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title: 'The state republican. (Jefferson City, Mo.) 1871-1896, May 21, 1896, Image 2',
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JB$?ERSON CITY, MISSOURI.
"Sdcrlptlon Trice, $1.00 Per Tear,
Thursday, May 21, 189C.
J. C. FISHER, EiUUr.
Oo Inch, 1 month VI 00
One-quarter column, 1 month 3 50
One-halt column, 1 month BOO
One column, 1 month .... S B0
One-quarter pago, 1 month 17 00
One-halt page, 1 month 32 00
Discounts on yearly contiacts.
Locali , I cents per line eaeh Insertion.
,1 cjm4 POg fe
w x. j; -Tiff' f vmmsms:.ui, - ;
3E -AjaJP7 m,u? lB" " itacn additional passenger.. . ,,, .cs 1, ' 'ri " ft. 11 ,tii ; ' v'' H l.sJV
4. IlT mMMoaid not fail. They wnVfo work, Homo ndrller....... 7.. :;;.15 ,. v''. f VVw'.'A AiSfiijk
Chauncey I. Filley,
Tbo distinquiBhod Republican
who lends tbo Missouri delegation
to tbo St. Louis convention Bhould
led very proud, indeed, of tbo sig
nal victory won by him at tbo St.
Joseph convention. It was a just
recognition of his masterly services,
rocognized by every leading Repub
lican, not only in this state, but
thfcmcrlinut the nation. Mr. Filley
has worked harder for tbo party
and has received less .substantial
toward than tiny great leader
in tho nation. This is tno of tbo
reasons why ho has such staunch
friends throughout the rural (lis
tricts. Thoy know that his aim is
to promote tbo interests, welfare and
success of our grand old paity rath
er than receive personally the
emoluments thereof. Mr. Filler's
strongth docs not como from the
twenty-four aspiring Republicans of
Missouri, who are anxiously striving
to occupy tho position of boss, His
atrongth conies from tho peoplo,
men who boliovo in party organiza
tion; men who believe in leadership,
and men who are able to recognize
worth when thoy see it. Mr. Fil
ley has won many political victories
heretofore, but among them all
thcro is nono that stands out so
prominently as tbo victory won at
St. Joseph. It was the concentra
ted opposition of all forces and fac
tions against Chauncy I. Filley and
he won against them all. Such a
victory, we say, should make a man
Tho St. Joseph convention is
over. Chauncy I. Filley is at tho
head of the delegation, and all talk
of treachery to McKinley has been
silenced. The effort to create a
breach between tho next president
of tho United States and Chauncy I.
Filley did not succeed. Every Re
publican in the state realizes that
Chauncoy I, Filley was tho only
leader at tho Now York conference
in December, who stood out boldly
and championed tho cause of tho
great protectionist, William Mc
Kinley. No one ever questioned
his (Filloy's) sincerity, until tho op
position to his leadership became
manifest. Then it was that all
manner of schemes wore launched to
injaro the influence of Mr. Filley
over tho name of McKinley. But
since the baftlo is ovor, it is an easy
mutter to hee tho purpose of the
misrepresentations- The ifopubli
cans at St. Joseph saw it and it did
nioro harm to tho mem who origi
nated tho stories than anything
elso that occurcd in tho campaign,
(Juauucoy l. rilloy uas neen, is
now, and will over be found fight
ing for tho leader of protection and
prosperity until the election closes
in November. Mcfunley owes
Chauncoy I. Filley more than he
will ever bo able to ropoy during
his occupancy of the presidential
The St. Joseph Convention.
The attendance at tho Ropubli
can convention at St. Joseph, held
last week, was the largest tbat has
been witnessed in this stato in
groat many years. Aside from the
fact that a largo disturbing element
was presont fighting the old roinan,
Chauncoy I, Filley, the convention
was characteristic in the unanimity
of its determination to fight the
common enemy, Democracy, and
murch to victory under the Mclvin
ley banner on November next. Tho
diffcrencA between the leaders was
satisfactorily adjusted and harmo
ay prevailed at iha conclusion of the
convention work. Many distin
guished Republicans were present
Tliero wero old men who bad seta
service in tho lata war, and who
cast their ballots for Lincoln in tho
porilous days of tho republic,
Thero wero middle aged men who
wero arriving at manhood when tho
last gun of tho robellion was firod,
ami thoro wore young men who bad
not yet been born at tho rloso of
that great civil strife, all working
harmoniously under ono banner
with the determination that the year
1800. Bhould i:ord a clean sweep
for Republicans of Missouri. It
will be n battle royal, and success
is almost atmred,
THE BRIDGE CELEBRATION.
7"Ab New Bridge is Now Open for
Tho Structure Commenced May
22d, i895, and Completed
May 2kt, 1896.
The 21st day of May will long
be remembered by the citizens of
Jefferson City. Tho new steel
bridge that was commenced May
22d, 1805, was, completed for traffic
on May 21st, 1890, and the day
was set apart for appropriate cere
monies dedicating the great struc
turo- Tho streets of Jefferson City
presented an appearance not soon
to bo forgotten. Thousands of
visitors were hero from every sec
tion of the state. Tho great mass
of peoplo that saw Jefferson City on
that day, with its decorated build
ings, marching bands and miles af
footmen winding their way to tho
stand where tho speaking and cere
monies took place, never saw a more
interesting sight. There were
eighteen bands present and tho
crowd was estimated at 20,000
people. On the morning of the
21st, excursion trains poured their
masses of people into tho city. Tho
Chicago and Alton railroad, tho M.,
K. and T. railroad, and the Mis
souri Pacific railroad, all ran excur
sion trains for the occasion. TEe
attractions were numerous and were
enjoyed by the visitors, Airango
ments had been made for taking
care of all who might come. Din
ners for 20,000 were arranged nt
prices from 25 to 50 cents. Tho
ladies of Jerffersan City had that
matter in charge and handled it ox
cellontly. The lino of march was
formed at the county court house
and from there marched to Bolivar
street. The streets wore thronged.
Tho speaker's stand was erocted
near the entrance of tho bridge on
Bolivar street. The ceremonies
were opened by an address of wel
corao by tho mayor. Tho other
speakers who participated wero Maj.
John L. Bittinger, Judge John A.
Hockaday, Gen. Odon Guitar and
Jas. O. Broadhead. Gov, Stone
was unavoidably absent, and tho
following letter from him, express
ing his regrets, was received:
State of Missouri, )
Jefferson City, May 15, '9G. )
Messrs. Fred II. Binder, Edwin SIN
ver and J. C. Fisher:
Gentlemen Sometime since I had
the honor to receive a personal invi
tation from you to attend the cele
bration incident to the completion
and opening of your new bridge
across the Missouri river, and to de
liver an address on that occasion.
I stated to you tbat it would afford
me pleasure to comply with your wish
if nothing should intervene to pre
vent. I find now that my engage
ments will take me from the state
during the wholo of next week, and
that ia consequence it will be imprac
ticable for me to be present at your
celebration on the -'1st inst. I re
gret I cannot be with you at that
time, for tho occason will be one not
only of special inement to people of
this vicinity, but of great interest to
the whole state.
I desire in this connection to con
gratulate you and the good people of
Jefferson City on the completion of
this great werk, which will stand
henceforth as a magnificent monu
ment to your and their enterprise
and patriotism .
During my residence here I am
prepared to testify that the people of
no town in the state have displayed
a more enterprising and progressive
spirit than those of the capital city.
In the construction of new public
and private buildings, in the im
provement of Btreets and walks, in
the construction of your great
bridge, B8 well as in other things,
the people of Jjlfcrjon City have
demonstrated that they are in the
forefront of the progressive cities of
the stats, Having been a wit
ness to your enterprise, ana
knowing something of the temper
and courage of your people, 1 have
every reason to believe that it
will be followed by other improve-,
ments contributing to the develop
ment, progress and beauty of the
Again congratulating you on the
auspicious conclusion of the groat
enterprise I had the honor to aid in
inaugurating a little over a year ago,
and which you will meet on the 21st
to celebrate, and regretting my ina
bility to be present and participate
In the happy ceremonies of tho oc
casion, I havo the honer to bo
lour very obedient servant,
WM. J. STONE.
After the ceremonies, the crowds'
returned to tho city and spent the
remainder of tho day In sight-seeing.
The concert of the band association,
the hall game between the St. Louis
Browns and tho home team, both
drew largely. In tbo evening tho
Republican and Democratic Flam
beau clubj gavo exhibition drills with
MOORAM AND LINE OK MARCli
Maj. Lusk Saturday eVenlnir coTfr
plcted the program for the lino of
march, which was as follows:
Aids W. II. Mummer, J. A.
Dr.oste, G. II. Schulte and O. E.
Warrensburg, Concordia and Leb
Jefferson City Republiean Military
Uniformed Rank, Knights of l'yth
ias. Grand Army of the Republic with
Mexico and University Cadet
Carriages containing the mayor of
the city, reporters of the press, ora
tors of tho day, president Commer
cial club, secretary and president
Jefferson City Bridge and Transit
Raonoke Mllitaey band.
Independent Order of Odd Fel
lows. SECOND DIVISION.
Jekn F. Ilclnrichs, Marshal. Aids
A. Cuendt, Lafc Bacon, Wm. Van
Rhein and Emil Koch.
Clinton and Nuosbe bands.
Ancient Order of United Work
men. Knights of tho Maccabees .
Adrian, Butler and Altona bands.
I Teachers and pupils of St. Peter's
Teachers and pupils of Jefferson
, City public schools.
I Holden band, placed In center of
line of public school pupils.
L. 1). Gordon, Marshal. Aids
John A. Linhardt, John LcPage, M.
I F. Overstreet and Thomas L. C.
Richland and Pacific bands.
Jefferson City Baseball club.
Elliot Concert and Rich Hill bands
Inman E. Page, Marshal. Aids
; Logan Bennett, J. Wesley Darnel,
Harrison Wiseman and Grant Ram
Lincoln Institute band.
Professors and teachers Lincoln
Students and pupils.
Jefferson City band (colored.)
F. AT. Roer, Marshal. Aids Ed
Unwin, Henry Schneider, E. P. Row
land and John Tihcn,
Mobcrly Bachelor aud Lono Oak
St. Peter's Catholic Benevolent
Catholic Knights of Ameifca.
Jefferson City Fire Department.
Jefferson City Cornet band.
Carriage's and vehicles did not form
a part of the proccssloi, and were
respectfully requested to go out Mc
Carty street to Bolivar and north on
Bolivar to Main. The chief of police
was requested to keep Bolivar street
clear of vehicles from Main to the
entrance of the great bridge until
after the ceremonies were over.
The marshals with the assistance
of their aids formed their respective
divisions as follows:
The first division formod on High
street the right resting on Monroe
The second division formed on
Monroe street south of High the
right resting ou High facing north.
The third dlyjslou formed on Mon
roe street nsrth of High the right
rotting on High faoing south,
Tho fourth division formed on
Madison street south of High the
right resting on High facing north.
The fifth division formed on Madi
son north of High the right resting
on High facing south.
The Chief of Police saw tbat the
itrettt along the line of march were (
kopt clear of all obstructions of ova
Tbo procession moved promptly at
3 o'dnnk sinri mftrnharl wntfc kn
HlghjtoWashlngton, north on VVasty
ington-to Stowart, west on Stewart
to Broadway, north on Broadway t
Main, west sn Main to Bolivar.nort
on Bolivar to tho great steel bridgt
whero the procession was dlsmlssei ,
BISTORT OF THE BEIDOE.
The intorost manifested by the
people throughout Missouri gener
ally in the opening of the Jeffersen
City bridge, that now spanB tho
Missouri river, was shown b'
dozens of excursisn. train frori
every section of Missorn. Thil
view of the bridge from tie capita
grounds cannot bo surpWd. Thii
new struoturs which is being dedi.
catod teday has been talked of for
many years, but is now a" rcdiza-
tion. Yoars aco efforts wero" uada
to induce a railroad company to
build a bridge at this place in fact,
a charter had once before beet put
through congress authorizing the
construction of a bride at Jefferson
City, but tho hopes of tho poople
were repeatedly blasted -in this re
spect. Such a bridge as now spans
the Missouri river would have cost
not less than a half million dollars
if built when tho bridge agitation
was first .commenced. It was not
until the spring of 1893 waon i
few oitizons of Jefferson City com.
menced to investigate the question
of organizing a lecal company for
tho erection of a bridge. Jefferson
City has always been looked upon as
a political rather than Ji business
town, and honce foreign money has
never Bought this locality. The
people therefore gave up all hope of
financial aid from abroad and went
to work to build a bridge with home
money. A "meeting of a hundred
citizons was called in the spring of
1803, at whieh time an address was
delivered to them showing the great
advantages that would accrue by the
construction of a bridge across the
Missburi river, the. estimated oos at
mm uuib uenig ouu,vuu. a com
mitteo of fifteen was appointed,
consisting of the leading and most
progressive citizens for the purpose
of raising a bonus of S50,000, which
was to bo given to any company
that would build a bridge ovor the
Missouri river at this point, aecsrdr
iug to plans and specifications pre
pared. This oommittee entered
activoly upon their work, and by, tie
middle of June, 1803, hod substan
tially raised $50,000. At thai, tlmo
tho river had novor been sounded,
neither had a charter been sectored
from congress authorizing the ion
btruction of a bridge, nor had any
of the preliminaries for the con
struction of a bridge been arranged.
Tho next step necessary was thelor
gauization of a company, in oner
to secure a charter, This was dpno
at once, the capital stock boingj at
first only $2,000, but was inoreased
I subsequently to $200,000. As sbon
as the corporation was perfected the
charter was applied for from con
gress authorizing the construction
of a bridge over the Missouri rivyr.
This charter was secured and ap
proved by President Cleveland on
May 8, 1804. Prior to this .time,
howover, J. A, L. Waddell, bridge
opcineer from Kansas City, "Mo,,
was employed to make soundings ff
tbo river and make preliminary.plans
for the brideo. Bedrock was found
at a distance of about ,70 feet,
This, of course, determined the
depth of tho piers," which would
havo to be sunk 70 feet under
water in order to reach bedrock.
After tho soundings had been made
tho engineer of tho company pro.
eeoded to prepare tho, plans for a
bridge structure at this point. When
these plans wore submitted, it was
found that such a bridge as tho pea'
plo demanded would cast about 1250,.
000. Bids wero received from ya'
rious companies, and the contract
finally awarded to A. J, Tullock, of
Leavenworth, Kansas, for the build.
ing of a high bridge. Later it was
disoovored tbat it was impassible to
construct a high bridge and that .
charter for a draw bridge would have
to be seoured in order to carry ont
tho enterprise. Through the efforts
of Congressman Bland and Senator
Vest an amendment to the charter
was passed by congress in Decern
ber 180 i, authorizing the construc
tion ot a draw bridge. Before the
necessary, stpqk subscription was se
cured, the resolution to remove the
stato .cVpTtaKpassed the legislature.
jbui noiwiuwwtuuiDg' wu, me men
(snterprisa wero dolormiufed tbat it
Would not fail. They went' to work,
jjkdVbjrUhe) 21sl day oOjtay, 1805,
evbrr dollar nocosaarv 'for tlin oAn-
Vtrrtotian of b .bridge aa raised and.
ground broken for tho, aolual con.
otruotion of tho bridge,- on (hat day.
Jus't one year, therefore, from the
time that construction' commenced,
'did.it take to complete this great
etoel bridge at the capital of Mis
souri. The bridge was designed by
J, A. Waddell of Kansas. City, Mo.,
and was built by A. J.Tullook, of
Leavenworth, Kansas, and paid for
ontirely by the people 'of Jefferson
City. Not one dollar of the fund
used oame from elsewhere. The
bridge is now open and doing a mag
nificent business. On the north
side of tho river connections are
made wiiE the Chioago and Alton
and Missomri, Kansas and Texas
irauways. These two trunk linos
are now as accessible to Jefferson
dity as is tho Mitsonri Pacifio on
ithe sonth side ef the river.
A ride frem any of tho hotels to
the the depots on the north side takes
idj from theUnion
station in St. Louis to the Planters'
or from the Union station in Kansas
City to tho Midland hotel. The
bridge company has ohargo of the
transfer busncss, and will gradually
improve its service until perfection
is attained. The bridge crosses at
Bolivar street, in Jefferson City,
and crosses direct to Calloway ceuu
ty, An excellent macadamized ap
proach on the north and south sides
connect with the bridge. The bridge
has a width of twenty-foer feet and
was built for wagen and electric rail
way service. It Is built entirely of
steel with caison piers extending to
bed rock." Thero are five piers and
four spans, ene being a draw span.
The stricture presents a beautiful
appearance and it will be the object
of the company to make it a popular
structuro with all travelers. The
rate Is low, foot passengers being
five cents, and other .rates being in
proportion. Every Inducement has
been made to the Calloway county
farmer to utilize the bridge. The
farmer and his family of ten chil
dren can secure a round trip passage
for only thirty-five cents. Aside
from the great advantages that will
naturally result from this bridge, the
convenience to the people who can
now cress tho river during either
night or day, winter or summer, is
Below will be found the official
schedule of rates charged by the Jef
ferson City Bridge and Transit Com
pany: Footman one way 05
Children under twelve years ono way 03
oiuKia uiuyciB uoe way ;uu
Tandem bicycle one way 10
Horse aad rider one way 15
Horse and rider round trip 23
Vehicles Round Trip.
One hersc, Including two persons....:
Two horses, Including two persons..!
. vUl UUIDCB ........
or each audition person over two
in each vihiclo 10
Children in vihicles accompanied by
" parents, free.
'iickcta are good for return tbo
day of Issue and the following day.
Horses, mules and cattle, 10 cents
per head In lots under ten ; in lots
over ten 7 1-2 cents per head j hogs
and sheep 7 1-2 cents per head each
in lots under ten and 5 ceuts per
head In lots over ten. This is a one
way rate, of cnurso
Omnibus passengers, including
ono trunk, called for and delivered
to any part of the city, to and from
the Chicago and llton and Missouri,
Kansas and Texas depots, 50 cents ;
for each additional trunk 15 cents.
Public vehicles for the transfer of
passengers will bo charged 50 cents
for each persen, with vehicle free.
Sunday Rates Round Trip.
Special pleasure carriage rates for
Sunday only :
Tho last rates quoted,. thosc;ftjp
piying to pleasure pcokers 6n Sun
day, nro cspcolnlly appreciated.
Tho present directors "of the
bridgo corapany.nnd under whoBe
supervision tho firidgo was' built,
aro as follows t F. II.- Binder,
II. J. Dullo, Charles E. Hess, Otis
Manchester, W. Wf Wagner,- J1,
W. Henry, H. F. Prlosruoyor; J.
P. Porth, Hugo Monnig, R, Dull
moyer and J. C. Fisher.
Tho officers of tho company aro
F. H. Binder president, H. F.
Priosmoycr vico-prosidont, J. W.
Honry trensuror, J. P. Porth sec
retary, and A. P. Grimshaw su
perintendent. Mr. Grimshaw has
had charge of tho bridgo and
transfer business of tho company
sinco its completion. Tho com
pany is thoroughly equipped for
tho passenger and freight busi
ness coming from both tho Chica
go and Alton and tho Missouri,
Kansas and Texas railroad. Every
train, both night and day, is mot
by the Bridgo and Transit Com
pany nt thu station on tho north
side of tho river, and passengors
aro transferred to tho hotelB and
private residences in Jefferson
City In about twenty minutes.
Tho transfer charge, including
bridgo toll, with ono trunk, is but
50 cents. Tho roads on the north
side of the river are being mac
adamized and graveled, and will
soon bo in shapo to surpriso tho
oldest inhabitant. Mr. Grim
shaw is an accommodating gontlo
man, and has served tho peoplo
of Jerson City as mayor, and has
for years been in tho transporta
A strong cllort is being made to
work up u large ond profitable
pussengcr and freight business
with both the C. & A., and the
M.,K. & T. railroads on tho north
sido of tho river. Already tho
passenger and freight business
has crown to larco proportions
Tho receipts of tho bridgo com
pany can only bo estimated at this
time. It is altogether likely that
tho income from all sources will
exceed $20,000; this will pay a
fair dividend and all fixed char
ges and other expenses. Tho
people or north Missouri who vis;
it Jefferson City today feel. that
thoy are much closer to Jefferson
City now than herctof oro. Praise of
tho people and of the town could be
heard on every hand. It can cer
tainly bo said no longer that Jef
ferson City is slow and unpro
gressive. In tho construction of
this bridge she is entitled to a
place in front of the progression
of progressive cities. She has
covered herself with glory and
will roceivo her just reward for it.
Now Is the Time to Order
A Fine Castom-Made
' SUIT I
Wo aro prepared to furnish yeu
itatbo BEST GOODS and
S. W. STUART,
THE BEST GROCERIES
At LeweHt Possible Prices
NO. 700r.EA8T HIGH 8T.,
JEFFERSON C1TT, MO.
CHEAP FOR CASH TO-MORROW
When you bay Dry Goods
or Groceries of
M. KRAUS, G31 E. High St,
youbave no baa bills, tbat are Inevitable
with tbe crldlc system, to be added to
good Cub customers, in order tbat tbe
dealer may declare a "dhldeud." A
trial will convince you that my prices
JUSTIFY OASU TRANSACTIONS.
HBAMuiETitts m ton tmn hemes
Liquors at Wholesale aad Retail,
FKEK LUNCIl EVERT MORN1NCJ.
Beit Cltri, Ete. 122 East High St
A perfect Fit I.
Onr past experience Is a eruarantee
of our future succss,
A new line of goeds, and would be most
pleast-d to see our old customers or any
new ones. We shall be pleased to waft
on all. GIVE 'US A CALL, nnwr
VUA1 l lib J lAUll.
Corner of Hlfh knit Monroe Sta.,
Jeffertoa City, UUionrl.
W. W. WXQNE8, Froprlitor,
Rates, $2.00 Per Day.
One of the beat eqnTpped HoteU
Enltrced, reflttfd tad refurnished,
llrit.i Jeii la ill depurtmrnu,
R!IbU porters i( ill trains.
Bleotrlo belli nnd Ueu gneit eill
ana ore alarm in evarr room.
Offloe, dining room and Urgtit
tnpla room la the ottr, on oral
On January Hth. 28th. Februarv
I ukuiiu uiarcu lutu. tOVU,' tue ju.,
n. & x, itaiiway will sell tickets to
all Texas points, to Louisiana west
of Lafayette, to Arizona, (Mareoopa
uii cask luvmuii ana to noinu on
, main line of M K. & T, railway,
u. Juuuia buu iinuuiuai w uiieiopa
inclusive, at rate or one rare for
rounu trip, plus 2. minimum selling
rate to.be $7, Tickets good for re
turn 80 days from date of aale.
Stopover allowed south of Clinton,
Mo.- For further, information call on
nv arlrtrAU . .T, 1. rVlCU At.
WHAT HE WANTS
tTAn Tn mil itt i. u- vk-.iN. ---3!!W
- v. uiiu jiaui. ut 10 tuu WHY muv rexer in most uioiuinff ' ' sbbi
Stores to a man who walks ontwltbout buying., They are wrong. " SmS
He Does Know What He Wants.
That is tho trouble. Men who aro hard to please in a Clothing
Store are generally good Judge of Clothing. They havo a gift of
spotting bad fabrics, poor patterns and skimpy tailoring. THEY1
KNOW HOW A GARMENT SHOULD FIT. Experience Is tho
host teacher. We havo learned' to know the demand of the trade.
All we ask of any ono Is a fair trial.
Our Spring Stock is Complete.
Wo invito our customers and strangers to examine our stockand
prices before buying elsowhere. We 'guarantee to .novo you--fe
money. Come and see us, as there is no harm' to look. i ;
Globe Shoe and Clothing House, ,M
210 K. High St., Jefferson City. '
J. SIEGFRIED, Proprietor.
C. CZARLINSEY, Manager,
Joseph- Stampfli & Co.
UNDERTAKER and t EMBALMER
Day and;Higbt:CaIls Attended to Promptly.
Professional and Business
JEFFERSON CITY, MO.
J. C. FISHER,
iOO East Hieh Street.
F.E. LUCKET, v
200 East High Street.
103 West High Street.
ABSTRACT8 OF TITLE.
OSCAR G. BURCH,
124 East High Street.
204 East High Street.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK,
124 East High Street.
BOOK8 AND STATIONERY.
225 Madison Street.
i i, '
MAKER OF TIIK
Finest Rluldg saddle Made, ai Is
Guaranteed not to Break or Spread.
Dealer In HARNESS A SADDLBT.
123 Kast IIioh St.
O. W, WALIBNDOB, Hinifir.
And Endowment Insurance
Jnu W. Dixit,
Oioam a. Bna,
COAL AND WOOD.
L. D. GORDON,
Office & Telephone, LlnUard'a Store.
JESSE W. HENRY,
114 East High Street.
INSURANCE AND REAL, E8TATE.
132 Eait High-Street.
Cor.KtMNe) mU Ulzk tv
First National Bank,
; JEPFBS80S CITY, MO.
GflPITAL.50.000. SURPLUS, tfO.QII.
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