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10NR0E CITY, MISSOURI. NOVEMBER 34. toio NUMBER 35 Work for Waterworks and Sewerage. 5 ABOUT Till: CHURCHES. i i Interesting News Concerning Different Denominations. the This Column Closes Promptly at 9 a. m. Each Wednesday. Rev. Fr. Ryan was a Moberly visitor Tuesday. Rev. J. A. Wailes, formerly pastor of the Methodist church in this city, is presiding cider of the Fresno, Calif., district of the M. E. Church, South. Rev. H. C. Goodman and wife have gone to Champaign, 111., where Rev. Goodman will be the rector of the Episcopal church. During their stay here Rev, and Mrs. Goodman made many warm friends, all of whom wish them great success their new field of labor. The Woman's Missionary Society of the First Baptist church held a very interesting meeting, with a large attendance, Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. S. Conway with Mrs. Redd leader. Solo, Mrs. Paul Cox, and duet "Count your blessings." Mesdames Johnson and Cox. This being the annual Thank offering meeting the barrels con taining the offerings were opened and found to contain $15.00 after which a pleasant social hour was spent Hostess served delicious re freshments. METHODIST leaching 11 a. m. s . . Sunday School 9:30 a. m. , Junior League 2:30 p. m. Senior League 6:30 p. m. Preaching 7:00 p. m. Public cordially invited. . GRACE BAPTIST. Sunday services. Preaching at 11 o'clock a. m. and 7 o'clock p. m. Sunday School 9:45, a. m. B. Y. P. U. 6 o'clock p. m. Sunday. Prayer meeting 7 o'clock Wednesday p. m. You are cordially invited to wor ship God with this church. "Come and let us worship before the Lord our Maker.' "I was glad when they i said, let us go up to the house of j tnat this good priest does not at the Lord our God." j tempt to mix politics with his re- CHRISTIAN j ligion. Tne only time he ever men- Bible School at 9:45 a. m. ons tne matter s a&eT an election, Preaching and" Communion 11 , whea he usaally has a &ooi deal of m fun out of the male members of his u. 111 Junior C. E. at 2:30 D. m. Senior C. E. at 6:15 p. m. Preaching at 7 p. m. Mid-week prayer meeting Wed - nesday evening at 7. Gem Theatre. The Gem Theatre Co., proposes to show their appreciation of fair treatment and liberal patronage, in the past 8 months of very success ful business in the city, and . will same by offering a donation of 25 per cent of the gross receipts on Thursday night of each week to some cmircn society inursoay. eve according to the drawing was . the Presbyterian ladies but ' 8lv.e u -u L f Jolt owing to the illness of their pastor j v-- f. j f wm;, and hifwife Mr. and Mrs. McNeir, ... ... . . will ue uis-cuuuuueu. vsu ucai Saturday Nov. 26th the drawing will.be repeated for the following . Thursday. In case the societies of the different churches wish to add something to the program in the way of a duet or music etc, wmcn would be a drawing card for them, they may do so. lhe bem lneatre Co, will try to arrange to have a play to suit the occasion. " McAllister for President Pro Tern JEMS pRQM FARMERS Hon. Frank W. McAllister, the , able young man who represents this Senatorial District in the State : Of Farmers, For Farmers and Per Senate is a candidate tor President ! taining to Farmers. Pro Tern of the Senate and will! more than likely be elected to that j important position which he is in When you figure on a sale and every way fully qualified to fill with credit to himself and to his state I , The honor could not be bestowed j upon a more worthy young man. ' The position carries wi th it, under ! the rules of the Senate, the power ! to appoint all committees, that ; function being taken away from the Republican Lieutenant Gover nor by the Democratic majority. 'Uncle Jake" Gineiich, as Lieutenant Governor, will preside over the Sen ate. Durint his nhsfinre thp. Wesi- U,. prQ tem wm Qccupy the chdr . 111 me cveiu ui uic i,ieuieiiaui. uovernors inability, tor any cause, to act for the Governor during his absence from the State or illness, the law requires that the President pro tem. of the Senate shall admin ister the duties of the executive office -another fact that adds to the importance of the position. During Senator Humphrey's in cumbency as President pro tem, he filled the Governor's chair for a week. Governor Hadley having been absent from the State and Lieutenant Governor Gmelich sick at his home. In the event of a vacancy in the office of Lieutenant Governor, the President pro tem. of the Senate succeeds to the position. Dance Tonight The Symphony Orchestra will give a Thanksgiveing Ball at the opera house tonight. A good time is assured those who attend. Father P. F. Cooney, of Indian Creek, might well be classed among 20th century martyrs. Although an ardent Republican, he has for years been stationed in a township so full of unregenerate Democrats that not enough Republicans can be found for election judges. The fact that there has been no change in thig state 0f affairs is ample proof flock who have taken their biennial j whi,.ping at the polls. This time, i however, the laugh is on Father ! Cooney and the men are sitting up jni6hts trvin t0 think UP thins 1 that will be a something of a match ' for his keen Irish wit. What both- CIS Hit UUU yilCOt 1UU1C Uldll JWI1- tics is the drift from country to town. A record he has kept shows that in the last few years 48 fami lies have moved from his parish to Monroe City alone-. Families that take their place have been almost invariably Catholic and Democratic and Indian Creek continues to point - h id tQ h fact that it has . t . . . . a c0088"1?. m vears )e" cause the habit of keeping the peace . . 0 is so strong that the income from , . , such an office would not be sufficient to support a jaybird. Paris Appeal. C. F. Straub is the right kind of a public spirited .man to have in the neighborhood. He Believes in keep ing the public roads in good condi tion e did work to more than $40 an(j wouid only accept $15 in payment for his work. ' : Old papers for sale. want Col W T Youell to cry it, call Elbert Yates at the F & M Bank. j He can give you the Colonel3 ! dates. . j Pasture to Rent About 360 acres ; good grass, plenty of running water. ; Will rent alt or take in stock by head. - J S Elzea, Phone 27C. tf. For Sale -Several good-, Duroc Jersey male hogs.-John Lake. Pasture for Rent. 220 acres good grass with plenty good water. See W. B. Spalding. For Sale. Some fine Barred Plymouth Rock Cockerels. Telephone or write. MRS. SAMUEL WEBSTER, Monroe City, Mo. For Sale 100 Cords extra good dry Cord Wood.-rC M Sullivan. Lewis Bell shipped 4 cars of hay, his own raising, from Hassard to St. Louis Tuesday, Every farmer should arrange to attend the Farmers Institute Dec. 7 ahd 8. ' Arthur Bynum will sell at public sale at what is known as the Good night farm 7 miles soutn of Monroe and 6 miles East of Indian Creek on Friday, Nov. 25 property as follows: 4 good horses, span good mules; 4 milch cows with calves, 2-year old heifer, 32 good Native ewes, 25 hogs farming implements, corn, oats, fod der hay, etc. The auctioneer is Col. W. T. Youell and the clerk. Elbert Yates. The farmers are much pleased with their 1910 crops. Many are busy cribbing their corn. Wanted -A good farm hand. -M L McReynolds. The Commercial Club is arrang ing for a big sale day Saturday Dec. 10. Next Tuesday, Nov. 29, Marki Swearengen will sell at public sale at the George McGlasson farm 1 mile west of Warren, 10 miles north of Monroe City, 7 good horses and mules, 2 year old heifer, 20 good ewes, 15 hogs, corn, oats, hay, farming imolements. etc. Col. W. T. Youell is auctioneer and M. B. Psoctor clerk. Col P M Gross the Macon horse buyer bought 16 horses here last Friday paying good prices for them. Market Reoort. For Wednesday before date of paper. Hogs 3 3-4c Sheep 2 to 5c Cattle 3 to 5c Poultry Hens 084c Spring chickens pound and quarter and over 1 1-2 08ic ! Old Roosters 05c 1 Ducks 09c! Turkey .Hens 14c Young Toms- 14c' Toms 13c Guineas, each 17c Geese. 08c Eggs Candled. 28c Talpw...j; 04c ! Butter..Vv' : 18c. Greea Hides. 07c i 1 Com -.- ' 40c : 1 Wheat No. 2 80c pats.- -25 to 27c tit Hay.. $9.00 to $11.00 ' Baled nay. $10.00 to 10.00 ( ! Shipments for the week: Barger ', & McClintic 3 cars hogs and 1 car I cattle; T J Yates 1 car cattle; P M Gross 1 car horses; Henderson-Mor- i ris Produce Co 2 cars poultry; Green &. Maxwell 2 cars hay; Begley &. Thomas 4 cars hay. Total 14 cars Donley. Mary Eugenia Donley was bom Aug. 21, 1863, in Hannibal. Marion Co., Mo., and passed peacefully away Monday, Nov. 21, 1910, at j 7:45 a. m., after an iihiess of only a few days. j When 11 years of age she moved ' with her parents to Monroe City ' which has since been her home. 1 known farmers in Marion county She was converted while young and and one of the wealthiest. He own joined the Methodist church under ! ed about six hundred acres of as the ministry of Rev. A. P. Linn, ! January 25, 1881. , : Deceased has spent most of her i life in this city and was a noble, working christian woman. She leaves to mourn her depar ture two sisters, one brother and a host of friends. Funeral services were conducted from the Methodist church Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock by Rev. W. P. Wynn assisted by Revs. G. A. Lehnhoff, of Macon, and H. H. Johnson, of Clarence. A good woman has gone home. Those from a distance who attend ed the funeral: Mrs. A. Donley, of Hannibal; Mrs. Hattie White, Bates White and wife, Clarence White and wife, William Bathards. of Shelbina; Mrs. J. B. Grissom, of Clarence; Mrs. Ethel Vaughn, of Goss and A. Utterback. of Florida. Hartigan. Orry Farrell, second daughger of Ephraim and Ally Farrell. was born in Ralls Co., May 26. 1858. died at her home in Hassard. Nov. 9. 1910, after three weeks illness. She was united in marriage to Michael Hartigan Sept. 19, 1876 at Indian Creek. To this union five children were born, two sons and thrpf fllllihtp thp sons William d John T her shft leaves to mourn her departure, a husband and three daughters Mrs. Jno Madden, Mrs. Frank W J.T t . i. i lYeiiurieti, mis. nuwaiu luiey, uisu i mother, father, two sister, .. 1111 a. j Robt. Beaty of Carlsbad, N. Mex., i Mrs. Orrin Dickey of Clovis, N.j Mex., three brothers, J. C. Farrell. Marshall, Mo., S. R. Farrell, St Joseph, Mo., and Albert Farrell of El Paso, Tex. Funeral services were conducted by Rev. King at Bethlehe n. Relatives from a distance attend ing Mrs. Hartigan's funeral were: J. C, Farrell and daughter, Nannie, S. R. Farrell, Mrs. Bessie Dickey, Wm. Hartigan and daughter, Miss ' A-flte. Card ot Thanks. During the recent illness and death of our loved one we were the recipients of much kindness and sympathy. To all who so kindly j assisted us we wish hereby to ex press our sincere and lasting grati tude. M. Hartigan and family. . The P, e. o.'s will have their Christinas bazaar the 9th and 19 of December. ' , I Wood & lurcher closes their store Saturday, Dec 3. If you. want piano you had better hurry. Found Dead in Cornfield. Palmyra, Mo., Nov. 21 Thomas M. Young, one of the most promi- nent farmers in Marion county, was found dead in his cornfield late this afternoon. Shortly afic the noon hour he rode out it: bis cornfield and to look after his sock. As he did not return the family became uneasy about h':n r ni a search was instituted, the horse on which he was riding having returned to stable. He was found cold in the embrace of dea h on!y a short dis tance from the hous?, but as there were no acts of violence discovered on his body it is supposed that he died of apoplexy. The deceased was one of the best good land as there i3 in the county. He was fiftv years old and leaver a wife and three children, a son and j two daughters, all of whom are married., He was a prominent member of the Christian eliU'ch, holding his membership at Antioch. He had been married twice Deceased married a Miss Crim, a sister of Mrs. Perry Maxwell of this city. Celebrated Anniversary. Monday was the thirty-third wed ding anniversary of the wedding of Mr. and Mrs. James W. Berry. They had overlooked the fact that, they had been married just 33 years be fore and when about tei or eleven o'clock the neighbors beni coming in they were surprised anl 13 said that the good .viie vjs en beJinniiig to w.n:i::r whit nay were going to give th v. :o eac. Thus pi:t jf thi .. j.-1 :i 1 : 1 beea arranged for. hrw.vjr 1: . 3 neighbors who ca.ue in :i;. ! ; i.;a many tiiivjs more to eat An: 1: 1 be eriten. Tne day was ;n .. a antly spent by tho forty ' .iy guests present an 1 all w.s'.i .; 1 1 Mrs. Bi?ry many an.iiversuri r" their wedding dhy. Rev. D. F. Bone of Jnn is in deep affliction on account of the death of his youngest daughter, a sweet girl of sixteen who died of typhoid fever on the 13th, as also the dangerous illness of his wife 0ur sympathies go out to ourbroth- I : u: j (..;! .. .1 ... j ci 111 ins uuy ui 11101 anu vvc mcauic that the prayers of his many friends will go up to Go i in his behalf Advocate. Rev. Bone w as at one time pastor of thi Methodist church in this city and the family have many warm friends here. Ryan. James Ryan who has for ma iy years resided near this city died of pneumonia Tuesday at the home of his son, John Ryan, aged about 77 years. Mr. Ryun was a devout Catholic and his funeral was con- HiintoH Kv Pov Fr Pvan tram Hnlv UUVV VsVA vj V v; avia v j Rosary Church yesterday afternoon. Bank Statements. The official statements of the Monroe City Bank and Farmers & Merchants Bank of this city appear in this issue of the Democrat. They show these two institutions to be in good condition. Monroe City is proud of them. They are managed by safe, conservative, responsible business men and deserve the pat ronage which they have. We have several small farms, owners will exchange (or Monroe City property. See Drescher & Woodson. !