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Monroe City Democrat. (Monroe City, Mo.) 1888-1919, February 27, 1913, Image 1

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MOCRAT.
H f Vi B Hli 61 j h El H
Volume XXV. Monroe City, Mo., February 27, 1913. Number 49.
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. . iMii Mi
Patronise the S&ieimlfoants Who Advertise.,
ITEMS FROM FARMERS
or
Farmers, Fr
Pertai..'rib' ''
Far.ners
Parmurs.
end
J. 0. Coi. id ia going co srli at
public auction Ml Lis pJa -i; in the
southwesUpart of town on Thursday
Feb. 27 personal property as follows
11 good horses and mules. 6 cattle,
buggy harness, farm implements,
some household and kitchen furni
ture. Col. II. E. Ciark is he auc
tioneer . aud C. M. Sullivan the
clerk.
$3,C0G Public Sale
Held by Mrs. Christiana Lundberg
and Sons, 3 1-2 miles southwest of
Monroe City, Mo., on Thursday Feb.
20. 1913.
Some of the prices were: 1 draft
mare $270, 1 draft mare $250. 1
-draft horse $195, 1 mare $120, 1
draft mare $100, 1 mare 137.50. 1
aged mare $50, yearling draft mare
$160, 1 yearling draft horse $102, 1
mule $96, 1 span of mules $330. 1
1 Jersey $70. 1 black . cow $71.
heifers sold for $69, 56 and 51, 1
cow $59. 1 cow 50, 6 2-year old
steers $59 each, 2 yearling steers 40
-each, 1 suckling calf $32.50 and 1
.gilt $28. 1000 bu. of corn at 44c.
Harness and farming implements
sold well. Col. W. T. Youell, Auc
tioneer, Monroe City, Mo.
Proporty sold well at the J T
VanMarter sale Tuesday. Col. W T
'Youell was the auctioneer and kept
things moving. A pair of black
mares sold for $500. A 2 year old
nuey orougQt 3zuu. au . agea mare
sold for $181. $70 was the price
an aged horse sold for. One cow
was sold for $75, one for $68, a
Jersey cow for $65, a 3-yerr old cow
sold for $55. a Jersey heifer brought
-$46. $40 was paid for a yearling
bull and yearling calves sold for $41
arh 11 shnntQ Ivvpirthinrf nhmir
110 pounds sold for $13 per head.
Sheep sold from $6.90 to 8.10 per
head. Corn sold at 52 cents per
bushel. The sale amounted to
$2000.
Weekly Market Letter Published by
Woodson & Fennewald L. S.
Com. Co., National Stock
Yards, III.
Cattle receipts have been moder
ate this week and all kinds have
sold strong. Bulk of choice steers
selling from 8.50 to 900. Good
7.75 to 8.25, Medium 7.00 to 7.65
Stockers and feeders strong. Bulk
of good to choice kind selling from
7.00 to 7.60. Cows strong, Choice
6.75 to 7.50. Good 6.00 to 0.50. Fair
killers 500 to 5.75. Bulls, milkers
and veals steady, Good to choice
heifers 7.00 to 7.75. Medium 6.25
to 6.75.
Hog receipts have been light this
week and market has been good ex
cept late today. Bulk 8.G0 to 8.70.
Sheep market steady, Bulk of
good native sheep 5.50 to 5.85.
Lambs 8,50 to 8.85.
Market KcDort.
For Wednesday before date of
paper.
Hogs .$6.50 to 7.65
Sheep 5.00 to 7.50
Lambs 3.50 to 5.00
Cattle 500 to 6.00
Poultry.
Hens 11c
Spring chickens 1 1-2 to lis
2 1-2 pounds
Old Roosters 05c
Ducks 10c
Turkey Hens 16c
Young Toms 15c
Toms.. 13c
Guineas, each 17c
Geese 09c
Eggs. 15c
Tallow. 04c
Butter.. 19c
Green Hides. 10c
Corn- 40c
Wheat No. 2 ,1.00
Outs.. ..26 to 28c
Hay $8.50 to $10.00
Baled nay $9.00 to 10.0a
Shipments for the week light: T J
Yii'.e3l car hogs; Sharp & Barger
1 car hogs and 1 car sheep; Hen
derson and Sons Produce Co 1 car
eggs and dressed poultry; Monroe
Coal & Grain Co 1 car hay.
5 cars.
Total
Progress.
Good Missourians are getting
tired uf the saloon. They are find
ing out that it makes men poor,
make3 them quarrelsome, makes
them reckless, makesthem corrupt,
makes them like bad things instead
of good things; that it increases
vice and crime, insanity and dis
ease, immorality and lawlessness;
that it hurts business, that it in
creases instead of decreases taxes',
that no good things come out
of it and that they can get on
better without it than with it.
Sixty-four counties of the State
are Dry.
Nineteen others have no saloons
outside of the one big town, ' hav
ing more than 2,500 inhabitants
and would be all dry if they had a
county unit local option law. Twenty-two
counties have voted on the
local .option question in the last
twenty months -most of them the
second time -and all went dry but
Morgan county.
Gentry increeses its Dry majority
930 to 1087.
Henry increases its Dry majority
from 780 to 1135.
Madison increases its Dry major
ity from 5 to 440.
Pulaski increases its Dry majority
from 320 to 1034.
Nodaway increases its Dry ma
jority from 633 to 1806.
Andrew changed a wet majority
of 69 to a Dry majority of 632.
Lewis changed a wet majority of
71 toa Dry majority of 593.
Clark changed a wet majority of
156 to a Dry majority of 375.
Nine cities. Lamar, Aurora, Mar
shall, Columbia, Richmond, Kirks
ville, Higginsville, Slater, Cameron,
after being Dry four years, all voted
to stay so another four years.
Missourians Are Not Fools.
They would not vote this way if
they didn't find it to their advant
age. But having learned by exper
ience that business is better, that
men ore more temperate, industri
ous, economical, that boys are not
so easily led into temptation and
hence grow up into better citizens
where there are no saloons - they
are saying by increasing majorities.
"We Will Have No SALOON In
Our County." - Adv.
Not In Vain.
Not being able to secure enough
fresh water for a water works sys
tem, work on the deep well was
abandoned at a depth of 2150 feet.
The casing nearly all pulled except
a 1000 feet in the 6-inch casing
which will remain in order that the
people may be able to secure the
excellent mineral water which
comes into the well at a depth of
1500 feet and comes within 80 feet
of the top of the well.We believe
that the people will greatly enjoy
this water.
School Notes.
The Public School Honor Roll for
the sixth school month, which ap
pears below is shorter than usual
because of sickness in many homes.
This made perfect attendance im
possible in many cases.
The Honor Roll for the fifth
month failed to be handed in last
month. It will appear next week.
The Honor Roll for the 0th month
follows:
Grade 1.
Annetta Fay Johnson, Gertrude
Randol, Virginia Sidner, Elizabeth
. Tooley.
Grade 2.
Francis Bull. Bessie Dawson,
Pricie Edwards, Carrie Gulick, Cor
ley Hickman, Clara Hobnx k, Elean
or Umstattd, Leslie Wilson.
Grade 3.
Evelyn Jackson.
Grade 4.
Bobs Cranston, Brown Lee.
Grade 5.
Myra Aye, Thomas Boulware,
Ethelyn Cline, Ollie Kirby, Lucile
Moss, Arley Schafer.
Grade 6.
Vallera Lyell.
Grade 7.
Aleen Orr.
Yates.
Nellie Dee Yates, daughter of Mr
and Mrs. Leo Yates, was born De
cember 26. 1909. and died Feb. 15
1913. at Monroe City.
Little Nellie bad not been feeling
well for a few days but her parents
thought she was suffering with
croup when sba'as in part suffer
ing with diphtheria. She seemed
well on Saturday morning and no
body apprehended any danger. To
ward evening she became worse
and the physician was called and
all that could be done was done
t
but the end came, she bravely fight
ing for life, early Sunday morning.
The little body was laid to rest in
St. Judes cemetery, the services be
ing conducted at the graveside by
Rev. W. G Alcorn.
Little Nellie is:
"Safe in the arms of Jesus,
Safe on His gentle breast,
There by His love o'er shadowed,
Sweetly my soul shall rest,
HarK 'tis thevoice of Angels,
Borne in song to me,
Over the fields of glory,
Over the the Jasper sea.
Jack Johnson Is Barred.
Ottawa, Ontario, Feb. 22. By the
terms of a general order issued by
the Canadian government to the
immigration inspectors ai all border
ports of the dominion. Jack John
son, the pugilist, has been b irred-
from admittance into Canada. The
official reason for this action is that
Johnson, who is now said to be ill
of pneumonia in his home in Chi
cago, has been designated as an "un
desirable." Under the Canadian im
migration law, Johnson is debarred
from entry by reason of "moral
tuspitude."
Don't be deceived by fake adver
tising or catalogue houses, but
come to me for anything in the
Hardware, Buggy or Implement
line and I will show you who gets
the big slice out of the watermelon
I will give you better values for the
same money and I will prove it if
you will let me.
A. Jaeger. Jr. Hardware.
Judge ' Meriwether and son Roy
and David Fitzgerald were attend
ing court in New London last Tnes-day.
ABOUT THE CHURCHES
Interesting Hews Concerning the
Different Denominations.
This Column Closes Promptly
at
9 A. M. Each Wednesday.
Rev. J, A. Snarr preached at the
Methodist church last Sunday even
ing. Rev. Snarr has many friends ,
in this community and he is a very
welcome visitor.
j A meeting of the churches ofi
: Monroe City is called to convene at :
Ithe opera house Sunday 2:30 p. m.
Rev. D. P. Montgomery will lecture
on "Conserving Our Moral and Spir- j
itual Resources." All the churches i
asked to co-ooerate. The public in
vited. W. Garnet Alcorn, ;
Pres. Min. Alliance
METHODIST
Sunday School 9:30 a. m.
Preaching 10:45 a. m.
Junior League 2:30 p. m.
Senior League 6:15 p. m.
Preaching 7:15 p. m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday
7:15 p. m.
Choir practice Saturday 7:15 p. m
John H. Hubbard.
Pastor in Charge
ST. JUDES.
Tb RL Rev. F. F. Johnson, Bish
op Co adjutor of this Diocease, will
hold services at St. Judes church on
Friday evening at 7:30.
CHRISTIAN
Bible School 9:45 a. a.
Preaching at 11 a. m.
Special song service at 745 p. m.
The public cordially invited to all
the services on Sunday, but especi
ally at 7:15.
Prayer meeting, Wednesday, 7
p. m. W. Garnet Alcorn.
GRACE BAPTIST.
The Lord is blessing us gracious
ly. Bro. Montgomery has won our
hearts and is winning the hearts of
the people. There has been ten
additions to the church to date and
others are seeking Christ.
The meeting will continue over
Sabbath. Preaching every after
noon at 3 o'clock and at 7:15 in the
evening.
On Sabbath: Bible School at 9:45
a. m. Preaching at 11a. m. and 7:15
p. m. Everyone cordially invited
to attend these services.
Dr. J. W. Smith.
FIRST BAPTIST
Preaching Sunday morning and
evening by Rev. P Gott, the minis
ter who has been called to the pas
torate of the church.
Miss My it a Stewart returned
home Tuesday after a weeks visit
with friends and relatives in Mober
ly and Paris. She stopped off for a
few days at Goss where she has
many friends that are always glad
to see her. She reports a grand
time.
American Field and Poultry
Fencing at A. Jaeger's Hardware.
George B. Anderson was here from
Oakwood, Tuesday. His sale was
last Friday, and he will go to Lake
Village, Arkansas, as soon as he can
get away. Mr. Anderson is a hustler
and will make good in his new
home.
Mrs. S. E. Ralls returned to Pal
myra, after three months visit with
her daughters, Mrs. Roger Campbell
and Mrs. Kern.
Miss Essie Lee Utterback of
Florida has been visiting relatives
here.
Mrs. Bertha Elliott and son, Lewis
went to Hannibal Monday.
Cusack.
Mrs. Mary Cusack, of Indian
Creek, Mo., died in St. Mary's Hos
pital at 2 a. m. last Wednesday,
where she had neen in the care of
the good sisters during the past four
months. She suffered a paralytic
stroke several months ago and dur
ing her illness she evinced the pa
tience of a saint and the heroism of
a martyr. She had the supreme
happiness to receive the last Sacra
ments from the hand ; of her worthy
son, Rev. T. E. Cusack, pastor of
Morrisonville. He was by her side
constantly during her last days on
earth: he closed her eyes in death
and fortified her pure soul with his
blessing as it sprang from the em
brace of the body and winged its
flight to heaven. She was a native
of Ireland and came to America
with her parents who lie buried in
St. Peter's cemetery. After her
marriage to Patrick Cusack in 1870
they settled on a farm in Missouri
until the death of her husband in
1876 Left alone with four small
children she sacrificed herself in a
most heroic manner in order that
they might receive a genuine Chris
tian education an education that
would fit them for the battle of life.
There were three boys aDd one girl
the boys developed into men of
whom any mother might well be
proud: Rev. T. E. Cusack, of Morri
sonville; James P., of Indian Creek,
and John B., of Denver, Colorado.
The girl was always the mother's
joy and she became the saintly Sis
ter Fidelis among the Sisters of St
Joseph. She died in 1904. Mrs.
Cusack also leaves a sister, Mrs.
Hildebrand, and two brothers. John
and Bernard Masterson.
The funeral took place Friday
morning from the home of Mrs.
Hildebrand, 516 Oak street, at 10 a.
m. and from St. Peter's Church at
10:30. Burial was in St. Peter's
cemetery.
The Solemn Funeral Mass was
sung by her son, Rev. Father Cu
sack, assisted by Rev. J. J. Corcoran,
Stonington, III., deacon, and Rev M.
A. Tarrent. of the Alton Cathedral,
sub deacon. Re v. M. J. Foley was
master of ceremoii'e?. An el qneiit
and fitting tribute was paid to the
life and character of the deceased
woman by Rev. D. Ryan, of Auburn.
111. All the Quincy clergy were
present in the Sanctuary, as weli as
many out of town priests, inch ding
Rev. Fh'.nesy, of Springfield, III.;
Father D. J. Ryan, of Auburn. III.;
Father P. F. Cooney, ot Ldian
Creek. Mo ; Father D. Mulcah' y. of
Canron. Mo; Father Sullivan, of
Hi'tiaibnl; Father M. A. Tarrent and
Father F. Kehoe, of Alton, III., and
Father Curnn. Father Kunsch,
Father Luney. O. F. M.. and Father
Dagenhardt, of Quincy; and Father
Marion, of Brighton, Illinois; Father
yan, of Monroe.
During the service music was fur
nished by the St. Peter's choir. The
pall bearers were Edward Dowd,
Robert Bumster, Charles Hildt brand,
John Ernst. Phil O'Brien ard Leo
Hildebrand. Burial was in St. Pe
ter's cemetery.
The casket was covered with
beautiful floral offerings from
friends, among them was a bouquet
of 20 lilies from the parishioners of
Rev. E. T. Cu sack's parish. West
ern Catholic, Quincy, III.
Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Webber of
Vandalia, have been visiting Jce
Fry and family.
Remember theJohn H, Winking
sale next Tuesday.

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