OCR Interpretation


Monroe City Democrat. (Monroe City, Mo.) 1888-1919, September 14, 1911, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90061309/1911-09-14/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

State Historical Society
MONROE CITY DEMOCRA
Volume XXlV.
Monroe City, Mo., September 14, 1911.
Number 25.
SA
ran
A'
rose
Sir
SI A
Sp1L 1S
CHAUTAUQUA
Program for 1912 The Best Ever
High Class Music Great Lec
tures Splendid Entertainment.
The Chautauqua management
has selected a program such as will
easily give the Monroe City Chau
tauqua which will be equal to best
and in fact the best program in
Northeast Missouri. Remember the
date Aug. 25-Sept. 1, both dates
inclusive, and then arrange to at
tend every session. It is like bring
ing to us a university for a few
days. This is an opportunity of
which we should all take advan
tage. We owe the committee a
standing vote of thanks for the great
program selected for next year.
Program for 1912.
Sunday, August 25
2:30 Symphony Orchestra
3:00 William J. Bryan (This date
is to be arranged if possible)
7:30 Symphony Orchestra
8:00 Lula Tyler Gates
Monday, August 26
2:30 Schuman Quintette
3:00 Lula Tyler Gates
7:30 Schuman Quintette
Tuesday, August 27
2:30 Schuman Quintette
7:30 Schuman Quintette
8:00 Lou J. Beauchamp, lecture
Wednesday, August 28
2:30 Chicago Operatic Company
3:00 Father Foley lecture (date
not yet aeccptH) '
7:30 Grand Opera
Thursday, August 29
2:30 Chicago Ladies Orchestra
7:30 Chicago Ladies Orchestra
8:00 Rowands, lecture, illustrated
Friday. August 30
2:30 Chicago Ladies Orchestra
3:00 Jaynes, lecture
7:30 Chicago Ladies Orchestra
Saturday, August 31
2:30 Band (To be supplied)
3.00 Bob Seeds, lecture
7:30 Band (To be supplied)
Sunday, September 1
2:30 Band (To be supplied)
3:00 Governor Hanly of Indiana,
lecture
7:30 Music (To be supplied)
Maine Dry,
Portland, Me.. Sept. 12. After a
day of almost constant surprises, it
appeared to-night on the face of the
Teturns from town and city clerks
in all but 196 towns and planta
tions, that prohibition was not de
feated in the special election of yes
terday, as indicated last night.
The results thus far tabulated
show a majority for prohibition of
465 votes. The most of the towns
yet to be heard from have been un
officially reported with small ma
jorities favoring the retention of the
prohibitory amendment in the Con
stitution, and any change in the
vote of these places is likely to help
the prohibitionists.
In addition to the 465 majority
shown by the clerks' returns, there
are fifty more "dry" votes known to
exist in Portland, which are not in
cluded in the city clerk's report, be
cause of an admitted error.
.The change from an apparent
victory from the wet side by 700
votes to 500 votes in favor of the.
"drys" came after prohibitionists
had conceded defeat and represen
tatives of those who sought the re
peal of the constitutional amend
. ment had sent out numerous state
in ents as to what would be done
next
For President.
Champ Clark is dear to the hearts
of all who know him and while
he is receiving words of praise from
all over the United States in no
place is he so much loved in his
beloved Kiogdom of Pike and the
reception which was accorded him
ot Louisiana Monday does not ex
press one iota of the esteem in
which he is held. No man has
done more for the people than has
Champ Clark and from all parts of
our grand country you can hear
them say well done good and faith- j
ful servant, we have found you
true, come up higher, we want you ;
to be President of this great nation, i
He would make a President to
whom the future citizens of Ameri
ca would point with pride.
For President Champ Clark.
Parochial School.
The Holy Rosary Parochial School
opened last week with an attend
ance of more than 120 pupils en
rolled, and four teachers, three of
them being here for their first year
Sister DSales being Superior. This
school has been gradually growing
iD attendance and is one of the
best schools to be found anywhere.
The work is thorough and com
plete and the school is one of which
Monroe City is justly proud.
Judge W. W. Rucker, the fearless,
able working Congressmen from the
Second District was with Monroe
friends a short time yesterday. No
district is wore ably represented in
"j-igrep';: than is Second jvlissiouri.
In Judge Rucker we have a man
who is a friend of the people, a
man who knows how to do some
thing tor the interests of the peo
ple, a man who fights for the rights
of man, a man who fights greed
and graft a man who ha3 the abili
ty to do something for the people, a
man who has made a record for do
ing . things, a man who is honest, a
man who does things for the good
of his constituents and the entire
citizenship of the United States.
J. 0. Cozad, Burtus Janes and
Frank Bono returned last week
from a three weeks trip in the
Ozarks. The boys express them
selves as highly pleased with their
trip and it is not sure but one or
more of them may emigrate to the
land of the Alberta peach and the
luscious grape.
Having a surplus of brown wine,
I will sell it for one week only, by
the barrel at 50 cents per gallon at
the vineyard 3 1-2 miles Northeast
of Monroe City.
J. S. SCHOTT.
Miss Frankie Connell. the very
popular and efficient Superintend
ent of Schools of Marion County
was in Monroe a short time yes
terday. Jake Rohr transacted business
in Hannibal Tuesday.
Judge " W. B. Drescher and wife
went to Quincy where Mrs. Drescher
will enter a hospital for medical
treatment.
The famous Brit Nelson fight
pictures showing training quarters,
preliminary features and eighteen
rounds of fast fighting at the GEM
Friday night, Sept 15. Five reels,
5000 ft. Admission 10c and 20c.
Don't overlook the. J. M. Romig
sale near Ely. Sept 21st Harry
Clark is the auctioneer and it is
safe to . say that it will be a good
sale.
All kinds and styles of King
Heaters and wood stoves at A.
Jaeger's.
ABOUT Tilt CHURCHES.
Interesting News Concerning the
Different Denominations.
This Column Closes Promptly at 9
a. m. Each Wednesday.
Rev. Mr. Paynter will lecture at
the Presbyterian church Thursday
evening at 7:30 o'clock on condi-1
tions in the far East. Mr. Paynter ,
has resided in China for many years
and his lecture will be interesting !
and instructive. Come and hear'
him. Free to all.
Rev. J. 0. Whitworth has been !
general conference held at Colum
bia last week, much to the delight
of his congregations. He reports
having had a pleasant and profita
ble time while in Columbia and
visited his mother who lives in
Boone county. -LaBelle Star.
METHODIST
Preaching 11am.
Sunday School 9:30 a. m.
Junior League 2:30 p. m.
Preaching 7:30 p. m.
Public cordially invited.
GRACE BAPTIST.
Sunday School 9:45 a. m.
Preaching at 11 o'clock a. m. and
7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting Wed
nesday evening at 7:30.
A cordial invitation is extended
to the public.
0. A. GORDON, Pastor.
PRESBYTERIAN
Regular sepricfs next Sunday
morning -and titling. Sunday
School 9:45 a. m. Prayer meeting
Wednesday evening 7:30. The pub
lic cordially invited to worship
with us.
ST. JUDES .
Friday, Litany 7:30 p. m.
Sunday the 14th after Trinity.
Holy Eucharist 7 a. m.
Sunday School 9:45 a. m.
Holy Eucharist and Sermon 11
a. m.
Evensong and Sermon 7:30 p. m.
FIRST BAPTIST
Wednesday 7:30 p. m., Prayer
meeting.
Friday 2:30 p. m., Woman's Mis
sionary meets with Mrs. Hord.
Sunday 9:45 a. m., Sunday School.
11 a. m. Preaching.
6:45 p. m.. B. Y. P. U.
7:30 p. m.. Preaching.
Public cordially invited.
T. D. BROWN.
CHRISTIAN
Bible School 9:43 a. m.
Preaching 11 a. m. Subject: "The
Christians Three Precious Books."
C. E. 6:30 p. m. Leader. Mr. Jay
Henderson.
Preaching 7:30 p. m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday
7:30 p. m.
The public is cordially invited to
be present.
W. Garnet Alcorn,
Pastor.
Charlie Elzea came in Tuesday
night with a load of cattle which
he will feed on his farm near
town. Walker and Wade brought
in two loads at the same time for
the same purpose. The cattle were
bought on the Omaha market.
Johnson &. Hopkins will do your
tinning, install your furnace and do
all kinds of repairing in their line
in the best style of workmanship.
R. A. Grimes and wife, of Krem
lin, Okla., came in Tuesday to visit
relatives and friends.
Verner Carpenter, of near Sedalia
a nephew of C. L Carpenter is one
of the high school students.
Public Schools.
High School enrollment 112 the
second day. This is the largest
second day enrollment in the his-,
tory of this school. Grade enroll-.
ment, white, 171; colored 36. i
Total white enrollment 283. Grand !
total 319. '
TEACHING FORCE.
High School E. M. Sipple, Supt; j
Ella Gentry. Prin. H. S.; Daphne j
Crawford, Latin and Chemistry !
Caroline Larson, History and Agri- j
culture; Eunice Wattenharger. Eng- j
lish and German.
Grade Teachers Bracy V. Cornett
Nellie Pollard, Georgia Vaughn. De
partment work grades, 5, 6, 7, 8;
Lenna Evans, 3 and 4; Anna Jordcn
2; Evodia Gentry, 1.
Gertrude Bell, Colored. )
The Monroe City High School is
equal to the best and has a reputa
tion which draws students from
quite a distance. All the teachers
in high school and grades are
teachers who have made a success
of teaching and all that is needed
to make this the best year in the
history of the school is the pupils
to be diligent and the parents to
heartily co operate with the teach
ers in the work.
Broken Arm.
Tuesday the Foot ball squad at
the high school were practicing
when Edgar Davenport tackled
James Umstatted and the result
was that Jim is now wearing his
right arm with the radius broken.
It is a mystery what caused the
break as he did not fall only plac
ed his hand on Davenport's shoul
der. Dr. McNutt fixed up the injur
ed member and Jim is getting
along all right.
To Farmers and Poultry Raisers.
Monroe City. Mo.. Sept 14. 1911.
Judging from past experience we
would advise those having surplus
poultry to sell, that you market it
before October, unless you intend
to hold it until November. We are
almost certain that from Oct. 1st
to 20th we will have a low poultry
market
J. Henderson & Sons.
The famous Brit Nelson fight
pictures showing training quarters,
preliminary features and eighteen
rounds of fast fighting at GEM Fri
day night, September, 15. Five
reels, 5000 ft. Admission 10c and
20c.
It is reported that Bert Lange has
been given the Burlington office at
Anabell. Mr. Lange has been sta
tioned at Stewartsville for some
time and doubtless the change wiil
be very acceptable to him.
The Retort soft coal base burner
with a magazine, the cleanest soft
coal stove on the market, at A
Jaeger's Hardware,
Box Supper Saturday night Sept.
16, at the residence of Ed Jackson
near Sharpsburg for benefit of
Methodist Church.
Ben Wunch of Hannibal, spent
Sunday with relatives and friends
in this city. Ben is one of those
fellows who always carry a bunch
of sunshine and he has a knack at
dispelling long faces. You just
can't have the blues in his neighbor
hood. Class No. 9 of the Christian
Church will give a bake sale at L
M. Woods drug store Saturday af
ternoon. For Rent 3, 4 and 5 room house
9-14 NODE GREEN.
NO CONSOLIDATION
Bluff City Telephone Co. Not Sold
to the Bell Home Telephone
Companies Independent
and Prosperous.
For several days we have been
hearing rumors of the Bell Tele
phone Company going to eat up the
Farmers &. Merchants Telephone
Company of this city and that it
had already bought the Bluff City,
the independent telephone compa
ny at Hannibal and also had in
some way absorbed the independ
ent telephone companies of several
towns near us. This fake news is
calculated to make the people tum
ble all over themselves getting into
the Bell band wagon but it has not
had the desired effect and will not
have as the people are onto the
tricks of the Bell people. Were it
not for the independent telephone
company you would not see the Bell
people spending all the good money
that they now are in putting their
plant in good repair as any kind of
service would do if they had the
field alone. We are glad to see
them spending so much money
here as it is good for our town and
we are glad to know that the Bell
is going to be able to give us such
good service. The independent com
pany has forced them to do the
work. It is the home company also
which enables you to get free serv
ice to neighboring towns. This be
ing true and the Farmers &. Mer
chants Co. being owned by home
people makes it the company which
is most entitled to the support and
patronage of Monroe people
Read what Mr. Ben C. Hyde, Vice
President and Treasurer of the Bluff
City Telephone Company, was in
terviewed recently by a Hannibal
Morning Journal reporter and said
in substance:
"Myself and my brother have pur
chased a controlling interest in this
plant, and I expect personally to
move my family to this city at
once and make it my home. I have
for a number of years, been a rep
resentative of the largest independ
ent telephone manufacturers in
America, and in due course of bus
iness became imbued with the idea
that Hannibal was one ot the best
prospects in the country for a bang
up independent plant. The policy
of the new company under the new
management will remain unchang
ed, except that we contemplate
some material extensions and im
provements, which will greatly im
prove the service and add to the
convenience of the telephone pub
lic." Mr Hyde states that the plant
will, in the future, as in the past,
remain a Home Telephone Compa
ny, and will in no way, be afiliated
with the Bell Company. ,Mr. Hyde
has for a long time been recognized
as one of the leading independents
in the state of Missouri, and the
people of this city expect he will be
able to do all he anticipates to
better and extend this telephone
system.
In a letter Mr. E. B. Marmaduke
the Bluff City manager says that
he never said or intimated that the
Bell now owned the Bluff City
plant. It was the current talk here
that Mr Marmaduke had said the
Bell now owned the Bluff City sys
tem, so before believing anything
derogatory to the home telephone
companies you had better investigate.

xml | txt