Newspaper Page Text
B. H. AUAMS. Publisher.
As reported by R. G. Dun & Co., fail
ares, for the week ended on the 28th,
were 204 in the United States, against
157 last year, and IS in Canada, against
21 last year.
Fifty per cent, of the 5,000 coka
ovens in McDowell and Mercer ceun
ties, in West Virginia, have been put
out of blast recently, throwing out o
employment 1,500 men.
The statement of the treasury ba):
ances in the general fund, exclusive o
the $150,000,000 gold reserve in the di
vision of redemption, issued on th
28th, showed: Available cash balance
$137,245,052; gold, $80,901,604.
Secretary of State Hay returned t
Washington, on the 30th, from his
summer vacation in New Hampshire,
and again occupies his desk at th
state department. There were no ne
advices awaiting him upon his return.
A large number of warrants were
issued, on the 28th, to officials of the
New York city health department for
the arrest of persons charged witb
violating the smoke ordinance by
burnine bituminous instead of an
The Mansfield (O.) Ministerial asso
ciation, comprising pastors of various
Protestant churches of that city, held
' ft meeting, on the night of the 1st, a
the home of Rev. L. G. Batman, pastor
of the Christian church, and adopted
resolutions condemning mob violence
against the Dowieites.
The steamer Farallon sailed from
Vancouver, B. C, on the 27th, for the
north with one of the largest and
costliest single shipments of mining
machinery ever shipped to the Klon
dike. Almost six hundred tons of all
kinds of hydraulic plants and othei
gold mining machinery made up the
Capt, Frederick Dent Sharp, U. S.
A., retired, nephew of Gen. Ulvsses S.
Grant, died in Kansas City, Mo., on
the 27th, from an overdose of brom-
ide, taken for the purpose of relieving
nervousness and pain. Capt. Sharp
was totally blind, and it is supposed
that he was unable to properly guage
the quantity of the drug tak?n.
In a letter to friends in Santo Do
mingo, Gen. Maximo Gomez says, among
other good things: "In the nation
al convention will originate two po
litical parties, which will focus the
views of all good Cubans. I have
longed eagerly for the moment now
about to arrive. With the convention.
the work of revolution will termi
The national convention of the
Young People's Christian Temperance
union opened in Kansas City on the
evening of the 28th. Delegates from
all parts of the country were present.
A choir of 200 voices sang rally songs.
The 28th was the anniversary of the
birth of Miss Frances E. Willard, and
the meeting was in commemoration of
The Filipinos in the vicinity of Ma
nila have been more quiet of late, al
though there have been brisk attacks
at Las I'inas and Paranaque, south of
Manila, as well as outpost firing at
Imus, Bacoora and Muntin Lupa. The
American officers are satisfied that
the alleged amigos living around the
towns in question participated in
The quarterly statement of the com
missioner of navigation shows that
368 sailing vessels, of 88,790 gross tons,
were bnilt in the United States, and
officially numbered during the quar
ter ended September 30, 1900. Of the
whole number 190 were built on the
Atlantic and gulf coasts, 28 on the Pa
cific, 32 on the great lakes, and 5S on
the western rivers.
A special from Valley City, X. D., on
the 28th, said: "JudgJ. M. Dennett
has just returned from the Cascade
mountain district of Washington,
bringing samples and news of the lo
cation of vast fields of pure anthra
cite coal. The veins located by him
are 19 feet thick and underlie a square
mile of ground. He estimates the
quantity of coal in sight at 25,000,000
S. -Sti. JB- g. iOf JM. JW. .St. -SB.
Sun. Men. Toe. Wed. Thur. Jri Sal f
JL 2- I
JLi i ? i ii ii
1 14 ilii iZ.il i
327 22 23" 24 25 26 27 1
28 29 30 31 .... .... .-.g
NEWS IN BKIEF.
Compiled from Various Sources.
PERSONAL AND GENERAL.
Capt. Samuel E. Smiley, of the Fif
teenth infantry, formerly attached to
the staff of Gen. Bates, in the Philip
pines, who proceeded to China to join
his regiment, but broke down there,
owing to the climate and hard work,
is returning to the United States on
the supply ship Celtic.
Sexto Loje7., formerly secretary
and confidante of Gen. Aguinaldo, ar
rived at New York, on the 30th, on the
Camppnia. Lopez is said to have come
at the invitation of Fisk Warren, and
he expects to explain to the people the
Filipinos side of their fight with this
Hon. S. X. Tarent has accepted the
premiership of the province of Que
oec, lan., to succeed tne late I'renuer
i , .1
Russia hasimitated the United States
and the withdrawal of its troops
from Pekin has already commenced
The czar has gone even a step further
than the United States. He has or
dered his minister to retire from the
Chinese capital, and M. De Giers ac
cordingly left, on the 30th, for Tien
The motion for a new trial in the
ease of James Howard was overruled
by Judge Cantrill at Frankfort, Ky.,
on the 29th, and Howard was sen
fenced to be hanged December 7. It
was agreed that the attorneys should
be allowed to file their bill of excep
tions to the appeal to the court of
appeals any time before the third
week in October.
Field Marshal Sir Garnet, Viscount
Wolseley, whose five years term as
commander-in-chief of the British
army expired on the 1st, will be sue-
ceeded ny Lord Roberts, whose ap-
piontment was gazetted on that date.
Lord Wolseley will continue to ofli
cinte until Lord Roberts return to
England, about November 1.
Orders from Washington directing
the withdrawal of the bulk of the
American troops were received, at
Tien Tsin, China, on the 30th, and
preparations to comply were begun
immediatelv. Gen. Chaffee is there di
recting the movement,
For two years William Carter, of
Derby Conn., has remained in the
county jail because he will not pay
a $1 tax. He said that it was against
his principles to support the militia
and so he refused to pay the nominal
tax levied for the support of that
William Vernon Wolcott, the Bos
ton millionaire, who was stricken
with apoplexy while en route to In
dianapolis, on the 29th, and who died
on the 30th, in that city, was found
to have, in his valise, $500,000 in gov
ernment bonds and $2,000 in cash on
his person. He owned large interests
in Missouri zinc mines.
Rev. Dr. Gilbert H. Gregory passed
away, on the 30th, in the presence of
his congregation at the morning serv
ice, in St. Stephen's M. E. Church,
Marble Hill, at the upper end of Man
hattan Island, N. Y. He was 63 years
The post office at Bowling Green,
Ky., and robbed, early on the morn
ing of the 30th, of between $4,500 and
$5,000 in money and stamps. The rob
bers are supposed to be experts who
have been operating in that section
for some time.
Alfred G. Vanderbilt, whose father
left him $50,000,000, announced at
Newport, R. I., on the 30th, that he
would quit society and, on the mor
left him $50,000,000 announced at
of the New York Central Railroad Co.
The Russian war office announced,
on the 1st, that dispatches from
Khabarovsk and Kharbin said Gen.
TschitchagofT sent Col. Kopeiken.with
detachment of Cossacks, railroad
troops and volunteers to engage a
The population of Los Angeles, CaL.
as announced by the census bureau, is;
1900, 102,479; 1S90, 50,895. These fig
ures show an increase in population
of 52.0S4, or 103.35 per cent, from 1S90
to 1900. The population in I860 was
11,1 $3, showing an increase of 39.212,
or 350.54 per cent, from 1SS0 to 1SS0.
Proposals for constructing, by con
tract, six armored cruisers will be re
ceived at the navy department until
12 o'clock, noon, on Friday, December
1, 1900. when they will be publicly
Berlin papers publish reports that
an organized Jewish movement is on
foot, and it is intimated that a na
tional meeting of the Jews will be
held annually to combat anti-semit-
Carnival week in St. Louis began on
the 1st. Great crowds of strangers
had already arrived to enjoy the rare
sights and make purchases.
Postmaster-General Charles Emory
Smith returned to Washington, on the
1st. from a campaigning tour through
LATE NEW3 ITEMS.
It is estimated that the amount of
money alleged to have been embez-
sled by the former Spanish minister
to Chili, Salvador Lopez Y Guijarro, is
more than $100,000. The money be
longed to Spanish subjects, awarded
by the Chilian government for dam
ages sustained during the resurrection
of 1891. Guijarro disappeared without
paying one cent to claimants.
Maj. John V. R. Hoff, of the medical
department, has been relieved from
duty with the United States forces in
China, and ordered to San Francisco,
He had been designated as chief medi
cal officer to take charge of the princi
pal hospital in China, but, in view of
the withdrawal of the troops, this
work is now unnecessary.
The population of the city of Se
attle, Wash., as officially announced
on the 2d, is: 1900, 80,671; 1890, 42,
837. These figures show an increase
in population of 37,834, or S8.32 per
cent., from 1S90 to 1900. The popula
tion in 18S0 was 3,533, showing an in
crease of 39,304, or 1,112.48 per cent.
from 1SS0 to 1890.
At Quebec, on the 2d, in the pres
ence of Sir Wilfrid Laurier and a large
number of invited guests, the corner
stone of the new bridge over the St.
Lawrence river was laid. This bridge
will have one span tnat will be the
biggest in the world. It will cost $5,
000,000, and is to be finished in 1904.
The special grand jury that has
been investigating the recent riot at
Akron, C, made a partial report, on
the 2d, but the findings will not be
made public until the jury has com
pleted its work. It was stated, how
ever, that 66 indictments had been al
ready found against rioters.
. The eighth annual session of the Na
tional Household Economical associa
tion opened in Toronto, Ont., on the
Id. There are many delegates in at
tendance, representing the United
States and Canada.
The first lot of 200 Galveston and
coast country orphans which San An
tonio families have agreed to adopt,
arrived there, on the 2d, and were
given homes in well-to-do families.
J: our more fishing vessels, with
crews aggregating 35 men, were post
ed, at St. Johns, N. F, on the 2d, as
having been lost during the great gahs
of September 13.
The heirs of the late Herr Pschorr.
the Berlin brewer, have presented to
Munich 1,000,000 marks for benevolent
CURRENT NEWS NOTES.
MISSOURI STATE NEWS.
. RmmI Deaths.,
Mrs. W. Q. Dallmeyer, at Jefferson
City, of heart trouble. -She was the
wife of W. Q. Dallmeyer, state treas
urer of Missouri from 1SGS to ls70,
and founder of the Exchange bank of
A. B. Daniel, at Vandalia. Interment
in the Mexico cemetery under the au
spices of the Masonic lodges of Mexi
co and Vandalia. Mr. Daniel was S7,
and was a pioneer citizen of Audrain
county. He had been a Freemason
Thomas Exon Davis, aged 85. at his
residence in Lebanon, suddenly. Mr.
Davis was born in Manchester. En-
I gland, but came to this country about
fifty years ago. He was an en
gineer in the United States navy dur
ing the civil war. He had been blind
lor several years.
Charles B. Steuver, one of the best
known of the older German residents
of fct. Louis, at his home, 2205 South
I rr- 1 i .
I sireei. tns cleatb was not
unexpected, as he had been failing
for several weeks.
Story of the Siege of Pekin Told
by Hiss Cecile E. Ryan, Just
Arrived at 'Frisco.
THE "THREE TERRIBLE NIGHTS" PERIL.
Sarronnded br Tbousaads I pom
Thousands of Chinese Crying; for
the Blood of the Foreigners and
Firing; Incessantly Expected Any
Moment to Be the Last.
San Francisco. Oct. 3. Miss Cecile
E. Taven, the young minature painter,
who went to Pekin last spring as the
guest of Minister and Mrs. Conger,
told a graphic story of the siege on
her arrival here.
Weeks of Terrible Anxiety.
"Of the whole eight weeks of ter
rible anxiety and dread," she said,
"three nights stand out with special
prominence. They are spoken of by
JOHN L. MILLER,
DEALES IN FINE BRANDS OF
typinest saloon in the city. Special stten-
tioa to the jus trade. Fresli Cape Beer always
kept on tap. . '.
R. F. WICHTERICH,
M I' '
rnysician ana surgeon.
Office in Coerrer's Drag Store,,
Phone: Office No. 1. Residence No. 25L
pCalls by night or daj promptly attended Ml.
BIG BARGAINS AT
I. A. LEHER'S
Rnskln Hal. at Trenton.
Walter Vrooman, a St. Louis boy,
whose establishment of Kuskin hah,
a workingmen's college, at Oxford,
England, has given him a world-wide
repuwiuon, nas ni.nle arrangements - , a ,..;. w . ...
H .luiiiiv.i. 'b" ujrgebt sou vneapest iiouse in ooum-
tion. w e went into tne isritisn iega- east Missouri.
tion compound on June 20. The night
air p ui uj- mm
the besieged as "the three terrible I t AVAC I 111117 OTA
nights' The first was iust before the "WW UIIU A 111 TT CM V
siege about June 17 or 18. That was
with the trustees of Avalon college, '
at Trenton, an institution whieh has
til i' ben"mler the auspices of I speak of was one the foreigners will . . . ?
the United Brethren church, whereby neTer forget. A11 night ong went up RnnfinT TA fl lHPNTNT
the name of the institution is changed lfrriHf howls and shouts of thon- UUUllUg dUU UUUCIlUll
to Kuskin college, and it becomes the
center of the American system of
Kuskin halls, with branches" in every i
state in the Union, and affiliating !
with the English institution. j
The labor unions of Great Britain
raised u.ou to establish such an institu
;ion,.;ll.An1er1ca and sent two delegates.
V .wSrman and James Sexton, of
New Ttork for that purpose. Lord Dun
raven and other KnHinh nnhki...
an interest in the matter and swelled the
contribution to 0,0u0, and also con
tributed to a loan fund of JlOO.uOO, which
is to be used in assisting deserving young
ir.er. and women. Mr. Vrooman guaran
teed that every $100 would keep some
young- man or woman In school for four
years. There is a tine $10,000 building at
Trenton and a 1 mn-nr f,rm ho.
rciuicu iur me carrying out of the plan.
A Schoolboy's Tragic Death.
Eddie Litzinger, 13 years of age.
was killed by an electric car near his
home in St. Louis county. The coro
ner's jury returned a verdict to the
effect that death was caused by acci
dent, which could have been avoided
by a proper watchfulness on the part
of the motorman. Eddie was the son
of August Litzinger, a well-known
farmer north of Clayton. In company
with his sister, Florence, aged seven;
a brother, eight years of age, and
Luln Becker.the eiht-year-old daugh
ter of a neighbor, he was returning
from school. Where the road crosses
the track there is a guard rail running
parallel with the track around a
enrve, a small slot being left between
them. Into this slot the boy's foot
slipped as he was crossing. The re
sulting fall wedged his foot into the
crevice so tightly that he was unable
to extricate it. His companions en
deavored to stop the electric car that
was coming, but it ran over the boy.
Lieut.-Gen. Miles, on the SSth, issued
s general order to the army intended ' force of Chinese who had occupied the
to secure improvement in the morale railroad at San Chakan. The Russians
and physical condition of the force, won two obstinate fights. Forty-three
The order particularly directs the iu- dead Chinese were left in the trenches
cnlcation f patriotic principles, the after the second engagement.
celebration ' of national .holidays by ( The Austrian steamer Styria Lloyd
patriotic readings, strict attention' to
ealutes, respect for the flag and at
tention to good martial music, espe
cially vocal music.
The Ventura, the third and last ol
the big freight steamers that are be
ing bnilt at Philadelphia for the
Ocoanic Steamship Co., was launched,
on the 20th, at Cramps shipyard. Miss
Elsie Cronsmiller, niece of John D.
Spreckles, president of the company,
christened the vessel. The Sierra and
Sonoma are the Ventura's sister ships,
and all three will ply between San
Francisco and Australian ports. v
Coy. Sayers of Texas, on the 30th,
gave oat the following statement:
"The amount of money received by
me up to noon, September 30, for the
benefit of the Btonn sufferers, is $672,
476.29. This sum includes $3,632.59 that
remained in my hands of the, fund
contributed for the relief of ; the
Brazos river valley sufferers last year.
It also includes all drafts and author
isations to draw and which arc in
transit and are yet uncollected."
sailed from Lorenzo Marquez, on the
1st, having on board 400 Transvaal
refugees, part of them being Irish
Americans. All of their'expenses had
been paid by the Transvaal govern
ment. Each man had received 30
shillings and will be paid 8.10 (42.50)
on landing at any port which may be
elected by them.
Several hundred employes of the
Beading Iron Co., of Danville. Pa., de
cided, on the 1st, to accept the 25
per cent, reduction in their wages,
which went into effect on September
lb, and against which they struck.
The men agreed to resume work as
soon as the plant could be placed in
The Quincy (IlL) jail , holds Fred
Thuman, ex-alderman; George . O.
An audience in the coliseum of the
St. Louis exposition that had paid its
money to be entertained, refused to
listen to a long-winded political
speech, Friday evening, and became
so demonstratively discourteous that
the speaker was finally compelled to
Gen. MacArthur has severely repri
manded Capt.G. W. Brandle and Lieut.
A. S. Perkins, of the Twenty-seventh
volunteer infantry, found guilty by
court martial of torturing Filipino
It is said that Richard Croker now
has $100,000 wagered on the success
of William J. Bryan, at good odds.
It is reported that Russia has of
fered to advance money to China to
pay off the British loan.
Frank Shepherd, the well-known
publisher, died in Chicago, Friday
night, of apoplexy.
According to London advices, Ger
many has been induced to modify her
views concerning the policy to be
pursued in China.
Twenty-five blocks of Parsons, Kas.,
were under water, Friday, as a result
of the extraordinary rise of Labette
A temporary order has been issued
to prevent President Hawes of the
St. Louis police board from carrying
out his order to burn the condemned
slot gambling machines.
Porter Thomas, a farm hand, was
run over and instantly killed by a
freight train on the Illinois Central,
just south of Grayville, IU.
Avalon college, at Trenton, Mo is
to be known henceforth is Buskin
college, and will be conducted an the
clan of Ruskin hall, at Oxford. Tit.
William E. Niveson, a wealthy farm- Plea of ?ui,t.v to charge of having
er living four and a half miles from
Coldwater, Mich., was bnnkoed, aa-
A Female Diamond Thief.
A bold diamond robbery at Joplin
led to the capture of a notorious fe
male robber who has a dozen or more
names. This woman arrived in Jon-
lin from St. Joseph with another
woman named Wells. She registered
at the Keystone hotel under the name
of Nellie Jackson. About noon she
went to Miller's pawn shop and
sneaked two diamond rings. The po
lice were notified and she was arrested.
Fonnd a Man Who Will Shoot.
Ollie Magee, a school-teacher living
near Grayville, Putnam county, was
followed into a restaurant by Roy
Bennett and Ed. Hargrave, who be
gan throwing dishes at him. Magee
ran into the dining room, and fired
three shots, one of which struck Ben- !
nett in the stomach. Bennett may
Mrs. Atkinson Wins Her Salt.
At Mexico a jury in the damage
suit of Laura Atkinson, of St. Louis.
charging that Mr. and Mrs. J. M. At
' kinson had alienated her husband's
affection, returned a verdict for the
plaintiff,and assessed judgment in the
sum of $200. The suit asked for $20,-000.
Report of Mlssonrls Finanees.
The report of State Treasurer Pitts
for September shows: Balance on
hand, August 31, $1,150,406.37; re
ceipts during September, $1,228.4S2.43;
disbursements during September, $1,
228,701.19; balance on hand, Septem
ber 30, $1,152,182.61.
Wheat sowing is in progress, and
in some of the western counties is
nearly completed. Some early-sown
wneai is up anti looKing well, in a
few of the central and eastern coun
ties seeding will be delaped to avoid
injury by fly.
Stole From Her Brother.
Mrs. Octavia Aubuchon was sen
tenced, at Clayton, to serve two
years in the penitentiary upon her
terrible howls and shouts of thou
sands upon thousands of Chinese cry
ing for the blood of the foreigners.
The Second Terrible Night.
"The second terrible -night was
about the middle of the siege, when,
after three or four days of muggy
and sultry weather, one of the most
violent thunder storms I ever experi
enced broke over the city. Everybody
had predicted that with the coming
of the rain the Chinese would cease
firing, but the effect was just the op
posite. It was a night of bellowing
thunder, roaring artillery, incessant
lightning and pouring rain.
The Last of the Horrors.
"The third and last night of horrors
nas that of August 13, the day before
the relief came. On that night the
Chinese were fairly, frantic, and
moved heaven-and earth to break in
and kill us. Firing that had seemed
furious was tame compared with the
hail of shot and shell that poured in
upon us that night. It came from all
quarters.and seemed to be from every
imaginable kind of firearm.
Expected Death Every Moment.
"We had received reports of the
approach of' the relief column, and
knew that it must be near, from the
frantic attempts of the Chinese to
slay us. We expected that any mo
ment might be our last, as many
breaches were made by shells, and a
determined assault at any place would
have opened the way for the hordes
HEARTS JIMPED WITH JOT.
A Retnrned Missionary Tells of
. Getting News Darins; the Siege.
" San Francisco; Oct." 3. Rev. "C. II.
Fenn, a returned missionary from
Pekin, tells of the first receipt, durin"
the siege, of direct news by Minister
Conger from Secretary of State Hay
A Message From the Ontslde.
"On July 17 we received a message
from the outside world that said:
'Communicate tidings bearer.' There
was no date and no signature, Mr.
Conger sent it to the tsung li yamen
with the request that it be made
plain. He received in reply a copy of
Minister Wu's dispatch, which stated
that the United States government
demanded word from Minister Conger
in cipher. That message made our
hearts jump with joy. Conger sent hi
reply at once.
Heard the Cans la the Dlstaaee.
"That night, before relief arrived,
we heard the rattle of the machine
guns at a distance, and it was sweet
music. Everybody got up it was
about one o'clock the women made
coffee and there was no more sleep
ing that night. The next day, as the
Americans came in, I went down and
shook hands with each man as he
staggered through the water gate."
SAD TO CANCEL THEIR GAMES.
Broadway, CAPE GIRARDE AU.Mo.
SUMMERS & HERBST,
' ' Main Street. . "
CAPE GIRARDEAU, MO.
Fine Wines, Whiskies and Cigars..
H' The Celebrated Cape Beer always fresh on.
ROBERT G. RANNEY,
JnsticG of tile -Peace.
saulted and robbed of $5,000 by sharp
ers. According to private advices received
from Nankin, China, the southern vice
roys expect Great Britain and Ger-
Blunt, ex-Snndav-school superintend- i many declare war on China.
ent, and Capt. Henry, ex-postmaster,
all charged with embezzlement from
fraternal . societies.
Over nine hundred men of the Twenty-fourth
and Twenty-fiftit infantry
(colored sailed from Kan Francisco
The post offices at Ch.erryvale, Fre-
donia and Soldier, Kas.; Caddo, L T,
and Kewkirk, Okla, will become in
ternational money order offices on
Safe robbers entered H. L. McCor-
f or Manila, on the 1st, on the trans- kle"' store near Elizabethtown, Tenn,
fort Hancock. I nd tooi from the safe $600; bat
jBTVfpea iw wane getting away.
stolen money from her brother,
Potatoes are still rotting badly in
some of the southern counties, and
in a few of the southwestern counties
there is complaint of second growth.
The Apple Crop.
The cooler weather has been mora
favorable for apples, but they at
still dropping to a considerable ex
tent. Picking has commenced.
Happy lalverslty Cnrators.
The curators of the Missouri state
university expect to add $2a,D0O to
their income by the inheritance tax
on the estate of David Kanken, Jr.
Far-Reacblnir Result of the Death oi
a Football Player from Injuries
Received ia a Game. .
Lake Forest. 111., Oct. 3. The death
of Lawrence Pierson, of the Lake
Forest University football eleven,
from injuries received in a game a
week ago, has resulted in action by
the parents of other players. Six
players, Carstons (captain), Howell.
Roosevelt, and three others have been
forbidden to play the great college
game. The game with Wisconsin
scheduled for next Saturday, as well
as all other heavy games down for
the season, will have to be cancelled.
Wisconsin was notified yesterday of
this necessity. This action has been
taken because of the loss of men and
not on any ruling of the faculty,
which has not taken any position in
regard to the matter.
FIGHTING A BIG FIRE.
The Snnnyslde Goal Mine, at Evaas
llle, lad., oa Fire and
Evansville, Ind., Oct. 3. By a shot
fired in the Sunny side coal mine here,
Saturday night, just before the min
ers left the pit the mine was set on
fire, and having been undiscovered un
til Monday morning when the men
returned to work, gained much head
way. The mine representatives and
gangs of men have been fighting the
fire without success for 30 hours.
ATTORNEY AT LAW. .
tyOFFICE OVEK POST OFFICE.
- -' v. . -
When Tou Oome
to the Cape Stop at
Best European Hotel
and Restaurant In the-City.
All kinds of Game Fish and the
earliest game market in the city.
OYSTERS IN SEASON A SPECIALTY.
The best meal la the city served to order.
M. A. SCOTT, Proprietor.
Money Spent i
ON YOUR TEETH IS WORSE
Unless the work ia
am NECESSARY to
jroor hmlth and usp
Pinoss. and kti ant
of r-iwtlr sre well worth th. toss of a
Marshall E. She I ton, D.D.S.,
STFRDIYAHT BANK BllLOINU,
Is permanently located in Cape Girar
dean. His skill is undisputed and his.
office is the best equipped in southeast.
JOHN McGINNIS, Proprietor.
Dealer In line
LIQUORS, WINES AND CIGARS..
C. LINDEMANN & SON,.
OF ALL KIT4U9.
White and yellow pine, poplar, cy
press, oak, gum, walnut, ash and cher
ry. Also flooring and ceiling all
grades. Finishing lumber, lath.3,
shingles, mouldings, window and door
casings. Window and door frames, all
sizes, made to order on short notice..
Delivered anywhere inside of city lim
its. Spanish Street, CAPE GIRARDEAU, MO.
M. E. LEMING,
Manufacturer of and Dealer in Bough
and Dressed .
CYPRESS. OAK AND GUM
Cypress Lath and Shingles.
Hill snd yard south of railroad shotw. CAPE