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Monroe City Democrat. (Monroe City, Mo.) 1888-1919, December 09, 1909, Part One, Image 1

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90061309/1909-12-09/ed-1/seq-1/

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Part One
Buy Christmas goods from Our Advertisers
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
If you are going to have a sale
call up J R B Kidd Monroe City
Bank or phone 242. Satisfaction
Ennis Tooley has sold 3 fancy
Poland-China boars. One to Dr
John Bell, 1 to Henry Durst and 1
to Mr Simpson.
T E Willard has sold a fancy
DuRocgilt to W H Elliott.
And what do you think of this
for corn. Patrick Mudd h;is told us
about an ear of com raised this past
season by his son Sidney, that had
thirty (30) grains on it.
Friends for your good permit us
to offer to you two suggestions.
First, do your Xmas shopping early
so you can get the cream of the
stocks and take your time making
the selections. Second, from past
experience we know that the busi
ness men advertising in the Demo
crat want your trade and will treat
you on the square.
J B Headrick has completed the
third well for Dr Jno Bell. The
last one is at the residence
The time has arrived and the en
silage in th3 new siloes is to be
tested. Geo W Tooley &. Son were
the first to open theirs and begin to
feed a nice bunch of steers. He
says: If it pans out as I have been
lead to believe, we will build anoth
er next summer. Mr Gray & Son
say practically the same thing. R
Manning Walker says: If it turns
out like I expect, I will want anoth
er one. W R P Jackson says: I
will not open mine until the weath
er gets cold.
Abell C Boarman is feeding 2 car
loads of 2 year old cattle and 1 car
load of hogs.
J H McClintic has shipped 5 car
loads of his fat cattle.
Buckman Bros have shipped 6
car loads of the well fatted cattle
they' have been feeding.
J G Fuqua has shipped a car
load of mules to Pennsylvania.
Jno L Owen sent 10 beeves to
Hannibal and bought 2 from John
E S Hampton &. Son have sold 12
head of veal to T J Yates.
A B Morthland of 6 miles east
of city has sold to D K Yowell 160
acres and Mr Yowell has bought
122 acre farm from W B Smith 4
miles south of Stoutsville. Consid
eration in both deals private. It is
self evident from the amount of
land Dan is buying that he has
pinned his faith to Missouri.
Farmers Wives.
It will not be long now before
your friend the DEMOCRAT, will
ask you for your poultry, butter,
eggs and feather report for 1910.
The time to give it to us is the first
of January 1910 so it can be in th
annual report that the DEMOCRAT
gets out each year, the first . week
in January. Do not forget and
please be prompt
Duff Pritchett paid Hampton and
Son 6c for their 32 head of cattle
that averaged 1.300 and 5 l-4c to
Leo Bell for his 32 head that aver
aged 1,075 pounds.
For Sale 40 native ewes bred
also one Duroc Jersey boar A M,
Vaughn. 12-9
Buckman Bros, got $6.00 for
their cattle.
Public Sale.
Joe Kincaid will have a sale at
the Bono farm 5 1-2 miles north of
Monroe City, Wednesday Dec. 15.
Two mares in foal by horse, 1 year
old gelding well broke, 1 mare colt,
2 good milch cows, 1 giving milk,
3 fat yearling heifers, 1 2-year old
Short Horn bull, 34 head of black
face ewes, 2 to 4 years old, 20 head
of hogs, 1,000 bu of corn in crib, 10
bu of oats, hay, potatoes, apples
and a lot of other things.
Market Report.
For Wednesday before date of
Cattle. $3.00' ; 6.00
Hogs Heavy
Hogs Light. 5.00
Sheep. 3.00W3.75
Lambs. 5.006.00
Hens 10c
Spring chickens pound and
quarter and over 1 1-2 10c
Old Roosters 05c
Staggy Roosters 05c
Ducks 09c
Turkey Hens 15c
Young Toms 15c
Toms.. 13c
Guineas, each 17c
Geese. 07ic
Eggs-. 24c
Tallow. 04c
Butter.. 19c
Green Hides. . 09c
New Corn 55c
Wheat No. 2 1.10
Oats. 32-35
Hay.. $9.00
Baled nay. $11.00
Shipments for the week good.
J H McClintic 1 car sheep, 5 cars of
cattle and 1 of hogs; Buckman Bros
6 cars of cattle; Duff Pritchett 5
cars of cattle; T J Yates 1 car of
cattle and 3 of hogs; J M Proctor &
Son 2 cars of cattle; J G Fuqua 1
car of mules; A Boulware &. Son 3
cars of wool; McFarland Bros 1 car
wheat; Henderson &. Son 1 car of
poultry; Barger & McClintic 1 car
hogs. Total 29 cars.
Honor Roll For November.
Grade I.- Dorothy Bixler, Ethelyn
Cline, George Kidd.
Grade II. Willie Gardanier. Myr
tle Settle, Donald Wilson.
Grade III. Florence Baynum, Gus
Jayne, Alma Drescher, Virginia As
bury. Grade IV.- Willie Nolen, Blanche
Jarman, Aleen Orr, Willie Mary
Shearman, Herman Armstrong,
Vivian Lee.
Grade V. Aleen Saunders, Cor
nelia Tuley, Maurice Kidd. Lela Mc
Gee, Lucy Redman, Frances Rouse.
Grade VI. Bert Emerson. Gladys
Ernst, Monroe Jett, Ellen Overly,
Mildred Settle, Daisy Watson, Dean
Grade VII. Max Evans, Murrill
Turnhill, Floyd Jameson, Lillian
Humphrey, Hazel McGee, Pauline
Grade VIII.-Earl Brownell.Edna
Bailey, Bernice Bixler, Jeanette
Vaughn, Cassie Tooley, Georgia Ren
shaw, Talmage Gorkin.
William,' Kincheloe transacted
business in Quincy yesterday.
j Interesting News Concerning the
; Different Denominations.
; This Column Closes Promptly at 9
a. m. Each Wednesday.
1 Rev. W. R. Henderson of Shelbi
'. na, has been with his friend, Dr. E.
McNair and wife.
The members of the Catholic
church are having a vestibule and
bclfrey added to their church, which,
' when finished, will help the looks
of the church ccrsiderab'y. Wm.
Lister is doing the work. Hunne
' well Graphic.
Rev. Frs. D. Donovan of St. Paul.
and P. Dooley of St. Louis, have
been the guests of their friends, Rev.
Frs. John Ryan and John Connolly.
; And then Rev. Fr. Thomas Mullen
of St. Louis, arrive 1 next day to
I visit them and a host of friends
. that he made in this city while he
i was in charge of the Holy Rosary
( Parish.
I Rev. Fr. C. F. O'Leary of St.
Louis, has also been numbered
! among Fr. Ryan's guests.
Sunday School 9:30 a. m.
Preaching 11a. m. and 7:00 p. in.
Junior League 2:30 p. m.
Senior League 6:00 p. ni.
Public cordially invited.
Regular services Sunday by the
pastor. '
Services Sunday 11 a. m. Sun
day School 9:15 a. m. Young
People's society 6 p. m.
The regular services on Sunday.
Preaching at the morning and
evening hours, 11 o'clock a. m. and
7 o'clock p. m. Sunday School 9:45
a. m. Prayer mctting 7 u'eicck p.
m. Wednesday.
This church will welcome you to
I these services.
Freights Will Run.
Chicago, 111.. Dec. 7. The Gener
al Manager's association of the
strikebound railroads issued a state
ment declaring that there would be
no "gloomy Christmas" for any one
because of inability of the roads to
deliver Christinas freight on ac
count of the switchman's strike.
"At the close of the sixth day of
the switchmen's strike," reads the
statement, "we have shown greater
progress than any day since the
strike was called. That we feel lit
tle concern about our ability to
move the Christmas merchandise,
live stock and perishable freight is
assured by the fact that all lines
continue to accept traffic to and
from all points without restrictions,
and unless conditions Were practi
cally normal it can be readily de
termined that the railroads would
hardly use the business judgement
of continuing to accept the freight
to fill up their terminals and freight
houses at the risk of enormous
Cold Weather.
The pink (tea) thermometers in
this city yesterday morning regis
tered from 2 to 8 degrees below
zero. We have no idea what a good
one would have made. Two of
them six feet apart at the Southern
pharmacy registered 2 and 3. One
at Walkers across the street from
them was 6 and one at Dr. Rutledge'
150 north, registered 8 and the one
at Wood's drug store scored 3. So
there you are.
At the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Mage Brower, Sunday afternoon,
promptly at 1 o'clock, Mr. Ralph
See and Miss Callie Brower were
united in holy matrimony by their
former pastor, J. W. Trower, of La
Grange. Only the relatives and a
few close friends were present.
The house was beautifully deco
rated with red and white chrysan
themums. Immediately after the ceremony
we were invited to the dining room
where a sumptuous dinner was
served. After a few social hours
spent in pleasant conversation the
friends and relatives departed wish
ing the young couple usual joy and
Early Christmas Shopping.
According to an exchange the
Tacoma, Wash., Ledger recently de
livered itself of some excellent ad
vice on this at present much-ciij-cussed
topic of "doing your Chist
mas shopping early."
The gist of its article is that per
sons who shop early go about it de
liberately. They are not going to
buy because they feel they must
provide presents of some kind or
character. They intend to take
their time in order to select some
thing particularly appropriate for
the person to be remembered. It is
a much greater compliment to re
ceive a present that has been Ee
lected with deliberation. One does
not like to think that at the last
hour somebody rushed through the
stores to find something or another
that would "do" and finally in de
spair grabbed an article and rushed
away home or to the posto'fice or
e:;pic.ss office with it. A good deal
of the commercialistic spirit of the
latter-day Christmas season may be
avoitled by early shopping.
Order Rurals to Mail Early.
Washington. D. C, Dec. 1. - The
postoffice department in an official
circular urges people contemplating:
u filing Christmas packages for de
livery in rural communities to post
them as early as possible in order
avoid congestion and consequent
delay at postoffices supplying car
riers on rural routes. It is sug
gested that packages containing
presents be marked "Not to be
opened until Christmas" and be
sent several days 'n advance. One
delivery will be made on all rural
routes Christmas.
Bar Tracks From Levee.
Jefferson City, Mo., Dec. 1. An
alternative writ of mandamus was
issued by Chief Justice Valliant, of
the supreme court, last evening,
against the mayor and city council
of Hannibal and the Burlington
railroad company. The mandamus
seeks to compel the mayor and the
city council to revoke a license is
sued to the railroad to construct a
double track through the city levee.
This authority was granted to the
railroad by the city officials in No
vember. 1907. for $10,000, which
has been paid. Now the company
is preparing to avail itself of this
privilege, and the citizens are mov
ing to prevent it from cutting
through the levee.
A. L. Cruser will buy your furs and
pay you the highest market price
for them. Mutual phone J71C tf
Several Lodges Have Elected New
Officers - Others Elect This
To All Societies.
All Lodge notices are gladly pub
lished and are free, unless .advertis
ing something from which the
Lodge expects to receive pay.
M. W. A.
Friday evening Dec. 10th, is the
annual election of officers of Mon
roe City Camp No. 2236. The pres
ence of all members is requested.
A. F. & A. M.
The annual election of Monroe
Lodge No. 64 will occur Friday
evening, Dec. 10th. It is expected
that there will also be some Degree .
work. Every member is earnestly
requested to be present.
Eastern Star.
Monroe Chapter No. 48 will elect
officers Saturday evening Dec. 11.
The presence of every member is
Royal Neighbors.
The Monroe Royal Neighbors will
hold their election at 2:30 p. m.
next Saturday.
Monroe City Rebakah Lodge No.
534 elected officers for the ensuing
term as follows Tuesday evening:
Miss Daisy Strean, N. G.
Mrs. G. VV. Tompkins. V. G.
Miss Grace Sharp, Rec. Secy.
Miss Stella Anderson, Fin. Secy.
Mrs. W. H. Wilson, Treas.
W. J. Rouse, Trustee.
These officers together with the
appointive officers will be installed
in January.
This Lodge is in a most flourish
ing condition. At the meeting
Tuesday evening five candidates
were given the decree and several,
others who have been elected were
unable to be present. No Lodge
team in the city does better work
than dyes the Rebekahs.
I. 0. O. F.
At its regular meeting last Thurs
day Monroe Lodge No. 268, elected
officers as follows:
C. C. Senator. N. G.
C. E. Gillam. V. G.
J. J. Brown, Secy.
G. E. Chipman, Treas.
H. J. Kent. J. J. Brown and S. G.
Demaree, Trustees.
These officers and appointive
officer:; will be installed early in
Mail Order Truths.
An exchange sizes up the mail
order situation in the following
ter&e and truthful st;yle: If the lo
cal merchants would advertise as
intelligently and persistently as the
mail order merchant, the former
could snap their fingers at all the
mail-order houses on earth. No
man will send to Chicago for goods
if he can be supplied as well at
home, and if he can be supplied at
home it is the business of the local
merchants to let the man know.
Moberly Monitor.
Considering quality we will not
be undersold in Meat and Groceries
For Sale - An International Dic
tionary in good condition. A ' b&r
gain if taken soon. Call at Demo
crat office. ' ,

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