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? April ?. iBU.
MARSHALL REPUBLICAN 1-- i 'MARSHALL REPUBLICAN rktlibfd aery Frldn? nl ntered In th fot Msriblll II ..nnco)Ji'1nmill innttrl Terms: $1.00 per year In advance. J. J. WITT, Editor and Proprietor Office, Boll Telephone, 0. Office, Herndon Telephone 26 Residence, Bell Phone 4C6. There arc already many thoua nmds of men Idle, bjt bo far we arc not hurt much as there's still plenty of work at good pay. Walt till the tartff cranks get busy. Wouldn't It be nice if we could give President Taft a two months vacation and let our grand old Teddy" run things during the Lime? Saline County is a county com posed largely of Democratic farm ers. Hut they arc going to have their eyes opened by the extra ncaslon of congress and will know Ihelr friends hereafter. They all don't want reciprocity, free trade, nor hard times. Neither do Itepub leans. MONEY TO LOAN. 1 have mo.ney to loan at five and one-half per cent annual interest, wilh the privilege to the borrower of payino any part of the principal at any time, and re- M bate the interest from dale of payment, P 'T-l If I I . 1 t . .. a i nese are jmcrai terms ana u you want money, u now is a good time to get it. I furnish abstracts and perfect titles to all lands and town lots in Saline county. I have buyers for Saline county farms. If you have one for sale let me know about it. I ABIEL LEONARD, - - Marshall, Mo. g fry im jtvyTsnrtM mnr-i- mi I-jlxk i n-in u- tun -ij, rvfVi s A largo shoe concern which pub Unties monthly statements of Its Km sfl business shows n falling off of $11,000 for March, 1011, ns com pared with March 1010, although it business up to that time was growing rapidly. In spite of such Hlgns, n falling stock, poultry and grain market, We mny expect some foolish congressmen to vote for u free-trade policy and complete Uic job of not giving our people a chance to make an honest, decent Uvlng. Our tariff tinkering is proving an expensive lesson. The Square Deal in Tariffs At the annual dinner of the Traf lie Club In Pittsburg, speaking on the subject of "Protection for All or for None," ex-Kcpresontntivo James T. McCleary of Mlnnesotn aid some decidedly sensible things "The real protectionist stands for protection as a consistent national policy that knows no favored sec tlons and no favored Industries," he dcclnred. "The real protection ist stands for the proposition that protection Is for all American In ilustrlcs according to their needs or Hint U win, and should, soon ceuse to bo for any." This Is straight-out protection ist talk. It Ih the principle on which protection as a policy Is Justified. On this principle there dproclty programme which is to come up in Congress this week mnkes war. This project would hacrlfice the farmers, especially those on the northern tier of the Htntes, It would furnish free en try for some agricultural products of Canada and reduced duties for others, thus bringing Canada's farmers into harmful competition with our agriculturists. Moreover, there Is a chance that if we grant the proposed favors to Canada, tiome of the European countries may ask like concessions from us Intimations liuve cojne recently to the government at Washington that Germany, France, Italy and Home other countries arc to de mand from us treatment Uke that which we accord to Canada. Thus the persons who aimed to break down the protection wall at only one spot may find that It mny bo razed along the whole line. Globe Democrat'. Canadian Reciprocity Many of our reader's havo paid Uttle attention to the reciproc'ty talk and now, since it lias become the lending political Issue, are a Uttle at sea. The reciprocity Idea i a new issue, and was not men tioned In the parties' platforms, bo neither party is pledgod for or against it, but tho result will be very similar to' froo trade, as it conflicts with tho Republican poUcy of protection. Under the Canadian Reciprocity Act, certain articles would be ad mitted free between this country and Canada. Wo could send ma chinery and manufactured articles to Canada free and they could send over their wheat, produce, cattle, lumber, wood pulp, etc., free. Tho exchange looks Uko a fair trado until examined moro closely. "Wo havo ninety inlUlons of pro tected people, who would at pneo be In competition with the world, a Canada's door are not shut iWe would hve In return only a 'very wcuM population to sell' to Iree'. Takt what for In twice ;in spite ' of . wfet Bttocratie prater may . tf-,'wr ccatpmlmx praetl-r wmyv as vpwr own wawr ana the local markets than Is paid for it In Liverpool or London. As a result of the prospects of the new law, It has already fallen to nearly the foreign market price, losing our farmers millions of dollars, The price of wheat regulntes corn and cattle to a certain extent and they must go down In proportion. OurSaUne countlanswho own Can ada farms are getting rich raising wheat In Canada and they will tell you it's because of the cheap land there. Our home farmers arc not able to compete with tills cheap land and also pay the high salaries, so salaries and inud must come down. We all know what a declining market does to our prosperity. The Issue was sprung as a free trade trick ajid most of the Re publican members of Congress saw through It at once, but Pres ident Taft could not see It that way and he determined to have the measure passed with the aid of Democratic congressmen. Wo hope our readers will note carefully who la for and who freo access to tho United States markets will mean 50 cents more on every barrel of apples ipro duccd ,ln Ontario. -Wo all know from past experience what it will do for barley. "Tho trade agreement as pro posed docs not injuriously affect our manufacturer; yet it opens to Canadian farmers one of tho best markets of tho world, and one moreover, which Is near at hand. Little wonder that our farmers hall with satisfaction the opening or the united States market to Canadian natural products." The Boy Scout Movement We havo been reading through the city papers for some time, of the 'Boy Scout" movcmcnt.ln America, and in foreign countries It la -now brought to our own town, with every probability of an organization here. Scout Johnson came In on his bicycle last week, on Ills hike to San .Francisco. He left New York against this measure when it Is City In November, and has gone passed and also watch the result Httlo lea than half way. Ho is and then th6y will bo able to here In tho Interest of the move vote Intelligently on the Issue at ment, and is organizing a com the next general election. Hailed With Delight Canada is very much pleased with the prospects of the reci procity agreement as shown by the following article taken from a Canadian fnrm paper: "There can be no question as to the value of the United tStates markets for Canadian farm pro duce. The strongest argument that can be advanced In support of our position on this question, is to give market quotations nt United Stntcs and Canadian cen ters. Just now United States mar kcts are dull and quotations are lower than usual. Nevertheless a comparison of Toronto and Buf falo markets last week show that when prime steers were selling at $5.60 to $6 In Toronto, they were bringing $3.10 to $6.09 for the mime: quality in Buffalo. Hogs were $0.75 In Toronto and $7.30 to $7.75 In Buffalo. The average price for cheeso In Canada last season was 10 5-8 cents. In the United States It ruled throe and even four cents -higher. Farm ers who were exporting cream across the line practically freo of duty were realizing 10 to 12 cents mora a hundred for milk than they would had It been manufac tured Into cheese or butter In Canadian factories. One ot our leading apple men tells us that Good News I write to tell you the cood news that Cardul has helped me so much and I think it is ust worth Its weight In go d," writes Mrs. Maryan Mar shall, of Woodstock, Ga. "I do hope and trust that ladies who are suffer ing as I did, will take Cardul, for it has been a God's blessing to me, and will certainly help every lady who is suffering." B5fl Tike Tho Woman's Tonic No matter If you suffer from headache, backache pains in arms, shoulders and legs, dragging-down feelings, etc., or if you feel tired, weary, worn out and generally mietr- iMt-LaraiH will ma yotu It has helped thouwde of other weak, ekk ladtee and if you will onhr give it a trial, you win , be Ve.t pany here. He came from Doonc vlllc, and will go from here to Lexington, when tho weather per mits him to ride. WHAT TUB MOVEMENT IS ( The Hoy Scouts were first or ganized in the large citlcs,wlth i view to giving tho boys, between 12 and 18 years of age, training, of both physical and moral nat ure; In other words, to mako a man of him, before ho takes the other course. Tho organization Is gotten up In n strict military way with an cxccutlvo committee ov er the whole. The commanding of fleer is the scout-master, who han complete charge, subject to the committee, which Is usually composed of older men. Under him nro tho minor off!cers,down to the private. i Tho rules forbid those things which so often ruin boys, such as cigarettes, liquor, tho attending of indecent shows, obscene, or pro fane lunguage, etc. Tho boys arq required to atlck by their pledge and it they fall, nro expelled. Tho physical training is very fine, It consists in hikes over the country, camping trips and the. sort of exercise that boys like; They are taught useful things such as emergency treatment, In case of accident, how to handle a drown ing person, or stop (a runaway team. The idea lai to make men of strength, who will know what to do when troublo comes. Scout Johnson, on this trip must make his own way. Ho cannot ask for help, and If it is not ton dered him le must go to work for a few days. People should not Imagine, .however, that their boys would hp required to do anything like ho is doing. Hois here ofrv. a mission and did It vol untarily. There havo been two meetings, one on Sunday afternoon where tho problem was discussed und a committee appointed with Prof. Jcnnisen, Chairman, to look into tho matter and make recommen dations. Tho next meeting was held Tuesday attornoon and about 70 boys enrolled for the proposed company. The committeo desired more ttme and the meeting ad journed, subject to tho call of tho colmmlttce. The boys should enter this move ment and mako it go. If their parents will allow thorn to do so It will bo a groat tiling for the town. New Power Plow The editors of several agricult ural papers, a group of owners of real estate, and two men known as capitalists, accompanied offi cials of the, McKinney Traction Cultivator Company of St. Louis to a large field near tho plant of the All Roofing Manufacturing Co. In East St. Louis, to witness a tri al of' the cultivating machine. The machine is a gasoline tractor, de signed to supplant the tiorseas a work animal on the farm. Those who saw the test wore afforded an opportunity to sec the machine cultivate three rowd of old corn stalks in a field that had been harvested. Tho machine breaks the ground, seeds and cultivates. The machine Was patented by W. E, Mc Kinney of Gainesville, Qa., und the organization to placo it on the market is capitalized at $1,000, 000. The St. Louis Car Company is making several model machines and the management will decide In a few weeks whether the fact ory will bq located In St. Louis or on the cast side of tho river. St. Louis Olobc Democrat. jiHiiaHiHaaeMaiiiaaiBeiaaaeaMaeMaaeaeeiAB&aaiiiCtttt? v&v ? WaeaeWBB3ttijeKjEfivxWWCffC The Kind Ton Have) Atwmm Beatfkt, Mid ftfttch lino been Ib use for over real Alto aw All Counterfeits, Experiments that trMe wit Imt.vxA, and tMrae ho Bisnaturo ot mndc tinder his pcr- ion slnco itn infuncy. to deceive you In thbj- JttHt-nn-good" nro but C junnger tho health of Svralust Exporlmeat What ! CANTOR I A ' A Remarkable Record Itcv. Z. T. Orr preached the fu ncral sermon at Itoanoko Tuesday of lost week ot Mrs. Fray, mother of Mrs. J. J. Kirkpatrlck, of this city and says her record Is one of the most remarkable that he ever1 heard ot a,nd we must ngreo with him. Mrs. Fray died aj. the ago of 90 years, was the mother of twelve children, eleven now living. Her husband died 44 years ago, lcav ing her with a big family and In poor financial circumstances. Sho reared tho family In a most creditable manner and alio died In good circumstances. Ten of her children were present nt her fu ncral. She and her twelve chll drcn were all members of tho Roanoke Presbyterian church , nt ono time. Her six sons and six daughters arc all married and have families of their own.. She left 40 grand children, 43 grcat-grand-chlldrcn and 6 great great-grand-children a total of 100 persons! Mr. Orr says there's hot a "black sheep" among them. John. Fray, who was principal of the Slater high school last year, was oho of her grand sons. If anyone deserves a monument with nn inscription to Inspire oth ers It Is this good woman and we hope such recognition will bo given her. Sho is dead but her life continues. The Bank at Grand Pass The editor spent a few hours nt Grand Pass and had tho pleas ure of mooting John newett, cash ier of the now bank. Ho showed us through tho building, which Is oino of tho neatost to bo found. It Is thoroughly modern and has n largo fire-proof vault. It Is fur nished with a Moslcr Manganese steel burglnr proof safe, and lias all tho protection possiblo for' tho safety of deposits In ovory way. Mr. Ilcwctt, cashier, is an exper ienced banker and very agreeable gentleman. The bank la being well supported by tho pconlo ot tho community and they are being nicely cared for In tho mat ter of accomadatlons and conven ience. Ed E. Fcjnncr as president and Geo. n. M-Cluro vice-president of the bank, both business mon of good standing. Tho directorate is of tho leading, men of tho western part of tlie county. We wish them much success. OMtorlA 1 n JhanatoM gorlc, Irops and oe coctalas neither Opium substance. Its ago la ita and allays FcvoriafcaeM. It Colic It relieve Tee this ana Flatulency. It Stomach mid Bowels, girlatr THO Children's tecs taw far Castor Oil, Pare It is l'lcnsnnt. It Bor other NnrcothK It destroys Worn Diarrhoea and WM. cares Constli Food, regulate and natural i Friend. GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS ef Si Mrs tt MtMtmrt The Kind Too Hare Always Bought In Use For Ovtr 90 Years. lot 1, block 4 and along lot 6, block 1, Davis addition and along north end lotit 0 and 3, block 4, Smith's addition and along west side lot 7 and north end lots 7,8, 9, 10 and 11 block 3, Uerryman ii Bush's subdivision, passed, 6 yes. Ordinance No .259, introduced by Prior, approving report, estimate and plan of commissioner for wrdk; alonjy north end of lot 1, block 4 in college addition, passed 5 yes. , Fred Twilling, ct al, withdraws and rcfllea petition for sidewalk on south Salt Pond Ave. Alien, Prior, Gaunt and Huff ap pointed committee to examine the frame buildings around square. Eagle lot allowed 100 feet of 1 Inch' pipes. Ordered that D. F. Oarst be notified to connect with sewer. Ordinance No. 200 an ordinance vacating that portion of west Court St., in city of Marshall, des cribed as follows, ten foot strip off south side said street, lying between west line of Salt Pond avc. and east lino of English ave., passed, 5 yes. Schrccklcr permitted to tap 1-ln. pipe. Carter ordeed to grado streets with nayes Qradcr, streets in Strlngtown referred to street and alley committee, and VnlonvlUe Republican. A dojf led to tho undoing of this master near Llnevllle recently. Man and "dog, it fteems visited a nelgkboc's smoke; houW In. the still hours, of i the night.- Tfce paan carried J way muoh 'hoc naeat' aad ' vm f doing we apparently, but ymm he clos ed, tii stRoke house door We faat twned M ttog M tlUre aad whea tM'' owner of the meat' Mme' the aart ,MrniHg-tW day Jumped outi powpueto , earry bak the City Council All present except Mayor Drlghtwcll. nupp prcalded. It Is ordered that tho Commit tee's report to reopen opera house be accepted, as the same Is in a safe condition for tho use of the public . On motion, ordered to let water works pasture out for grazing or mowing to Uie highest bidder, money duo In advance, season till Nov. 1, 1011. W. M. Morris award ed pasture for $32.00, On motion T. J. Green permitted to build wooden m1m;. on north side 'Braftdecker lot. Complaint of J. D, Sanger in re gard privlo south of his residence reported to sewer committee. Ordinance No, 26 Inlroducea 6y Huff,, authorising the issve of bond of Marshall In, 'the sum of. m aaueipauon or the cui-7 rent1 revenue for tiie. 'present fis cal; yiear; paes, 6 yev Ordinance. '.No. 967. introduced Kv M. Attse,1 approving' fee report .of twwlMioner'; ,for , sidewalk adaitieWWed.'. v J- v '. ' f,;A.apjrgy,reart- att ;iat'''W'y'WWiaiaiMlonr For Sale Very Cheap In Cripple Creek, Colorado. Sev eral good houses, all very conven ient and in fine location: fenced and plenty of out-bulldlngu ; also collars. Some well equipped yards for yards, The properties must he seen to appreciate the sacrifice. They are being offered for $T0B and $1000, as the owner must re tire from nil responsibilities, ow ing to old age and nfflictlons. Cripple Creek Is a, great gold center for Mining and well known for all kinds of labor and high wm gea tho year round, $3.00 to $3.09 per day working 8 hours in a de lightful climate the whole year round; best of mountain water, etc. Would also sell furniture alt ready for house-keeping. For par tlculars call or write this office. Home Team Defeated The M. V. C. ball team went to Columbia Friday evening nndpUy cd the Varsity ball team on Sat urday. They were beaten, but not disgraced, as tho game was a tight one, tho score being 3 to 0. Two of tho thrco runs gotten by the winners wore through a costly er ror at n critical time. Tho Uni versity had regarded It as a mere practlco gome, and were doubtlcKR surprised at tho boys. Lansing; pitched tho gamo. Tho Univer sity pitcher is considered a won der, aiid La to play with the St. Louis 'Browns as soon as school Is out. Tho next game is witli Westminster, on the 7th and 8th. 1 s Leon Reporter: As somo author has said "Children are the link be tween heaven and man." No home can bo forever happy without theso Uttlo chcrubs-iWhoso Up lisp tho cute Uttlo things that we Uko to tell tho neighbors, DOOC gOOCSISXJOCSBDOCXSSaoOC FARMS, FARMS, FOR SALE! ?22 AcrM f.11 ,mP"fod t $60,00 per acre. Eay terms 120 acret well improved at $100.00 per aqre,4 mile, mllei from Marshall. BO acres Mr improvement, at $100 per acre, 2 miles from Marshall. 40 acres a dandv. 2 1.2 rail.. r.n M...L.U tun Several large tracts, fine stock farms, in Missouri and' Kansas, for ex- change for city property or small farms in Saline Caunty. Not a "bum" farm In the loL W can give you your mo any of tbern, and make suitable terms. t 4 money's worth on We make Abstract of TitU that .iS.w iU .....J im cm i .i.-- l... made, up-to-date and will never have to be made over or changed. Call and see the different style Abstracts made in tho past thirty years and compare them wlth.our Record Abstract, that will convince you. FISHER & GAUNT, Marshall, Mo. It Will Pay You to Gall on J. T. ISBELL, who is still doing, busi new at . the; old tttrid andvlookf aftr;all hi ' busing Hcdci the; ,brt HoTfetlioeing: nd; Bcksmijthiri&dbrie in thet cityvt T3ring, me yourbuiineiii, m V '-V? """OB .AVMUf' Aua.'lliuuu. auiZ.'." j .