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Monroe City Democrat. (Monroe City, Mo.) 1888-1919, March 06, 1913, Image 1

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State Historical Society
CITY
Volume XXV.
Monroe CitY; Mo., March 6, 1913.
Number 50.
atrorfee
rca fjaa $ 5
ho Advertise,
M is II II H H M J
DEM0CRA1
f a n v L'i h ft is i i
li ii ft- rr ' i x i f b i.ji i
in m r w m A' pj m ti j
to uoue
ABOUT THE CHURCHES
Interesting News Concerning the
Different Done mlnations.
This Column Closes Promptly at
9 A. IV!. Laclt WVc'i:esday.
r t r i ii t : . r
wr. n. u. iwiwjsou t vi:nsuau
' University, Canton, Mo., spent a few
; hours with Rev. Alcorn, one day
Inet urook
viwi.l IjVUI liio .0;ii.ii otu-
ices here Sunday. Mrs. Gott and
children arrived Monday from Lib
erty. Their goods were shipped the
last of the week ami they will soon
be ready to receive their new
friends.
Weeks in St. Louis.
The Compton Heights Baptist
congregation, on Russell avenue,
just west of Grand, which was left
without a pastor by the death of
Rev. J. B. Benton last June, has re
ceived an acceptance of its call
from Rev. B. D. Weeks. Rev. Mr.
Weeks is now pastor in Oklahoma
City, Ok. He is.a young man, un
married, and a former Missourian.
A telegram of acceptance was re
ceived by the Compton Heights
congregation yesterday. Mr. Weeks
will advise the members by letter
as to when he can take charge, but
it is thought this will be soon. Kev.
Mr. Benton served actively until
within a short time of his death.
Globe Democrat.
METHODIST
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
The Womna's Foreign Missionary
Society will meet with Mrs J. W.
Cox Friday afternoon at 2:30.
Rev. J. H Hubbard was quite ill
j last Sunday but expects to be able
to hold his regular services next
I Sunday.
j v CHRISTIAN
j Bible School 9:45 a. m. "
( Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:15
( p. m. C. E. 6:30 p.m.
' Praver mpptind WprlnpsHav 7
The song service Sunday night
was listened to by a large and ap
preciative audience. Several esti-
mable persons not identified with
our congregation, rendered valuable
and appreciated services. They have
our thanks. While, however, we are
indebted to these, we are none the
less indebted to the members of the
choir who were so faithful in at
tendance and so enthusiastic in
their work. To one and 11 we ex
press our gratitude.
W. Garnet Alcornr"
j GRACE BAPTIST.
j' We are having a splendid service
this evening (March othj. several
candidates will follow Christ in
Baptism.
On Friday (March 7th) at 2:30
p. m., the Woman's Missionary So
ciety will meet with Mrs. George
Tompkins. Study topic: "Cuba or
Porta Rico." Leader, Mrs. Headnck.
Sabbath: Bible School 9:45 a. m.
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:15 p. m.
A cordial invitation is extended ,to
all to attend these services.
Dr. J. W. Smith.
Let us furnish your home with
decorative Wall Papers. Southern
& Spalding Pharmacy.
Monroe Wins Again.
The Monroe High School debating i
team defeated the Macon team in
the debate held at Macon, Friday,
Feb. 28. Monroe was represented
by John L. Nolen, Harold M. Jayne,
and James G. Umstattd. This is
ono of the bust debating teams
Monroe has ever produced, as is
shown in that they defeated one of
the strongest High School teams in
tl ' State.
The Macon team was composed
of Miller, Sanderson, and Store,
three debaters of remarkable skill.
Both sides put up excellent
speeches and showed that they had
been well-trained by their coaches,
Supt. Seaton of Macon, and Supt.
Sipple of Monroe The judges, Supt.
Banks of Kirksville High School,
Supt. Jones of LaPlatte High School,
and Supt. Hurt of Clarence, render
a decision of 2 to 1 in favor of Mon
roe. The question was, "Resolved
that Capital Punishment should be
Abolished." Mr. W. L Scarborough
acted a3 chairman.
The debate was as follows: Mr.
Seaton, Coach of Macon team, gave
a short address of welcome in which
he introduced a prophecy that "M.
H. S." would win. Mr. Nolen, first
speaker of the evening, arose, gave
a brief outline of what the Affirma
tive was going to prove, then pro
ceeded to prove Imprisonment to be
a better Preventative of Crime,
which point he brought out very
plainly. '
Mr. Miller, lle first speaker on
the Negative, then - took the floor
and began "by naming the points
the Negative was going to prove.
The rest of his speech was centered
on proving Capital Punishment was
more humane.
Immediately following him, Mr.
Jayne proved that Imprisonment
was to be preferred to Capital Pun
ishment. Mr. Jayne brought this
point out clear and strong and left
no room for further argument.
Next, Mr. Sanderson arose and
tried to prove that Capital Punish
ment was more beneficial to society.
Although Mr. Sanderson had an ex
ceedingly hard point to bring out,
he did well on it.
Following Mr. Sanderson wasMr.
Umstattd, third Affirmative. His
entire speech was taken up by'refut
ing arguments put forth by his op
ponent... Mr, Umstattd left no arg
uments untouched, handling them
all with comparative ease.
Mr. Stone, third Negative, next
tried to prove that CupitalJPutiish
nient more deterrent to Society.
Mr. Stone was a speaker of much
talent and made a very deep im
pres don on onr boys.
The Negative was allowed seve n
minutes for rebuttal, which was giv
en by Mr. Miller. He spent most of
his time trying to refute arguments
which Monroe had not mentio.ie.l,
never touching a single point brought
out by our boys.
The Affirmative was next allowed
seven minutes for rebuttal which
was rendered by Mr. James Um
stattd. He showed clearly that the
Negative had not proved a single
point of any significance, and
summed up the points proved by
the Affirmative.
The judges rendered thier decision
without hesitation, which showed
that there was no doubt in their
minds es to whom victory belonged
After a short but spicey talk by
Chairman Scarborough, the decision
was submitted to the audience and
was met with hearty approval.
The Monroe team was accompan-
Wilson Is
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Wilson and Marshall.
Washington, March 4 In the
presence of thousands of his fellow
countrymen, an i with bared head
and uplifted hand, Woodrow Wilson
of New Jersey, at 1:36 p. m.. to
day took the oath as president of
the United States for the ensuing
four yeiirs. He is the twenty
eighth in the presidential line, a id
the eighth Virginian to hold that
office. Chief Justice of the United
States Edward Douglass White ad- '
ministed the oath on a raised plat
form at the east side of the capitol.
Just a few minutes before this .
simple but impressive ceremony j
was enacted, Thomas Riley Mar-'
shall, of Indiana, was formally in
ducted into office as vice president'
of the United States for a similar j
term in the sena e clumber. The j
President pro tern of the sea ite ad
ministered the vice presidential o ith I
to Mr Marshall.
ied by Conch E M Sip;:Ie, Mi s
Marion Ryan. Miss Delia Crawford,
Mr. Raymond Lewis, and Mr. Rus
set Wilson.
Byron Dunlap, Editor of the Clar
ence Republican, was here yester
day. While here he made the Dem
ocrat a pleasant call. Byron is a
hustler and has many friends here.
Miss Edith Jarman left Monday
for St. Louis for a few days in the
wholesale house before going to
Elsberry for the season. Miss Jar
man trimmed there last season
and was engaged for this reason
but because of her father's health
sent in her resignation. Saturday
she got another call and decided to
go. Her father is much better and
accompanied her as far as Hanni
bal where he will.visit relatives.
Homer Hickman, of Hunnewell
was here the first of the week.
President
President Wilson's Cabinet.
President Woodrow Wilson's cab
inet will be composed as follows:
Secretary of State William J.
Bryan.
Secretary of the Treasury Wil
liam G. McAdoi), of New York.
Attorney General James MeRey
nolds, ot Tennessee.
Secretary of Commerce William
C. Red field, of New York.
Secretary of the Navy Josephus
Daniels', of N:rth Carolina
Sectetary f Labor - William B.
Wilson of Pennsylvania.
Post master General --Albert Sid
ney Burleson, of Texas.
Secretary of Agriculture David
F Houston, uf St. LouK
5e.v;'t;-ry "f War - L. M Garrison
of New Jersey.
Secretary of the Interior Frank
lin K. Lane, of California.
When you want a classy hair-cut
and a nice easy shave or good
treatment for anything in the bar
ber line call at Strcan & Son's, and
don't forget to ask about that Jap
Tonic. Something new and a
guaranteed dandruff cure.
Mrs. R. Blackwood of Emden who
has been visiting J. C. Kincaid and
wife left for Hunnewell Monday to
visit her sister, Mrs. See.
Word was received here Wednes
day afternoon that Cecil Forsythe
of Oklahoma City, Okla, was oper
ated on Tuesday, for appendicitis.
The operation was successful and
his many friends wish him a speedy
recovery.
Mrs. J. Henderson went to St.
Louis ' Monday. She expects to
meet her mother there and have a
few days visit' with her.
George Tucker, wife and daugh
ter, of Moberly spent. Sunday with
C. M. Smith and family.
buyers
Of Farmers, For Farmers and
Pertaining to Farmers.
For Sale Span coming 4 and 5
year old draft mares, medium ize,
'1 safe in foal, W. D. Elliott. 3 13
James Christian reports the sale
of a fine Poland-China hog to
George Howe.
Weekly Market Letter Published by
Woodson & Fennewald L. S.
Com. Co., National Stock
Yards, 111.
Cattle recipts have heen light
this week and market closing 15 to
25c higher on steersd 10 to 15c
higher on bpst cows and hetfers.
There is no choice cattle here. Bulk
of choice steers selling $8.65 to 9,00
Good from $7.90 to 8.40. Medium
$7.15 to 7.75. Best stockers and
feeders strong. Medium and com
mon kind 15 to 25c lower. Bulk of
choice cows selling from $7.25 to
7.50. Good $6.25 to 6.75. Medium
$5.25 to 5.75. Choice heifers $7.50
to 8.00. Medium $6.50 to 7.00
Bulls, milkers and veals steady.
Hog .receipts more liberal today
and market opened 10c lower. Top
$8.65. Bulk of good hogs $8.45
to $8.55.
Sheep market strong. Best ewes
$6.00 K 6.25. Wethers $6.50 to
6.75. Yearlings $7.40 to 7.50. Na
tive lambs $8.00 to 8.75. Westerns
$8 50 to 8.85.
Market ReoorL
: For Wednesday before date of
.taper.
f!oga--. .$6.50 to 7.65
Sheep 5.00 to 7.50
Lambs 3.50 to 5.00
Cattle 500 to 6.00
Poultry.
Hens 12c
Spring chickens 1 1-2 to 123
2 1-2 pounds
Old Roosters 05c
Ducks 10c
Turkey Hens 16c
Young Toms 15c
Toms.. 13c
Guineas, each 17c
Geese. 09c
Eggs. 14k
Tallow.....-....' 04c
Butter.. 19c
Green Hides. 10c
Corn-. 40c
Wheat No. 2 1.00
Oats.. ..26 to 28c
Hay $8.00 to $10.00
Baled nay $9.00 to 10.0J
Shipments: Henderson &. Sons
Poultry Co 1 car poultry and 2 cars
eggs, Monroe Coal Grain Col
cjt hay.
Mew Converts Entertained
The ycung people of the Grace
Baptist church spent a very pleas
ant evening at the home of the pas
tor, Tuesday evening. The occasion
was to welcomethe new converts
into their midst and to get better
acquainted. A splendid good time
was reported.
Tony Wilson bought a half inter
est in J. R. Leake's Tin Shop. Mr.
Wilson has owned a machine shop
until a few months ago, and all
people who have dealt with him in
the past know that he is strictly
honest and a good man with whom
to trade The same may be said of
Mr. Leake, who hasbeen in business
here a good many years. The Dem
ocrat extends its best wishes to the
new firm.
J. D. Rohr and wife were busi
ness visitors in Hannibal, Wednes

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