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Monroe City Democrat. (Monroe City, Mo.) 1888-1919, February 06, 1913, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90061309/1913-02-06/ed-1/seq-1/

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State Historical Saciety
E CITY DEMOCRAT.
iOJ
Volume XXV. Monroe City, Mo., February 6, 1913. Number 45.
Patronise the merchants Who Mdwertisec
ITFll fcnlF'1 P ARMFR's;SfieeP 5.00 to 7.50
1 1 LiUJ ft fitful I AIJT1CIJ Umbg 350 to5Q0 ,
or
lot....
Pi. ft..
at.i
FOR & Lr
Angus !-!! '
Remer :!;,-!
horse
Wfcdni.p...-",
adv.-r'ir,! ,
. I'-
Aberdeen,
!V:.
Ft!,.
Dr.J
IL Bell.
nuno
6liC'-p
Vi;cci
ui
for
Ya.
...1-s
The 21 ;; ., iriuies. 16 mares
and !; 1. .i . .. iv ! to bu sr!d
tit tho J i !. ff.-.i 0. II Lv: j; srde
next VfW..f;rty are :roi 0"0.: !
by oil Wi- '.! (hem to t'
the beta t!;f: ewj; ;y. See &'
vertisewtiil nisi-where in this paper.
Geo K AiivTson is going to quit
farming couscauently will sell at
his farm 1.; u.eer. Rensselaer anl
Hydesberg on Friday, February 21
his horses and mules, cattle, hogs,
farming implements, feed, etc. Col
W. T. Youil is the auctioneer.
John and Henry J. Kendrick will
sell at public saleTuesday. February
18 at the Henry J. Kendrick farm
1-2 mile west of Hassard, 10 horses
and mules, 14 cattle, 54 sheep. 11
bog? and $2000 worth of new farm
; machinery of standard make' See
bills. Col. W. T. Youell is auction
eer and J. M. Johnson clerk.
Farm Adviser.
- r i f L I .
AQ euorc is ueiug muue w secure
a Farm Adviser for Monroe County.
Other counties have them and
wherever tried they have proven
good lor the farming lnterests.This
is a question of interest for every
..! - . L i 1 IS. a I t -
ers helps us all. We will be pleas
ed to have you say what you think
about this matter. We believe a
meeting should be called and have
some one with us who understands
more about it. What think you?
Speak up.
Everything sold high at. the Lewis
, Lundburg sale and Col.' J. R. B. Kidd
the auctioneer is very much tickled
over it. 2 coining 3-year old mares
sold for $433. A yearling colt
brought $138. Cattle sold high. 115
pound hogs sold for $17.52 each
Oats at 67 cents and farming im
plements sold high.
Weekly Market Letter Published by
Woodson & Fennewald L. S.
Com. Co., National Stock
Yards, 111.
Cattle receipts have been light
this week and market has been
steady on all grades of beef cattle.
There has been very few good cat
tle here and nothing strictly prime.
Bulk of choice steers selling from
$8.25 to 9.00. Good $7.60 to 8.00.
Medium $6.85 to . 7.50. Choice
heifers $725 to 7.75. Good $6.50
to 7.00. Medium $5.75 to 6.25. Fair
killers and stock heifers $5!25 to
5.75. Choice cows $6 50 ' to 7.25
Good $5.25 to 6.00. Fair killers
$4.50 to 5.00. Bulls, milkers and
veals steady.
Hog market 10c higher with light
receipts. Bulk of good heavy hogs
$7.75 to 7.85. Mixed $7.60 to 7.75
Pigs $6.75 to 7.25.
Sheep and lambs 15 to 25c high
er. Bulk of sheep $5.25 to 5.40.
Yearlings $7.25 to 7.75. Wethers
$5.50 to 5.85. Lambs $8.50 to
8.85.
Market Reoort.
For Wednesday before date of
,aper.
Hogs i .$6.50 to 7.10
Cattle 500 to 600
Poultry.
12c'
123
Spring
?. 1-2
chickens
roi'.'jrj.s...
1 1
tv)
Old Roy.
uoc
Uo,
16c!
I'tu'cey IJcdo
'rag Tuns
'I'.-IK--
: jiiiea.;, i-p.'Sa
Geese.
15r'
1C
17-c,
09'-1
fP.lluW.
-lit 1
r:u.tf-.. ' 19c
Gn-n I-r.dos. 10c
Com-. 42i
Wheat Mo. 2 1.00
Oats ..27 to 28c
Hay $7.00 to $8.00
Baled nay $8.50 to 10.0U
Henderson &. Sons 1 car live
poultry, 1 car dressed poultry and
eggs.
Boarraan.
Miss Anna Boarman, and aged
lady and member of a prominent
Martinsburg family, died suddenly
of heart failure a few minutes after
10 o'clock this morning. She was
a daughter of the late Rear Admir
al Charles Boarman, U. S. N.. and
for years lived in the Boarman man
sion bouse at the sontheast corner
of the Square and Queen street
' Miss Boarman bad gone to St
Joseph's Catholic church, -close by
te attend the funeral of Mr. J. L
McDonald. Shortly after she bad
taken her seat in the sanctuary and
just before the service began at 10
o'clock, she was suddenly attacked
with heart weakness. She was as
sisted out of the church and down
the stone steps at the front entrance
where she collapsed. A chair was
procured from the rectory nearby,
and seated in that she was carried
to her home. Dr. J. W. McSherry
was hastily summoned, as it was
seen thar she was dying, and Rev.
Fr. Martin was called from the
church. The youug priest adminis
tered the last rite to the dying wom
an, and then Miss Boarman was
carried up stairs to her room; but
she expired before she reached
there.
The death of Miss Boarman'came
as a great shock to her friends, the
circumstances adding a peculiar
sadness to it.
Miss Boarman's mother was Miss
Nancy Abell, a member of an old
and prominent family of this city,
before her marriage to Admiral
Boarman. The deceased was one
of their thirteen children and was
born in Martinsburg where she
spent nearly all of her life. She
was educated at the convent in
Frederick, Md. While yet a young
girl she spent a few years in New
York while her father was in charge
of the navy yard there. For a
number of years she and her wid
owed sister, Mrs. Nora Lynch, lived
together in the well known Boarman
house. She was a member of the
Catholic church and was devoted to
its work.
Besides Mrs. Lynch the deceased
is survived by two sisters and one
brother. Mrs. Susan M. Harris, of
Pembina, North Dakota; Mrs. M. J.
Broome, New York, and Joseph
Boarman, in Missouri. Miss Boar
man was a first cousin of Dr. J. W.
McSherry, Mrs. Sarah Harrison and
Miss Bettie J. Hunter, this city.
Martinsburg, W. Va., World, of Jan-1
l)ary 14 1913 sV
The Missouri relatives are: Joseph
Bocr.man. brother; Walter and Abell
Boarman, nephews; Mrs. Ella Boar
man McFarland. neiro; th1 late F.
C. Bourmnn's vi'p, Susat E. Door
man, and Mrs. Mary Hixvm.
Thcna-Adams.
At the Catholic church at
Mon-
r.n City, Wednesday, Jin. 29 at
i 9'!a n m nppllrrtfvl th tvntlrlirirl
VirJie Mae, th'; only daughter of
Mr. and Mrs Frank Thomas, and
(Warn jVfliua Mvrnp tVllifrt Nr.ilti- ,
er, connins of th !ride. A Kcr-p-'
tiou wa3 given at the home of tiiu
brides parents, where many nice
presents were received. The bride
and groom are two of Monroe's
most worthy young people. We
wish them a long and prosperous
married life.
M.H. S. 21-C. U. 11.
The girls basket ball team of the
Christian University, Canton, Mo.,
met defeat at the hands of the
Monroe High School at the above
score, last Saturday night
The game was clean and snappy
from the beginning to the end
both sides struggling hard for the
honors. The first few minutes the
game looked very; doubtful, the
score at one time being 4 to 3 in
favor of the Cantoi girls, but the
home team could not stand to lose
this, their last game of the season,
so they settled jdown to their usual
quick, snappy - work and the first
half ended with a score of 9 to 4
in favor of Monroe,
Although the Canton girls out
classed our girls both in weight and
age, they did not seem to have the
power to make use of these advant
ages. Monroe has every reason to
be proud of her team because they
have defeated representatives from
some of the strongest High Schools
in the state and in the' last game, a
University.
Parcels Post.
During the first month of the
operation of the Parcels Post 1590
pieces were handled here. Of this
number 869 were received, 488 dis
patched, 129 local and 104 were
transferred. This is a good show
ing for the first month and the bus
iness will continue to grow.
Doing a Prosperous Business.
W. A. Morthland, the Warren
merchant, is doing a prosperous
business as the following shows:
During the year 1912 he sold the
Henderson & Sons Produce Co , as
follows:
Eggs 933 cases amount 4912.90
Poultry 41120 lbs. " 4679.50
Butter, hides, pelts, eta 281.68
987408
Mr. Morthland further says: Our
retail sales at store of Butter, Eggs
and Poultry have been much larger
than any former year.
Compared with 1911 our busi
ness shows:
Eggs 153 cases decrease, but
$396.18 increase in amount received.
Poultry 1980 lbs decrease, but
$235.55 increase in amount received,
Butter. Hides, eta. but $136.13
increase in amount received.
For Sale -Ben Davis apples 40
cents and Willow Twigs at 75 cents
I per bushel at Jas. Smith's residence
R. L YOWELL
ABQU J THE CHURCHES
k
Interesting News Concerning the
Different Denominations.
This Column Closes Promptly at
9 A. M. Each Wednesday.
METHODIST
Sunday School 9:30 a. m.
Pleaching 10:45 a. m.
Junior League 2:30 p. m.
Senior League 6:15 p. m.
Pleaching 7:13 p. m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday
7:15 p. in.
Choir practice Saturday 7:15 p. m
John H. Hubbard,
Pastor in Charge
CHRISTIAN
Bible School 9:45 a. m.
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:15
p. m. C. E. at 6:30 p. m.
Prayer meeting, Wednesday, 7.
The public cordially invited.
W. Garnet Alcorn.
FIRST BAPTIST
Rev. Sam P. Gott of Liberty will
preach Sunday morning and even
ing.
PRESBYTERIAN.
Preaching at 11:00 am.
Sunday School at 9:45 a m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday 7:15
p. va. " '
GRACE BAPTIST.
Bible School 9:45 a m. Preaching
at 11 a. tn,i ,apd 7:13 .p. my Prjayer
service 7:15 p mY ' " '
Revival services to commence
Sunday the 16th. Pastor will preach
Sunday; he will be assisted by Rev.
G. L Hale of Hannibal, who will
preach the 17th and following even
ings. We ask the united prayers of
our members and friends that God's
blessings may attend our efforts in
the Salvation of many precious
souls. Dr. J. W. Smith
Ratify Income Tax
Washington, Feb. 3. - Four more
state legislatures today ratified the
amendment to the constitution pro
viding for income tax. . This is
three more than the number re
quired to validate the proposition,
providing for the tax measure
which will be passed by congress at
a special session to be called by
President Wilson this spring. New
Mexico, Wyoming and Utah were
the states ratifying today. Demo
cratic leaders in congress believe
that under this new law they can
raise at least $100,003,000 annually.
Not So Bad After All.
The play given at the opera
house Monday evening under the
Young Ladies Sodality of the Holy
Rosary Church was greatly enjoyed
by the large audience present.
Every young lady and young gen
tleman taking part entered into
the spirit and each performed his
or her part well. They had been
carefully trained.
Eight Hundred For Hen.
Listen to this cackle.
"Lady Show Me" is a hen. She
has a record of 281 full-weight eggs
in a year and she has just been
sold for $800. That is not the rec
ord price for a prize ben, but it is a
large one. Report has it that one
matron of poultry aristocracy is
valued by her owner at $10,000
but this is as probably an arbitrary
valuation.
Taking the sale price of "Lady
Show Me" as a basis of comparison,
however, and one may readily see
that the humble hen has come into
her own. Assuming that she is
about the average weight of a full
grown hen -say about six pounds
and it is plain that she is worth
about $133 per pound.
Even the highest priced race
j horses, in the heyday of the popu
larity of racing, never brought
much more money than this. It is
true that prize dogs are occasional
ly snld for fancy prices, but, taken
all in all, it is likely that, in her un
oblruMve way, the h.a ff relies as
much on the market ;;s -3Py animal
in existence.
And the best of i1. b thr she is
worth it. If ever a t: bi;m is jus
tified for an riiiimt.! !cr breeding
purposes, it is whtu t. pri hen is
sold. She will return more on the
investment, in product and rogency
and bring more r-;ai iatisfaction
that almost any animal which, can
be purchased. Columbia States
man. Habit.
We have read somewhere that
the cost of stopping a railroad train
had been closely figured out, and
that it was much greater than the
expense of running a train several
miles. We do . not know which is
the harder to stop, a train or
habit but are inclined to think the
latter. We have never tried stop
ping a train. If trains are as hard
to stop as some habits, few would
eer, be started. No. one .would
dare ride' on them. - Boys, never
start a thing you are not sure to
stop. Never start a habit you think
you may want to stop. It saves a
great deal of trouble not to start
it. LaBelle Star.
Senator McClintic
Senator McClintic, of this district
is meeting hearty recognition in the
Legislature. He has been appoint
ed a member on seven crrnr'rtees
namely. Judiciary, 2nd, Apj.r dilu
tions, 3rd, Criminal Jurisprudence,
4th. Private Corporation 5i!.. In
surance. 6th, Rules and Joint Ru!?s
7th, Clerical Force. These are the
most important committee.? in the
Senate. He was the only new Sen
ator who was given the Chairman
ship of two committees. McClintic
introduced the "Blue Sky" bid a
measure to regulate investment
companies. Should it become a
law the unwary will besased many
a dollar. It is probably ih' most
important bill that has beea intro
duced so far. Ralls Co. Record.
Stone Will Kun Again
Missouri's Senior Senator, while
in St. Louis the other day, announc
ed that be would be a candidate
for re election to the United States
Senate in 1914.
"I am not here expressly for the
purpose of looking after the inter
ests of my re-election," said Senator
btone, but I will say tnat. it i en
joy my health, I will be a candi
date. I expect to have opposition
but that does not necessarily worry
me. I dsn't mean it to be inferred
that I disregard any opposition, for
like a prize fighter, I might fight
once too often; still. I always have
had opposition." Fulton Tele
graph. The Woman's Foreign Missionary
Society of the Methodist Church
will meet with Mrs. Harry Jarman
next Friday afternoon at 2:30.
Miss Willie G. Maddox is visiting
in Ely.

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