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Monroe City Democrat. (Monroe City, Mo.) 1888-1919, August 22, 1907, Image 1

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Rigidly - Enforce V&
I latetsgbjc New Csncsrabif tk Utter
cut DeaomioatloB.
i This Column Closes Promptly at f a. a
" Etch Wednesday. Doa't Forjet It
Rev. John Anderson, of Han-
nibal, was with Monroe friends
' Tuesday.
. Rev. J. H. Riffe has received
. a call to the pastorate at Be
- vier. We could not learn as to
its acceptance.
Rev. Fr. Martin Collins, of
iSbelblna, spent' Friday after
noon with Rev. Fr. Thomas
Sundav afternoon Monroe
sent a large delegation to Pal-
mvra to the dedication of the
negro Baptist church.
Rev. Dr. I. W. Read was with
Quiocy friends, Monday.
Holy Rosary.
Usual services Sunday at Holj
Rosary church.
DeMoss Sunday School at 10
a. m., preaching at 11 a. m , and
-preaching at Ely at 8 p. m of
same. day. We earnestly re
quest the attendance of all our
members and friends upon these
services, as matters of great in
terest to all will be considered
Three ' points on the Monroe
. City Circuit: vis DeMoss, Mt
' Vernon and , Sbarpsburg have
met in full their paetor's claims.
Brother A. Lee Ely is proving
himself strong as a financial
leader in the church. He will
accompany the pastor next Sun
day eveniug at Ely.' Come and
hear this wide.awaks layman,
be will interest you.
The meeting at DeMoss closed
last Friday night. There was
1 conversion andaddition. Bra
..Earl Mounce. He will be ft.
ceived Sunday morning.
First Baptist.
The Pastor will conduct regu
lar services Sunday morning,
subiect of discourse:. "The
. Influence of the Church."
Rev. Bailey will conduct the
' ' union service in the park at 6:45
.,. Grace Baptist.
The regular services Sunday
' - morning.
Sunday School at 10 a. m
Preaching at 11 a.m. Park ser
-rices in the evening. .
, . Pastor Laugh lin reports bis
' work at Philadelphia . doing
well. Three Sunday Schools
two of them mission schools,
" ": 230 enrolled in all of the schools
Lar ere coueregatlons and fre
ouent additions to the church
Sunday School 'as usual at!
D:80 a. m. Preaching at 10:45
followed' by Communloo 'ser
vices. This being our last eun
) -day before Conference, a full at
v 1 tendance of the membership Is
- earnestly requested. ( : .
' . Junior EpwortqLeagueat 2:80
p. m.. Senior Epwortb League
r4t7:80 p. m., or Immediately
i; After the close ot the park eer-
L'Vloes-...--.-, ,v.v ... . '
3 i The Missouri Annual Conler.
ence will meet at Mobarly,' Mo.,
August 28, 1907 at 9 o'clock a.
m. Bishop Joseph S. Key, of
Sherman, Texas, will preside.
Samuel Martin Crim was born
in Kentucky, Oct. 17, 1880. At
4 years of age he came with bis
parents to Missouri where he re
sided until bis death, which oc
curred at his home after a few
hours illness, from heart trouble,
August 6, 1907. He was united
In marriage to Mary D. Moss,
April 13, 1869, who for one year
has been awaiting his coming
on the other shore.
He leaves one daughter, one
brother and two sisters who will
sadly miss bis presence in their
circle. The funeral seices
were conducted August 8, 1907,
by Rev Bailey of Mouroe City,
at Mt. Vernon church where be
was laid to rest by the side of
bis departed wife.
Mr. Crim was one of the few
men ot whom it could be said
that everyone who knew him
was bis friend. He was a de
voted husband, a loving father
and and upright loyal citisen.
The family has the sympathy
of the entire community in their
Ot f.irmers, For Farmers Asd Pertaining
. To farmers.
New Things
Mr. Green is building a nice
six room cottage.
Mr. Wright is adding three
rooms to liis home.
( Joe Hays is re-rooflng
barn. i.
Jack Crawford is putting a
new roof on bis big barn.
George Megown is having 60
feet of granitoid walk put in in
front of his cottage home;
O. J. Ellis is shingling his
home. ,
C. J. Tillit is adding one
room to bis home.
G. T. Ridings is re-roofing bis
W. D. Elliott is putting bis
home in good repair.
Mrs. W. B. Brown is building
a barn.
E,L. Pepper is adding one
room bis borne.
"Wanted. Laborers, white or
colored, for all departments of
our plant. Steady employ
ment, good wages Apply,
American Car and Foundry
Co., St. Charles, Mo."
Moessuer- Crabiree-
No one in the city is better
known than. Sophia Moessuer,
nor more popular. But she grew
tired of going it alone and Wil
liam Crabtree, of Clarence, was
lonely, so: Sunday at 10 p m.
Mrs. Moessner's borne was elab
orately decorated with flowers
for the connubial bower, and a
few Intimate friends were invit
ed. So ReV. Read came and all
was well. . After toe ceremony
ices were served. - -.-
May the rose tree of love at
ways bloom for them.
- i i
Terrible;- '', '
A terrible storm swept over
Iowa and Illinois Friday night
It did a vast amount of damage
to crops and buildings In: Fair
field, Crawfordsvtlle, Richland,
Mt' Pleasant,.. Morning Ybun,
Weaver, Salem, Liberty ville.
West Burlington, . Iowa and
Ketthsburg and Jlcaa mouth 111.
Money to loan at 5 per cent
on m m . security. Merlwetner
& Meriwether. t-f
Wf have at the bead of our
White Plymouths a fine cocker
el bought from U. R. Fishel,
whose motto Is: "The Best in
the World" and the premiums
be captures prove him to raise
that kind. Will sell eggs at
$1.00 for 15. W. J. Rouse.
Several registered Polled,
Aberdeen Angus Bulls for sale
tf Davenport & Co.
For Sale
Three hundred ewes and
eleven bucks. Walter H. Mos
Joshua . Jarman rented out
his wheat ground and the 58
acre paten ..netted Dim per
acre. We have a sneaking idea
that the laad didn't cost double
that when he bought.
Henry Durst has sold 107
bead of breeding ewes to
Boone Bros aad. 75 to Geoge
J B Gray and Son have sold
178 April lambs from Vfestera
ewes to Kendrlck and Dawson
for $600.
Mike Madden's 65 .acres of
wheat yielded v 2,00 bushels
J R ' Wilson has 108 acres of
corn that be thinks will mane
15 barrels per acre.
Here is corn for your whiskers
or your nogs, uuckman tiros
have a two hundred acre field
that they think will yield 15
barrels per acre. And Will
tells us: Of course there are
some tences through it, but
there is seven hundred acres of
corn there in one body that is
just as good as ours. Mr Buck
man's 150 acres of oats made 50
bushels per acre and the 50
acres of wheat 30 bushels.
Ad Vaughn sold sixteen buck
lambs to I P Stephens and has
bought a thorough bred Sbrop
shire Down buck.
Jim Cusack's corn is so big
that be does not like to make
an estimate oa what the yield
will be. He says: It is larger
than the bumper crop of 1902.
M with Williams means Mau
rice not Mamie as last issue of
this paper had It. So it was
Maurice who sold the mare to
Tina Kelley for $150. And J B
that sold the mule colt (or
Dan K Yowell has sold his
1093 acre tract of land in Texas
to Frank Clark of Quincy for
$12 per acre.
W B Arnold is another Mon
roe farmer that does things. He
it now preparing for market 4
bead of 8 year old steers, 20
head 2 year old steers, 84 bead
of 2 and 3 year old mules, 150
bead of iiogs. Will start on tea
acres of sugar corn and has one
hundred and twenty ' acres of
field corn and a lot of old corn
oa band.
Monday Isaac Meteou sent 13
beeves'to the Hannibal market
Sold Hawkins and Melson '8.
Bought from d O'Danlel 4,
Prank Hagan 1, James Bros 5,
fl Thompson SL .
Monday Jno L Owen sent 12
beeves Ito the Bluff City. Has
bought 80 head from; J B Mayes
Ab Days 1, E Yowell 1. Mr
Smith 1. W Coucb 1. E Hipkins
Joe Mortbland 1. J Kelling 1,
D McGlasson 1, C Paris 1, Jno
Kendnck 19 and shipped a car
load Sunday.
Del Hagar has fifty acres of
corn for which, be says, 1 would
not .take 75 bushels per acre.
Robert Rouse has sold a pair
of suckling mules for $160.
J MjProctor and Son are num
bered among the big farmers ot
Monroe. They in a tew days
will began ,to feed 240 bead of
cattle. They will start them
with ten acres of sugar corn and
behind that is two huodred
acres of corn equal to tue best
ever raised in Illinois and Iowa.
Great Scoti, what a country
this would be for real estate
men to come to to get solid
production stories to base their i
wild dreams on for Texas or
Alberta, Canada Some one
has said: "It's a poor blanket
that won't standing stretching."
lo this vicinity the blanket is
so'jgood that it does not not
have to be stretched.
J M Proctor and Son have 200
acres of corn that a conserva
tive estimate places at 15 bar-
reis per acre.
Lewis Londborg places bis
thiriy a,cres of corn at 12 bar
rels per acre. ' -
J W White's twenty five acres
of wheat yielded twenty eight
bushels per acre.
For Sale Buck lambs 9ired
by thoroughbred Oxfords, out
of i bred Shropsnire ewe.
Jno S McClintic.
Frank McGartbland bas
bought the Josh Jarmaa 120
acre tract six miles east and
one mile soui b of this city tor
$50. per acre.
Clay Underbill has bought
lambs from: Robt Parson 26, D
M Proctor 19. Jno Campbell 9.
C S Meyers 14, R A Jackson 9, j
WOO iborne 17. C tf Willis 7. C
B Wood 25, R L Hagan 25.
Mr Farmer when you need
horse feed, cow feed, chicken
feed aad the best ot corn meal,
remember the Vaughn & Utter
back mill.
. J D Brandmeyer returned
Tuesday from New London,
Iowa where be has visited bis
old borne. He say: That $150
and $160 land up there up won't
produce ten busbele 6f corn per
acre this ye.r.
Henry Green has received an
imported Oxfordshire . buck
lamb to place at bead ot his
flock. Bis flock is comparative
ly a small one, but when it
comes to $ $ it is a big one
Yowell and Sharp have sold
18 bead of nice feeders to Ad
Vaughn. '
Bloomington. III., Aug. 16
William H Rowe, of Jackson
ville, has just disposed of his
year's crop of hogs to a local
buyer at $8.75 per hundred.
They averaged 842 pounds and
came to $1,849.77. The kogs
were fourteen and fifteen
moaths old and Mr. Rowe esti
mates the cost of producing he
pigs and brood sows during the
time required for the growth of
t he litter at $2 .per beid, us
At the Monroe City Fair Seplsober
10, II, 12, 1J. It07.- '
If you want to give a special
premium, see the president, jno.
J. Rogers; if you want to re at a
privilege, see John W. Steph
ens; speak to William Wads-
worth about your stalls; if you
want to know anything about
the fair grounds John W.
Stephens will give the informa
tion; if it be the track and speed'
rings, then talk to Tom Ben
Hayden; if interested in premi
ums on any class of horses or
mules, Harry A. McClintic is
your man; if is hogs, then find
J. A. Hays; or sheep. J H. (Tip)
McClintic. is the one yon want
to 6ee; the boss cattle map is
J. B Gray:, James H Robinson
and J M. Proctor. Jr, have
charge of the aricu It uril de
part mem; .the floral ball is in
charge of A Jaeger. Jr , when
it comes to the poultry p$nir,
then it is Jasper Henderson"-, 05
f it be tue sheep and cajttl
stalls you are interested in,
then see Frank Wadswortb..
Advertising Committee, X B.
Hayden. James Robiofiom and.
T. M Boulware.
The next meeting of the board
will be Thursday night, March
28.-190.7. -
(.,Tbe above information -waar-publiabed
by the Monroe City
Democrat March 21, 1907.
As members of tue Board 1 ad
(ailed to keep record. 'We cheer
fully reproduce it for their in
formation and that, of the -gen
eral public.
That information should ttave
been, em bod led 'Jo. .the Modioe
City Fair Association's Cata
logue y.T-r
ing a total cost - for raisiag of
We look upon the above price
$2, as a pipe dream -or typo
graphical error. When it Was
shown to a successful hog pro
ducer and feeder, we learned: A
bog can be clovered io:.MisSjOu-
ri foe Jess money than in Illi
nois and corn fed as cheap or
cheaper and that tt would cost
to raise and preparea 15 moaths
old 342 pound ho? at least'
Market leoort
For Wednesday before xlate-
of paper.
.404 c
Spring chickens pound and
quarter and over li ..llc
Old t? 5c
Geese . 5c
Ducks 1 , . 7c
Young Gobblers 8c
Guineas, each..
Beeswax: - -
.24c lb
. IS
Continued on Page 8 )

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