OCR Interpretation


Monroe City Democrat. (Monroe City, Mo.) 1888-1919, June 04, 1914, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90061309/1914-06-04/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

Jtate Hiatorical'SocIety
ROB CITY DEMOCRAT.
Volume XXVII.
Monroe City, Mp., June 4, 1914.
Number. 9.
THE BIG MONROE CITY FAIR AUGUST 18, 19, 20, 21
MON
iTEMS FROM FARMERS
Of
Farmers, For Farmers ano
Pertaining to Farmer.
Weekly Market Letter Published by
Woodson & Fennewald L. S.
Com. Co National Stock
Yards, 111.
Cattle receipts have been liberal
.-this week, bulk of receipts have
"been half-fat kind and grassers. All
.:good to choice corn-fed cattle have
held about steady, medium kinds
10 to 15c lower, stockers and feed
ers 15 to 25c lower..
Bulk of the choice steers selling
from $8.60 to 9.00. Good $8.00 to
.8.35. Medium $7.00 to 7.50. Com
mon killers $6.25 to 7.00.
Good to choice stockers and feed
ers sold from $7.25 to 7.65. Medi
um $6.75 to 7.15. Plain $5.40 to
6.25.
Heifers 10 to 15c lower or 40 to
50c lower than the best time ten
iays ago. Choice $8.40 to 8.75.
Good 7.G5 to 8.25. Medium $6.40
to $6.70.
Best cows steady, medium 10 to
15c lower. Choice $7.00 to 7.50.
Good $6.15 to 6.75. Medium $5.40
to 5.85. Cutters $4.65 to 5.00.
Canners $4 25 to 4 35.
Medium bulls 50 to 75c lower
then best time two weeks ago.
Choice $6.75 to 7.25. Good $600
to 6.50. -
Hoes stronii to 5c higher. Bulk
of good butchers and heavies
$8.20 to 825. Good mixed $810
to 8.15.
SheeD and lambs steady Bulk
of the good clipped lambs $7.75
to 8.00. Sheep $5.00 to 5.25. Choice
.SDrinfi lambs $9.00 to 9.25. Good
$8.00 tQ8.25.
' Market Reoort.
For Wednesday before date of
, aper.
Hogs .$6.00 to 8.25
Sheep 3.00 to 6.00
Cattle .....600 to 8.25
Poultry.
Hens 11
Soring chickens 1 1-2 to 23c
M
2 1-2 pounds
Old Roosters 05c
Ducks 10c
Turkey Hens 12c
Young Toms 12c
Toms.. 12c
Guineas, each 17ic
Geese. 07c
Eggs. ' 15ic
Tallow. 04c
Butter.. 14c
Green Hides. 10c
Corn new-..--.-. 75t
Wheat No. 2 90c
Oats..' -35 to 36c
Hay $10.00 to $12.00
Baled nay $15.00 to 18.00
Shipments for the week: Hen
derson & Sons 2 cars live poultry
. and 5 cars eggs.
Schools Are: Out.
Commencements in this city for
this year were ended last Thursday
evening when the Holy Rosary
School Commencement was held at
the opera house. The program was
a long one and interesting from
first to last. The school has been
under the supervision of good noble
christian women who are thorough
in their work as teachers. This
makes Holy Rosary School one of
," which any community would be
proud. The school Is fast becoming
- one of the most prominent in
Northeast Missouri. ..-
Balzer.
George Balzer was born in Ger-
many. Aug. 24, 1842 and died in
Quincy. III., May 28. '1914. aged 71
years. 9 months and 4 days. When
a small boy he came to the United
States with his parents and spent
most of his early life in Quincy. He ;
served four years in the Federal;
armv during the war of the sixties. !
Hp was a brave and fearless soldier. I
Most of his life was spent in and i
near this city where he was dearly
loved by all our people He leaves I
a bereaved widow, four daughters
and a large circle of friends to
mourn his departure.
The remaius were brought to
this city on Burlington No. 3 Satur
day and conveyed to St. Jude
cemetery where they "were laid to
rest with Ihe ritualistic ceremony
of the Odd Fellows of which he
was a faithful and honored mem
ber. Dr. McNair made some very
appropriate remarks. George Bal
zer was one of God's most noble
men. He was kind and considerate
a friend to all mankind. When
ever memorial day came you would
always find George Balzer leading
in the movement to decorate the
graves of those who had gone be
fore. A good man has gone
home.
Rural Carriers.
There was a meeting of the Rural
Carriers of Monroe, Marion, Ralls
and 'Shelby Counties held in this
city Saturday. The Northeast
Missouri Rural Carriers Association
was organized. This is an organi
zation of importance not only to
the carriers but to the patrons, ns
the carriers will meet and discuss
conditions, good and bad, and each
will profit by the experience of oth
ers. The carriers out of this city
and so far as we know, in the four
counties, are giving their patrons
the best of service. But, sad to
relate there are patrons who do not
fully appreciate the work of the
faithful carriers. There are many
ways in which each of us could
make life more pleasant for them
Think the matter over, imagine
yourself in the position of the car
rier and then treat them as you
would desire others to treat you.
Wanted at Fredericktown.
City Marshal T. B. Hayden re
ceived a wire Saturday from Thom
as B. Sharp, the Sheriff of Madison
County, to arrest Clarence Umfleet.
Umflett was placed under arrest
and asked permission to go into the
back room of the Baldwins plumb
ing shop where he has been work
ing. The permission was granted
and Umfleet went through the shop,
out of the door and started to run.
The officers gave chase and were
joined by other citizens, but Umfieet
continued until near E. L. Ander
son's residence where he was cap
tured by Ambrose Nolen. The
Sheriff arrived Sunday night and
started home with his prisoner
Monday rnornitig. Umfleet is want
ed in Fredericktown on the charge
of burning a hotel.
Speed to be Limited.
The speed of automobiles and
motorcycles is to be limited in Pal
myra to ten miles an hour. An
ordinance to that effect was passed
some time ago and signs have been
prepared, which will be put up this
week, giving due notice to owners
of machines. The Cfficers should
see to it that the ordinance is strict
ly enforced. There is evidently too
much fast ond reckless, driving iu
this city. - Palmyra Spectator.
Card of Thanks.
yfe t0 thanit our maijy
kind friends for expressions of sym-
pathy and ror their kind assistance
during our hours of darkness caused
Dy the death of our little daughter.
m, flnd Mrs. Frank M.irnhv.
After Midnight.
Officer Lee says
Night Officer Lee says that all
horses
found at the hitch racks
after
midnight will be put in the
livery stable and the owner must j
pay the costs. Many times people ;
leave horses out all night
Elected Officers.
Monroe City Rebekah lodge elect
ed officers for the ensuing term
Tuesday evening as follows:
Miss Delia Smith, N. G.
Miss Ina McNamara, V. G.
These with the appointive offices
will be installed in July .
Memorial Day.
All day Saturday people could be
seen going to the cemeteries with
beautiful flowers to leave on the
graves of departed friends Memo
rial day was not formally observed
but the people feel that the memo
ry of those who have crossed to the
other shore should be observed.
Get Certificates.
The twelve young people who
finished the' four year course at the
Monroe City public schools all re
ceived state certificates which are
good for two years. All the gradu-.
ates are splendid young people and
those who secure their services as
teachers are to be congratulated.
Well Received
The Cowboy and the Thief which
was recently put on in this city by
local talent under the auspices of
the Knights of Columbus was pre
sented at Hunnewell Tuesday eve
ning to a large, and appreciative
audience. The show and the dance
which followed were greatly en
joyed. Sea Disaster.
Not since the sinking of the Ti
tanic has there been such a great
loss of life as in the sinking of the
Empress of Ireland, a big passenger
ship from Liverpool, in the St. Law
rence river early Friday morning.
A Norwegian Collier rammed the
big steamer and she sunk within 15
minutes carrying bown almost one
thousand persons. The captain of
the Empress says the collier officers
are to blame for the accident
Murphy.
Lyona, the infant daughter of Mr
and Mrs. Frank Murphy died Satur
day, bhort tunerai services were
held at the home in this city and
rhe remains were taken to Shelbina
for interment. A little flower came
to bloom on earth and make
brighter the lives of the fond
parents, but in a 6hort time its mis
sion on earth was finished and the
spirit returned to the God who gave
it.
Leake -Mounce.
At 8:30 Monday evening, Miss
Agnes Leake and Irl Mounce were
married at the Methodist parsonage.
Rev. John H. Hubbard officiating.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Z. F. Leake and is a most
accomplished young lady.
The groom is the. son of Mr. and
- !.. ft ft
Mrs. wunam Mounce ana is a
steady, reliable,- industrious young
man. .
iThe Democrat joins in congratu
lations. ,
ABOUT THE CHURCHES
Interesting News Concerning the
Different Denominations.
Thls Column Closes Promptly at
9 A. M. Each Wednesday.
METHODIST
Sunday School 9:30 a. m. .
Preaching 10:45 a. m. and 8:00
p. m.
Junior League
2:30 p. m.
Senior League 7:00 p. m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday
8:00 p. m.
Choir practice Saturday 8:00p. m
John H. Hubbard.
Pastor in Charge
. The Woman's Foreign Missionary
Society of the Methodist church
will meet at 2:30 p m. Friday with
Mrs. Joseph Hickman. A full at
tendance is requested as the dele
gate will give report from confer
ence. Mrs Harry Jarman.
Secretary.
FIRST BAPTIST
We had 105 in Sunday School
last Sunday and very good congre
gations at the preaching services.
On Thursday and Friday June 11
and 12 the Bethel Baptist Sunday
School and B. Y. P. U. Convention
will meet with the First Baptist
church. We have on the program
some of the best talent in the State,
and we are exceedingly, anxious
that you shall bear them.
Sunday School meets at 9:45 a.
m. and the hours for preaching are
11 a. m. and 8 p. m. The B. Y. P.
U. meets at 7 p. m. Miss Lena Bibb
will lead the meeting next Sunday
evening. You are most cordially
invited to attend all of our services.
SAM P. GOTT. Pastor.
GRACE BAPTIST.
No preaching last Sunday but
the Sunday School was fine with in
creased attendance, over two pre
vious Sundays.
Next Sunday
Sunday School 9:45 a. m.
Preaching lie. m.
B. Y. P. U. 7 p. m.
Preaching 8 p. m.
We hope for full attendance next
Sunday. Please make a special ef
fort, both teachers and pupils to fill
your places.
W. D. CAVE. Pastor.
PRESBYTERIAN.
Regular services at 11 a m. and
8 p. m. Sunday School 9:45 a. m
Public cordially invited
CHRISTIAN
Bible School 9:45 a. m.
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 8 p.m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday 7:30 p.
m.
The Sunday School picnic will be
held June 5th at the Rock House.
Bring your children and picnic din
ners to the church Friday by 8 a
m. and a way will be provided for
all who have no conveyances. Par
ents, children and friends all invit
ed. W. Garnet Alcorn.
ST. JUDE'S.
Trinity SundayHoly Commu
nion 7:30. Holy Communion and
Sermon U a. in. Evening Prayer 8.
Friday evening Prayer and ad
dress at 7:30.
Odd Fellows Election. -
, Monroe Lodge of Odd Fellows
will elect officers for the ensuing
term at their nieeting this, Thurs
day evening. All mc muers are re-
quested to be present.
GARDEN PARTY.
Everybody come this, Thursday,
afternoon to the Garden Party on
the lawns of Proctor and BulL
Should it rain 'twill be at Sympho-
ny Hall over Wade &. Dawson's store.
Court of Honor.
All members wilt pay dues (his
month to S. G. Demaree as Mrs.
Aye the Recorder has recently un-
dergone an operation. Pay dues at
once and avoid suspension.
A Puzzle That Puzzles
Here's a puzzle that puzzles
everybody: Take the number of
your living brothers, double that
amount, add it to 3. multiply by 5.
add it to the number of your living
sisters, multiply by 10, add the
number of deaths of brothers and
subtract 150 from the result- The
right figure will be the number of
deaths of brothers, the middle fig
ure will be the number of living
sisters and the left figure will show
the number of living brothers. Try
it and see. ' Who cin supply an ex
planation? Ex.
Very Swift Calculation.
The leading negroes of a Georgia
town started a bank and invited
persons of their race to become
customers. One day a darkey, with
shoes run down at heels, a gallus
over one shoulder, and a cotton
shirt, showed up at the bank.
"See here," he said, "I want mah
ten dollars "
"Who is yuh?" asked the cashier.
"My name's Jim Johnson, an' I
wants dat ten dollars."
"You ain't got no money in his
here bank," said the cashier, after
lookii.'g over the books.
"Ye--!. I has." insisted the visitor
"I put ten dollars in here six
months ntin "
"Why, man. yuh shure is foolish.
De intrust done et dat up long er
go." Ex.
"Neither Does He Spin." ;
We've often wondered just what
is the purpose in life of the young
man who sits in the stairways and
loafs in different places in the city
day after day and week after week.
With no visible means of support,
he sits idly and watches other men
perform their different duties in
life while he eats the bread which
his hand did not earn, and accepts
the hospitality of the home which
had no part in making. Are they
devoid of even a s n ill spark of
Ambition. Are they willing to go
thru life without some effort to
ceae existing as a worthless
lroaj? Tliere's nath'ng so disgust
ing in our estimation as a big hulk
of a young man who refuse to
work when he is no doubt more
able to do so than those upon
whom he is depending on for sup
port. Every town or city is blessed
(?) with a few of this class of men
and some plan should be devised
to awaken them to a just sense of
what should be their duties and re
sponsibilities iu life Milan Stand
ard.
.
They were making up a purse
the other day for a fellow who had
been sick and had run against all
kinds of hard luck., One of the boys
spoke to Jasper Tightwad about
helping. ''We ought to do some
thing for him." thoughtfully said
Jasper, "for it. looks as though the
doctors can't help him. Let us
In !il a SDecial rtraver meet in i for
him." Selected. .'

xml | txt