l
Summin' up, my brother, you
Hain't no other thing to do;
Simply got to pull her through!
So keep a-pullin'!
Anon.
Somebody.
Somebody
Somebody
Somebody
Someboey
Somebody
did a golden deed;
proved a friend in need;
sang a beautiful song;
smiled thewhole day long
thought "Tis sweet to
said "I'm glad to give;"
fought a valiant fight
lived to sheild the right;
live;"
Somebody
Somebody
Somebody
Was that
"somebody"
yon?
Ex.
under National Charters was rec
ommended by him to Congress
in 1909.
In his message at the beginning
of the first session of the 61st Con
gress (1910), he said:
"In a special message last year, I
brought to the attention of Con
gress the propriety and wisdom of
enacting a general law providing for
the incorporation of industrial and
other companies engaged in inter
state commerce, and renew my
recommendation in that behalf
A Bureau or Commission might well
be invested with the duty of aiding
courts in the dissolution and recre
ation of trusts within the law."
In his special message of 1909
and in that of December 6, 1910, he
urged National Incorporation of the
trusts.
On December 5, 1911, again urg
ing National Incorporation of the
trusts, he said:
"The Interstate and foreign busi
ness far exceeds the business done
in any one State. This fact will
justify the Federal Government in
granting a Federal charter to such
a combination offering protection
against harmful, vexatious and un
necessery invasion by the States."
We see then Mr. Taft and Mr.
Roosevelt, however violent their an
tagonism in other matters, are in
complete harmony upon the gen
eral plan:
1 To license private monopolies.
2 To legalize the trusts by Na
tional charters and the effort to
control by a Federal Commission.
3 That the state3 should be de
prived of all power to prohibit or
punish monopolies.
4 That this scheme will be of
great benefit to the trusts. From a
speech by Sen. James A. Reed at
St. Louis Sept. 23.
Mrs. Stella Woodson returned to
her home at Galesburg, 111., after a
pleasant visit with her many friends
here.
Mrs. Nora Eddy, of Palmyra
came up Friday to speud some
time with her brother, C. H. Le
fever. E. H. Kratz and wife have return
ed to their home at Tampa, Florida
after several weeks visit with
friends and relatives here.
Miss Lillie Ennis, of Shelbioa
spent part of the week with Mr. and
Mrs. Reed K. Noland.

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