Newspaper Page Text
Second Lycaum Number
SIPHER-SCHWARTZ CONCERT CO.
Public School Auditorium
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 22nd
It is with tliu greatest pleasure t hat the Bureau presents to
its patrons the Siphor-Sehwnrtz Company a croup of two dim ni
hil; girls with a wonderful musical program anil a stage full of
beautiful instruments, consisting of Xylophone, Marimhaphonc,
Staff Hells, Sleigh Hulls, Marimba, Four-iii-Huud Hells,
Musical (iliissofl, Violin, Mandolin and Hunjo.
The program is of a high musical and moral standard;
they are charming and beautiful on and off the stage; hey wear
haudsonn1 gowns and their instruments are the best that can
possibly he obtained.
Reserved seats on sale tit Mayors Novelty Shop mid
Rutledgo's Drug Store.
.lolin Walker spent Wednesday
in St. Louis.
Henry Okenfuss was a St.
Louis visitor Monday.
Mrs. Caroline, llehm visited
relatives at Festus this week.
Mrs. Louise Siebert visited
friends in St. Louis this week.
Dr. F. E. Hindi made a busi
ness trip to St. Louis Tuesday.
Laupher Siebert spent several
days of this week in St. Louis.
Emanuel Godair made a busi
ness trip to Cleveland, Ohio, this
Wm. P. Huek made a business
trip to Bowling Green, K.y., this
Mr. and Mrs. Jules Petrequin
were St. Louis visitors this1
Miss Marie Sebilly of Blooms
dale left Wednesday morning
for St. Louis.
Dave Wilder of Jefferson City
is visiting his parents in our
city this week.
Mrs. Zoo Stolte left Thurs
day morning for a visit to rela
tives in St. Louis.
Mrs. Loon Herman and daugh
ter Miss Frances were St. Louis
visitors this week.
Mrs. John Liebreoht spent
last week with relatives and'
friends in St. Louis.
Preston Clark of Decatur, 111.,
is spending this week with home
folks in Ste. Genevieve. J
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dale of
St Louis are spending this week!
with relatives at Weingarten.
Joseph Bottler of St. Louis
spent last "Sunday in our city
visiting his mother and sisters.
Mrs. Louis Kern and Mrs.
Andrew Donze were the guests
of relatives at St. Mary's Tues
day. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Donze of
Weingarten are spending this
week witli her parents in St.
Miss Stella Simon of St. Louis
was the guest of relatives in our
city last Saturday night and
Edwin Kaminer returned to
St. Louis Tuesday morning after
ii several days visit to relatives
in our city.
Mrs. H. F. Davenport of Pop
lar Blufl visited our city last
week the guest of her nephew'
John Walker and family.
P. C. Albright arrived here
last Saturday morning from Cin
..a; i 1 i .
C1I1UUU, -MIUJ, illlll ViSlUKI Ills
uncle Dr. I E. Hindi and family
until Sunday evening when he
left for his home at Spokane
Thursday, November 25th
Parochial School Hall
Afternoon and Rvenintf
Awarding of HOPE CHEST
A. C. Chandler or Minnith
visited Ste. Genevieve this week.
N. H. Led ford of Brickey vis
ited Ste. Genevieve Wednesday.
Miss Marie Townsend of
Maplowood is visiting in Ste.
Genevieve the guest of her aunt
Mrs. E. P. Bovcrieand family.
Mrs. Emily Burgert left Wed
nesday morning for Riley's
Lake, III., to visit her daughter
Mrs. Hugo Suhre and family.
Mrs. Frank Rozier, daughter
Miss (Catherine and Mrs. Dr.
Henry S. Rehtn spent several
days of this week in St. Louis.
Felix Rozier of St. Louis spent
last Sunday in Ste. Genevieve
the guest of his uncle and aunt
Mr. and Mrs. .lohn L. Boverio.
Mrs. Joseph II. Vorst return
ed home from Farmington Tues
day morning. She was ac
companied by Mrs. Lavenia Zel
ler. Mrs. Andrew Staecklo and
little son Andrew. Jr., of St.
Louis visited relatives in Ste.
Genevieve the early part of the
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Klughart
and little daughter Selma of
Bonne Terre were the guest of
relatives in Ste, Genevieve this
Miss Helen Weinigof Zell left
Wednesday 'morning 'for Bel
pique and will remain until Sun
day evening vjsitiug Miss Agnes
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gettinger
left Tuesday evening for St.
Louis to- visit their daughter
Mrs. Dr. Frank Wild, Jr., and
Felix J. Rozier arrived here
last week from Casper, Wyom
ing to visit his mother Mrs.
Emily Rozier and sisters and
Mrs. .Josephine Nickels who
has been visiting relatives in Ste
Genevieve returned to her homo
at Jennings, Mo., Wednesday
Miss Earlyn Dempsey of
'Jrystal City arrived here last
Saturday night and remained
until Monday morning visiting
Mrs. Alita Meyer spent Mon
day and Tuesday in St. Louis
purchasing a new stock of goods
for the Meyer's Novelty and
Mrs. M. T. Jainmerson who
has been visiting her niece M rs.
Florian Klein of our city left
last Sunday for her home at
Miss Mary Baum arrived here
the early part of last week from
Chicago and visited relatives
until Saturday when she left for
Los Angeles, California.
Monday, November L'Jnd, the
second number of the Lyceum.
Course will be rendered at the
Ste. Genevieve School Auditor
ium at 8:00 o'clock p. in. The
entertainers for this number
are Miss Sybil Sipher and Miss
Marciel Schwnrtz, who will give
a program out of the ordinary.
They. will play such selections
as "Silver Threads Among the
Gold". "Rosary", Triumphal
March", and "Annie Laurie".
These charming and gifted
young ladies play such instru
ments as the Xylophone, Mar
imbaphone, StalT Bells, Sleigh
Bells, Marimba, Four-in-Hand
Bells, Musical Glasses, Violin,
Mandolin and Banjo.
The Lyceum programs are
educational and are of a high
musical and moral standard,
therelore, all are urged to at
tend. Tickets for the remain
der of the season may yet be
obtained. The price is fcl.20for
adults and 80 cents for children.
Single tickets are 40 cents for
adults and 25 cents for children.
Reserved seats, ten cents extra,
may be obtained at Rutledge's
Drug Store and Meyer's Novelty
Arrangements are being made
to have school Saturday , Novem
ber 20th in order to ,givo the
pupils a four day vacation be
In our last week's notes we
made the announcement that the
preparation for a play entitled
"The Stock Thief" was in pro
gress. The title ol the ilay is
On Thursday, November Uth,
ivrmisuce uay, was ceieuratett
in our schools. The following
program was rendered:
"Star Spangled Uunner"... Audience
Plug Song Gcorgo Davis
Flag Drill Intermediate Grades
Song Intermediate Crudes
Song II. S. Music Class
A Toast to the Flag Mao Kills
The Making of an Anarchist
Song II. S. Music Class
In Mcmorluni Helen Crow
A Heinindcr Kugene Wilder
Last but not least, the Presi
dent of the Board of Education,
Jules Petrequinn, addressed the
pupils. He .made a very im
pressive speech in keeping with
the occassion. It was apprecia
ted and we trust that M r. Pet
requin will honor us with
another speech in the near
If you want Butter,
Cottage Cheese, Butter
Milk or Skim Milk tele
phone Creamery. adv
Mrs. Marie Fallert and littie
son Charles who have been visit
ing relatives at Weingarten re
turned to their homo in St. Louis
Mrs. Joseph Bauman who has
been visiting relatives in St.
Louis returned to her home at
River aux Vases Wednesday.
She was accompanied by her
friends Mr. and Mrs. William
Colour of King Fisher, Okla.
Ross Campbell of Centralin,
III., arrived here last Saturday
night and returned home Wed-!
nesday morning accompanied by
his wife and little daughters
Mercedes and Delores who have
been visiting relatives here for a
Those from away who attended
the fneral of Mrs. M. 10. Kern
in our city Wednesday morning
were: Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Pratteof St. Mary's, Mrs. Ella
Dean, Mrs. George Naumann
and daughter Miss Mary and
Miss Josephine Schaefer of St.
Louis, Misses Genevieve and
Irene Sutter of Salisbury, Mo.,
Mr. and Mrs. George Suits', of
Prarie du Roche r, III., and F.'
A. Naumann of Kenrick Semi
nory, at Webstor Groves.
NO WOOD! NO COAL! n Cnn't
Clog Humor Will heat mi ovnn to
Imkiiiir point in 10 minutes.
HHNKY CHUMP. Au'w.t,
ItmlwHsiT on tup at Guiutlil's
Solt Drink Stand. a ,i
Circuit Court Docket
Tl-i:sday, Dkc. 14, 1020.
Charles Dorrli vs. Pemiscot
D. H. Culp vs. Pemiscot Coun
J. D. Huffman, Adinr. vs Pem
iscot County Bank.
H. Clay Garrett vs. Pemiscot
Mattio Faulconer, Admx. vs.
Pemiscot County Bank.
M. R. Suggett vs. Pemiscot
Harry E. Ball vs. Pemiscot
M. B. Hendricks vs. Pemiscot
Carl F. Blocker vs. Win. Dyer
J. H. Hutchinson vs. R. B.
James C. Miller et al. vs.
James J. Long et al.
W. D. Byrd vs. George S.
GOOD GLASSES PAY
In dollars and cents, time
and comfort. They will not
cost so much for repairs,
they will hold their shape
better and will be servicablu
long after others are thrown
away. Prices are entirely
I am now located in Ste, lieue
vieve, my office is oyer Joseph
Kffrien's Blacksmith Shop where I
nni prepared to repair Watches,
Clocks, Sewing Machines, Guns,
Pistols, or anything with a spring
ih it. Will call foi and return
clocks and sewing machines any
place in town. It is inyinteution
to stay here so long as 1 can make
a living, so l solicit the patronage
of one and all
Yours respectful I v,
ady FUEI) W. WEEK.
Some Salt Suggestions.
You'll tind salt makes an ex
cellent hair tonic.
Dissolve a bit of salt in water
and bathe tired eyes with it.
The solution should be weak, of
A pinch of salt on the tongue.
and followed in ten minutes by
a drink of cold water will often
relieve a sick headache or a
Wipe your rugs with a clean
cloth wrung out of salt water
and see how bright it makes
them. This keeps away moths,
Spread salt thickly on fresh
spilt ink, and leave it awhile.
Howerer. this must bo rlmm ;..
mediately, or it will be useless.
, When burning vegetable re
fuse in the stove, put in a hand-
iuioi saitano more will bo no
unpleasant odor from it.
Trv :i Iml. v!ilf r.wt i...ti. ,.ri.,..
i - " "u mini mier
a tiring walk, and see how rest-
nil it win be.
On wash day in the winter put
a big handful of salt in the last
rinsing water and your clothes
will not freeze on the line.
When you clean furnihi
scrubbing it with a salt-water
.Milk delivered to all parts of the
city. 12 cents quart, 7 cents pint.
Tickets sold 8 quarts and 1 pint
for $1.00. 8 pints for f0 cents,
adv Sti:. (1i:ni:vh:vi: Ckkamkua.
The City Hotel has the agency
Tor the best laundry in St. Louis,
the National. Bundles left bv
Saturday r.oon will bo back the
following Wednesday. Try them.
Notice Anyone caught hunt
ing, trapping or otherwise tress
passing om our land will he prose
iit'd. W. w. Wii.oi:it
dV U. M. liUTLLDGU
IN RED GROSS WORK
United States Citizens Far Away
Enthusiastic Members of the
Among the most enthusiastic and
energetic members of the American
Red Cross are those citizens of the
United States who live outside the
continental boundaries of their country
sons and daughters of the Stars and
Stripes residing at the far corners of
These people compose the Insular
and Foreign Division of the parent or
ganization, generally known as the
"Fourteenth" DlTlsIon, which has
Jurisdiction of all territory outside
the country proper; that Is, Alaska,
Porto Rico, nawall, Virgin Islands, the
Philippines, Guam, and even the Is
land of Tap, which came under our
Hag as a result of the world war. Fqt
the year 1020 this division reported
30.803 paid up members.
The main object of this division Is
to give our citizens everywhere the op
portunity to participate In the work
of the organization which stands for
the best national Ideals. Americans
lo far places Intensely loyal and pa
triotic, treasure their membership lo
the Hed Cross as the outward ex
pression of their citizenship. It Is an
other tie to the homeland and to
each other. There are chapters of
this division In Argentine, Bolivia.
Brazil, Canal zone, Chile, China, Costa
Rica, Cuba, Dominican Republic,
Ecuador, England, France, Guam,
Guatemala, Haiti, Hawaii, Honduras,
Japan, Manchuria, Netherlands, Nica
ragua, Paraguay, Peru, Philippines,
Porto Rico, Siberia, Spain, Sweden,
Switzerland, Syria, Turkey, Uruguay,
Venezuela and Virgin Islands.
During the war these scattered
members of the Red Cross contrib
uted millions In money, and millions
of dollars' worth of necessnry articles
for the men In service, and sent many
doctors and nurses to France. At the
same time they carried on an excel
lent Home Service In their respective
communities for the families of those
who had gone to war, and tn some re
gions gave large sums of money and'
Immeasurable personal scrvlco to the
relief of disaster and disease victims.
The division Is now establishing
service clubs tn foreign ports for the
benefit of sailors In the American Mer
chant Marine, making plans to aid
Americans In trouble In foreign lands
and completing arrangements for giv
ing Immediate adequate relief tn case
It Is the Fourteenth Division's part
In the great Peace Time program of
the American Red Cross.
RED CROSS ASSISTS
The American Red Cross Is carrying
on a wide program of service for the
disabled World War veterans receiving
treatment tn United States Public
Health hospitals, and those being train
ed through agencies of the Federal
Board for Vocational Education.
In each of the Public Health Service
hospitals Red Cross workers devote
their time to the general welfare of
the service men from the day they
enter the receiving ward until they
are discharged. After the soldier's dls
charge the Red Cross continues Its
friendly service through the Home
Service Section In his own community.
The Red Cross maintains a convale:
cent house at all of the hospitals,
where patients can amuse themselves
after they are well enough to be up
and aronnd. Parties and picture shows
In the wards are also furnished, with
occasional excursions when convales
Great service has been rendered by
the Red Cross In mental cases In Iden
tiffing those who have appeared In
state hospitals for the Insane, and he!p
Ing them secure compensation due from
the Bureau of War Risk Insurance.
In the Federal Board's various dls
trlct onlccs the Red Cross worker, act
Ing with the Home Service Section,
makes necessary loans to the men, nr-
ranges suitable living conditions, helps
rolled evidence and supply facts to the
Board, assists In "appealing cases" and
settles various personal difficulties for
the men. The workers also follow up
and aid all men who discontinue train
The Red Cross agents find men "lost'
to the Board, help clear up delayed
cases and aid the college counselors In
their friendly work with the men.
Mnny Red Crotas chapters have set up
recreation facilities, and In soma In
stances living clubs, so these victims
of war may have attractive surround'
logs and the fun which oust go with
effective school work.
To the American Red Cross Institute
for the Blind near Baltimore, Md,
more than half of all the Americans
blinded In the World War have come
for training. The Institute, through
the Red Cross, lone ago conducted an
exhaustive Industrial survey to deter
mine the vocations for which blind
men could be fitted. As a result It Is
putting forth well trained men equip
ped to meet the social, civic and eco
nomic requirements of their respective
Aid for Spanish Red Cross.
Tie Iberian chapter of the Americas
Red Cross, composed of Americans
resident In Spain, has Just contributed
$480 to a fund being raised by the
Spanish Red Cross and the league of
Red Cross Socletlej for the purpose ef
Lost 1 link chain about 2
feet long, Return to this oftiee
for reward. tidv
Lost A brown handle
fountain pen between Public
School and Merchant Street.
binder return to this ollice for
Farm Wanted: Wanted
to hear from owner of good land
for sale worth the price asked.
L. C. Jones,
adv Box 551, Olney, III.
Notice Good farm land
wanted. I have 780 inquires for
farms and timber lands. If you
want to sell your land wVite to
me at once.
Walter Ji. Muhphrhh, Agt.
adv MeEwcn. Tenn.
For Sale A mirror folding
bed. Apply at this office.
For Sale Barred rock
White orpington, black and
white leghorn "cockerell diiek-
ens, best laying strains. Bronze
turkeys, both sex, of large kind.
Bull orpington and inclian run
Mrs. E. J. Heberle,
idv Coffin tm. Mo.
For Sale Kour room house,
one and one-half acre lot or more,
cellar, good cistern, electric lights,
large chicken house, good gulden
and newly fenced, located be
tween Herciilaiieiim and Crvstal
City on hard surface road. For
uore in formation write or see
.John W Yi:ii., .lit..
adv 1 O. Box 34
This son of Illinois is one of the
most 'prolific and successful of Amer
ican writers. Aided by a fertile
imagination, his own career and ex
periences have furnished plots in
abundance. Educated for the law, he
has been plainsman, prospector,
miner, country editor, city reporter
and novelist, and has also taken a
dip into commercial waters. Many
kinds of life are depicted in his
books, but he doubtless shows to best
advantage in stories jot the West.
You are sure to like Has "Comrades
of Peril," a true western narrative
which soon will be reproduced serial
ly in these columns.
The College of Agriculture of
the University of MissourT will
send ten steers, sixteen bar
rows and live wethers to the In4
ternational Live Stock Show to
be held in Chicago November 27
to December 4. The cattle are
the same which were shown at
the Missouri State Fair at Soda
lia this fall, where they won two
championships and ten lirst
prizes, besides several second
and third prizes. The live stock
judging team of the College of
Agriculture will bo entered in
this show. The Kansas live stock
judging team will arrive in Col
u in bin November L'O to look over
the farm and observe the
methods used by the College of
Agriculture in judging .stock.
This team also will compete at
the International Live Stuck