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title: 'Morgan County republican. (Versailles, Mo.) 1906-1914, November 28, 1912, Image 3',
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Image provided by: State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO
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Following is tTie&. C '. lj. "pro
gram for December 1, 1912. "
Subject Tlie Christian Virtues
Leader Clarence Hoyce. " '
Lesson Storv first antl second para
graph Ina Kinlocu, third para
graph, Mildred Haudy, fourth Hat
tie Williams, fifth and sixth Maud
Solo Mildred Handy
Bible Heading Thulma Haker, Mel
va Boyce, Marie Long.
Select Heading Tilla Merriott.
Recitation Dorotha Cochran
What are some of things we should
be most thankful for? Bro. Wil
liams. How should we show our grati
tude? Bro. Spurlock.
TO DAM OSAGE RIVER
Kansas City and London Capitalists
Seeking Option on River Land.
B.E. Silvester of Kansas City who is do
representing Kansas City and London
capitalists was in Bacnell the latter
part of last week taking option on
river land relative to damming the
Osage river at the William Conner
farm above Bagnell.
The dam is to be thirty feet high
for the purprse of using the water
power to generate electricity. Sev
eral electric lines are contemplated
to be completed in the next few years
to Jefferson.City from Southern and
Western parts of the State, and in
that event this company which is now
taking options on the aiver land near
the point of the proposed dam site
will furnish the electrical power for the
different lines and will also furnish
lights (or the nearby citu.s and towns,
This proposed dam will in no way
hinder navigation on the Osage but
will furnish slack water for a number
of miles above Bagnell, thus raising
the water on several shallow shoals
and making navigation more certain
from Bagnell to Linn Creek. Miller
Benton County sort of cot it The
Times $309.40: Enterprise 309.40
and Courier $462 05, for publishing
and printing ballats, a total of $1080
85 so you can see wheje the Morgan
County Republican continues to save
he taxpayers good money, but if you
think we are going to stay on the
job on win 1 pudding and spring
water an tne time we'taiK to you
later about it.
He Laughed 'Till He Died.
Taylors, Ohio, Ade Skinner, the
village pessimist laughed himself to
death from reading BIFF! the Great
American Magazine of Fun which is
making greater strides than any other
magazine before the American public
today. It is a magazine that will
keep the whole family in a good
humor. The stall of Biff contains the
greatest artists, caricaturists, critics
and, editors on the continent. It is
highly illustrated and printed in many
colors. It will keep the whole family
cheerful the year 'round. You can
afford to spend 50c a year to do this.
Send this clipping and 50c today' to
The Biff Publishing Co. Dayton,
Ohio, for one year s subscrption.
Ruth Clifton and Marcell Form an,
both of -Versailles, announced their
engagement Thursday, Oct. 30, '12.
Miss Clifton is the daughter of Sam
Clifton of this town. Marcell is an
expert figure eonstructor. Wedding
in near tuture. Versailles Public and
High School Register .
Attention W. 0. W.
Regular Election of Officers Dec.
2nd, 1012. All Members requested
to be present,
V. E. Holett, C. C.
' J. A. Dudley, Clerk
EXTENSION OF SERVICE.
The WafrtSrJsburg State Normal
School is serving a larger number ol
students this Fall then usual.
In addition to an increased atten
dance in .residence, 108 students are
doing work outside of residence.
These students are carrying work
in extension classes, or by correspon
dence. The Normal School supplies
text books and Library reference
books. Members of the Faculty meet
their classes regularly and tbe work
is done with the same thoroughness
as if done in residence. The work
being done by correspondence is
assigned to faculty members who
supply complete outlines of the work
required and students send in weekly
written reports on the work done ;
the papers are corrected and graded ;
the grades arc placed to the credit of
the students and the corrected papers
are returned for their guidance in
This school is further aiding the
teacher: by giving credit for Reading
Circle work done under the direction
of the Education Department of the
school; by this plan any teacher may
work while carrying on their
schools sufficient to receive one half
the credits ordinarily made in one
quarter of residence work
These new departures the school
to go to students who cannot come to
it. This is as it should be. The
Normal Schools are supported by the
state that they may serve all the peo
ple of the state. This school is cer-
tanly striving to discharge its full
duty in thisjregard.
In recent years, the state has been
liberal in its support ot this school
The plant is an excellent one. The
entire equipment is best educational
thought of today. The organizatation
of departments conserves the students'
time and energies in the best way
possible and the high recognition
given to graduates of this school, not
only in Missouri, but in other staters,
is the best proof of the high standard
of the work that is done. To high
recognition it given in other states for
the good of Missouri schools. Too
many are induced to leave our own
state because it is made to their in
terest to do so.
Young men and women without
settled engagement for the winter
would bo well to considcrjthe oppor
tunities offered in this excell ent
school, enter at the opening of the
winter quarter, December 2nd, and
complete a full year's work by the
end of summer school.
Small-pox may be prevented by
vaccination. One successful vaccina
tion gives a partial protection against
small-pox. In such a person the dis
ease is mild-varioloid. A second
successful vaccination gives a greater
protection, and a third successful
vaccination is absolute protection a
gainst small-pox. The second and
third vaccination are very mild. The
protection given by vaccination is
temporary lasts form five to seven
years. Rcvaccination then is necess
ary if freedom from small-pox is desi-
red. Rarely is vaccination severe.
The very sore arms are due to in
fections from the skin.
To reduce these secondary infec
tions, antiseptic precautions
should be used while vaccinating and
the area vaccinated should be kept
c,ean and protected
Address questions on prevention of
diseases to Preventive Medicine,
University of Missouri, Columbia.
Keeping Up the Milk Yield
Now is the time to commence feed
ing the cows. It is true the grass is
I still green but it has not much feed
ing value. A cattle feeder does not
think for a moment of finishing offja
I bunch of steers on this fall grass.
Why should a dairyman expect the
cows to'maintain their milk yield on
Buttcrfat is scarce. The price is
high and is going higher. It will
pay to producemore butteriat, but it
cannot be done by feeding they
cow fall grass, corn stalk? and timoth
hay. It is also a mistake to 'neglect
the cows for a few weeks, intending
to make amends by liberal feeding
when winter comes. It is important
that the milk yield never be allowee
to decline. It is almost impossible
to bring a cow back to her normal
flow alter it has been permitted to de
cline. It is important that fall feeding be
commenced now before the milk flow
is cut down by short grass and scant
feed. Those who are fortunate
enough to own a silo should give
each cow about 25 pounds of silage
a dry. Every cow should have all
the clover, alfalfa, or cowpea hay she
will clean up. This will amount to
about iolbs. a day if the silage is fed.
If silage is not fed more hay should
be given. It is well to remember
that cowpea hay is one of the cheap
est of dairy feeds.
Cows giving over a gallon of milk
a day should be fed grain. A good
mixture is corn chep mixed with bran
or cottonseed meal. Corn and cob
meal may be substituted foi the chop.
A pound of this mixture should be
given each day for cery 3 pounds of
The best of cows will not produce
milk unless fed liberaly on the right
kind of feed.
Tursday night December the 3rd,
1 9 1 2 , is the regular election of officers
N. G. and V, G. for the ensuing six
six months and Secy, and Treas. for
1 my wife is my boss. I shall not
2 She maketh me lie down behind
the bed when swell company cometh
and sne leauetn me hehina her up
3 She restoreth my pockctbook
after she spends its contents for hob
bleskirts and theater tickets. She
leadeth me up the main isle of the
church for her new hats sake.
4 Yca,thoueh I walk more than hall
the night with a crying baby, I will
get no rest for she is behind me. He
broomstick and hatpins do any thing
but comfort me.
2 She prepareth a snack for me,
then maketh a bee line for the mothers
6 She anointeth my head with a
rollingpin occasionally, my arms
runneth over with bundles before she
is half through, surely her dressmakers
and milliner's bills will follow me all
the days of my life and I shall dwell
in the house of my wile forever.
rTO PROVE TO YOU" THAT
National Light Oil
IS THE BEST FUK
Lamps Incubators Stoves!
We will send you a check goodl
for 1-2 eallon free. Check can be I
leashed at nearest store handling
Lour goodi, write portal today, giving i
Liuim ol your dealer, ana mention)
tntme ol thii paper. Aoartu A
TV Nabotal ttBmm U
Motor Oil for '
A Hvnjry Set
What's the mather with the Ver
sailles people, anyway? Does the
hight cost of living keep them hungry ?
It would look that way, for the
Methodist Ladies, at their dinner
last Thrusdaycashcd, in $126.00.
A Local Man or Woman
is desired right now to represent The
Pictorial Review in this territory to
call on those whose subscriptions are
about to expire. Big money for the
right person representatives in some
other districts make over $500.00 a
month. Spare time workers arc lib
erally paid for what they do. Any
person taking up this position be
comes the direct local representative
of the publishers. Write today for
this offer oi
222 West 39th st. New York City
The Rev. :rl. H Hicks 1013
The Rev. Irl R. Hicks Almanac for
1913 is now ready. It is the most splen-
liil number of this popular year book
ever printed. Its value has leeii more
Hian ever proven ly remarkable fulfill
ments of its storm, weather and earth
quake forcnstB this year. Professor
Hick justly merits the confidence and
upport of all the people. Don't fail to
35c for his 1011 Almanac, or only only
one dollar for his splendid Magazine
and Almanac one year. The best one
dollar invesment possible in any home or
business. Send to Word and Works
Publishing Company, 2401 Franklin
Ave., St. l-ouia, Mo.
Condensed Official Report 01 the
The BanK 0! Versailles
Made by a Committee of Stockholders
at the close of business Sept. 14, 1012:
Ixians and Discounts, - 8248,334-37
Bonds, ... 1,000.00
Real Estate, - - 8,189.80
Furniture and Fixtures, - 3,000.00
Cash and due Irom Banks 70,025.01
Capital Stock, full paid
Hills Payable and Redis
The Above Statement is correct.
L. Stephens, Cashier.
kock Island Time Card.
No. 27, Daily Limited Kanaa
City, Colorado Springs. Pu
eblo and Texas point 3:42 u,
No. 23, Daily Local Kansas
City, and all Interme. '
points. Also all points west
22 hours to Denver 1:50 p.
No, 39, Through ress.Kxp. . . .2:06 p. m
RAST BOUND DEI ARTS A
No. 28, Daily, Limltetl-St.
Louis and all noints east . . . 1 :40 a. m
No. 24, Daily, Local St. Louis
intermediate points and all
points east 11:50 p. m
No. 40. Tliroueh Exoress.,., 1:11 p. m
For sleeping car reservations, tickets, eic
apply to any kock island ucxei ogem
No. 85, local freight west bound, de
parts at 8:30 a. ui. No. 86, local freight
To Our Friends,
V would ask our tnends who hav
orders of publication, trustee's sales
administratoi's notices, and other
legal printing, to remember us, we
can do your work correctly and at
(air prices. Please remember nnd
don't forget it
MISSOURI PACIFIC TIMC CAR J
12:15 p. ni. departs
3:15 p. 111. departs
passenger carries ex-
12:30 p. m.
No. C94 arrives
3:55 p. m.
No. 0.13 daily
press and baggage.
Nos. 694 and 005 daily, except Sunday.
Mixed train carries uo baggage, 110 ex
H. K. Mahan, Act
Time or iioluinu court.
Clrcultcourt-3rd Monday 111 April nncl 2nd Mon
day In August anil December.
Probate court-ami Monday In February, May and
Novembor, and 4th Monday In August.
County court-Flint Monday In February, May
August and November.
Moboan County Mwciai t
Judge tut Dlatrlct
Judge 2nd District
Circuit Clerk mid Ilecorder
Collector . .
Assessor . .
I'ubllc Adnilnlntrutor '
1. O. J.KOKHK
W. T. llonen
TIioh. O. Snnrgrasn
Win. O. TaKtmeyer
Harvey 1!. Neville
Jobn J, Jones
It. M. Llveay
Charles II. Goodman
John A. llannay
F. N. Napier
Sut. of Scho !
Vkrsaillkh City Orriouu.
Mayoj . . . F. I). HarrlKon
City Clerk . . J. W. McClelhm
City Attorney . . y, j.;. McVey
City Treasurer Price Joik-h
City Marshal . . Claude Sullens
Collector . . J. M.MeClanalmn
ltegular meeting ol city council every lat and 3id
I i 1 1 II)
A. P. .1 A, M. -VersulUc I,ndge, No. 117, regulai
eonnuiinlroitlnii the 1st and aril Friday nights each
uionlii. Vlsltlug brethren Invited and cnrdlully
II. A. Youho W. M.
C. W. IIiirsacii .Secretary,
VitusAii.i.Krt Koyal Arch Ciiai thh, No. 7
Meets every 2nd Friday night in each month
at 7 W, Visiting Companions welcome.
I'. O. Woods. II. P.
Jah, M. Clifton, Secretary.
I. O. O. F. Versailles Lodge, No, JI1, regular
meetings every Tuesday night.
Forney Ilerkntrctuier, N. (1.
r A. MoiiLcr, Ilee. Secretary,
K. of I'. Versailles Lodge, No. ItM, meets every
uiirwlay night. Fbahk Ubxucb, O. (J.
0. V. N. Hudson, K. of It. 8
M. W. A. Versailles Camp, No. Wt. meets tho
2nd and 4th Friday nliibts In each month.
J. F. UcaasTiiKsscn, Clark. J. E. Ukabii, Consul,
Versailles Cnmp No. 53, Royal Neighbors of
America, meets every 1st and 3rd Friday
nights In each month at Oddfellow Hall.
Mhh. C. I WnoMiRiDUK, Oracle.
Jkhhik 1.. Sims, Recorder.
I. O. It. M.-lla lla Tonka Tribe, No. 1U. meets
every Wednesday Sleep.
W. A. DnoiiuoLD, Bacbeni.
O. V. N. Hudson O. of It.
W. O. W.--Versailles Camp, No. 412, meets
every 1st nnd 3rd Monday nights In each month.
A, I'OITUK, C. M,
jAMitii Dudlcv, Clerk.
Lodge No. IMS, Modern lirotherhood of Amerlca-
Itcgular meetings the ilrd Saturday night In each
month. w N. (Iilson. President.
Jacob p. Schhitteii, Secretary,
W, C, T. U. Meets every Wednesday after.
noon at 2:j0 o'clock. A cordial Invitation Is ex-
ended to all, Mibr Mbllib HucK, Prcs
Mish LiLMit Moomt, Kec. Secy
H. K. Church, SouUi Pranciilns ever
II .m, and 7510 p.m. Sunday school at 930 a.
Prayer meeting Wednesday evening.
JIkv. 8. P. Caiton, Parlor.
Presbyterian Church-Preaching every 1st n,,,i
3rd Sundays at 11 u. m. and H p. ra.. durlnir t!,
summer mohtns, (During fall and winter months
1 lisi p. ra.j i-rayer meeting Wednesday night.
Sunday school at DM) everySunday morning
If. F. ABBIX. Hnnl
Session meeting 1st Tuesday night In each innml,
at 7 30.
Z. T. Oiib, Pastor.
Ilaptlatn Cbureh-Freacblng every' Bun.
day st 11 a. m. aiKHSli) p.m. Dullness meeting
Saturday before tbe 4th Sunday at 7:30 p. m. San
aayscuooiai;wi ni. sum!; y. p. v. at 7:00 d. m
every Sunday. dtr. II. 8. TnonxuiLL Pasur.
Christian Ouurco-Bunday school every S ndur
81. Paul's M. E.Ohurcb ('olored)-Pre htna .
U a.m. and 7:30 p. in. 1st andSrd Sundays In each
mantb. Prayer meeting every Thursday verjng
Sunday school at 30 a. m. every Sunday
Hav. William Divbn, Pastor
Colored liaptlst Oburcb Preaching at 11 a. m, and
7SJ0 p, m. every Ind and 4th Sunday In each month
11. Y. P. U. every Wednesday evening at 790. Bun
fiiT.U.W. Watts. Pastor.