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title: 'The Cape Girardeau Democrat. (Cape Girardeau, Mo.) 1876-1909, October 31, 1896, Image 10',
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Image provided by: State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO
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A LOOK AHEAD.
Would Bo the Beaalta ef Brmaf
If Mr. Bryan is elected, have you
weighed what the results will be?
At Paterson, N. J, on September ii
be said: "I say to you now that my
election means that this rfction. shail
open its minU to the tree coinage of
both metals at the earliest possible mo
ment. Not only that, but my election
means that this nation shall treat the
silver dollar Just as it treats the gold
dollar and that we shall not issue bonds
to buy gold."
If the treasury gold reserve is not to
be replenished by bond sales, it la cer
tain that it can't last long. Foreigners
would immediately call for their loans
and balances here, and holders of the
$338,000,000 of outstanding greenbacks
and treasury notes would quickly with
draw the $123,000,000 of gold now in the
treasury, to either export or hoard it.
end leave the holders of the remaining
$200,000,000 to take their pay In silver.
That this gold will almost immedi
ately be exported Mr. Bryan admits.
On September 29 at Tammany hall he
raid : "Ton know that with gold as our
enly primary money and the fact that
the little quantity of gold can be
drained away at a moment's notice by
foreign creditors, it leaves us," etc.
As all our national bank notes are re
deemable in greenbacks they, too,
would fall with greenbacks to a silver
In short Mr. Bryan's election would,
as soon as the present gold in the treas
ury is exhausted, put our currency on a
silver basis, and all debts, except where
otherwise expressly stipulated, would
be paid in silver.
It will be observed that this would all
happen, even if no free coinage act
should ever be passed.
As interest on government bonds
would henceforward be paid in silver,
and also all dividends on stocks, foreign
capital would dispose largely of thelf
holdings in these, and thus necessitate
further large remittances of gold.
Their correspondents here and bor
rowers of foreign money, being callet
on to pay up, would be compelled to
call in their loans and draw their bal
ances out of bank.
All creditors in this country who pre
fer gold to silver dollars (which in
cludes the bulk of them) would demand
all debts due them paid, and, getting
greenbacks or treasury notes for their
bank balances, would present them at
the treasury for gold before it was too
late. If impossible to get gold they
would buy sterling exchange or ex
change on Canada. It was reported
that prior to October 1 over $6,000,000 in
gold had already been deposited in
Canadian banks to ovoid the risk of the
In short, every man who had a dollar
coming to him would want that dollar
paid him while it was still worth 100
cents and before it got to be worth but
The business houses and other debt
ors called on to pny up would be com
pelled to ;all on their debtors, and thus
all the debtors in the country would be
called on to pay up immediately. The
demands on the banks would compel
ihem to call in their loons, and, if not
paid, to sell or try to sell the collaterals.
Debtors would be compelled to sell
their property at any price, and where
all debtors were sellers at once the de
clines would be such as we have never
seen before, because there has never be
fore been such a wholesale calling in of
debts, and consequently selling, as this
Business houses the country over, be
ing unable to collect balances due them
or to realize on their stock, except at
luinously low prices, if at all, must fail.
Xothing- could save them.
Small depositors, nervous and follow
ing the larger ones, would draw their
balances, and runs on banks would be
With these runs on all the banks, they
must either break or suspend. In
the cities the stronger ones would com
bine and suspend, but the weaker ant s
and all country banks would fail.
The panic and ruin would far exceed
lhat of 1873 or of 1S93, the latter of
'vhich. called the "silver panic," was
caused by the apprehension only of go
ing on a silver basis. This panic would
bo caused in port by actually going on
Mr. Bryan admits this. In the Chi
cago convention he said: "When you
come before us and tell us that we shall
disturb your business interests, we re
ply that you have disturbed our busi
ness interests." And the St. Louis
Globe-Democrat reported his saying:
"I think it (meaning the victory of the
free coinage movement) will cause a
panic. But the country is in a deplor
able condition, and it will' take extreme
measures to restore it to a condition
In the general scramble by foreign
rnd home creditors for gold, as there is
not enough to go round, it would neces
sarily go to a premium, with the inev
itable result that tlx; $317,000,000 of
irold in circulation now in the
United States would b exported or
Bailroad stock with gold mortgages
t head of them (as gold must le bought
to pay interest, thus increasing if not
doubling this fixed charge and to that
extent diminishing or entirely wiping
out the net earnings applicable to divi
dends), with earnings diminished by
the business coliapscs. -.vouJu in tre
general panic become absolutely un
salable. The bottom would hare
t'roppedout of them. Banks, there
fore, would become absolutely
unable to realize on their col
lateral, and though a combination
might save the strongest for a time.ulti
mately many would fail.
Demoralization would follow.
Factories, mills, building operations,
etc., would shut down by wholesale and
oil classes of workmen, mechanics and
laborers generally, except farm hands,
would be thrown out of employment.
Wages, instead of rising, must in the
near future fall, even though paid for
in depreciated dollars.
Common Sense In the South.
The Southern States, with the rich
est resources that nature could confer
upon any country, need capital for
their development It is known that
the largest surplus of ready cash is in
the g.-eat cities of the East. Why
should there be any effort to antagon
ize the people from whom the greatest
benefits are to be asked and expected?
If the Southern people mean business,
they will enter into no hostile or of
fensive combinations. Thy need to
be friendly with both East and West,
and get all the benefits that are to be
derived from a fair and honest course
in business. Sectionalism nearly ruin
ed them. They should beware of it in
the future. New Orleans Picayune.
A Great Physical Effort.
Like a member of a circus Bryan
has shown himself in 387 towns. He
has traveled over 13,000 miles and has
spoken 988,000wordson the stump with
out convincing a single human being
that we knew what he was talking
about, or that free coinage at la to 1
was anything but dishonest. Any
man who can talk forfiveand a quart
er hours a day without saying some
thing worth remembering is not even
a human phonograph. His efforts are
lost as quickly as the rattling of the
wind is lost on a stormy night. As a
physical effort Bryan's campaign is
unmatched. No .lime museum freak
is within twenty miles of him. As a
statesman, a clearreasonor, alogician,
one who presents facts in a truthful
manly and honest way, he is the most
dismal failure we have ever had. New
Vork Commercial Advertiser.
Existing Law of the United States.
It being the established policy of
the Lmted States to maintain the two
metals on a party with each other up'
on the present legal ratio, or such
ratio as may be provided by law.
Act of Congress, July 14. 1890.
It is the policy of the United States
to continue the use of both gold and
silver as the standard money and to
coin Dotn gold ana silver into money
of equal intrinsic and exchangeable
value, csuch equality to be secured
through international agreement, or
by sucn sateguards of legislation as
will insure the maintenance of the
parity of valne of the coins of the two
metals and the equal power of every
dollar at all times in the markets and
in the payment of debts. Act of No
veinber 1, 1893.
strayed, 1 Howard:
Strayed from Commerce, Tuesday,
September 1st, about 5 p. m., one dark
brown horse, about 7 or 8 years old,
about lt hands high, broad forehead,
interferes with both hind feet, no shoes
on, short tail, heavy mane, collar
marks. $10.00 reward will be paid for
delivery of said horse to the under
d-w. Commerce, Mo.
In the Bryan I'lffeonliole.
From Chicago comes the announce
ment that $12,000,000 will be released
in that city alone for business purpo
ses if Bryan is defeated. This, says
a dispatch from that city, is not an
estimate of the approximate value of
buildings which might be erected in
case of Republican success, but of
structures for which plans have been
completed and contracts signed, in
many instances with the stipniation
that the cause of sound money be sus
tained in the approaching election.
These buildings range in size from
sky-scrapers in the business district
to small apartment houses in the su
burbs, and it cost from $1,000,000
down to $10,000. The list includes
rrain elevators, warehouses, whole
sale buildings, mills factories, amuse
ment halls, hoteis and residences.
Not only does this building mean
work for thousands in the construc
tion, but permanent employment for
hundreds in their care and conduct.
The plans for these buildings are in
the architect's omces ready on the
announcement of McKinlv's election
to lie pushed to completion through
building operations. In the event of
Bryan's success, most of the plans
will be indefinitely pigeonholed Al
"Vote for Lewi."
The St. Louis Evening Journal, or
gan of the trades unions and expo
nent of peoples party doctrines, has
this cditoriol advice:
"The l'opulists of Missouri should
prove at the election next week that a
nomination of their party can nevei
Ik? used as a private snap: it would
!.ea good lesson to all traitors in future.
How can the Populist of Missouri best
repudiate the attempted disgraceful
sell out of their party? Much as we
rtgiet it we can only advise the com
plete annihilation of Mr. Lon V.
Stephens, by rising up en massee and
voting solidly fur llobert E. Lewis.
Stand solidiy by your national colors
and your legislative ticket, but give
no support to a national bank candi
date with a gatling gun record, and
who has so 'effectually snared the Pop
ulist candidate for governor."
A l ii to i lieu. i:;:itnn wheivof. it is ordfivtl t hist al! I
. i ... i- ,. -,. ,. u,. . persons intwU-.! in the estate f tl.e I
. f ,i ; .;t,. ; . ,i, . .,.. , r still ili-i'iMM ii. n ' 11 tit; iivii t iat itHI' 1-I
iiiius west. uf tii eitv Hie own;-!- o' . . . , . 1
a !!er-ubltc;!! lieu. iiie hei: !i;is . v-1 , :'. . ', . ii. iv: li. ( out. :
..; - i , ., , H'KI i ' 1' ' -S : ' I'lllHVill'V ' StlOWIl on I i " -
hv ou.iv.pu, i STATE NORMAL 1
f.-- ,-.iv.-iT.., W f ff j..,,
I . .. . . ' ::::. :r.;t acts as t'.me ami altera- ift-V & g&iV . '&
!.,.;...-. jiv! P.:: v r r.ey v.; . on ... . . . ... - an-.! fiw-,.s. ;!;iii;e; ri.L'i:1 anil tv- i I rilfu.' -.;. ;;.-.,.
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V1 I notified as tihve7..aV,iVv:.' " ' 3 Vi'" '"' '' I spcvlali ! 'u ?b-ir ,v, ; L
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unu-v .. :.a.r.e of n:..w.ne. v;.e j V.'itiie- H-nry CWt: UallarU I.'orehoun.i .vrn.. iiv-r t f --i,..'.!''.'
po;v:- :.;.; .re hiwi.n. j , , o," -aMCom-t. -..i-i.-hwhRii-.! : Is the h -,t !:::.. v.r. -en. tiy for .!-' U3 I IwSM " H !T, iZ. . '
-,..,1 . . : .. ...... seal. -a::-i -:a: ! 'm;--:. s;t ' -ainwi.r.. Ci".5"hs. ''oie- ::11 7 , . , T- - , ... fr
-u"'1'i'-- ' ' j ' !o:-:V-. ihi: 1 -I:'.: of ),..- : 'n--oat r-e Oi.-s; Incidental I-..e ,n:;. ....'- :! Term. - :
iK:,;. ir. ' ' ' ' ; . ' '. ' '- :;:- her. A. It. !!;. '. f.le':":7t:ani;- .-!. It is l! -t ! Board only 2...0 v vr week,
honestly v.-.i'-itt.Tti sv.: liitters. ! 1'f.nkv i'rr.-. ! emedy for children. SoNi a' Wi-' For Catalogue, roluress.
iv.'.itv.-S j octlTn-'i i'loi-'t lV...i-:i'.- ('.:.;!. j-.r.'s h-u;r stc.iv. j W. D. VANOiVER, Pres.
The Blue and the Gray.
The Confederate veteran is no mora
inclined to anarchy than his Federal
antagonist of thirty years ago, and is
more than willing to join with the
Northerner in a common battle for
national honesty. On the other side,
there has been a disposition to meet
the South spmpatbetically, to treat
the Southern sound money man, not
as a repentant sinner, but as an honor
ed ally in a noble cause. No man has
aone more to loster this cordial re
lation than Maj. McKinley himself.
New lork Iribune.
The Honest, Old-Fashioned Demo
Are not in the Bryan ranks, and
when the broken party recovers its
senses-it will repudiate the Chicago
platform as the worst kind of politi
cal heresy. The time to do this is
not far distant, and then the men who
have led the party in other days will
lead the party again.
For these reasons the Democrats of
the close Middle and Western States
should vote in a body for McKinley
and sound money, while those in New
York State will vote for sound money
and Palmer and Buckner, and will be
prepared to build up the new Democ
racy on the corner-stones of its old
time traditions. New York Herald.
During one of his speeches out in
in Wisconsin the other day, Eugene
V. Debs threw back his head proudly,
struck his bulging chest, and shouted:
"Ive been in jail!'
The shouts of pride and congratu
lation had scarcely died out when a
more villianous looking man arose in
the gallery, and, imitating the voice
and manner of his great compatriot,
"I've been in jail, too.".
The audience went wild with joy.
Administrator's Sale of Real Es
tate. BY VIRTUE of an order of the Pro
bate Court, held in and forthe County
of Caoe Girardeau and State of Mis
souri, made at the August term, 18!Hi,
of said Court, in the matter of the es
tate of Christopher Bloss, deceased, I,
the undersigned, will, pursuant to said
order, on Tuesday, the tenth day of
November next, A. D. 1890, at the
south door of the Court House, in the
City of Jackson, in said County, and
during the session of said Probate
Court, between the hours of 10 o'clock
in the forenoon, and 5 o'clock in the
afternoon of said day, expose at pub
lic vendue, or outcry, to the highest
and best bidder, on the following
terms, to-wit: Twenty-five per cent of
the purchase money to be paid cash
down on day of sale, and the remain
der on a credit of twelve months, the
purchaser or purchasers thereof giv
ing bond and approved security for
the residue of the purchase money,
bearing fi per cent interest from day
of sale, all the right, title, claim and
interest which said deceased, at the
time of his death, had of. in and to the
following described Real Estate,
situated in the County of Cape Girar
deau and State of Missouri, to-wit:
Lot No. two (2) being part of con
firmation No. seven hundred and ninety-five
(7!f."i), in township No. thirty
one (31). Range No. twelve (12), East,
conveyed by Henry Dorrieand wife to
Van Osten, by the name of Frederick
Grading by deed dated October 1"),
18."0, recorded in Book "O"', page 540
and 541, to .which reference is given,
for a more particular description, con
taining forty acres; also, the undivid
ed equal one half of forty-nine and
ninety-nine hundredths (49.99) acres,
part of original settlement right of
Elijah Daugherty Survey No. seven
hundred and ninety-eight (798), for
six hundred and forty (H40) acres con
veyed to John F. G. Von Osten and
one Christian Uhde, jointly bv John
O. Brown and wife by deed December
lit. 18.H, recorded in recorders oniee
of Cape Girardeau County, Book "R"
pages 28i and 2H9, being in all sixty
tive (65) acres sold by this deed, le
ing from John F. G. Von Osten and
wife, recorded Book "R." page 701
and 702. subject to the homestead
right of the widow of said deceased.
octl7n2o August Nagel,
Administrator of the' estate of
Christopher Bloss. deceased.
Order of Publication.
In the Probate Court of Cao Gir
ardeau countv. Missouri, August
In the matter of the estate of Dr. ('.
H. Roberts, deceased.
NOW. at this day comes Henry V.
Hahs. public administrator, as such
having charge of the estate of Dr. C.
H. Rolierts. deceased, and presents
his jietition to the Court, praying for
aa order for the sale of so much of
the real estate of said deceased as
will pay and satisfy the remaining
debts due by said estate and yet un
paid, for want of sufiicient assets, ac
companied by a true account of his
administration, and a list of debts
due to and by the deivased. and re
maining unpaid, and an inventory of
the real estate, and of the remaining
personal estate with its appraised
value, and all other assets in his
hands, the whole vcriiied by affidavit
of the said adminis? ra'or. On exam-
List of Executors, Administrators,
Guardians and Curators who are re
quired by law to exhibit their accounts
on the day and date below named, at
the November Term 1896, of said court,
to be begun and held at the court
house in the city of Jackson, Cape
Girardeau count, Missouri, commenc
ing on Monday, November 9th, 1896.
Monday, 1st Day Nov. 9, 1896.
Alexander Oliver, guardian of Lulu
and Lucius G. Cotner, minors.
Alexander Oliver, administrator of
William E. Alexander estate.
Amelunke Henry M.. guardian of
Otto H. Amelunke, a miner.
Battles Charles, guardian of Henry
J. Sander heirs.
Bonney John, guardian of Ruddle
and John Q. Adams, minors.
Brantly Julia guardian of Jas. W.
tsyrd Abram Li., guardian of Mary
M. Cannon, a minor.
Bennet James E. Jr., administrator
of John Hitt, deceased.
Tuesday, 2nd Day Nov. 10, 1896.
Brennecke George, guardian of his
own minor children.
Bowman Samuel S., guardian of his
Barks & Proffer, executors of Jona
than H. Barks, deceased.
Burns William executor of Caroline
Cracraft William C, guardian of
John W. Cracraft, a minor.
Eggimann Jacob, guardian of Mar
tin C. Eggimann, a minor.
English Oliver C, exectutor of
Thomas W. English, deceased.
English Henry R., guardian of
Samiel C. and Freddie Reese, minors.
Ford Albert C, executior of Benja
min H. Chapman, deceased.
Hope Edgar L., guardian of Howard
Wednesday, 3rd Day Nov. 11, 1896
Helterbrand George W. guardian of
Anthony Helterbrand, a minor.
Haupt Christian C, guardian
Pernicy Statler, a minor.
Hope Oliver H., guaridan Pearl &
Emma D. Hope, minors.
Hope Edgar L., guardian of John
E. Brown, minor.
Hahs Henry W., guardian of Lulu
E. & Newton J. Grammar, minors.
Hinkle Peter M., admistrator of
William J. Hinkle, deceased.
Kies Frederick, administrator of
Sarah A. Waugh, deceased.
Klaus Louis, guardian of his own
Kurre Sophia, guardian of his own
Kaiser Frederick, guardian of Fred
erick Fassolt, a minor.
Thuksady, 4th Day Nov. 12, 1896.
Kies Frederick, administrator of
John Headricks, deceased.
Kaempfer August, administrator of
Carolina Steimel, deceased.
Limbaugh Jefferson W., guardian
of Cora Beuckemann, a minor.
Lincecum Henry G., guardian of
Lulu G. Lincecum, a minor.
Lehner Peter, administrator of Leop
old Lichtenegger, -deceased.
McLain John A., guardian of James
Miller James H., guardian of Jessie
McLeary, a minor.
Miller Jasper W., executor of Henry
H. Miller, deceased.
Miller Mollie C, guardian of Jesse
D. Miller heirs.
Macke Charles H., guardian of his
own minor children.
Friday, 5th Day Nov. 13, 1890.
Moll John, guardian of Lulu C.
Moll, a minor.
McFadden Mitchell, guardian of tor-
rest Alhgood, a minor.
Newell Benson H., guardian of his
own minor children.
Oliver John E., guardian of Jose
phine Bray, a minor.
Uehi f redericK, guardian oi t reuer-
ick Vogt. a minor.
Oberbeck H llliam, guardian of Lena
Oberbeck, a minor
Petzoldt Frederick, guardian of
minor heirs of Oscar Jahn, deceased.
Russell James W., administrator of
Marv L. Russell, deceased.
Steinborn Sophie, administratrix of
Henry Steinborn, deceased.
Siewing Henry F., executor of An
toinette Zoellner, deceased.
Saturday, 6th Day Nov. 14, 18.
Summers George S., executor of
Mary M. Carterbury, deceased.
Schlueter Andrew 11., guardian oi
Bernard Bitter, insane.
Schaefer William B.. guardian of
G. A. and M. E. Schaefer. minors.
Williams Harrison R.. guardian of
Irene B. Williams, a minor.
Wettengel Caroline, administratrix
of Christian Wettengel. deceased.
Wagner Anton, administrator of i
Phillip Wagner, deceased.
Attest: Joseph Koehlek.
Judge of Probate.
Notice to Contractors.
The undersigned Road and Bridge
Commissioner will let contract for a
new wooden bridge with stone piers
across a branch near August Hen
neckes on Saturday. November 21st,
lS'.lti, at 10 a. m. Commissioner re
serves the right to reject anv and all
James F. McLaix.
R. & IJ. Com.
Notice to Contractors.
The undersigned Road and Kridge
Commissioner will let contract for a
new wooden bridge with stone piers
across Sandy branch near Fried heim
on Thursday Nov. li'th. lii. at in a.
m. The ommissioiier reserves the
i rignt to reject anv and all bids.
.lAMKS F. M Lai.V.
K. B. ( oi:i.
FOR SPEED, SAFETY
AND COMFORT TAKE THE
Mobile & j)Mo R. R.
The Favorite Route Between the
North and South.
ST. LOUIS, CHICAGO,
Land Excursions to the South at
intrivals to suit the convenience of
everyone wishing to see the Garden
Spot of America.
or any portion in the South.
For time, ticket rates or other in
formation call on your nearest ticket
agent or address
E. E. Posey. G. P. A. Mobile. Ala.
A. J. Kent, Agt Murphysboro, 111.
Mrs. A. Bader has re
moved her millinery store
from Spanish street to 111
Main street and has added
to her store a
and Hair dress
She has experienced ladies
in these departments, and
she would be pleased to
have ladies call and see
John P. Williams,
Livery and Feed Stable
City Buss Line
to ano irom all trains.
U. S. Mail Line between Cape Gir
ardeau and Jackson. First hack
leaves Cape Girardeau for Jackson at
nine a. m., arrives at Jackson 10:30
a. m., Leaves Jackson at 11 a. m.
arrives at the Cape at 12:30 p. m.
Second hack leaves Cape at 1 p. m.,
arrives at Jackson 2:30 p. m., leaves
Jackson at 3 p. m. , arrives Cape at
4:30 p. m. New hack and good teams.
M. E. LEMING,
Manufacturer of and Dealer in Rough
CYPRESS, OAK AND GUM
CYPRESS LATH AND SHINGLES
Mill and yard south of railroad
shops, Cape Girardeau. Mo.
SPECIFICS are scientifically
prepared Remedies; have
been used for half a century
with entire success.
1 Feere, Congestions, Inflammations.
3 Worm., Worm Ferer, Worm Colic...
3 Teethtnc. CollcOrylng. Wakefulness
4 Diarrhea, of Children or Adult.
6 Dysentery, Griping, Bilious Colle
dCholera Morons, Vomiting
7 Concha. Colds, Bronchitis
8 Ken ra Ida, Toothache, Faceacbe.
9 Headaches, Sick Headache. Vertigo.
10 Dyapepaia, Biliousness, Constipation
1 1 Suppressed or Painful Periods ...
1 2 Whites, Too Frofuse Periods
13 Croup, Laryngitis, Hoarseness
14 Salt Rheum, Krrslpelas, Eruptions.
15 Rheumatism, or Kheumatic Pains..
16 Malaria. Chills. Fever and Ague
17 Piles, Blind or Bleeding
lH-Ophthalmy. Sore or Weak Eyes
19 Catarrh. Influenza, Cold In the Head
30 Whoopinc Cough
il Asthma, Oppressed Breathing
U'ZEmr Diach.rces, Impaired Hearing.
ii3-scrofiila. Enlarged Glands. Swelling
24- Ueueral Debility. Physical Weakness
25- Dropay. and Scanty Secretions
26- fcea Sickness, Sickness from Biding
i7 Kidney DLeases,
28 Xenron Debility
29 Sore Mouth, or Canker
30 Urinary Weakness,
31 Painfnl Period.
32 Diaea.es of the Heart. Palpitation
33 Epilepsy, Spasms. St. Vitus' Dance..
34 fore Throat, Quinsy. Diphtheria....
33 Chronic Congestions & Eruptions...
"77" for GRIP.
Sold fcr Drninrlttt, or fnt prtpil on i--lpt of prir.
r.c. or S for $l.M, i mi? be aMorted), except No. 28, S3 ud
53, put up in iLOOllzeonlf.
I. Hi iirHiwT'MMCAL(iliTredBIJnDrmEB
HT9PHRRTS MFD. CO., Ill St 1 It WIIIIui M.9wfrlw
WITCH HAZEL OIL
" THE PILE OINTMENT."
ForPIIcs-Extom.il or Internal. Blind or Bleeding;
Fistula In Alio: Itching or Bleeding of the Bectum.
The rrli f l immediate the cure certain.
PRICE, 50 CTS. TRIAL SIZE. 25 CT5.
EoM by Drnrpl.tfi. or tent postp,!.! n rer-Mi-i of price.
UtHPHr.tlJ'UtU.tO.,!!! a IH WliruuaM.,Sw Vork.
COLLAF S. 1
And ill other kind of eoll ai- htrneu, '
plet and bridle. All work fi (ly narantetf.
Also dealer in BUGGIES, CARTS, oad wait
ont and all kind of vehicle.
Cor. Broadway and SpWg Stree
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
will practice in all tbe court and attend to
all business entrusted to Mm .
flVss r;ristii?e IL'&eeler,
Stenoorapner and Typewriter
Prepared to do work on abort notice. South,
paniati Street. oct26- g
Dr. P. W. Murton,
CAPE GIRARDEAU. MO.
Office in Stcrdivant Bank BolHlng.
Mrs. Dr. Augusta Smltfi
OF ST. LOUIS MO.,
WILL BE IN TEE CITY NOV. 4TH TO 9TH
Mrs. Dr. Augiwta Smith pays
special attention to the treatment of
Chronic Diseases of Women. No
matter what the nature of you disease
is. call and see this eminent Lady
Physician: if she cannot cure you,
you will be kindly and frankly told so.
W CONSULTATION FREE,
Expelled alive in 40 to 90 minutes
with head or no charge. Nq. money
required until the worm is expelled.
No fasting or starving. No poison
ous medicine used, the worm is ex
pelled alive, showing medicine cannot
be poison. Every case guaranteed.
All are respectfully invited to call at
office and investigate. Charges reas
onable. PRIVATE SURGICAL
All diseases treated, best of trained
nurses in attendance. Address,
M. A . VOBBTTCBL M. D.
No. l.tl'i Old Manchester Road.
ST. Locis. MO
Dr. J. M VanDervort.
Free. Office at K.ige's
M. Mobbibor. 3M ". Davis
MORRISON & DAVIS,
LOAN ANO COLLECTING AGENCY
Houses. lots ant farms for sale. Rents col
lected and abstracts famished. Office on Span
ish .treH.Cape (rirardean. Mo.
C. LINDEMANN & SON,
OF ALL KINDS.
White and yellow pine, poplar, cypress, oak.
pram, walnnt, ash and cheery. Also flooring
and ceiling all grades, Finishinir lumber,
aths, siiintrleB. monlaintrs. window ami door
easeini;. itidow anil door tranics. all sizes
made to order on short notice Delivery any
where inside of city limits.
Spanish St.. Cape Cirakdeai", Mo.
F. W. VOGT,
.'1 tlri;;!.! ti,V!' ii:-
nl .Ii,;. ork t.i:;'- iti :.!:( I:'.
';OOFIC AN'- G TTit:
ty tiTid work