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Monroe City Democrat. (Monroe City, Mo.) 1888-1919, September 19, 1912, Image 1

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state HUtorical Society
Volume XXV. Monroe City, Mo., September 19, 1912. . Number 26.
The Date for Zigomar vi M Carter at tlie m is Been diifjed to TMay, eptemDcr 19.
Interesting News Concerning the
Different Denominations.
This Column Closes Promptly at
9 A. M. Each Wednesday.
Kev. J. H. Hubbard, wife and two
daughters, Misses Ruth and Iva ar
rived Tuesday. Rev. Hubbard it
will be remembered is the new pas
tor of the Methodist Church. A
reception was held at the home of
J. W. Cox that evening for the
members to meet the new pastor
and also to bid farewell to Rev. and
Mrs. W. P. Wynn who have labored
so diligently arid made so many
friends while here. While there
was a tinge of sadness at the part
ing with the old, the evening was
a very pleasant one and all were
favorably impressed with the new
pastor and his family, and hope the
year will be pleasant and profita
ble to Revs. Hubbard and Wynn
and their families in their new
fields of labor.
Meeting of Woman's Missionary
Society postponed till 27th. Meet
ing to be held with Mrs. J. B. Bris
tow. Sunday 9:45 a. m. Bible School.
Regular preaching services at 11 a.
m. and 7:30 p. m.
Prayer service this evening at
7:30. '
Sabbath. Bible School 9:45 a. m.
Preaching 11 a. m.. subject: "Per
severance Successful," Matt. 15:21
28. Song service at 7:30 followed
by a short sermon from Matt. 16:
Come and bring your friends with
you. A cordial welcome to all.
Bible School 9:45 a. m.
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. Prayer meeting each Wed
nesday at 7:30 p. m.
The public is cordially invited to
attend. W. Garnet Alcorn.
. The Monroe County meeting of
the Christian church convened in
this city last week, beginning Tues
day evening and closing Thursday
Interesting and instructive ad
dresses were delivered by J. K. Reid,
H. M. Gam, C. A. Lockhart. R. B.
Briney, R. A. Alexander, Dr. H. B.
Rohinson, L. S. Cupp. Dr. J. L
Gervin and H. B. Cleaver.
The meeting was a splendid suc
cess, altho not as largely attended
as it should have been; much inter
est was shown in the splendid ad
dresses. The reports showed many
of the' churches to be in a needy
way both as to Bible schools and
preaching services, while on the
other hand many were in a flourish
ing condition. Several reports show
ed great increases in membership
during the year thru special revival
The C. W. B. M. session was in
charge of the efficient County man
ager. Miss Jennie Burgess. Their
session was encouraging in every
respect. Thru this organization the
missionary spirit is kept alive where
otherwise It would die.
The County board wishes to thank
the members of the church and our
good friends who so kindly enter
tained the delegates. Your goodness
Is highly appreciated.
Court of Honor Officers.
Last Friday night Monroe Dis-j
trict Court of Honor elected and in-J
stalled officers as follows:
S. G. Demaree. Chancellor
Mrs.T. B. Hayden, v ice Chancellor
C. L. Drescher, Past Chancellor
Mrs. Eva C. Huebsch, Recorder
Mrs. Anna C. Drescher, Chaplain
George Sidener, Conductor
Dr J. ,N. Southern, Medical Ex
aminer. R. L. Pierceall, Sentinel
D. W. Pierceall. Guard
C. L. Drescher, Director 3 years
D. W. Tompkins, Director 2 years
A. S. Maddox, Director 1 year
The niht of regular meeting was
changed to the first Monday night
of each month. After adjournment
those present repaired to Christian's
Cafe where refreshments were en
joyed. Preventive Medicine.
Preventive Medicine teaches peo
ple how to keep well. Communcia
ble diseases like typhoid, diphtheria,
snvall-pox, etc., are caused by germs.
These germs have certain habits of
life, very much as a dog, cat, or rat
has certain habits. If the people
are familiar with the habits of these
disease producing germs, it is possi
ble for them, thru their knowledge
of the habits of these germs, to pre
vent the spread of these germs and
thereby prevent disease. From
time to time short articles giving
the habits of these germs will ap
pear in this paper, under the title
of Preventive Medicine. .
.The expense of. these diseases
warrants every person and every
community in practicing preventive
measures. Germ diseases alone cost
the United States annually $3,500,
000,000. At least fifty per cent of
this amount could be saved if the
people would practice Preventive
Address questions on prevention
of diseases to Preventive Medicine,
University of Missouri, Columbia.
Opening o ; State Campaign.
St. Louis, Mo , Sept. 16. Former
Lieutenant Governor Aug. A. Bolte
will preside at the big harmony
meeting which will formally open
the Democratic State Campaign at
the Odeon Theatre in St. Louis on
Wednesday, Sept. 25th.
On the platform with Gov. Bolte
will be W. S. Cowherd of Kansas
City, James Houchin of Jefferson
City and D. A. Ball of Pike County.
The "keynote speech" will be de
livered by Attorney General Major,
the Democratic nominee for Gov
ernor. The other speakers will be
Hon. Champ Clark, Senator W. J.
Stone and Senator Jas. A. Reed.
Many prominent Democrats from
various parts of the State have sig
nified their intention to be present
and a record breaking attendance is
assured. The Democratic State
Central Committee under whose
auspices the meeting is to be held
extends a cordial invitation to the
Democratic voters and to the people
of the state generally.
There are in St Louis 100,000
children of school aga Of these
10,000 do not attend school for va
rious reasons, chiefly because they
are obliged to work. -The cost for
educating the 90,000 is about $30,
each per year.
I am selling buggies at greatly
reduced prices, now is the lime to
get a real bargain in a buggy.
Frost was near yesterday morning.
Gone to His Reward.
James William Bell was born in
Scott County, Kentucky, June 19,
1830. When he was about 3 years
old his parents moved to Missouri
and settled in Ralls County r.nri in
that county Judge Dell spent most
of his life until about
twenty years
ago when with his family he moved
to this city and lived iiere up to the
time of his death Saturday, Sept, !
Deceased married Miss Amanda -
Tiptonof near New London, in Feb.;Nv. 4 to 16 and Dec. 16 to 28.:
1833. His wife preceded him to '.
that better land about eleven year?
During his entire life Jurle Bell
was interested in the upbuilding of ,
mankind and did
,m,,.h ,,.,,rb :
iiiui.u pnwu oi n
He was active in Dohtics ard before
the war he was elected County
School Commissioner in Ralls Coun-!
ty and served until the reconstruc- j
imn rtnv when ho it-na rmt rf i
JU J U . 1 11V. IT UO L. VJUl J k
office. Afterward he was was re
elected and always made efficient
officer. For a number of years he
was presiding judge of the Ralls
County Court and his record in that
capacity is one of which any man
should be proud. He resigned this
position just before moving to this
city. Nearly ever since he moved
to this city the people have had
him as justice of the peace or po
lice judge and sometimes both, and
he always did his duty as he saw it
and his decisions were able.
He leaves four sons, A. D of St
Louis; Dr. W. T.. of Stoutsville; J. A.,
of St. Joseph; Dr.. ;p.,.:of -Welch,
Okla; and four daughters: Mrs.
C. P. Fowler, of Buffalo, Wyoming;
Mrs. J. J. Elliott, of near this city;
Misses May and Fannie of this city.
Besides these he leaves four sisters,
Mrs. Samuel Christian, of Center:
Mrs. Charles Mason, of Kansas City;
Mrs. Mary Hagar, of Dallas, Texas;
Sister Macrina, of St. Louis, and
two brothers: Dr. Lee Bell and Dr.
John Bell both living near this city.
Judge Bell was never a strong
physical man and has been in very
poor health for a year or more.
Still he was always in active em
ployment until late last year He
has been almost blind since last
spring. On Sept. 7, he was para
lyzed and never rallied. He was
conscious to the last and expressed
an abiding faith in that God who
does all things well and was per
fectly satisfied that God's will be
You always found Judge Bell
cheerful and with words of encour
agement. He was a noble christian
gentleman and his words and works
have done much in uplifting hu
manity and throughout the cease
less ages the good Judge EelJ did
will continue to increase in volume.
A good man has fallen.
Funeral services were conducted
Sunday at 2:30 p. m. by Rev. Fr.
Ryan from the Holy Rosary Catho
lic church of which he was a de
vout member.
Biggest Trust on Earth.
A Missouri editor says the biggest
trust on earth is the country news
paper: "It trusts everybody, gets
cussed for trusting, mistrusted for
cussing, and if it busts for trusting,
gets cussed for busting."
And Prized Above AIL
Other things may be seized by
might or purchased with money,
but knowledge is to be gained only
by effort Landor.
Special Sale on Roasters at 19c
each, Saturday, Sept 21. Miss
Sallie Rouse.
Farmers, For Farmers and
Pertaining to Farmers. ,
Fanners Institute.
For the second time the Demo-
crat der-ires to call the attention of
the farmers to the fact that if they
desire a Farmers Institute here this
year they must get busy Now. This
is in district No. 1 and the meet-
i" wiil !:elfJ ' this district
Last year the Democrat arranged 1
all dcieik This year we want the
fa"ners t0 saV whether or not they
wani a farmers institute, ines.ee - .
retary or tne state noarci oi aqricui-!'""
iture wants to know size of hall, ap-'
proximate nu n.oer who win auena
311,1 the be niost
interesting. It is now up to the
fanrers. If a meeting is to be held
' Vidro it mnct Ko r1nrMal ennn TTco
your telephone and talk it over
with your neighbor, then let the
secretary of Agriculture at Colum
bia know what you want. We will
do our part.
lor Sale 300 bushels of seed
rye. See Frank Bower or phone
Bell Warren Central. 9-19.
For Sale-Good apple cider at
25c a gallon W. C. Morse, Monroe
City, Mo., Route 1, Phone 115.
The mule which captured the
first premium at the Leo Bell colt
show was owned by William Elliott
Pius Kendrick owned the colt that
won the premium."
S. R. Emery has rented his farm
2 miles northwest of Ely and 8
miles northeast of this city, and
therefore will sell at public sale at
the farm next Tuesday, 5 extra
good brood mares, 3 yearlings, 2
suckling colts, 8 Hereford cows 5
yearling steers, yearling muley
whiteface bull, 3 yearling heifers
and other things.
J S Elzea has filled his big
silo. He filled it in a day and a
half and now has a fine lot of feed
stored away for his stock.
Weekly Market Letter Published by
Woodson & Fennewald L. S.
Com. Co., National Stock
Yards, 111.
Cattle receipts have been moder
ate this week. While choice steers
have held steady, the medium kind
are 10 to 15c lower. Bulk of choice
to prime steers selling from $9.50
to 10.70, good $8.23 to 9.25. Medium
$0.65 to 7.50. Fair killers $5.85 to
G.40 Cows 10 to 13c higher. Bulk
of choice cows selling from $6.50 to
7.00. good $3.15 to 5.83. Fair kill
ers $4 40 to 4.90. Heifers steady.
Top being $9.40 for one load of
771 heifers, which we sold for
J. R. Ferguson, Callaway County,
Mo., which is the highest priced
straight load of heifers ever sold in
the history of this market.
Hog market 15c lower. Bulk of
good hogs selling $8.70 to 8.80.
Sheep market strong. Bulk $3.75
to $4.23. Lambs $6.75 to 7.35.
Market Reoort.
For Wednesday before date of
Hogs .$6.25 to 8.00
Sheep 3.00 to 4.00
Lambs 3.50 to 5.50
Cattle 400 to 9.00
Hens 11c
Spring chickens 1 1-2 to 13c
2 1-2 pounds
Old Roosters 05c
Puctks ;:
Turkey Hens 10c
Young Toms 8c
Guineas, each 174c
Geese. 05c
Eggs. 19c
Tallow. 04c
Butter.. 18c
Green Hides. 08c
Com -. 60c
Wheat No. 2 1.00
jOits.. ,.23 to 27c
nay ?,.uu to ao.uu
baleo- nay 3-aU to lU.Ull
ampments icr ween: Henderson
-is Produce Co. 2 cars poultry
- - - -
u -n
in' se'. 1 oats, 1 car corn.
total 10 cars
In Memoriam.
Richard Edward Carr.
Seldom has the visit of the Angel
of Death come with a greater sbock
than it did when Richard Carr was
called to obey the summons. Bright,
handsome, and joyous in the ful
ness of opening manhood, life seem
ed hold to out to him welcoming
hands filled with her choicest gifts;
but our Allwise Father held a better
gift in store for him, even eternal
A year ago, he had been raised
from a bed of sickness, when his
life was despaired of and it seemed
he must have been restored for a
life of usefulness, but God's ways
are not our ways, he was only lent
a little longer to his loved ones, per
haps to comfort them in this dark
hour, by the mernory of those hap
py days of returning health, so fill
ed with bright dreams of the fu
ture. When he realized that he
was called upon to lay down his
young life he was brave and calm,
imparting to his sorrowing loved
ones some of his own courage.
Cheering the "little brother" and
loved companions of boyhood, com
forting his mother as with his hand
in hers he repeated the old familiar
prayers of the church, and whisper
ing at the last: "I will lift up mine
eyes unto the hills Irom whence
cometh my help."
Richard was twenty years old the
21st of last May. He was a gradu
ate of the Hunnewell High School.
He was a student at the Monroe
City High School when he was tak
en ill a year ago, so he had planned
to return this fall and finish his
He was a member of St. Judes
Episcopal church and was in all re
spects a youth of exceptional man
liness and lovliness of character. A
favorite with all his companins.
His loss will be felt by many out
side the circle of his home life.
Depot Robbed.
Wednesday evening of last week
the M. K. &.T. dtpotiu this city
was robbed of $15.14. While the
operator was out attending to his
duties on the arrival of passenger
train No. 50 which is due here at
7:15 p. m., some one entered the
back window and carried away the
till to the money drawer. It sewns
that the evening being warm the
operator had the windows open and
did not close them when he went
out of the office. After the de
parture of the train the operator re
turned to the office, reported the
train out and noticed nothing wrong
until he went to make up his cash,
when he found $15.14 missing. The
till was found back of the depot
No clue to the robber.

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