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THE CAPE COUNTY HERALD AND CAPE WEEKLY TRI h I
im: coi.i i;ci: a vvm vvs WOULD. r h: oiv'.n 1 1 1 it li r flings thai tin to lcguril lite as y Olll'-M V in colle n's in y idea to i : i . among present lft'il"ii- trio I e ill- ii SS .1 affair gets special emphasis i s fur womfi. l.itV in a woiti cge is perhaps the most near life mi earth hundreds of people living together in almost ideal community life the lust ones put forward for portion of trust and hon or, plenty of freedom, work ami play; itr-uc pf jhn Hainan, a devotion to the student body, to one s class, to one's special group, to the college as a whole; the question of money left outside the college gate, and full opportunity given to live ac cording to high ideals everything tends to make it a woman's world, an ideal world. A little too ideal to be lived when college is done. must delightful week with relatives; at Coliden. 111. "Mrs. Z. il. Vwiusihtoii of ft. I.euis, who l as been visiting Mrs. John Key tin!! on William street, r turned via htliuuer St. l.osils, to her home on Monday. ' A. l t!ai 'land, a prominent young architect of St. I.ouis, spent th" week did with Mr. and Mrs. John F. Key nolds on William street. Mr. Garland is enthusiastic about otir town nnd es pecially the new hospital. A pretty affair on Sunday afternoon was the linen shower given by Miss Kathryn Runtz of St. Louis, in honor of her cousin, Miss Delia Koehrer, who on Wednesday will become the prominent nble to I. ear Mrs. Breckenridgo give her address on Equal Suffrage Satur- lay afternoon at the Normal and in the evening at the Court House, but is hoped that this distinguished lady will pav us a visit shortly that we may have the pleasure of hearing one of the country's best known wom- n speakers. Mrs. I'.reekenridge and Mrs. Dr. Miller of Columbia, were to have come here from West l'lains, bt.t owing to Mrs. llreckenridge's illness were obliged to postpone the trip un til further notice. Mrs. l!re( kenridge s State President of the Suffrage of young business man of the Cape. The room in which the bride-to-be received the many handsome pieces, was a most attractive mas of red hearts, and red flowers with their green o liage making a strjking contrast, and the refreshment which were served later in the afternoon were carried ' out in the same colors. For, after all, it is a two-sexed Among the guests present w planet, and men are yet a part of the jjr6 s,.mia Hirsch, Misses Frieda and earth's equipment for the continuance E()na Brunke, Edna Bender, Ira Bock, of the plan. And the education that jjarje Besel, Helen Dessellmann, Em unwittingly urges woman uhead of ma pavid, Minnie Haman, Irene Ha- hc kin in ideal outlook, so thut she nian Helen Haman, Frieda Land goes into life with the quiet, though prapf, Alma Lay ton, Dora Meneke, perhaps unconscious, assumption thai Lufy i,0P(er, Clara Maier, Helen marriage is something to take or , jjueller, Rose Niermann, Clara Koep- leave as she chooses (since life for her Dei Grace Vangilder, Marie Wald will be full of interest and usefulness niann( Hulda Wilder, Eleanor Wilder, without it), such an education may be Kathryn Runtz, Cora and Anna Koeh as unfortunate and unbalanced for the rer normal womi:n as that which encour ages her to dress and laugh and flirt' with sole reference to matrimony. Marriage may not be the one and only aim of a woman's life, but neithi r is it a by-product of stenography or landscape gardening or photoplay. Selected. Mrs. A. L. Speak returned Satur day from a business trip through southern tow ns, of the state. Mr. and Mrs. 15. F. Kicholez, Mr. nnd Mrs. Charles Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur David and Charles Garlic all of Dexter, motored to the Cape Sun day and after enjoying a visit with friends remained over for the base- The marriage of Miss Koehrer and Mr. Haman will take place Wednes day evening at 8 o'clock nt the home of the bride's parents, 1428 Williams the Rev. Wilder of the Lutheran church officiating. Miss Hester Fulbright was the host ess of a delightful affair Friday even ing at her home on Maple street. The guests were entertained with variou.' games, among the most enjoyable be ing the game of pool, which gave the young ladies an opportunity of show ing their skill with the cue much to the surprise of the gentlemen. Seeing the "Million Dollar Mystery" at the Orpheum was the next pleasure of the ball game returning home afterwards. evening, after which they returned to Mrs. Charles Harrison is looking the Fulbright home where they danc forward to a visit from Mrs. J. Fred j ed nnd sang and enjoyed a deliriou Gilster of Chester, 111., who will ar- . luncheon served by the hostess. 7 rive with her young son Wednesday was a late hour when the party boke afternoon. up, the guests all departing loud m Misses Mary and Lilly Brucher of their exclamations of the evening of North Henderson avenue, returned to j exceeding pleasure. Among the guests ,,,. home Mnmlnv nfternoon after were Misses Martha Wilder, Frieda spending the week end with Misses Louise and Justine Wasem. Mrs. E. S. Lawhaugh and two chil dren and Miss Irene Karst of St. Mary's arrived Monday for a few days' visit with Mrs. Lawbaugh's father, Mr. W. H. Medley, who on to day celebrates his 58th birthday an niversary. Mrs. W. H. Medley will entertain a number of friends with 'a one o'clock dinner today at her home on Spanish Btreet in honor of the 58th birthdav anniversary of Mr. Medley. The table decorations will be carried, out in green and gold, and cover will be laid for sixteen. The guests of the aair will be Mr. and Mrs. Schaefer, Dr. and Mrs. Roberts, Judge ar.d Mrs. Ranney, Mesdames W. T. Wi'son, Priest, E. Osterloh, A. D. Speak, Misses Christine Wheeler, Blanche Harrell, and Genevieve Hoch. Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Byrd left yes terday afternoon for their hoe e in St. Louis after an enjoyable visit w'th Mrs. Byrd's parents, Mr. and Mm. Ol io Kochtitzky. " Misses Bertha Kettwr o.v' Mate Gerst, two well known and popular joung ladio". .A this city, who hav Lt.ti Dassing th- six months in California, vis;t:r.jj Mrs. Wn ATkin B'jf. will arriv home i--;k-.t. They hi.ve many frlvds w'.-.j will be glad V.i welcome them back home. Otto Kochtitzky, Sr., left on the uf ternoon train Monday for a ousiness trip in southern points. The Senior class of the high school this year have selected instead of the -aual class pin, class rings with their insignia upon them. Their de',gn is most attractive and will show up ' tremely well in the rings. The Knights and Ladies will have a meeting tonight at Vandusen hall when they will install the officers for the ensuing year. The Millerville Mrs. J, IL llimmelberger enterUi. rd n number of the members of II " Presbyterian church, nt her home on Monday afternoon in honor of Mrs. E. R. Goodwin of Batesville, Ark., nr. 1 Mrs. J. T. Clelland of Wnshinrrt'Mi, mother nnd sister of Mrs. Thos. Law son, wife of Rev. Lnwson, pastor of the Presbyterian church, who are n w I visiting in the city. The guests . brought their sewing, and enjoyed r i most delightful social afternoon. La- j ter refreshments were served by M's. Charles Himmelberger, Miss Knth- erine Himmelberger, and Miss Clara Capers Regiment of Bachelors Are Willing rlo Be . Taxed and Tagged Mm Who 1 lit re Lot Their Hair in Sinyle JJUxtedne Dix taw Plans of Atitatortt to Jnijoe Let and Male Them Wear Lahel Sherman II anil Send f'umarrud Ilea to the War Zone. Kentucky and Mrs. Miller is the State filler, who during the afternoon rend- President of the Missouri Suffraget- pmi several selections on the piano. tes. The euests of thn afternoon were: Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lamkin and Mesdames S. B. Hunter, L. B. Houck, little son, Robert, returned Saturday John Kochtitzky, Otto Kochtitzky, from St. Louis. Mr. Lamkin went up Wm. Stubblefield. I. Ben Miller, Friday to meet his wife and son who Adams, J. F. Williams, Catern, B. F. were returning from an extended visit Davis, Sam Carter and Warren Baker, with relatives and friends in Marshall pr, paui Vasterling of St. Louis, and Carthage. I and small son were guests of A. C. J.Irs. E. G. Gramling returned home Vasterling and Mrs. Charles Himmel- Frjday morning after enjoying a berger over the week-end. month's visit with her daughter, Mrs. j The J. O. C. of the, Presbyterian lian Snider, who has recently moved church entertained with an evening of from Clinton, 111., to Jefferson City, welcome for the Normal students at Mo. the church Monday evening, and a Miss Eva Hill left on the morning , most enjoyable time was passed. The train today for Belleville, 111., where game of Charades was the exciting The movement started in several sections of the state for the purpose of compelling the next Legislature to levy a tax on bachelors, has caused some apprehension in Cape Girardeau. An editorial which appeared in last week's issue of the Shannon County Current Wave, published at Eminence, threw a shiver into the Cape's coterie of blue-ribbon bachelors. It fo'lows: "A great many state legislatures have given consideration to bills taxing bachelors and many convincing arguments have been presented why men who escape matrimony should pay a penalty, but why not tag them ns a more painless and effective method of extermination? If the baihelors were tagged the widows could easily find them and Cupid would do the rest. The bachelor is naturally timid, but under the encouraging influences of a merry widow he can easily be led to the altar for there is no more helpless craft afloat than a lovesick swain who passed the age of discrtion, and the little imp that plays ping-pong with human hearts has no more capable ally than it woman who loves at second sight, tor experience makes Cupid subtle and bold. The women have tag days to promote most every other public enterprise and why not a tag day for bachelors ? We have in Missouri approximate ly one hundred and twenty thousand bachelors and an equal number of widows. Why not get them together and solve two vexatious problems with one marriage license?" she will visit with friends during the week's festivities that city will have beginning Monday, September 14 and closing Sunday the 20. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Giboney and daughter, Miss Susie, will leave on the afternoon train today for Belle ville, 111., where they will visit during the coming week. The Belleville Pa- feature of the evening, the young folks using their efforts to secure a "sticker" for their opponents. Rev. Lawson then gave the visitors an ad dress of welcome, and later refresh ments were served. The B. Y. P. U. of the First Bap tist church also entertained the Nor mal students and faculty Monday . L. 1 - M If . : T gaent is attracting much attention, as ' evening at non.e ol .HJUr it will not only be an open-air drama- l5rooKS on u..y. tic production on a large scale, but f'roW(1 of 0,,n P00 gathered and ,.-;n ,. .nn f f, hmwIroH ! made welcome oy n.ev. r. i ..... ..., ...in -i..i....to i w,..f i i Campbell, pastor of the church. Games , . . . n , . . . were played on the spacious lawn of ful costumes. The Pagaent will be a , , . . . , . . . . , . i . 4 i the Brooks home. Fortune telling af- IIUJSl MKlimiftllL mill pun miuiai c-.t-ni .... . . . . ...in i i;r u . forded those present much en .oyment iii. ..ill un luir c.a in ii. v nit IH.-WI t . , . , ,. . . . . .Win IIHII lllll M-i'r.-uimii.. . . . . ical events of St. Clair county and the city. Miss Jane Mueller and brother, Charles Mueller, the prominent lead ers in the social set of Belleville and veil known in the Cape, will both have leading parts in the production. The meeting of the Civic Improve ment has been postponed indefinitely. Announcement of the date will be made later. Little Miss Rodney Carmack, the . ,;yable social hour passed, oeauuiui i.augnier or .rs. !sk t,ar- Mr and Mr8 A,fred KoehrPr ar mack, while playing with several i riyed home Tuesday afternoon from otner nttie tots rr.day aiternoon on lher weliin(j trip. They have ery tne nign stone wan surrounaing me rerved. : The Knights and Ladies of Security had met last evening at their club : rooms in the Vandeven building, and installed officers for the ensuing year. They were joined by the Millerville lodge, who drove over to the Cape to ! assist at the installation. After the ! regular business of the meeting, a I splendid lunch was served, and an en Dierson. Celeste Schultz, He'en Eagle, Marie Walker, Edith Rook Bertha, Perkey, Vera Hanna, Nellie Reisswinirert. Lucille Rook, Grace Varner, Claudia Reed, Gertrude Koch ... . . i r i er, urare isicnoias, nazei uungei, Myrtle Lindsey, Hester Fulbright; Messrs. Walter Kempe, Adolph Tau- bert, Raymond Beckman, Eugene Brown, Roy Buckner, Oscar Shivel- bine, Eugene Andrews, David Hoch, Leslie Eagle, Bernard Housten, Clyde Nicholas, Pat Fulbright and Nic Fulbright. A cablegram was received Saturday by Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Oliver from their daughter, Miss Marguerite who is at present in London, stating that she is well, as also all of their party, and that they have visited many places of interest in England, from which country they expect to sail for home on the 2!)th of this month. From her cablegram, Miss Oliver seems to have experienced no extreme discom fort in getting about in the war zone, but it is no doubt that she will have many interesting incidents to relate of their trip when she arrives in the Cape. Charles Overstolz entertained sev eral of his friends with a delightful dinner party last evening. The dinner was served by Mrs. Gus Cooper, whose fame as a culinary artist is well known throughout the city, this affair only being another of her triumphs. After the dinner the party enjoyed the picture show, and from there mo tored to Jackson and back. Mr. Over stol'z guests of the evening were Mrs. Iska Carmack, Misses Hazel Harrison and Miss Alice Griffith; Messrs Wil liam A. Vernon, A. R. Zolesman. Mrs. T. M. Lail and little grand daughter, Clodene Cow an, returned to the Cape Saturday afternoon after spending the week with relatives in Jackson. Mrs. Silas Lail and father, George Whitelaw home, fell and cut a deep gash in her head causing her to be ed a trip to Detroit and the Lakey. nnd stopped over in St. Louis for a visit with friends before returning home, unconscious for some time. Several J Mr and Mrs- Koehrer who before her stitches had to be taken by the attend-1 marriage was Miss Elda Haman, came Council will join in the installation of i Rndemeyer, of Ancill, left on the af the officers and a big attendance is ex- ternoon train for Hellville, 111., where pected, both from the Cape and Mil-'they will attend the Centenial celebra lerville. tion. Miss Mary Burnings and her sister, The B. Y. P. IT. of the First Bap Jliss Jean, lelt Monday for a few days tist church will entertain the members shopping trip to St. Louis. They will also attend the Centenial Celebration at Belleville, 111. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wilson are visiting Mrs. Wilson's parents, Major and Mrs. James F. Brooks, Broadway. Mr. and Mrs. Wi married at the home of the bride's parents last Tuesday evening, and' If-ft on the night train for St. Louis. They will make their home in St. Louis. Miss Dorothy Bell returned home yesterday afternoon after spending a of th dents deuce way. tunity if West I the Baptist congregation to become on were acquainted with the new students wh will likely attend the church (lurinj! their fchcl jear..., Miss Eula Finney of Kennett visiting Miss Fay Hempstead. It was quite a disappointment to the clubs of this city in not being 1 Normal faculty and the stu Monday evening at the resi of Major Brooks, 1451 Broad This will be a splendid oppor for the younger members of ing physician, who at a late hour last evening reported the baby as resting quietly. The meeting of the Ladies' Card club of the Elkes lodge, took place Friday afternoon in the ladies' parlor of the club. This was the first meet ing of the winter season and a splen did list of the members attended, which greatly encouraged the officers of the club, who are anxious that the ladies gather and make the meetings an enjoyable social afternoon each week. Election of officers took place, which resulted in the following la dies being selected: Miss Nona Stew art, president; Mrs. R. Schultz, vice- president; Mrs. J. P. Porterfield, sec retary. The members present were: Mesdames R. Schultz, Wm. H. Harri son, George Patton, Harry Coffman, Eckhart, M. Dempsey, Joe Nunn, S. Klosterman, F. W. Reick, J. D. Por terfield, J. P. Meyers, Purcell, J. H. Friant, John Stout, Misses Floy Ma- chen, Nona Stewart, Frances Bohn- sack. The Bridge prize was won by Mrs. Harrison and the 500 prize by Miss Bohnsack. Mrs. B. F. Allen left Friday for visit with friends in Benton and Blodgett Mrs. Jack McCammon accompanied her niece, Miss Rose Synxweiler, as far as St. Louis from which point Miss Rose will continue to her home at Evansville, Ind., after spending the month with Mrs. McCammon The Christ Church Guild had a most interesting meeting Friday afternoon at the residence of Mrs. Wassem on Frederick street A mistake wi s made in announcing that Mrs. Walter Cobb had been made chairman of the Finance Committee. Mrs. Cobb was selected as chairman of the Fine Arts Committee of the 9th District of the Federation of Won- en's Club. The Wednesday Club has been call ed for a meeting this afternoon at II o'clock at Miss Kueppcr's room at the Normal, to meet Mrs. Miller and Mrs Breckenridge at 3:!!0. Mrs. lirccken ridge will give a short address in the auditorium, where the friends, mem bers, students and faculty are invited to bo present. Mrs. John Himniolber ger, the president, wishes the execu tive committee to he at the Normal by 2:"0 to arrange some important mntters cf tho club. Miss Edna Garner and Mrs. E. Uay mer of Memphis, Tenn.. left for their home after visiting Miss Edna and mother, her sister, Mrs. T. G. (Jarner, and Mrs. J. B. Bennett. home sooner than they expected so as to be present at the marriage of Miss Delia Koehrer and John Haman fhich will take nlace tonight at the hoi-.'.' of the bride on Williams street. Mrs. A. H. Hinchey has opened the way, and solved the problem in this city, for the many mothers who are interested in the early musical educa tion of their children, and particular ly the very little ones by bringing with her from St. Louis, after a thorough course in instruction, the Kindergarten Method of teaching mu sic by usin .he primary colors. This method was originated by Daniel Bachelor of Philadelhpia, who after a visit at the kindergarten de partment of 'he Mores School at Bos ton, made the remark that if colors appealed to the child in so many other branches of their work, why not teach them music under the same color tones. He immediately set about to solve the problem, which since has been im proved upon, until it is quite a com plete yet simple form of teaching, sight reading, rhythm, harmony, ab solute pitch, and voice training. Miss Alice Pettingill of St Louis, under whom Mrs. Hinchey studied this sys tem, has become well known from coast to coast for her success in teach ing children music by this method, and she says that by conveying to the minds of the little ones an absolute sense of pitch, no child can remain a monotone. There are 200 steps in the course, which can be finished in a year, al though with the little tots of about four years, a longer time is required to finish. By the time the boy or girl has taken the various branches of this course, he or she is able to do the most difficult work, and compos ing and transposition are easy pas time for them. Mrs. Hinrhey'8 work had attracted the attention of several of the student teachers, who are considering taking a course under her. The Executive Committee of the Wednesday Club, which met last Sat urday afternoon at the Normal, have selected as delegates to the Ninth Dis trict of Federation of Women's Clubs, which meets lit Farmington, October 9, Mrs, John H. Himmelberger, Mrs. W. W. Martin. Mrs. A. H. Hinchey. Mrs. Martin will give the echoes from the Bienniulof the Federation of Wom en's clubs, which met in Chicago in June. The first regular meeting of the Wednesday Club will take place October 7. When shown a copy of the above ar. ticle some of this city's bachelors, who have lost their hair in single blessed ness, were visibly affected. A great majority of them were willing to be taxed, but they insisted that the single ladies who have reached the age that permits them to call themselves old maids (if they like), be also levied upon. One single gentleman who claims to have once had hair, and who re fused to have his name published for fear that he would be coerced into the sacred bonds of matrimony, said he would go to war, but never to the al tar. "So long as I am single," he said, "I know I'm boss. If I were married, I'd probably do like most married men do live on an allowance of two bits a day." A. R. Zoelsman. whose age admits him to the rank of bachelorhood with out examination, was coaxed from his bed by a Tribune reporter, but dis cussed the subject cautiously. "I be lieve they should be taxed," he said, "and I am for doing something that will make the young ladies more ac ceptable." "Haven't you a thought for tho widows?" Mr. Zoelsman was asked. "If they have been married, I think they should be able to take care of themselves," he said as he pleaded to be permitted to climb back in bed. Sam Sherman, known as a regular charmer, who was also called from his downy couch to discuss the sub ject, thinks strict action should be taken. "By the way," said Mr. Sher man, "this is the first time that I've been called out of the hay at this hour in ten years. "While I am not a bachelor yet, I feel that I am old enough to discuss bachelor friends of mine. I think all of the bachelors we have ought to be sent to Europe for war purposes and those who are unable to pass the ex aminations, ought not only to be tax ed, but I am in favor of tagging them. They are getting off too easily. If I get to be that old without being punctured by cupid, I won't care what becomes of me. I hope this tagging bill becomes a Missouri law. I want to see the bachelors given their just deserts." A. M. Tinsley, a charming bachelor, declined to discuss the subject until he had time to sleep on it. "There is nothing stirring tonight," said Mr. Tinsley. "Drop in at the office and I'll talk the proposition over with you." "Well, wouldn't you say a word for the widows and orphans?" he was asked. "No. I wouldn't venture into the subject without thinking it over. Let me sleep on it tonight." Graham Dempsey, who is one of a school of bachelor brothers, got out of bed to listen to the question stated and then crawled back without mak ing a definite reply. "My youngest brother, Magnus," is better posted on such matters. I will refer you to him." Magnus Dempby, who is by no means a lady-hater, passed the ques tion right on to his brother, Angelo who is considered the dean of Cape Girardeau bachelors. A close friend of Mr. Angelo Dempsey stated that the attorney was out of the city and might become a benedict before his re turn, but this report could not be con firmed. Charles H. Overstolz, said he was too young to speak officially. "I refe you to my lawyer, Mr. Angelo Demp Bey," he said. "But when I reach that age, I'll be willing to have the stat levy a tax on me, if I'm still single, Maj. Giboney Houck, who has been looked longingly at for many years by a host of ladies of marriageable age, could not be communicated with last night. However, close friends of this well known . attorncy fay he would not "try to dodge taxiitjon. means of a legal technicality. Harry Machen, called the beet look ing bachelor in Southeast Missouri, was not at his residence last night. Friends of this banker say he has been compelled to go into solitary con- nement during Leap Years to pre vent being kidnaped. Ben Vinyard and William A. Ver non are two eligibles who were not within telephone distance of The Tribune office last night. However, neither of them is regarded as being unfriendly to the ladies. Among the most desirable bachelors who could not be communicated with by The Tribune last night, are: Dr. P. R. Williams, Benson C. Hardesty, Charles Borcher, Dr. Gregory Wilson, Dr. G. B. Schultz, Lafayette Caru thers, Dr. John St. Avit, Fred Groves, Alvin Cotner, Moses Whybark and A. Stewart. SAWMILL WORKMAN INJURED. Louis Telner, whose home is at 409 William street, was badly injured yes terday morning while operating the cut off saw at Leming's mill in the south section of this city. The accident was caused by a piece of timber becoming entangled in the revolving saw from which it v. as hurl ed with great force, striking Mr. Tel ner on the arm after which it glanced and struck him in the side. The accident occurred at 'J o'clock n the morning and for more than an hour he was unconscious. ' Dr. D. H. Hope was summoned and after administering temporary re lief, conveyed the patient home in his car. Telner had regained consciousness before the doctor's arrival, but was Buffering greatly. Upon examination the physician discovered that the injuries were only bruises and not of a serious nature. DEMOCRAT WINS IN MAINE. Haines Defeated by Small Vote and Progressives are Weak. (By Telegraph to The Tribune). Portland,' Me, Sept. 14 With all except one hundred outlying districts heard from, the indications late to night are that the Democrats have elected Oakley C Curtis, Governor by a plurality of betweea 600 and 700. Three Republican Cenrrewmea ap parently have been elected with one Democrat from the second district. Governor Haines, the Republican, who led in the early returns, fell off rapid ly in the late returns. The Progressives have suffered a severe loss. The vote east today is 63 per cent less than that polled by Col. Roosevelt. Democrats Sweep Arkansas. Little Rock, Ark, Sept. 14 -George W. Hays, Democrat, was elected Gov ernor or Arkansas looav, carrying with him the entire Democratic ticket. They won a sweeping victory. MEDICAL ASSOCIATION MEETS. The regular monthly meeting of the Cape Girardeau County Medical as sociation was held last evenig in this city at the Commercial Cl.ih Rooms. In addition to the regular routine of business, several interesting papers were read, and discussions were in dulged in by the various members present. Those attenidg from out of town were: Dr. Seabaugh of Millerville, Dr. Will Statler of Oak Ridge, Dr. Ad kins and Dr. Nienstedt of Jackson, and Dr. Blaylock of Pocahontas. Dr. E. H. G. Wilson presented the principal paper of tho evening. Fred Wymore, a well-known insur ance man of Mexico, Mo., has located (n Cape Girardeau as the representa tive of the Inter-Ocean Casualty com pany. He w ill be the district agent of the company, and will represent his company in Cape, Scott and Bollinger counties. Mr. Wymore has been in the insurance business in Mexico for many years.