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Monroe City Democrat. (Monroe City, Mo.) 1888-1919, November 04, 1909, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90061309/1909-11-04/ed-1/seq-1/

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democrat: h
Champ Clark Missouri's candidatef or President
Of Farmers, For Farmers and Per
taining to Farmers.
Cremoline Dip. L. M. Wood.
When you figure on a sale and
want Col W T Youell to cry it. call
Elbert Yates at the F &. M Bank.
He can give you the Colonels
For yearling Shropshire bucks
see E S Hampton.
If you are going to have a sale
call up J R B Kidd Monroe City
Bank or phone 242. Satisfaction
Buff Orpingtons for sale by Mrs
C M Hoar. Buffum phone 218.
Horses Wanted.
I will be in Monroe City at Gones
& McAllister's barn, Saturday. Nov.
6, to buy jp'vl fat horses and mares
from 15 1-4 to 16 hands high,
sound, blocky, weigh from 900 to
1200, must be fat and well broke,
suitable for Southern market. Com
ing to buy. Bring in your good ones.
Col J R B Kidd reports stock sold
at the Kliffmiller sale, as fetching
fancy prices.
J d McClintic has shipped a car
load of well fatted steers.
"Grand Old Missouri" and here is
why of the title. About a year ago
.Clay Urderhill bought the. old Ger
ard farm B miles east of the city
and of course he put in a corn crop
38 acres all told. - He gathered and
sold by weight the 8 acres that was
estimated at 60 bushels . per acre
and it made 80 bushels per acre
and itched him 60c per bushel,
The otiier 30 acres was estimated
at 50'bushels and at that rate it
will make from 65 to 70 bushels
per acie. So one readily sees how
long it Li.. .en to pay for $50 or $60
Missouri ff m.
W B Arnold's car load of cattle
while ro. bringing a fancy price,
Friday joped the Chicago market
at 6a They were sold by Tom
J B MeClintic's car load of cattle
brought 5 l-2c in Chicago, Friday,
Gent-y Bros load of cattle brought
them $7.05.
C L Elzea, a progressive farmer,
one believing that the best is the
cheapest, is going to use $5 Funk's
Yellow Dent seed corn next sea
Jno L Owen sent 5 head of
beeves to Hannibal. Monday and he
has bought from James Sickles
head. Jno McClintic 1. H H Reed 10
Will Shoemaker 1
Buckman Bros have been selling
some of their fancy saddle stock.
L Carter, of Pony, Mont., has been
here and paid $615 for the 3 year
old Ellison stallion and $350 for the
3 year saddle stallion that is ' a half
brother of Bob McDonald.
Dr Maddox &, Sons have sold to
with two yearling Revine Alleys,
one yearling Denmark stallion, one J H McClintic 2 cars of hogs; Mc.
yearling Gloster; filley; all of the Farland Bros 1 car of wheat; Hen
best stock. ! Consideration private, derson & Son 2 pars of poultry and
h"6vlne Alleys and Denmark I of eggs, 1500 lbs butter, 70 bdls
'&Jft8!--were bought by Maddox & hides. Total 9 cars,
Sons from W II Wadsworth. They
also bought the beautiful Chestnut
Missouri Denmark Of W H Wads-
worthy. This colt von the, blue ib-
hon at the Shelbiha fair, 'also sec-
ond for the best colt shown here In
September, u.' j ;.-,v ::
J B Anderson has bought 11 head
of coming 2 year old cattle from
Chris Gottman.
W L Cranston has sold 48 head j
of heifers to Isaac Mclntire for $16
per head. ,
J O Cozad has his 800 bushels of
corn in the crib and is breaking 40
acres of sod for corn.
Rogers &. Thompson of this city
have through T E Fitzpatrick trad
ed their large branch department
store at Stoutsville to James Dooley
for 433 acres of land just east of
that thriving village.
Henderson & Son have shipped a
car load of spring chickens to Mex
ico, where they will be put on
"Milk feed."
The Stephen Seward sale cried
by Col W T Youell was a hummer.
He sold $2,180 worth of stuff in an
hour and thirty minutes. It all
brought good prices.
The turkey crop this season will
be a good average, but the crop is
a late one
Dell nagar has decided to move
to Texas and consequently will sell
his personal property at public sale
at his farm known as the Jake
Cromer farm, 5 1-2 miles southeast
of Monroe City on Tuesday Nov. 16.
Col W T Youell to be the auctioneer
and Elbert Yates, clerk. He will
sell 11 horses and mules, 23 cattle,
36 hogs, feed, implements etc. For
lurther particulars see bills gotten
out by the Democrat.
T F Snider who lives on the old
Jim Bush farm, 5 miles east of
Monroe City, 1-4 mile east of Has
sard, is going to quit farming so
will have Col WT Youell sell at
public sale on Tuesday, Nov. 23 at
the above named farm, 5 horses
and mules, 3 cows, calf, hogs, sheep,
corn, fodder, farm implements etc.
See bills printed by the Democrat
for further particulars.
Market Report.
For Wednesday before date of
Cattle. $3.00 7.00
Hogs Heavy 5.20 7.00
Hogs Light. 5.00
Sheep. 3.004.00
Lambs. 5.00 5.25
Hens 09c
Spring chickens pound and
quarter and over 1 1-2 09c
Old Roosters 05c
Staggy Roosters 05c
Ducks 08c
Turkey Hens 11c
Young Toms 11c
Toms.. 11c
Guineas, each 15c
Geese. 06c
Eggs-. 22jc
Tallow. 04c
Butter.. 18c
Green Hides. 09c
New Corn 55c
Wheat No. 2 1.08
Oats. 3235
Hay.. $9.00
Baled nay. $11.00
Shipments for week light. T J
! Yates 1 . car of cattle and 2 of hogs;
Cards of Thanks.
. May the God who over looks and vai next year ww receive a check
loves all of us be kind to those who for fame from either Mr. Gray or
He inHis love has caused to be'Mr. Hixson. - .7 -..
kind to us during our great troublrl
, Mrs. R, H. Hagar and Children,
Awarded Saturday at Farmers
Democrat's Corn Show.
Saturday a typical Missouri Octo
ber day filled the business streets
with farmers and a crowd of them
Stood around the L. M. Wood dlS-
play windows all day, admiring and ,
criticising the pretty silvery and
golden King Corn.
With the day came Prof. C. B.
Hutchison of the Missouri Agricul
tural College to score the corn and
to say what exhibitors had the'ot R-flfi rVlnrk thp mnrrindp nf Miss
best samples of corn.
The prizes was $10 on first, $5
on the second and one years sub
scription of the Monroe City Demo
crat third, on White, Dent and Yel-1
low corn. Or a total of $45 in cash
and the three years subscription of
the paper.
W. A. Wilson took first and sec
ond on w hite and George L Hamp
ton third. Dent: J. M. Proctor
first and third and Buckman Bros.,
second. Yellow: William Small-
wood first, N. B. Smallwood second
and J. B. McClintic third.
Col. William T. Youell was there
in all of his glory and generosity
for he came all the way from Han
nibal to serve the Corn Show and
to sell the com just for the fun of
the thing for he never dreamed of
a fee nor did we of giving him one.
He began by ' jollying the crowd
collectively, James B. Gray, Col-
Dick Hixson and W. J. Rouse indi
vidually and then settled down to
what am I offered, going, going
gone and though the corn did not
bring its true valne, it brought
every dollar that it was expected to
bring and when the white was
knocked off to J. B. Gray for $10,
the Dent to H. B. Mudd for $5.50
and the yellow to William Turpin
for $4.50. the ones who had worked
for the success of the show were
pleased and happy for they did not
believe there was an Auctioneer
on earth that could have made it
fetch more $$.
Prof. Hutchison did his work
neatly and with dispatch and when
we handed him a check for $14 for
expenses and s ervices he and we
were contented.
The farmers and Democrat takes
off their caps and returns thanks
to L M. Wood the druggist, for nu
merous oourtesies extended.
Messrs. Gray, Rouse and Hixson
had $29 credit to Corn Show at the
bank and this year the Monroe
City Bank, F. & M. Bank and H. B.
Mudd gave $5 each for premiums.
Wade &. Dawson, Robey &. Robin
son, A. Jaeger, Hawkins &. Melson,
Yates &. Shearman, L M. Wood
and Bros. McFarland $2.50 each,
Yowell Saddlery Co., A. Boulware &
Son, W. H. Moss, Anderson &.
Montgomery, J. Less Osbourne and
C. L Carpenter $1 each, which
made a total of $67.50. Out of
that there is a corn rack $1.40,
labor 50c. Cora judge, C. B. Hutch
ison, of Columbia $14 and $43 for
premiums, making a total of $60.90
Added to that is the money the
j corn sold for, $20 which leaves
; $26.60 in the bank and the parties
that are to conduct the Corn Cami-
' Later Buckman Bros., winners
of second on Dent com generously
turned their premium $5 back to
premium fund which leaves $31.60.
J. M. Proctor Jr., not thinking
that J. M. Proctor & Son would win
, one of the premiums told the chil-
dren that if he did they might
have it. As it is he thought that
$5 out of the $10 would be enough
for them so left one half ($5) in
the premium fund which increased
it to $3fifi0
In another column you will find ;
a scetch of the Corn Show from
i inception to date.
On Tuesday evening. Nov. 2. 1909 ,
1 1 tti.. a iu. r 11. a
Ionian i.iv, uctuKiucr ui mr. uiiu i
Mrs. W.
L Ely to Mr. Jamie V. '
Proctor was solemnized at the
Christian Church, the Rev. J. M.
Bailey officiating.
The church was tastefully deco
rated with a profusion of potted
plants and cut flowers, while pillars
of white, twined and festooned with
honeysuckle formed a pleasing
frame for the bridal party.
After an organ selection by Miss
Olivia Brown, two vocal solos, "I
Love and the World is Mine" and
"0 Heart of Mine" were beautifully
rendered by Miss Bertha Jaeger.
Then the strains of the old but
ever beautiful wedding march of
Mendelssohn broke forth and down
the side aisles the four pretty ush
ers, Misses Marguerite Reid, Amy
Green, Mildred Buell and Lucile
Proctor marched slowly to their
places. They were dressed in dain
ty white gowns and carried bou
quets of pink carnations tied with
pink tulle.
Following them came Mr. Arthur
Ely, the groomsman and Miss Ruth
Brown the brides maid, who was
gowned in pink and carried white
The maid of honor, Miss Ruby
Forsythe in green also carrying
white chrysanthemums, preceded the
bride down the middle aisle and
Mr. Paul Cox the best man took
his place at the same time.
Then came the bride on her fath
ers arm. She was met by the
groom and amid sweet strains from
the organ they were made one and
they marched out to the swelling
chords of the Lohengrin march.
The bridal gown was of white
satin trimmed with crystal and sil
ver and veil caught with lilies of
the valley fell in soft folds about
her. She carried a bouquet of
bridal roses.
A reception was held after the
ceremony at the home of the bride.
Mr. and Mrs. Ely, Dr. and Mrs.
Thos. Proctor and the entire bridal
party received the guests.
The house decoration carried out
the pink, green and white color
scheme. Punch was served by
Miss Lillian McNutt and Miss Opal
Forsythe and dainty refreshments
were served the guests in the din
ing room which was hung with
vines and cut flowers.
Little Helen Southern and Lucile
Forsythe appeared as assistants to
the older girls.
The youthful pair left fr St.
Louis to be gone an indefinite
They will go out to their cozy and
complete little home which was
given them by the groom mother,
0s soon as they return, taking all
their fine gifts to help beautify
their giftaest
They will also carry
News' Concerning
Different Denominations.
This Column Closes Promptly at 9
Ech Wednesday.
Rev. J. O. Whitworth and daugh-
ter. M;ss Cassie, of Hunnewell, have
heen with Mnnrn fripnHs
Sunday School 9:45 a. m.
Preaching 11 a m. and 7:00 p.m.
Junior League 2:30 p. m.
Senior League 6:00 p. m.
Public cordially invited.
Regular services by the Pastor
Rev. H. C. Goodman, Rector.
Regular services until further no
tice. Sundays, 7 a. m., 11 a. m. and
Y:au p. m.
Fridays. 7:30 p. m.
St Margaret's Guild will meet at
the Parish Hall, and St Catherine's
Guild at the residence of the Presi
dent. Mrs. Thos. Boulware, Friday,
2:30 p. m.
The Parish Banquet postponed
from last week is being arranged
for Thanksgiving day after the
morning service. More definite par
ticulars at later date.
with them the good wishes of their
many friends for a long life of
prosperity and happiness.
Clean Houses and Dirty Towns.
If your city is smoke-laden, if its
streets are full of litter ond (iirt. if
every vacant lot is a repository of
rubbish, the individual dust pan and
brush will be of little avail. Even
though your house may be a model
one in every matter pertaining to
health, and though you set your
children the highest example, it
may profit you nothing. You can
not tell at what moment your chil
dren may suffer in health because
of some disease-breeding district
that you did not feel it was your
business to know about: or when
your growing boys may come in
contact with depravity, bred by
overfeeding and overcrowding.
So, in the final analysis we find
that everything that has to do with
town sanitation has a direct bear
ing on the individual household.
It is increasingly difficult to tell
where the buisness of the home
ends and somebody else's business
begins. One thing is sure: The re
lation between municipal house
keeping and good homemaking is a
close one.
It is evident that the individual
woman cannot look after all these
things herself. One woman alone
could scold at any town abuse dur
ing her life time, but, without oth
ers to help her, her scolding would
be of little use.
We have so many, many reasons
to be proud of our little city of
Monroe and with the sincere co
operation of the general public it
can be made a model city.
Thanks is due to Mr. E. L Ander
son for the wonderful improvement
ot his corner and if every citizen
will make it his personal duty to
improve or help to improve all un
sightly and unclean, surroundings
our little town will be sanitary as
Well as beautiful
We pay the highest price for
country produce. C F. Dierks.

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