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3 K 1:7 K F U
tit r i- i
IIuw greatly to be envied
l.'lirwit llnirt flllnrl UitVl Til
i! Nn! i iii! v has lie sometriiMrf !
Potatoes, per bushel,
Apples, extra fancy, per bushel
Lard, per pound.
Dry Salt Meat, per pound,
Extra Fancy Smoked Bacon,
Extra Fancy Breakfast Bacon,
Crisco, better than butter, per can,
Try a can of Mark Twain Pork and Beans at
Extra Fine String Beans, per can,
Robin Brand Peas, per can,
Robin Brand Pineapple, extra fine, per can,
Purity Oots, best made, per pkg
Superfine Pcaberry Coffee, per pound.
Fancy Rio Coffee, per pound.
10c and 25c
Notice to Hunters and Tresspassers
Quail are scarce this yeir and
in order to protect we will not
hunt them this season and we
hereby eive notice that we will not
'The Men of Their Choice."
It is only fair to emphasize the
fact that President Bush of the
Missouri Pacific Railway Company
ordered that the men in the em-
allow any hunting, trapping or ploy of his company should be giv
tresspassing by man or dog on our en a half-holiday on the 5th, so
premises, or shooting on or across that they might have plenty of
the public highway: time to attend to the duty of
D. K. Yowell. Samuel Wilson. C voting.
L Elzea. George Hanson. Thomas They were released from their
Wilson. Richard Redman. Nude , duties in order, as an official order
Finch, J. I. Thomas, H. C. Under- ran, "to enable them to exercise
hill. Irvin Underbill L. 0. Wilson, the privilege of American citizen
Jackson W. Rouse P. N. Jones, ship and vote ior the men of their
George L Hampton. Ada Turnbull choice."
A. Lee Ely. William Mounce,
Samantha Orr. W. H. Berry. H. L
Jarman. Dr. L T. Bell Jas. F.
Brydon. John C Hardy. Frank Gen
try. Dr. J. H Bell Dave Gosney.
Ford &. Elzea. Ezra S. Hampton.
Robt. Meriwether. Attorney 12-5
There was a time when the rail
roads were supposed to exert an
improper influence upon their em
ployes in the matter of elections.
Perhaps it is safe to believe that a
minimum of such influence ever
existed. Nevertheless, it may serve
Overshoes for every one at the the ends of justice to give full pub
licity to the step which was taken
in St. Louis Tuesday by the presi
dent of a great railroad. Editorial
in St. Louis Times. Nov. 8. 1912
is to be held at Clarence
Th sr-aff nf Monro fjidJ We carry a large assortment of
exemplify the work. The twx stationery correspondence
Boul ware's Shoe Store.
District Meeting of the Re-
staff has only recently been organ
ized, but Miss Bertha Dierks the
Captain has so arranged the drills
as to make the work quite beauti
ful and impressive.
The rapid growth of our business
peaks for itself. Our service is the
kind that People want.
Southern Sc Spalding Pharmacy.
L. M Wood and wife spent part
of the week with his parents at
cards and visiting cards.
Southern &. Spalding Pharmacy.
Bought a Farm.
Col. W. T. Youell. the auctioneer
has bought the 182 acre farm of D.
E. Yowell near Ely. As part pay
Col Youell turned in his dwelling
and big barn on Diver and Locust
Ladies see our line of fine shoes
before you buy.
Boulware's Shoe Store.
1 I., i
I Have several cars of
good Illinois Nut & Lump
Coal on track now.
Phone me your orders
and have them filled with
clean coal free from dirt
! v.hich to be thankful, but. belt - r
v;, lie recognized the value of his
possession and rejoices in it, thus
becoming doubly blest.
Did you ever stop to consider
that it is not the object attained
which gives a pleasure, but the
light in which we regard it? A trip
to Europe, a thousand dollars, a
new baby, or a farm -each may be
a source of joy or a grievance, ac
cording to the mood of the recip
ient, yet in themselves be innocent
of any intent to give either. What
is it that causes one to hail with
joy what another would regard as a
misfortune? When you have dis
covered the answer to that question
! you will have found one of the
1 most carefully concealed of the
i many keys that open the doors to
true hanniness, and ever afterward
you may taste at will of the joys
that come to the truly thankful
heart. There is nothing that can
make one feel much better than a
heart full of gratitude. It lifts one
far above petty vexations, for a
time, to a plane where one can look
down upon the world, and call it
beautiful. It is only necessary to
get a very little distance away from
everyday cares in order to see how
greatly we have been magnifying
them, and nothing can effect the
temporary separation so quickly as
The time for thanksgiving is
every day in the year, but there is
one day -there should be more
set apart for public expressions of
gratitude, and we should never neg
lect to contribute our share to its
proper observance. There is wis
dom in these public expressions of
iov and gratitude greater than the
untinking realize. Joy is infectious.
It creates an atmosphere that is
good to live in.
Those highly-organized individu
als who become too happy for
words are not of very great benefit
to the community, when thanks
giving is to be made contagious.
unless they have other ways of
manifesting joy that are as easily
understood as words. Ihey may
be very happy, but they do not
spread their joy! The world wants
people who not only feel joy and
gratitude, but who speak it, and act
it, and radiate it.
We may be very sure that our
dear ones love us, but that alone is
not satisfactory; we want them to
say so, we want them to act it, and
tnat is as it snould be. mere are
few misunderstandings, few lasting
disagreements, in the homes where
words of love are often spoken
There are few broken hearts and
ruined lives among those who have
learned how to be truly thankful.
The person who fail? to make
some sort of public acknowledgment
I of gratitude robs himself of one of
j the greatest pleaures life can give.
i A cripple, whete bodily sufferings
i seldom ceasesd. was once asked
why 3h? wished to celebrate Thanks-
' "Vly soul is very thankful." she
jrepiiai, "for even this poor body
' throuah which to learn the lessons
Earth can teach. It is the best
! body I have. Without it. I could
' not go on with my work here, and
j there is so much I want to do that
I am thankful, for every day of life
in the body
Walter Williams Jr, Dies at
Columbia, Mo.T Nov. 8. Walter
Williams. Jr., son of Walter Wil
liams, dean of the Missouri Univer
sity College of Journalism, died of
typhoid fever at 5 o'clock this
morning. Young Williama was 19
vears old had been a student of
Misaouri University and ranked as
head of his class. The funeral will
be held Sunday afternoon.
John L. Campbell has sold his
half interest in the harness and
saddlery business to his partner,
Reed K. Noland.
We now extend to our cus
tomers hearty thanks and appre
ciation for the business extended
Mr. Campbell asks in behalf
of the new firm a liberal part of
When looking for quality and
accommodation you will find it
here, as in the past. We still are
Thanking all our customers
again for the business you have
given us, Respectfully,
JOHN L. CAMPBELL
REED L. NOLAND
During recent years the area of
production of peanuts has greatly
increased. The peanut is valuable
both as a money crop for the farm
er and for stock-feeding purposes.
Horses always begin to improve
just as soon as they commence to
feed on the vines, and nothing will
improve a hog or make him grow
more rapidly than peanuts. The
climate and soil conditions are both
favorable for the production of pea
nuts in most of the Eastern and
Southern states. Soils that will
not produce more than one half a
crop of corn or cotton can be made
to yield a fair crop of peanuts at
a very little expense. While the
average yield is about thirty bush
els per acre, fifty and even 9ixty
Universal Patriotic Anthem.
The Universal Patriotic Anthem
which was rendered last week by a
large choir, consisting of the singers
from almost all the New York
church choirs has been published
in sheet music form. The anthem
made a great impression upon the
vast audience assembled and its
rendition aroused the greatest en
thusiasm especially with the for
eign element present. Almost every
nationality had its representatives
there through the courtesy of the
management. The epic poem was
written by A. Maynard Lyon (The
Green Mountain Boy) and the mu
sic by Prof. Hedden of St. Johns
Cathedral.' The retail price is 60c,
Our readers can secure copies by
made Oilman's Rural i sending 23 cents in silver or post
age stamps to the GLOBE MUSIC
CO., 1193 Broadway, New York.
Too kep posted on the fiction of
the day. visit our store and look
over our books often. Our stock is
up to date.
Southern & Spalding Pharmacy.
Miss Lucy M. Gentry has gone to
Kirksville for medical treatment
She will be in the A. S. O. hospital
Her friends hope she will soon en
Wednesday, Nov. 2a
Humdn Hearts, 3 Reels.
Thursday. Nov. 21.
Mystery ol Souls, 3 Reels.
A Detective Story.
The Rev. Irl R. Hicks 1913 Almanac
The Rev. Irl R. Hicks Almanac
for 1913 is now ready. It is the
most splendid number of this pop
ular Year Book ever printed. Its
value has been more than ever
proven by remarkable fulfillments
of its storm, weather and earth
quake forecasts this year. Pro
fessor Hicks justly merits the con
fidence and support of the peoole.
! Don't fail to send 3oc for his 1913
! Almanac, or only one dollar for his
splendid Magazine and Almanac
j one year. The best one dollar in
l vestment possible in any home or
' business. Send to Word and Works
! Publishing. Company, 3401 Franklin
j Ave., St Louis. Mo.
Jim McFarland was hammering
on some iron the other day when;
a sliver struck him in such a man"
ner as to cause him to spend sever
al days la a dark room. He is now
getting along nicely.
Spelling Match tomorrow, Friday,
evening at school house