Newspaper Page Text
Jtate Historical Saciety
Monroe City, Mo.. November 14, 1912.
ITEMS FROM FARMERS
Of Farmers, For Farmers and
Pertaining to Farmers.
We have on hand one eight
foot galvanized dipping tank. If
taken at once $5.
L. M. WOOD.
Weekly Market Letter Published by
Woodson & Fennewald L. S.
Com. Co., National Stock
Cattle receipts have been liberal
this week and market has held
about steady on choice kind and
the medium half fat grassers, while
bulk of good steers are closing 10
to 15c lower. There has been very
few good cattle here and nothing
prime. Bulk of prime steers selling
from $9.50 to 10.50. Choice $8.50
to 9.25. .Good $7.50 to 8.25. Medi
um $6.25 to 7.25. Choice light
heifers strong, medium kind 10 to
15c lower. Bulk of choice heifers
$7.50 to 850. Good $6.25 to 7.25
Medium $5.00 to 5.50. Fair killers
and stock heifers $4.50 to 5.00
Best cows steady, medium 10 to 15c
lower. Choice $6.00 to 6.50. Good
$5.00 to 5.65. Medium $4.15 to
465. Cutters $3.65 to 3.85. Can
ners $3.25 to 3.50. Milkers, veals
and bulls steady.
Hog receipts have been liberal
this week. Market closing about
steady. Bulk of good hogs $7.70 to
7.85. Good mixed hogs $7.55 to
7.70. Light mixed $7.45 to 7.55.
Sheep receipts liberal this week
market steady ' on choice kind, me
dium 10 to 15c lower.
For Wednesday before date of
Hogs .$6.25 to 7.00
Sheep 3.00 to 4.00
Lambs 3.50 to 5.00
Cattle 700 to 9.00
Spring chickens 1 1-2 to
2 1-2 pounds
Turkey Hens 14c
Young Toms 14c
Guineas, each 17 ic
Green Hides. 10c
Wheat No. 2 1.00
Oats ..27 to 28c
Hay $7.00 to $8.00
Baled nay $8.50 to 10.00
Shipments for the week: Gentry
Brothers 1 car cattle; C L Elzea 2
cars cattle; J O Allison 2 cars cat
tle and 1 car hogs; James Master -son
1 car hogs; Henderson &. Sons
Produce Co 1 car poultry; McFar
land Bros. 2cars flour. Total 10
Monroe City is not behind any
other town when it comes to seek
ing the postoffice. Wednesday one
or more petitions were being circu
lated asking for position. Dr. Me
gown's term does not expire for
more tban two years. Therefore it
is entirely too soon to change.
William Gottman and sistes, Miss
Lizzie have been in St Louis buy
ing bargains for the Shearman &
J. Polen Hays expects to start
next week for Texas where he will
spend the winter.
Give Them Your Support.
The latest returns from the elec
tion held throughout the country
yesterday indicate that Governor
Woodrow Wilson Bnd Governor
Marshall have been elected presi
dent and vice-president of the'
United Slates by an overwhelm
ing majority. The people have
spoken in unmistakable terms and
the country for four years from
March 4 will be controlled by '
the democratic party. Present in-!
dications are that the next house of
representatives will be overwhelm- J
ingly democratic. It becomes the;
duty of every good and patriotic !
citizen to bow to the will of the
majority of the people expressed at
the ballot box and to give to Pres
ident Wilson and Vice-President
Marshall their hearty support in
their every effort to conduct the
affairs of the nation according to
the platform and policies on which
the people entrusted them with
the highest offices within their gift
While thousands of the voters of
the country were not in sympathy
and accord with the platform on
which the democrats were success
ful at the polls, the people have
spoken in unmistakable terms and
under our form of government
the voice of the majority is supreme
and from the fourth of next March
Wilson and Marshall will have the
support of the people of the entire
nation. Hold up their hands in
every way possible, give them an
opportunity to formulate into laws
the platform upon which they were
elected. Time alone will tell
whether or not a change in the ad
ministrative policy of the govern
ment will work for the betterment
of the people along commercial,
manufacturing and business lines.
Give them your hearty support and
hold them and the party they rep
resent responsible for the result.
The above from the Hannibal
Courier-Post has the true ring.
The Democratic party will do noth
ing to injure legitimate big business
but it will do something to prevent
big business, the trusts and monop
olies from encroaching on the rights
of the masses. Democracy stands
for equal rights to all and special
privileges to none. Such policies
cannot do anything that will be
injurious to the country. If every
body will do their part the people
will be prosperous instead of the
big interests being prosperous at
the expense of the people. Let us
all pull together and the era of
greatest prosperity to all the peo
ple will be with us.
On Nov. 6th, the hand of the Lord
picked from the flock of the faithful,
the wife of Perry T. Hays and took
her to his home above.
Her maiden name was Jessie V.
Sandifer, was born in Monroe Coun
ty, Mo., July 10. 1891, and at the
time of her decease was 21 years, 3
months and 26 days of age. She
leaves to mourn her loss, a husband,
infant daughter, two sisters, one
brother and father, her mother hav
ing preceded her to the Great Be
yond some few years ago.
Deceased was a devout member
of he Catholic church, a fond moth
er and loving wife and was loved
by all with whom she came in con
tact. The remains were laid to rest
in the beautiful Holy Rosary cem
etery in Monroe City awaiting the
Chamois skins 5c to $1 00.
Southern & Spalding Pharmacy.
Monroe Hotel Sold.
There is much mystery regarding
the sale of the Monroe Hotel block.
,. , , . . Jt .
Ihe property has been bought by
St. Louis parties and $2,500 has t
been paid on it. The balance of ,
the $15,000. the purchase price, is
to be paid Jan. 1st, when the pa- j
pers will be passed. D. K. Yowell !
made the trade. There are all kinds
nf rnmnrs na tn wlmt use is to he
rnaflp nf the hnildinif Tt spems to
be generally understood that the j
building is to
be greatly improved
From the best
ground floor is not to be used en-jdiU -i.ci"y "ie oulum,,i J "-
tirely for mercantile business. The! bv.terian General Assembly's Com-
hotel will be continued. It is given i
out that the change will benefit our
city Still we are in the dark.
There are all kinds of rumors. All
we have to do is to wait patiently
and we will find out in due season.
Want to Be Postmaster.
Feeling that I am worthy and
well qualified, duly and truly pre
pared to serve the patrons of the
Monroe City postoffice as post
master, I take this method of in
forming you of my desire to be
postmaster. In an- interview given
out Judge Rucker, the Congressman
from this district, says that these
appointments will not be taken up
until such time as there may be a
vacancy. It is further given out
that all postmasters may serve un
til their commissions expire. In
view of this'arid the fact that the
term of Dr. Megown does not expire
until Jan. 1915, 1 do not feel that it
is necessary to boTe the people with
a petition now and again when
there is to be a vacancy. You
know of the service to the party of
all applicants and something of
their fitness and claims for the
place. Weigh all carefully, and
then if at the right time to sign
petitions, you think I am entitled
to recognition I will be pleased to
have you sign my petition.
W. J. ROUSE.
The Gem Theatre has an entirely
new entrance ana nas an tne ap
pearances of a city theatre since it
has been finished. The new Powers
6A machine has arrived for same
and will be installed at once. All
those who have weak eyes and com
plain of the flicker on the screen,
can now come and enjoy the movies
as well as those who have strong
eyes. This machine is the very lat
est model and mast expensive one
on the market. It i? absolutely
flickerless and noiseless, The Gem
is now equipped as thoroughly as a
large city theatre and deserves the
patronage of our people as they
give us at all times the latest and
best in motion picturedorn.
How to Get a Good Obituary.
If you have frequent fainting
spells, accompanied by chills,
cramps, corns, bunions, chilblains,
epilepsy and jaundice, it is a sign
that you are not well, but liable to
die any minute. Pay your sub
scription in advance and thus
make yourself solid for a good
obituary notice. Mountain Echo.
J. L. Lyon who is at a Quincy
hospital, is not getting along as well
as his many friends have desired.
At last reports he was gradually
improving, but slowly.
For farm loans and all branches
of insurance, see Wirt Mitchell,
Have the Democrat to do that
printing you need.
ABOUT THE CHURCHES
Interesting News Concerning the
Tns column Closes Promptly at
9 A. M. Each Wednesday.
Manning, S. C, Pastor Resigns.
Fulton, Mo.. Nov. 9. Rev. Albert
! R. Woodson, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Kobert Woodson ot this city, has
resigned the pastorate of the Pres-
uytenan cnurcu ai wiuunmu, o. v,..
to accept employment as an assist- :
. a. . c i. c ....I n 1
on Foreign Missions. His
v "'. . . ' ' ; i
work will be raising funds in the
field for foreign missions. Mr.
Woodson's resignation is to take ef
fect January 1 next.
aunday bchool y:JU a. m.
Preaching 10:45 a. m.
Junior League 2:30 p. m.
Senior League 6:30 p. m.
Preaching 7:15 p. m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday
7:15 p. m.
Choir practice Saturday 7:30 p. m.
John H. Hubbard,
Pastor in Charge.
Bible School 9:45 a m.
Preaching at 11 a. m.
C. E. at 6:30 p. m.
Preaching at 7:30 p. rn." Subject:
"Old Testament Characters: The
Man of Vision."
Prayer meeting Wednesday 7:00
The public cordially invited to be
W. GARNET ALCORN.
Prayer meeting, Wednesday 7
Meeting of the Woman's Mission
ary Society, Friday afternoon 2
o'clock, with Mrs. T. D. Brown. The
ladies are reminded to bring their
Sunday, 9:43 a. m. Bible School;
11 a. m. and 7 p. m. preaching by
Rev. Milford Riggs, of St. Louis.
The public cordially invited to
attend all services of the church.
T. D. BROWN.
Sabbath: At 9:45 we will have
our Rally day program. Preaching
11 a. m. and 7 p. m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday even
ing at 7 o'clock.
All are cordially invited to at
tend these services.
DR. J. W. SMITH.
D. K. Yowell certainly has no
kick on the real estate business he
is doing. Besides closing a deal on
the Monroe Hotel block, notice of
which is elsewhere in this paper he
made these trades.
240 acres northeast of town be-
longing to Nelse Burgland of Gales -
burg. 111., to a Mr. Larson for a
section of land in Canada. The
Missouri land was priced at $60
per acre and the Canada land
160 acres known as the Lum
Cassady farm belonging to a Mr.
Whittier of Peoria, 111., was traded
to O. T. Wisenborn also of Peoria
for 320 acres in Minnesota, stock
and crops all go in the deal.
Mr. Yowell then also sold his
own farm of 440 acres near Paris,
known as the Burgess farm.
Mrs. Albert Hays was born June
6, 1870; was the daughter of A. G.
Janes of Monroe City, was married
to Albert Hays Dec. 27. 1892. She
leaves a devoted husband, eight
children, four girls and four boys,
oldest sixteen years old; seven sis
ters and two brothers, Mrs Sam
Abell. of Ralls Co.; Mrs. Clifton
Dudgeon, of Audrain Co.; Mrs. Henry
Cox, of Nevada; Mrs. Norton, of St
Louig; Mrg Jacobii of Palmyra; Mr3
Mudd m)(I Mfg Pierceall of this city
She was finlled homfi Fri(1 FlI.
neral services were held at Indian
Oh. whv did thev take our mother.
! We must know that God is right,
j Why are we left so lonely,
j Mourning our loss tonight.
And yet why should we mourn her.
For she is among the blessed,
And while we are weeping
She is with God at rest.
For several weeks prior to the
memorable date of November 5.
1912. the inside cover page of the
magazine section of the Sunday pa
pers was covered with advertise
ments signed by one Hilles, in
which he undertook to convince the
people that the salvation of this
country depended upon the re-election
of Taft that unless Taft was
reelected the country would be
Did you notice that same page
last Sunday. Well, look at it and
you will find this wonderful head -line:
"The Man Who Was Lost."
It does not mention the name of
either Hilles or Taft, but "con
stant reader" will fill that in him
self. Home Helps.
A thick slice of onion laid on top
of a roast of beef and cooked with
it gives a fine flavor to meat and
Dress shields are conveniently
fastened by means of short lengths
of baby ribbon on each end of the
shield, to tie to similar pieces sewed
at corresponding points in the arm
holes of the waists.
A worn out umbrella has by no
means outlived its usefulness. The
silk will make good facings, and
the ribs are just the things to sup
port flowers, as they are strong and
Starch must be squeezed tightly
out of muslin, but not twisted, for
twisiing will break the fibres of the
materal, and probably make holes.
Surprise for Mother.
A certain mother' given to mys
ticism and impressive theories re
garding her highly natural children
one evening was entertaing visitors.
Suddenly came the sound of little
feet pattering to the head of the
stairs. The mother raised her hand
j in solemn warning.
"Listen," she said, softly. "The
children are going tu deliver their
goodnight message. It always gives
me a feeling of reverence to hear
them they are so much nearer the
Creator than we are. and they
speak so wonderfully, sometimes.
Hush! One of them is speaking
Then, breaking through the
tense silence, came a shrill i'whis
per. "Mamma! Willy's found a bug
in his bed." Ex.