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The Cape County herald. (Cape Girardeau, Mo.) 1911-1914, January 24, 1913, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066619/1913-01-24/ed-1/seq-1/

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Capo Girardeau, 'Missouri, - Friday, January -24, 1913
If you want to enjoy a good
ahow go to the opera houaa tonight.
Tony Frcderkh spent Sunday
with his parents in Jackaon
Sunday.
Attorney J. G. Miller trans
acted business in the county seat
Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Miller left
the first of the week for a sojourn
in Texas.
The Wilson Chapter No. 75,
R. A. M., met Tuesday night and
installed new officers for the en
suing year.
Judge Frank Kelly made a
business trip to Kennett the first
of the week.
... ... , .... Handmacher's tailoring estab
Mrs. W S. Albert visaed her iishmenthaslhe onIy D Glean.
mother, Mrs. Luer, of Foplar ; 4 m
Bluff this week. Cm m ..f0", 1 hne
(No. 875 and he will call for and
Prof. B. G. Shackelford of the !deliver your suit- Adv-
Normal faculty went down to his
farm near Hayti Sunday.
Mrs. Emma Vorwcg visited
her brother William Bruening
and family at Jackson the first
of the week.
M. Y. Snider with his family
moved to St. Louis this week
where they will make their
future home.
A. S Handmacher, the tailor,
will dye for you. Give him a
trial. No. 30 Main street. Phone
875. Adv. 30-4t..
M. Frazier of Cape Girardeau
visited at the home of his daugh
ter, Prof, and Mrs. T. J. Stew
artLead Belt News.
Mis3 Ada Phelps, who has
been teaching at the Point, left
Monday for Cape Girardeau to
enter the Normal. Charleston
Courier.
Last Saturday night at the W.
H. Medley residence, on South
Spanish street, a very pleasant
time was had by a number of thej
younger set.
Take all your small packages
from eleven pounds down to one
to the post office and ship by
Parcel Post. You save just one
half the price.
Died Monday, January 20th,
Noel, infant son of Mr. and Mrs.
M. D. Wilson. Remains were
interred in Lormier cemetery
Tuesday at 2:30 p. m.
Miss Margaret Hinchey de
parted last Sunday for Gallup,
New Mexico, where she has ac
cepted a position as teacher in
the schools of that city.
Miss Helen Vogelsanger, of
Cape Girardeau, and Mrs. Emory
Matthews, of Sikeston, spent
yesterday in this city, the guests
of Mrs. Geo. VanLear. Charles
ton Courier.
Miss Mary Powers, formerly
connected with the law firm of
Lane & Alexander, has accepted
a position as stenographer at
Jeil'erson City with C. C. Oliver,
representative.
Miss Charlotte Gallaher, at one
time teacher of domestic science
in our public schools, was united
in marriage to a prominent
young farmer of Platte county,
Mo., New Years day. The happy
couple will make their future
home near Hoover.
"A fire at the Ilouck machine j
shops, Independence and Fred-j
trick streets early Wednesday
morning, was extinguished be
fore much damage was done.
SALESMEN WANTED to
look after our interest in Cape
Girardeau and adjacent counties.
Salary or Commission. Address
The Harvey Oil Co., Cleveland,
Ohio.
The Cape ia to have another
moving picture show. Messrs.
Schuchert and Harrison have
lately remodeled the opera house
on Broadway and will give the
first show tomorrow night.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Miller of
Cape Girardeau left Sunday for
home, having been called here
last week to attend the funeral
!JefTcrson Count; Rep,,bIican. '
. The roads over a large part of
the County are in very bad con
jdition and of course the city
'suffers whenever the farmers
fail to come to town. There is
no better time, than when the
j roads are in bad condition from
rain and freezing and thawing,
to affitate the building of good
aas. mere are but tew things,
that will make a bigger return
for the money invested, than a
judicious expenditure for mak
ing public roads permanent.
5 Do you want to change cli
mate? Buy a fruit ranch in the
famous Bitter Root Valley, Mon
tana. We own a large tract of
developed and undeveloped land
in this fertile valley on the Pa
cific side of the mountains where
the climate is perfect Grand
scenery, fine water, mild winters
and cool summers, fine hunting
and fishing. Write for prices,
etc. - TheO. W. Kerr Company,
209 Andrus Building, Minne
apolis, Minn.
Eii Pythiaa Doin March 10
in De Soto.
The Southeast Missouri Pythian
association will meet in De Soto
on Monday, March 10th. and a
big time is expected. Paul B.
Hinchey, secretary of the asso
ciation, is busy getting out
notices of the meeting and ex
pects a big crowd of delegates.
Royal Arch Lodge No. 47 has
never undertaken anything that
did not "pan out," and the com
ing event will be no exception to
the rule. Jefferson County Re
publican. Butler County Clerk Mysteri
ously Flees.
William McGuire, clerk of the
circuit court of Butler county,
mysteriously disappeared from
his home in Poplar Bluff a few
weeks ago and ha3 not been
heard of since. When the cir
cuit court convened there last
week the judge declared the
office vacant and appointed his
successor. McGuire was serving
his second term as clerk and
formerly had considerable prop
erty In the BlufL When he left
home he told his wife that he
was going to a state lodge con
vention at Moberly ard has not
been hoard of since. No reason
has ever been found for his
peculiar action. It appears that
he had carefully planned to make
his get-away, as he left some
business affairs in the hands of
a friend whom he told that he
was going never to return.
Edwin Bersn was killed f;t De
Soto recently when ih? a-'c 1 on
j which he was coasting collided
with & telephone pole, lis was
the eon of Mr. and Mrs. E. J.
Bean.
Essex will likely have electric
lights the current being fur
nished by the lighting plant at
Dexter.
A vaudeville company at Camp
bell recently put on such a bad
show that the. management cf
the theater rang the curtain
down to prevent a not in the
audience.
The "haun' dawg" has not en
tirely gone out of prominence in
THE GROWING
DEMAND
it!
m
-l:irr
Good Work Pays
LETTERHEADS, FOLPERS,
BILLHEADS, CARDS.
FINE BOOKLETS,
CIRCULARS.
ETC.
is
i, "'.(
Ill
r...
4v
Clhe Finest Quality of
Printing, that which is used
for advertising purposes, as
well as the commercial
forms, is the kind in which
there is the most money for
the advertiser and also for
the firm producing such
work. This growing de
mand for a better grade of
printing is due to the fact
that the public has at last
awakened to the educational
value of good printing.
GIVE" US A TRIAL
THE HERALD
114 THEMIS STREET
r
V'. -1
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Missouri Giantess Dead.
Miss Ella Ewing, of Gorin, :
Mo., was buried at the Harmony j
Grove church near her old home'
last Monday. She was S feet 4
inchus tall and required a cot I'm .the United States Navy for the
more than nine feet long. It was' first ten months of 1912. Enlist-
her wish that her body be cre
mated, but her father would not
consent to this and her remains
were placed in a steel and con
crete vault.
The funeral was one- of the
largest ever held in Scotland
county.
The "paramount issue" among
the Democrats now is when will
we get the offices?
? Cfrrollton firm h
' "-;.:JUiUl,;H!3 by
v
A military company, composed
of eixty members, has organized
at Cik-tcton. It belongs to the
Sixth Missouri Regiment It
will be Company C.
Misses Alpha Miller and Mary
LaPicrre. who had gone to their
homes in Cape Girardeau county
during the quarantine, came
back last week to take up their
work in the public school.-South-east
Missourian.
The second oil well near Dex
ter has reached a depth of 470
feet and work is still continuing?
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TYPHOID VACCINATION.
The effectiveness of vaccina
tion against typhoid fever is
known in the health records of
.merit in the Navy is t'J.Ono men.
! Ordinarily about two hur.drfc
; enscs of typhoid fever, resulting
in from fifteen to twenty deaths,
occurod each year. In If 11 com
pulsory vaccination against t.v
j phoid was adopted. During the
first ton months of 1912 mie mild,
non-fatal case of typhoid fever
developed in the Navy. It pays
to know and use the modern:
discoveries in medicine.
the z:dr:,
Jwrt'-.-
DO PIT PI
ii m ill
KJCRXAGKJG COST OF
state coven:;: iuht.
DenotrsfH to Czceeil tie Lnult
in ExpcDiKiarcs.
Inauguration of Major "a
Simple Affair'- that Exceeded
tCCOO in Cost New OfTiCes to
Be Created and New Clerk
ships Will Tax the Treasury t
Least HOO.OOQ a year-Playing
the Game of Politics.
Special Correspondence:
Jefferson City, January 2C
Governor Major is, pre-eminently,
boss of the Democratic party
of Missouri now with no one to
hinder, none to make hirn afraid.
He has the party in his hands.
It's big chiefs are all at his feet.
His sceptre is stretched out to
those he favors, his spearmen
are ready to drive from his
t:irone room those on whom he
frowns. As plausible as tdausi-
bility itself he makes the men j
who gave him his job feel like i
they have everything coming j
while to his special friends!
everything is going. On the
surface of things Democratic;
there is harmony: underneath
the surface there is discord,
murmuring, strife. The seeth
ing caldron will make the atmos
phere hot when its fire breaKs
through the cracks in the lid.
Everything will go on smoothly
till the jobs are all given out,
when there'll be weeping and
wailing and gnashing of teeth.
Before his inauguration Gov
ernor Major talked about
"a
simple Democratic inaugural,"
without pomp or display. He
would waik to the capitol, and
take the oath of office in a sim
pie, inexpensive manner. But
the bills for flowers, decorations,
musia, dance hall rent and re
freshments exceed $5000.00 aud
will be paid out of the State
treasury. Acres of carpet spread
in the legislative halls and de
partment offices will cost from
$6,000 to $7,500. Fine furniture
will run the bill up to $12,000 or
$15,000. Yet it is all simple
just plain and inexpensive Dem
ocratic simplicity! From an
abundance of -such simplicity
may the Lord deliver the tax
payers of Missouri.
The Democratic auditor esti
mates the revenues for 1913 and
1914 at ten millions. The Re
publican State administration
left a surplus in the treasury of
OUUUb uuc iUUl IU1U1UU. J.UC
estimated appropriations of the
legislature for 1913 and 1914.
according to Governor Major,
will not be less than twelve and
one half millions. That also is
Democratic simplicity a simple
matter of spending all in sight
I and two millions more!
ine sinipie minueu uemocrats
at the inaugural rejoiced over
the "redemption" of Missouri,
Ihey did not see in Democratic
ascendency the State's "redemp
tion" from good
government
economically administered; from
faithful public service on the!
part of men appointed to per
form such services. The re
demption of Missouri, from
their view point, is only the I
restoration of the Democracy to appreciate the big bargain that
power. They only saw its re-1 is within your reach. If you
dempt ion from Republican rule want the great Sunday Globe
and the prospect of iiemocrats Democrat as well as the daily
holding the jobs and drawing I add S'2.00 for the Nim.-W rv- it.
the salaries.
The Democrats who are
ing here are smooth politic
They are hoodwinking the 1
lea.
!-;
lans.
oss or
lights and will try to fool tl
ioj
people. tine pronnsi
pro- j
grossive" legislation they have
two well dolined partisan objects
in view-in their view, not in
the view of the less astute Dem-
ocrats who makeup a majority
of the Legislature. Their first
object is to secure more party
ratrocaga by mating new e.T.eo
and new positions in Stst?i c
pattoent and hastening v ti
des in cH'.ccs now control).?.! t y
!rj.ivi.uj, i.ivu t-u.K.r (in
ject is to put through legislation
for which Republicans have cre
ated a demand among the peep's
and thea claim party credit for
it.
Politicians who aro merely
looking on are r.uda'ir?;; rath
other as they aote the moves
made by the players in this g-arrw;
of party politics. They know
what it all means and sre won
dering whether the people will
see it in a true light It would
be interesting to hear the opin
ions of old time Democrats aboi:t
the bluffs of Major and his lieu-
j tenants. These b lulls will cer
jtainly be called in due time.
j
i
Marriage License.
Willis M. Thoma,, Cape
Bessie Leslie. Cape
Robert V. Pique. Hayti
Nina J. Erightwell. Sikeston
Phiilio Spirgel,
Dora Davis, Durfordviii
James Carrol.
Maude Evans,
Abiline, Kans.
Jackson
Frisco Fruil, Poultry and Dairy
Train.
The Frisco Fruit, Poultry and
Dairy Train will be at Cape
Girardeau Wednesday, Feb. 5th.
I Prof. T. E. Quisenberry, director
! of the State Poultry Experiment
Station, of Mountain Grove.
will lecture on Successful Farm
Poultry: Prof. F. W. Faurot, of
'the State Fruit Experiment ta-
tioa. will lecture on the Care of
Orchards, and Mr. A. J. Mc
Dowell. Dairy Agent. Frisco
Lines, will lecture on How to
Succeed in Dairying.
These men have had wide ex perience
under farm conditions,
and are experts in their line.
They will show you what to do
and how to do it. to obtain best
result.
Both town people and farmers
are invited, as much will be said
that will profit all.
The day lectures will be in
their car, and the night meeting
will be either from the car or
hall.
Ladies especially invited.
Important Notice To Rural Free
! Delivery And Star Route
I Patrons,
j Do you feel the need of a daily
! paper in your home? If so, you
j doubtless want the best You
do not want a so-called "Rural
i uoute Edition. You want a
i real newspaper. You can get the
full, complete and up-to date
Daily Globe-Democrat of St.
Ix)uis every day, except Sunday,
j under a special offer open only to
Rural Free Delivery and Star
Route patrons, for two dollars
and fifty cents ($2.50) per year.
The price to other subscribers
for the same paper is $4.00 per
year, and you will therefore
ting $1.50 for both Daily and
- ..... s , , n, -
Sunday one year. Send in
your
order to-day and be sure to give
your full Rural Eivo iVlivei-v
or Star Route Address. It-von
prefer the " i ice-a-Veok"
Globe-Democrat, you will find a
romarkablo otl'er on that issue
includiiv.: the Farm and Home
Magazine Section in colors, else
where in this paper. Address
Globe Printing Co., Publishers.
St. Louis, Mo.

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