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The Cape weekly tribune. (Cape Girardeau, Mo.) 1914-1914, April 17, 1914, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066594/1914-04-17/ed-1/seq-7/

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JUUUUlSUIUISnaUCflTCfCTl tccfu 13131
M. K. Collins of Chicago had busi
ness in the Capo Saturday.
Claud Clark of Chicago in jisiting
his father nnd sister, Thomas Clark
and Miss Nina Clark of Merriwothcr
Mrs. John Williams .f Themis
ct roe t left Monday for Millerville,
where she is visiting her daughter
Mr-, han Hall.
The Knights and Ladiis of Security
will have a social meet and liox sup
per at their club rooms on Broadway,
Tuesday evening, for the benefit
of the Drill Team.
Mrs. M. C. rrissell and grandson,
lobert Tri'sell un, Mls, , X,.jl,.r
of Minneapolis left Tuesday for Oak
Ridge where thev will visit Mrs.
Dr. J. II. Walker."
Mrs. C. I). Markham, nnd Miss
Carrie Markham of St. Louis who
have been the guests of Miss Amy
Kimmel for the past week returned
to their home Sunday.
Mrs. Gils Pott and litile son Hen,
left on the afternoon train for Pas
rola, ufter spending Easter with Mrs.
Pott's mother, Mrs. A. D. Speak of
Spanish treet.
The ladies of the Monday Club
met at the Elks club Monday after
noon. Those playing during the after
noon were Mesdames II. CofTman,
.1. MeCatnmon, Ed. Johnston, J.
P. Meyers, George Patton, Vorbeok,
F. Kuntz, (!en docket, Misses Ruth
Hallinghy, Nona Stewart, Rohnsaek,
Eva Hill, Miss Hallingby and Miss
Hill won the honors of the pa me.
A formal dinner party will be given
at. the residence of Senator and Mrs.
Oliver on North street in honor
of the Oliver-Williams wedding party,
Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock. There
will be a rehearsal of the wedding
at the Presbyterian Church before
the dinner, after which tho young
folks will go immediately to the
Oliver home.
O -
Miss Eleanor Wilson's engagement
ring is an opal, and she is said not
to be the least superstitious about it.
It is tho birthstono of October, and
as everyone knows, it is lucky to
wear the birthstono and as Mr. Mo
Adoo was born in October, the opal
must bo tho only stone for her ring.
Of course, it is sit with diamonds
and is said to be an aunusully beau
tiful ring.
One of tho largest dances of the
season was tho Easter Hall given
under the management of I'.runke
ami Thirolf, at tho West End Hall.
Tho ball room was decorated for tho
occasion, and 1.10 couples danced
anil enjoyed themselves until the
early hours of tho next morning.
Messrs Iirunke and Thirolf will
will have dances at tho hall every
Monday, Thursday and Saturday
nights. On April 21st the Shoe work
ers will have their annual ball, and
anticipate a large crowd.
Miss Helen Ross of Kansas City
arrived Monday and is tho guest of
Miss Irene Williams.
The two shows, both matinee and
night, at tho Princess Wednesday will
be for the benefit of tho Jefferson ami
Hroadway schools, and large crowds
are expected at both performances.
The title of the picture is "Thor,
Lord of tho Jungle" with Kathlyn
Williams taking the loading role.
Society is greatly interested in the
approaching wedding of Palmer Oliver
eon of Senator Oliver of this city,
and Miss Irene Williams, daughter of
II. E. Williams also of the Cape,
which will take place at the Presby
terian Church Wednesday evening
at 6:30, and which will unite two
of the most prominent and wealthy
families of Southeast Missouri.
Most of the out of town guests
have arrived for tho wedding, and
many affairs have been given for
this charming bride-elect, and the
bridal party.
The ball given at the Elk's Club
Monday night, was typical of this
joyous season of Easter, and the
young society folks in their beautiful
evening gowns, and full dress, made
a most charming picture.
Those who attended the ball were,
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Oliver, Misses
Irene Williams, Margeret Anderson
of Columbia, Katherine Mize of Kan
sas City, Hob Lindsay of Carrolton,
Mo., Helen Harris of Sedulia, Mo.,
Louise Vastcrling, Pebo Patton,
Hlanche Harrell, Sue Cibomry, Mar
guerite Oliver, Kuth Glenn, Marie
Weber, Marjorie Post , Est aline Wil
son, Mossers W. Palmer Oliver, Joe
Williams, George Jordan, Jim Wat
kins, Russell Dearmont, Fletcher
Rhodes, Leo Albert, Ed Harris,
John Lilly, Sam Sherman, J. S. Kevil,
H. dailies, ami Louis Juden.
Ira Davis of Mingo is in the Cape
on legal business.
W. C. Hays of Allenville, is in the
Cape on a hurried business trip.
W. Hollins and J. J. Johnston of
Caruthersville are in tho Cape on
Steamer Hcos Lee passed up the
river Sunday morning at about 10
Lawyers C. M. Spnulling and Edw.
D. Hays were in the Capo on local
business Saturday.
C, C. ShonoiT, a well known citi
zen of Advance is in the Capo on a
business trip.
Mayor F. A. Kago and City
Assessor Harry dailies went to Jack
son Monday morning.
Henry Fee, a juryman in the C. S.
Federal court, from Zalma, is in the
Capo this week.
J. H. Skcgrs and Chas. Reyburn,
bridge men from Campbell are in
the Cape this week.
H. A. Davis of Brownwood, spent
Saturday in tho Cape, in the trans
action of business.
C. L. Reynolds and wife of Chaf
fee were in the Capo Saturday ona
shopping trip.
Elmer Humphrey anil Frank
Sehanks of Advance were in the C.ipo
Saturday on a business trip.
Mrs. John Cold of ChafTco, was
in the Cape Saturday on a shopping
P. S. Chapman of Hloomlield paid
the Capo a hurried business visit
Martin Nussbaum, a prominent
fanner of Ciordonvillo, was in the
Capo Saturday doing some trading.
C. d. Abbott and family of Dis
wood, III., were in tho Capo Satur
day on a business mission.
An optimist, as wo understand it,
is a man who makes tho best of it
when ho gits tho v.or.-t of it.
T. C. Hurgess, T. J. Bronnan, and
M. L. Frowd of St. Louis were in
the Capo Saturday on a business trip
Ella McClendon and Honnie Mr
Clendon of Sturdivant, lire in tho
Cape attending the Federal Court.
E. N. Wood of Springfield and J.
A. Sorrels of Sikoston are in the Capo
installing .some special phone service
in the Frisco depot.
Wm. Hinklo returned Monday mi. in
ing after an extended trip to Southern
points. lie visited Parma, Essex and
Morehouse, while away.
Judge II. E. Alexander spent
Saturday afternoon in Fornfelt on
legal matters, returning Saturday
night. Ho left for St. Louis Sunday
morning and will return to the Cape
Monday night.
W. II. Stubblefield returned from
Ronton Sunday night where he had
gone to attend tho funeral of his
cousin Robert Sutbblefield, who died
in, a hospital in St. Louis a few days
ago as a result of an operation.
The wrecker arrived Monday morn
ing, taking two dredges South of
town where the work of ditching
will begin in the near future.
Sergeant O'Rourkc of the local
recruiting station advises that he
has three men awaiting the coming
of the war boss, Major R. S. Wood
son, who is expected any day. Lieut.
Craig who relieved Maj. Woodson is
now away from his post at Jefferson
Barracks on n 15 days leave of
An out-of-town wedding of interest
to Cape Society, that will take place
Wednesday evening at Maiden, Mo.,
will be thut of Miss Genevieve
Stokes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs
Thomas Chalmers Stokes of Maiden,
and Dr. George Francis Bellas of
Sedalia, Mo., The ceremony will be
performed at the Presbyterian Church
at 8:30 and will be a pink and white
wedding. Miss Rose Lcming one
of the Cape's most prominent young
ladies, who has been passing tho win
ter in Texas, has come East for the
wedding and will be one of the
bride's maids. Wade Kochtitzky
also prominent socially in this city
will be best man. A largo reception
will bo held at the home of the
bride's parents after tho ceremony.
Dr. Hellas will take his bride to Se
dalia, where they will make their
future home. Miss Stokes was always
a very popular visitor in tho Caj.e,
and has many friends here who will
wish her the greatest of happiness.
W. II. Russell of Senath is n Capo
visitor this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Schindler . le !
Sunday for St. Louis where they v.:'!
spend the Easter holidays.
Miss Hob Lindsay arrived Monday,
from Charleston. Mo., and is tlie
guest of Miss Marguerite Oliver.
E. M. Doyle left for St. Louis
Monday morning to purchase fixtures
for his new Broadway Picture Show.
George Jordan and Earl Williams
of Charleston, are in the city and v. ill
remain over for the Oliver-William.-wedding.
Miss Marguerite Oliver entertained
tho out of town guests who are here
for the Oliver-Williams wedding, with
a matinee party at the Princes,
Miss Katherine Mize of Kansas City
Miss Margaret Anderson of Columbia.
Mo., and Mr. James A. Watkins, Jr.,
arrived on the noon train Sunday,
and are the guests of Miss Marguer
ite ( lliver.
Tho Knights and Ladies of Security
will have a social meet and box sup
per at their club rooms on Hroadway,
Tuesday evening, for the benefit
of the Drill Team.
American women living in the
Transvaal have a club called the
Martha Washington. Having set
themselves tho task of tracing the
history of the white woman who have
lived in that country, they found (he
site of the first mission of tho Ameri
can Hoard in tho Transvaal and the
grave of the wife of tho missionary,
who was the first white woman to
die there. A bronze tablet will be
placed by tho club on tho wall of
tho nearby railway station, in memory
of this Mrs. Wilson, the station at
Mata Hole having been founded in
-O -
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Oliver Jr.,
entertained the Oliver-Williams bridal
party at her home on North Pacific
street, with a ' Cafeteria lum heon.
It was a most attractive and original
affair. All the young folks entered
the dining room, each gentleman
selected his partmr, and were given
trays containing the necessary silver
to be used. Tho table was exquisitely
decorated with jotupiills, and after
serving the first course, the couples
then went into another room that
had been cleared, and redecorated to
represent a real cafeteria, with small
tables for the guests and advertising
signs hung throughout the room, to
carry out the effect. Three courses
were served, each time changing part
ners and the favors were pretty little
Easter Rtinnies. Tho lights in the
"cafeteria" were covered with jmi
(plill shades, which threw a soft
glow ovi r tho room, giving the alread
attractive space a touch of the artis
tic ideas of the charming hoste.-s.
Tho guests of tho evening were:
Messrs. and Mesdames Alii n Oliver,
and Burette Oliver, Jr., Misses llelin
Harris of Sedalia, Mo., Margaret
Anderson of Columbia, Katherine
Mize of Kansas City, Marguerite
Oliver; Messrs. Palmer Oliver, Joe
Williams of Jackson, Earl Williams
of Charleston, James Watkins of
St. Louis, Russell and Julian Dear
mont. O
The ladies of the Episeoapl Church
are very enthusiastic over the bazaar
that will be held Thursday all day
in tho Dempsey building on Main
street, one door south of Wielers
Jewelry store. The main idea of
the bazaar is decidedly original and
the affair promises to bo one of the
most unique of its kind ever held in
the Cape. There will be seven booths
and occh booth will represent a day
in the week, and articles will be sold
accordingly. Monday being wash
day, and Tuesday ironing-day, the
things the housewife needs the most
at this time, she will find to her satis
faction at these booths. The Wednes
day booth as sewing and mending
day; Thursday will be reception day,
and things to wear will be sold hero,
also tea will be served; Friday is
cleaning day, and at this booth mostly
aprons, dusters, etc., may be pur
chased; Saturday as baking day will
find many good things to eat; and
Sunday candies and swecta will be
for sale. The ladies plan to have
everything just as reasonable as
possible so as to reach all purses,
and have passed the Lenten season
working hard to make it an assurred
There is a groat discussion going
on in New York in regard to the
'Two-dish leagues'' that are being
formed in France, tho memb r
pledging themselves to have but two
dishes, or rather two courses, at the
dinners of the future. These cour-es
are to be perfect, and will, no doubt,
tempt the appetite as much as more
elaborate menus. Most of the lintel
men are opposed to the idea.
Wilson Sibert of St. Louis was in
the Capo Tuesday coming down to
attend the fui.criii of W. II. Miller.
The St. Agncss and Christ Church
Guilds met Tuesday afternoon at the
residiiiee of Mrs. Robt. Mattesun
on Themis street, to make the final
plans for the bazaar tho ladies will
have in the Dempsey building all
day Thursdav.
Among the speakers at the Mis
souri Congress of Mothers and Parent
i Teachers associations, which boiii.s
at Springfield this, the loth of April.
will be Miss Irma Heller, who will
; c l I : ! i 1 1 the Monti essori system of
1 1 ':i-liiiiu, and illustrate hi r lecture.
I Mr. Alex Graham Bell of W ashington
lis president of the Montessori Educa
tional Associat ion, a national organ
jiation, which aims to sprad the new
education as widely as possible,
i Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Hell, have
lent their country place, I win O.ikcs,
near Washington, for Shakespear's
bin Inlay entertainment on April Hod,
and i ho proceeds from a pcformatioe
i by the Coburn Players will go to the
Montessori fund. A number of
Southeast Missouri Women are mem
bers of the Association. Miss Mar
garet Wilson is one of the patronesses.
- O -
Tho Oliver-Williams wedding which
v. ill take place cilncsilay cvct.ing at
0.30 will be itno of the largest events
society has witnessed in some time.
The Presbyterian Church where tho
ceremony will be performed, has been
magnificently decorated by a St.
Louis concern, over $.100 worth
of flowers being used to iral.e this
attractive place of worship a verita
ble fairyland.
It is rumored that the trousseau
of this accomplished ami attractive
young bride to be, is one of the most
complete and elaborate outfits, and
one that would cause the envy of
Imanv a voting lailv. not unite as
fortunate. Miss Williams is very
re.-, rveil in her tastes, and though
like most all girls loves pretty
things, her wardrobe is exquisite,
in its simplicity.
A formal dinner party was given
at the home of Senator and Mrs.
I!. H. Oliver Tuesday evening in
honor of the bridal party of the
Oliver-Williams wedding. Il wits
without a doubt one of the most
exquisite and elaborate affairs of the
year. The spacious dining and living
rooms were opened into one large
room and the table extended through
both, the renter piece of which was
a magnificent design of (American
Beauties and smilax. At each end of
tho table was a large silver candela
bra tho lights from which, shining
through tho led shades sent a soft
reflection, that made the table a most
entrancing picture. Covers were laid
for twenty-four, and promptly at
7:30 thi' young folks took their places.
The artistic deeoiatii lis of the rooms
made a most fitting background for
the dainty gowns worn by the charm
ing bride-elect ami her maid., and
as one gentleman expie.-sed hiimeli
"they all looked too pretty for
words" was no doubt the sentiments
of the other young men present.
Afti r the dinner Miss Williams and
Mr. Oliver presented the bridal party
with tokens of their friendship that
were magnificent to say the least.
Tho Maid-of-Ilonor was given a
large silver picture frame, and the
maids each recieved a pair of gold
hat pins, and real lace wedding caps.
Tho grooms gift to his best men was
a handsome gold watch, ami to the
ushers solid gold pocket knives studd
ed with diamonds. Dancing was then
enjoyed tho remainder of the evening.
Those of the bridal party and family
who were present were, Messrs. and
Mesdames R. B. Oliver, Jr., Allen
Oliver; Misses Irene Williams, Mar
garet Anderson, Katherine Mize, Hel
en Harris, Helen Ross, Marguerite
Oliver, Bob Lindsay; Messrs II . R.
Williams, Earl Williams, Joe Williams,
Palmer Oliver, George Jordan, James
A. Watkins, Jr., Arthur Swacker,
John Lilly, Julian Dearmont, Rus
sell Dearmont, Byrd Oliver.
A more perfect day could not have
been asked for than when the
bright and sunny skies that greeted
the early church-goers Sunday morn
ing. After the cold and rain of Satur
day it was readily appreciated, judg
ing from the number of handsomely
gowned women and elegantly tailored
men, who were food on the streets
Sunday afternoon, and the many
autos carrying dainty burdens at
tired in the most up-to-date fashious
with bonnets laden with flower of
the brightest hue, giving an ideal
expression of a Spring day.
The various churches were crowded
with worshippers, paying homage, to
tho Risen Christ, and the services
and music will well be remembered
by those who attended. Tho services
of St, Vincent's Church were beauti
ful and impressive. Father MeW'il
liams said Mass assisted by Father
O'Brien and Father Coupal, and
the responses wire made by the Col
lege Boys Choir. Th' Church Choir
rendered a magnificent programme,
Mi s Frieda Rieck playin the violin
obligato, which was highly enjoyed,
as most everyone knows of Miss
Rieck's ability as a viloinist. The
soloists were Mrs. Stout, Mrs. Leyhe,
Misses Genevieve Ilooh, Schwcpker,
Albert. Harness and Joe Vaelh. I'ath
ir Levan's sermon on 1 1. e meaning of
I'a-ter and the message it coiixcvs
to the Christian Wi;:d, was sullioietit
to eonvice tho most hardened of
si:. mis that in the Death and llesiir
l'i:tioti of the Saviour, liis mo-t
tirriMe sacrifice on the cro-s wis
H i ant for everyone, an I im r.tattir
how far they have strand away
from the Fold, the b'i-cn Chri.-t
is evi r ready to welcome tin if return.
Tie sen iei s at Chief's Episco
pal Cured were also very impressive.
The church was beautifully decorated
with stailax and ferns, ami tho altar
was banked high with lilies and potted
plant-, making a tilling di-play on
this memorable day. The choir
vtsted in whi'e, sang tl" programme,
and Miss Riugold, who has an ox
eelli tit Voice sang "God Shall Wipe
Away All Tears." l!i, Clopton's
Sermon en "The Deathless Christ"
left an impression of peace and eoni
foit to those who were fortunate in
being present at this Easter service.
The large class which was confirmed
at the Lutheran Church on Palm
Sunday received Communion for the
lirtt time on Easter Sunday at the
1(1 o'clock services, making it a very
opportune time in which to celebrate
this service. The morning sermon
"The Easter Message" was delivered
in Getmali, ami the evening sermon
"The Resurrection of Jesus Christ,
A Reality" was in Englisd. Rev.
Wilder is a most eloquent speaker,
and his sermons are always a source
of great interest to the Congregation.
Monday's services were conducted by
the Rev. A. Hernthal, of lhinovir
o o
O Fntil further notice no con- O
O testant will be allowed to O
O poll more than a suflicient O
O number of votes to place o
O their score live thousand votes O
O ahead of the leader in tho O
O preceding issue. For instance o
O if A has .1,(100 voles today O
O and the leader of the list O
O hud 12,000 votes. A will bo O
O allowed to east enough votes O
O to make tho score 17,000 in o
O the next list. o
o o ooooooooooooo o o
J. A. W ithers 10 .000
Allenville, It. I). No. 1.
Adam Cor, Box 2.1, .". ,0.10
Lula Penny ' 21 ,o:;tl
Elmer Saehse
1 .040
1 .010
.1 ,0M1
0 ,000
27 ,340
! IIiiiV) L. Schnuibusch
Wulter Burford
Miss Millie Crites
Cape Girardeau.
Edgar Saupe
14S. Ellis St
Bcnj Sehrader
.110 S. Sprigg vtrect
Miss Aline Smith
Hanover iV Bloomfitld rd. 24,220
Wm. Pfisterer
100.1 Good Hope St 11,1, 100
Herbert Niemeier
11 S. Benton St 31 4.10
Miss Belle Cochran 6,000
Paul Thilenius
230 N. Pacific street 27,440
Mrs. Alice Kluge
Cor. Frederick & Bellevue 43,340
John F. Reynolds
210 Williams street 5,050
Dr. Rosenthal 5 ,080
Mrs. E. Spangcnberg
421 A Broadway 00,120
Rolla T. Braham
17 S. Ellis street 5,080
Edward Randol
020 S. Sprigg street 110,990
Cape Girardeau, R. D. No. 1.
Miss Ema Heise 5,030
Cape Girardeau, R. D. No. 2.
Wilson Masters 6 ,000
Cape Girardeau, R. D. No. i.
John P. McDonald
Box 21, It. D. No. 3 5,010
Wilson Heise...; 17 ,010
Mrs. Ben Itudert 18,020
Egypt Millc.
Ellis R. Dnugherty..
Archie Davis 6,000
Frledhelm, Mo.
Ella Vogt 15,020
Edgar Klaus 51 ,010
Andrew Caldwell 109,080
Willie Meier, Jr 5 ,040
Miss Orna Selmde 5 ,0.10
Mrs. Tessie Ervin 11(1,101
Jackson, It. D. No. 1.
Helen Sawyer (i ,00n
Jackson, II. D. No. 2.
John Daume 8,000
Jackson, It. I). No. 5.
Mrs. John A. Ilobbs 5,020
Miss Josie Nitch 21 ,20
G. C. Fulbright 40 ,480
Millerville. It. D. No. 1.
Lucile Miller .1,030
Neelys Landing It. 1). No. 1.
MissMaUio Simmons 16 020
Oak Ridge.
Eugene Reed 27,000
Miss Ruhye l utrel! 41 ,000
Miss Ethel Probst 17 ,()20
Oak Ridge It. 1. No. I.
Miss Earl Miller 10,0b
Ed. Budding Li ,02
Porahonas. It. I). No. 1.
Miss Ethel Bouncy hi ,(y,i
SedgwUkvillo. " It. 1). No. 2.
Then. J. tal,s (1 ,010
Cape Girardeau, Missouri
W il l. r,i: AT THE
Thursday- April 30th, 1911
Hunts j A. M. to f. V. M.
Remarkable Success of tin se Talented
Physicians in the Tri al incut of
'hrotiic I lisea-i
Offer Their Services
Free of Charge
The Tinted Doctors, licensed by the
State ot Missouri me experts III the
treatment of diseases of the blood,
liver, stomach, intestines, skin, nerves,
heart, spleen, kidneys or bladder, dia
betes, bci-wet I tug, rheumatism, sciat
ica, tape woim, leg ulcers, appemlicil ii
gall stones, goitie, piles, etc., within
operation, and are too well known i
this locality to need furl her incut in
Laboratories, Milwaukee, isconsi
Call and See Them.
Marriage Licenses.
Louis A. Hector 2S, Allenville,
Elizabeth Poll '.'I, Manpiaml.
Geoive l.cii:i'd Sheets 'J.'i, RaiiiHc,
ilia Spain, Is, Cape Girardeau.
Waltir P. I.ooncy, 23, Cape Girar
deau; thel ProiTor, 20, Burfordsvillo.
William I arar, 23; Minnie Sher
wood, I'.', ('ape Girardeau.
.latnes ('hilders, 21, Perrvville; Bes
sie Moore, 17, Cape ( iiianleaii.
Luth. r S. Shaefir, 23; Iva E. Dew
eesc, 20, Allenville.
Lou Hunt. 2'.t; Minnie Oliver,
2:t, Delta.
William Oliver, 2ti; Irene Williams,
21, 'ape 4 iirat deau.
Clarence M. Talor, J"; Mablo
V. E.-ter, 20, Jackson.
A very Pedij..", 22; Alma Gaehring,
111, Cape Girardi nil.
lied ;. Cammill, 22; Mamie II.
Klieghart, Is. I'ornlilt.
Win. I. Lewis, 31, ('hallee, Mo
Millie Pud. ai: .. 32, Thebes, 111.,
Ilii h inl ll:u 1 Bowman, IS; M wt
Claim r. Is, J.iel.sou.
1 i:i)l)Y.
'olonel lloo-evelt 's South Allieliiau
trip has a'n ady shown Intel est it..
lesults in tl,e .shape of three reels
of motion pictures eon':iining rate
views of suhjeols never before seen
upon the screen.
A complete motion picture equip
ment under the auspices of the Mutu
al I'ilm Company Corporation, ac
companied the Colonel with his en
tire approval, and not only succeed
ed in registering upon the film in
timate views of (he great explorer
and his party, but also obtained ma
terial that will give the theatergoing
public of the world an opportunity
to see pari of South American nevtY
before presented.
Invaluable views of Rio Harbor
and its three hundred and sixty-five
islands, covered with beautiful flow
ers and wonderful vegetation, wero
obtained by the Mutual cameraman.
This picture will be shown at tie
Orpheum theater of this City in th.
near future. Don't miss it.
Charles Hunt, one of the best
known and most, highly respected
colored citizens of the Cape, died
in a St. Louis hospital Eriday and
liia remains wero brought back to the
Cape for burial Saturday morning.
Ho was 03 years of age at the time
of Lis death, and was member of
the A. M. E. Church in this city.
IIo has lived in the Cape for years
and was well liked. Ho was a skilled
mechanic nnd worked as a kalso
miner. Ho has been in poor health
for a long time, and was taken to
St. Louis a few days ago where it
was intended that, he should undergo
an opera! ion.
He will be buried at the Lorimicr
cemetery Sunday afternoon at 3
o'clock .
Tony Haas observed Arbor Day
Tuesday by planting a line lot of
lose bushes, shade trees anil fruit
trees around his premises on Middle
street, the home of Mr. Keck of
the Cape Brewery Co.

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