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Morgan County republican. (Versailles, Mo.) 1906-1914, February 27, 1913, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90061783/1913-02-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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The Republican,
(Successor to TiiR Democrat.)
W. W. K1NL0CH, Proprietor.
BEATRICE KINLOCH,
Local Editor and Business Mana er.
Entered in the Post Office at Versailles,
Missouri as second class mail matter.
Subscription Price, $1.00 a Year.
Misb Mo. 183.
AdvertlslB Rates.
display advertising, by the year, to average
four Inchfi or more, Bic. per Inch each Uue.
Profeaalonil cards, one Inch. 50 centi per
month;two Inchca, 7j cenU per month,
Local fire llnea, or over, s centa per line for
S rat laaertlon; 2Hc. per line (or each aubaequent
luaertlon. In black type 10 centa per line for
drat Inaertlon, S centa per line for each aubae-
uent Insertion.
tegal advertising at legal ratea.
Special ratea on page advertisements.
CQ Popular Creed.
Dimes anit dollars, dollars and dirndl
An empty pocket la the worat of crimes.
If a man is down, give hlaa a thrust
Trample the beggar into the dust.
Presumptuous poverty's quite appallnc
Knock him down, kick while falling,
If a man Is up, Oh, raise him higher'
Your soul's for sale and he's the buyer
Dimes and dollars, dollars and dimes'
An empty pocket's the worst of crimes.
I know a poor but a worthy youth,
Whose hopes are built on n maiden's truth.
Rut the maiden wilt break her vows with ease
For a wooer Cometh whose claims arethese
A hollow heart and an empty head
A face well tinged with the brandy red,
A soul welt trained In villainy's school,
Hut cash awert cash be knoweth the rule;
Dimes and dollars, dollars and dimes!
An empty pocket's the worst of crimes
I know a bold and an honest man,
Who tries to live on a Christian plan,
But poor he is and poor will be
A scorned and hated wretch is be.
At home he meets a starving wife
Abroad he leada a leper's life,
They struggle against fearful odda.
Who will not bow to the money gods.
Dimes and dollars, dollars and dimes'
An empty pocket's the worst of cri ne,
So get e wentth, no matter how,
No questions asked by the rich, I trow
Steal by night, and steal by day,
lint do It all in a legal way.
Join the church and never forsake her,
Learn to cant and insult your Maker
lie a hypocrite, liar, knave, a fool'
Hut don't be poor remember the rule
Dimes and dollars, dollars and dimes!
An empty pocket's lht- vtorst of crimes.
selected
What Will The Harvest Bu?
The solid South stood pat and
enough of the northerners combined
them to put in Woodrow Wilson as
our next President. Note that he
went in with a very l.tre majority of
the electoral votes, hut not with a
majority of the popular vote of this
country. And his vote was sin tiler
than Bryan's in 1896, though there
ue a great many more p'iop'e in
this country than there were in that
year.
Note, that Theodore Roosevelt
received something like seven times
(is many electoial votes as Wil iam
Howard Taft, and about 750,000
in -re of the popular vote.
And note, that Mr. Roosevelt had
.ill the odtls against hi, 11 in starting
pirty. II Roosevelt had been the
. ndidaie ol tlie Republu en party,
I- the ten great northern stiles
1 mi imled, the p-p'iblicans would
h te won this election without the
suiLiwof a doubt. The "invisible
jiovjrnmeut" would rather wreck
i s o.vn party th in put in Roose
1 1' whom th" people wmt
And the) are rejoicing o.er Hie
I emucr itic victorv.
Th'j Ueiiucrtti hue the most
beautiful nlnnrc to do sonvthing for
ihi- country tnat niv patty lias cwr
had. Then- is a lKMii'ici.uii' ma
jority in both houses o) Congress,
with two I leiim-rats to lead. If they
cui'i put through the right measures
lor tht- people they can not throw the
bl tine off 011 others. 1'hey must be
on their mettle. Tin y must do
something lor us. or theie is nothing
.thead of then, in 10 to but Roosevelt.
In the meantime, ue stand at
Armageddon, and we battle for the
Lord inottier four ears. We stand
before the country as the second
largest party. The Republican purtvfl
thanks' to its own stupidity, in reject
ing Konst'W'li. stands alongside of
the Socialists
Thanks to the Republican i.uicide.
the Democrats have the chance of
their lives. What will they do with
it? Rumor has it that Woodrow
Wilson is to ditch Bryan and cater to
the invisible government.
But the people are coming into
their own. The Progressive cause
wins, whatever man sits in the White
House. W. B. Landon, Chicago.
Business is Poor With the
Doctors.
Doctoring isn't the business it used
to be 1 A Brooklyn specialist says
that less than ten per cent of the
physicians in greater New York are
earning a really good living. Un
doubtedly the real cause of the scar
city of patients, of which the old
school physicians complain, is to be
found in the remarkable growth of
drugless systems of healing. One
prominent physician, ol the regular
allopathic school, has estimated that
ten million Americans now employ
some form of drugless healing when
sick. Osteopathy, Christian Science,
Suggestion, Diet Cure, etc., etc.,
have displaced allopathy in millions
of homes, and these new methods of
healing have come to stay. AH of
these drugless methods come nearer
to reaching the cause ol disease than
do the older methods of treatment.
For this reason the new methods help
to keep people well after they are
healed. If the old school physician
would retain and extend his practice
he will find it necessary to give more
attention to fresh air, hygiene, exer
cise and diet, and to depend less up
on uudious chemical experiments i
upon his patients. The up-to-date
physician is advancing with the times.
Health.
Another Demonstration Farm.
The sixth demonstration farm on
the Iron Mountain tracks of the Mis-1
souri Pacific-Iron Mountain System '
has been located at Arcadia, Mo., on j
the grounds of the Arcadia College (
adjoining the right-of-way of the 1
railroad. Rev. Father John Adrian, j
of the College, who has been a stud-1
l
cnt of scientific farming for some
time, will be in charge under the gen
eral supervision of Mr. L. A. Mark-'
ham, Commissioner ol Agriculture for'
the Iron Mountain.
Eighteen acres will be placed unP
der cultivation at once, and within ai
year or so the farm will be extended I
to twenty-five or thirty acres. The
business interests and residents of
Arcadia united in a movement to
have tne railroad select this site.
The farm will also be used in con
junction with the course in agricul
ture included in the college's curri
culum. A specially will be made of fruits,
particularly apples, which, it is be
lieved, can be grown as successfully
there as in southwestern Missouri and
northwestern Arkansas. Small fruits,
such as grapes anil berries, particu
larly strawberries, will be raised, and
vegetable fanning will be a feature,
;is the ground is ideal lor that pur
pose. Lorn, oats, clover, alfalfa and
other staple crops will be given at
tention, and a systematic plan of crop
rotation will be employed. Methods
of improving soils and increasing
crop yields will also be a feature of
the work.
The location of demonstration
farms on the Missouri Pacific lines of
the Missouri Pacific -lion Mountain
System will be under the direction of
of Mr. (iuo, K. Andrews, recently ap
pointed miniissioner of Agriculture
for the Missouri Pacific proper, Mr. I
Markham's jurisdiction being over)
the Iron Mountain tracks,
I Even Kansits Knows It.
I "I notice" says the Alfalfa Sage,
j "some criticism of one of the Mis-
I souri senators who has absented him- j
' elf lei... li ,1, ..'.. :.. ttr..t
iiwiii in-, iiuuvs 111 ivusmngion
all winter in order to try a lawsuit in
Kansas City. I cannot share their
disapproval. On the contrary, I be-1
lieve it would help the cause of hon
est and progressive government if
both of the senators from Missouri
would stay away from Washington."
(Oaestaeted by th NatlsaaJ Watnan'a Chris
tian Temperance Ualoa.l
OUR CONSUMPTION OF LIQUOR
CairN Favorably WHh That af
Other Countries, Thanka to Activ
ity of Temperanoe People.
Our par capita consumption of
liquor compares favorably with that at?
other countries, thanks to the tem
perance agitators.
Whan temperance people are de
risively told that the report of the
commissioner of Internal revenue
shows an Increase In the output of
the brewers and the distillers, wa
must consider the Increasing number
of Immigrants who come to our coun
try with their own Ideas of liquor
drinking. The ejaantlty of beer eoc
sumed per capita In the United Stated
la not aa great aa la Belgium, the
United Kingdom, Oerraany or Den
mark; and our per capita consumption
of distilled liquor Is leas than that of
Denmark, Hungary, Austria, franco,
the Netherlands and Sweden. The
quantity of wise contained In the
United States la leas par capita than
In Portugal, Spain, Italy, Prance,
Switzerland, Austria and Hungary
We should ooaslder how much worse
conditions would be In the United
States were it not for the activity of
the temperance people of our country.
We anderatand there la In the liquor
warehouses aa Immense amount of
liquor whloa haa not yet been dis
tributed, trot which Is reckoned In tho
Internal revenue report.
SALOONS CAUSE OF TROUBLE
Convictions In Police Court of Brts
bsne Incresie Qreatly When
Dram Shops Are Opened.
The dtlxens of Brlsbeno, Australia,
were recently given a striking Illus
tration of the fact that arrests for mis
demeanors multiply with the opening
of saloon doora and decrease when
they awing shut. A Mg strike was on
In the city and many workmen were
Idle. As an experimental measure
the saloons wore closed for one week.
Convictions tn the police courts
promptly dropped from eighty-six to
twenty-six, and arrestr for drunken
ness from fifty to five. After one
week of prohibition the saloons were
permitted to do business from three
to six In the afternoon. Convictions
lumped to thirty-five, and arrests for
drunkennes to fourteen. Next, the sa
loons were allowed taj run twelve
hours each day. Convictions Jumped
to eighty-eight, and arrests for drun
kenness to forty. The following week
ell restrictions were withdrawn, and
the convictions numbered 109. the ar
rests for drunkenness sixty-seven.
NOT A PRODUCER OF REVENUE
Intoxicating Liquor Is Not Necessity
Nor Luxury Fountain of Vlea
Should Be Supareseeel.
(By ATTOrtMKT GENERAL DAWSON
of Kansas.)
Our Ideas of equity acquiesce read
ily In the doctrine that luxuries should
bear a heavier rata of taxation than
neosltles. But Intoxicating liquor Is
nslther a luxury nor a necessity. It
Is a vice and the fountain of vice, and
we have no moral right to depend
upon vioe aa a scarce of revenue.
Luxuries are to be taxed; vloe Is to
be suppressed. Furthermore, It can
be shown from a myriad of proofs
that the license ayatam Is not a reve
nue produoar; It la not avaa what It
pretends to be. In cities where the
prohibitory law haa been enforced and
the revenue licensee or license floes
shut off, the laetdenU of the liquor
business court ooeta, paupers, de
pendent and neglected children, and
kindred puhllo expenses, shrink also,
so that the loss of the Hoen.se revenue
doe not affect the ordinary taxpayer.
What He Made.
A prosperous Hqmor dealer was
aoaauag to a groat
near his saloon of th
BBoaaxy ha had aaada.
"I have made fl.OM
standing
it ea
rn the last
three months," he said.
"Tea hare made store thaa taat,"
quietly remarked a listen er,
"What to taatr wen the aeaek re-
'Ton haw
two aaaM
ara&ataraa. Ttre save
tbeti
a arekaaVBMrta
woman. Tea
awt fMl get the fal
Furniture of all kinds repaired
and satisfaction given.
KlDWKLL TALBOTT.
furniture Store
Condensed Official Report 01 the
Condition of
The BanK of Versailles
Made by a Committee of Stockholders
at the close of business Sept. 14, 1912:
RESOURCES
Loans and Discounts, - S248,334'37
Bonds, - - - 1,000.00
Real Estate, - - 8,189.80
Furniture and Fixtures, - 3,000.00
Cash and due Irom Banks 70,025.91
Total, S330.550.08
LIABILITIES
Capital Stock, full paid 30,000.00
SURPLUS - - 46,723.50
Hills Payable and Redis
counts - - - 37,9000.00
DEPOSITS - - 215,926.58
Total, $330,550.08
The Above Statement is correct.
Will I.. Stephens, Cashier.
NOTICE.
The I irm or
KIDWELL & TALBOT! .
(At Kitlwell's Old Stand.)
Will continue the Undertaking and
Furniture business.
Wc are prepared to do all kinds o
epairing, and furnish Furniture at
prices that will cause you to buy.
An excellent assortment ol Caskets,
Coffins, Robes, Etc., will be kept in
stock. Prompt service, and satis
faction guaranteed.
Call on. or phone us.
Phone 25S.
KIDWELL CfX TALHOTT.
D. L. WILLIAMS
THE DENTIST.
Office in New Oild I-ellow liuilliiii
Rooms .'16-36
Veraaillea, Mo.
Prompt service and first-class work
to all patrons. Phone AT.
1 w. McClelland,
Abstracter,
Real Estate,
Loans and
Insurance.
Room 6, Mason & Hardy Bldg.
Versailles. Mo.
JOHN WASSUNG.
DEALER IN
Harness,
Saddles,
Bridles and
Saddlery Hardware.
Carriage Trimming and Re
pairing Neatly and promptly
Done.
In Business 41 tears.
Harness, Bridles, Etc.,
Home 1 made, Hand-mad
and guarranteed.
Will meet all competition
in prices considering quality
of material and workmanship
Call and see me before
buying.
Versailles. - M'ssjuri.
V.a.j
SWPXr W eta seta W,
WW KOMVt HIM SUCCUDI
SW nriai ataTa.
U4. BalM Maw SieHaaaa A trial wtU 1
make voa enr hiiimi
SMti TotIm j KkaWi Oil II, s hat nrMlMi 19
liEiJtaJITaiSl T IT11ASK.
! ra-efairr mumllmm thlm Pernor.
SEND IO CENT.
to Mfsf Mftmf U4 BMUaiM4 fWSrTC tkta TaVlaUaailst
I V P." i n wnsi jay aviw
K m anrC Hi SBa Mt mwm HIM aasaaaBi gfaiaj run BNIa
i
DIRECTORY.
( TiMKaur Bouma court.
Circuit court-3rd Monday In April and -;i ,,.
Jay In August arid December,
Probata court 2nd Mntuluv In PHbruut-v. xl.h .....i
November, and 4tti Monday In Augiut. '
County court-Flist MnndHy In I'ebruury, May
August and November.
JtouiMN CriUNTv Orncisi..
Representative,
I'rmlclliiK Jtidi:
Judge lit District
JudKelndlilatrkt
Judge otl'robnfc
Circuit Clerk and KwmcVr
County Clerk
Proaucutlng Attorney
SuerllT
Collector
Trraaurer
Coroner
I'ubllc Administrator
Surseyor
J. V Kiuhmin
W. T. Hon en
1). A.t'alrle)
Ann. tVbuli
I. M. Krhatnirp
John J. Jones
WlUUm ll.Olni y
W. T. S
Win. J. 1111.1111-
Jollll A. MlltllM)'
Harry MrOonald
. It. Men
U.K. Ilowllnn
K. M. Napier
Wm. It. Sleviinsnii
Supt. ot Se liooU
W'rst Wittxn
ViuMiu.i;rrv OrnciAij..
1'. 1). Hurt Nun
Mayo,
Cty Clerk
City Attorney
City Treuaurer
J. V. McOlellHml
I 'rice Jimii
CltyMuralial . . t'liiudnSulleii
Colleetor . J. .M.Mi Cl.umliuii
Kegularuiei-tlno of i-ltj council esery l'tmidHril
Munduy Dlglita.
NOCIKTXKa
A, F, X A, M. - Veraaillea Lodge, No. 11T, rcgul.ii
ommunlcatlon the latamKIrd Friday nlulilK chc'i
month. Vlaltlug brethren Invited and i Hull.
welcomed.
. . II, A. jot'is.i w XI
0. U. UiKRsswr, Secretary.
Vf-.HSAtl.LhB Rovai. Akvii Cham Kk . So. ; 1
Meetscvery and Friday nielli in ejcli moi
at 7:Ji, Visiting Companions welcome.
II. F. AiiXLt. II. !
Jas. M.Clifion, Secretat.
I.O. O. F.-Veraalllea Lodge, No. iril, tegiitnr
meetings m-ery Tuewhiy night.
f.KHLIK NOHUIMSM N, (i.
Forney llerkatrensor, Itee. Sertetary.
K.ol P. Veraaillea Lodue. No. 111-'.
Thumday night. Mox .Ii.aciiimi, I., t
J. H.IHKEI! K.Of It. A ft
M. W. A. Veraaillea Camp, No. 2M'J. meets Oih
tad and ttb Friday nlghta In each month.
J. F, tlKRKHTnMMrii, Clerk. II. F. How i.isr .
I. O. It. M. Ha 11a Tonka Tribe. No tit, ,,-. i.
every WedneHday Sleep.
.1. A. IIUIILKT, Siuiu ni.
O.T.N.ItutwON Col It.
V. O, V. -Veiiallles Cnnip, No. tn, mens
every l.st nml jrd Monday mIrM In each im.tuh.
c M
J. A. Di'iilky, Clerk.
CnUUCII DlHKCTOBT.
M, K. Church, South Preaching eiery Sundas at
II a. m,and7:: p. in. Sunday ecbool at !).-) u, m
Prayer meeting Wedunaday evening.
ltttv. a. P. C'atton, Piutoi
Prenbyterlan Church-Preaching every 1st ami
3rd Sundays at 11 u. in. and H p. m during this
summer month.. (OiirlngHall and winter months
at 7SW p. m.) Prayer meeting Wedneaday night.
Sunday school at :iS every Sunday morning
F.. A. Crkwtuh, Supt.
Seiwlon meeting lat Tuesday night In each month
at 7. "JO.
55. T. OiiR, Paator,
llaptlst Church-Preaching every ullday
at 11 a.m. and 75il) p.m. llualiieiw meeting on
Saturday before the 4th Sunday at 7:30p. m. Sun
day ecbool at S;30 m. and I). V. P. U. nt 7.1)0 p. a.
every Sunday. .ttcv II, s. Tiioiin it
Christian Church Sunday achool every Sunday
att:u, in. A. 1 ItoKB.superliite dent.
Preaching every laurth Sunday ut 11 a, in. and 7SW
P. in. Krv. K. Wilkkh, Pnator.
St. Paul'a M, K. Church (Colored)-Preaching at
11 a, in. and 7:110 p. m.lnt audUrd Sundaya In each
tnentb. Pruyer meeting every Thursday evening
Sunday school at 8SW a, m. every Sunday
Kkv. William HivrHs Piwtor,
Colored liaptlat Church-Preaching at 11a.m. and
730 p. m. dvery 2nd and 4th Sunday In each iiinutli
II. Y. P. U. every Wedneaday evening at 7HO. Sun
day School ut '11M p. m. etery Sunday.
To
Calif
Electric -Ligbfi
Standard andTc,irs::i
Sleeping Cars
Daily via Colorado the
scenic route and via li Paso
the direct route of iowest
altitudes.
Choice of 3 Routes
Via Colorado Scenic Route
to Salt Lake City - thence
the Western Pacific thro'
Feather River Canyon.
Via Colorado Scenic Roulu
to Salt Lake. Ci- r.:id Oj.-
thence Sout'-.ern V-uiUc.
Via El PasoiimJ N v ro the
direct route ot J(i.'tt,.i' .tuVs m-U
routed the iM.in tic In ... "ij,.;, I
SUte Lim'tdi" lit t ...nctiw, v. ith
the E. I', S. W. and Southern
Pacific.
For ticktta and reaervatiotu
S. P. Ayers, Auem
VERSAILLES, M0.
Old Papers for sale at this (,f.
hfice. 20c ner hunilred.
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