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The weekly tribune and the Cape County herald. (Cape Girardeau, Mo.) 1914-1918, June 18, 1915, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066617/1915-06-18/ed-1/seq-5/

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Tilt WEEKLY TRIfiUNU ASb CAlt COUNTY BERALt), t BlbA-V, Jt'SE IS, UK.
t
When a Business Man
Needs Money
He Can Turn to His Life Insurance Policy and
Quickly Obtain Cash'.
He has no feeling of obligation as when he barrows from a
bank, and his life insurance company is ready and glad to be of
service. 1
But-
Don't mortgage your life insurance policy to buy an automo
bile, or to buy anything else.
Don't do it unless you know you will go broke without that
cash.
When you consider borrowing on yonr policy, remember, it
isn't YOUR money you are taking. It is your little children
mortgaging their bread and butter. It is your wife giving it
by doing days' work for some other woman.
Even if 'you do fail in business, your creditors cannot take
your life insurance money from you or from your dear ones.
That money is absolutely safe from every busmess wreck. And
you cannot save money in any other way for your family, if
your business goes on the rocks. .
Think of this when you are in desperate need of cash.
Mortgage your home, if you must but have a life insurance
policy with which you are your family can pay off the mortgage.
FRED B. PATTEN, Genl. Agt.
of the
German Mutual Life of St. Louis
3rd Natl. Bank BIdg.
Organized 1857
BEEYE IS REBUKED
. FOR HIS CONDUCT
Mayor and Chief Are Indignant
Because Cop Harassed
Hungry Woman.
Mrs. Edward Johnson, with her in
fant and 10-year-old sister, who wore
harassed by Pol iceman Beeve Thurs
day r.ight while they were searching
for Mrs. Johnson's husband, who de
sert ?d them here, were returned- to
Chaffee this morning, after Chief of
Police Hutson purchased transporta
tion for them.
Mayor Kage and Chief Ilutson were
indignant yesterday when they learn
ed that Fatrolman Iteevc, who found
them hungry had ordered them to
leave the city. Mayor Kage summoned
the policeman to his office and rebuke
ed him. Chief Hutson informed the
policeman that he was paid to protect
wt to abuse people who had not com
mitted an offense.
When Chief Hutson learned that
Mrs. Johnson was here penniless, he
made a personal investigation. He
gave the deserted woman money to j
buy food. Her 10-months old baby was
ill from lack of something to cat and
charitably inclined people gave the
mother money with which to buy medi
cine. . W. W. Hi n 'hey, the Broadway mer
chant, made especial inquiry about the
deserted family and volunteered to
supply them with both food and cloth
ing. Mr. Hinchey deplored the offen
sive altitude of the policeman.
PLOW HORSES RUNOVEtf AUTO
Charles Black, Observing Speed Laws,
Hit By Nags.
Charles Black in his efforts to ob
serve the ordinance regulating the
speeding of automobiles, while motor
ing down Broadway yesterday after
noon, permitted a farmer driving a
team of plow horses to overtake him
and jam the rear of his machine.
Mr. Black said that he saw the team
trotting down the hill behind him, and
in order to prcvant them from run
ning into him, he turned South on
Main street.
He said that the farmer made no
effort to drive around him but per
sistently followed directly behind him,
until finally the horses climbed into
the back of the oar and the end of the
wagon tongue poked the careful chauf
feur in the small of the back, causing
him to remonstrate with the farmer
and insist on the instant removal of
the team from his automobile.
Mr. Black was not injured although
his suspender snapped when the wagon
tonguc connected with his lumber re- j
gion. j
The car was put out of commission i
and was hauled back to the garage for
repairs. The teamster suffered no
damage whatever and drove away
without divulging his name.
ITALIAN OFFICERS HERE , j
TO BUY MUNITIONS !
- ' j
4!0i;ri u-hihrnae.r.o: ebid.. i
c-, -
Vnrlr. June 12 The steamer
Dante Algehieri, which arrived today
from Naples, brought Capt. Alviz Gnf j
maldi and Lieute. Chiapparelli and j Wm. Hunter and U. P. Haw of Een
Vasta of the Italian Army, who come j ton vere business visitor in this city
to purchase war supplies.
ST. LOUIS
BERNICE FRATES TO
MARRY MILLIONAIRE
Miss Vogelsanger to be Bride's
' Maid of Noted Springfield,
Mo., Beauty.
Miss Bernice Frates, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Frates, superin
tendent of the Springfield Division of
the Frisco, has announced her engage
ment to Mr. Thomas Slick, a mil
lionaire oil man of Clarion, Pa. The
wedding will take place July 14, and
after a honeymoon which will take
them to San Francisco, where they
will visit the World's Fair, they will
return to Clarion, to reside.
The bride-to-be is an intimate friend
of Miss Helen Vogelsanger, a popular
society debutante of this city. Miss
Frates has visited at the home of Miss
Vogelsanger many times and is well
known in Cape social circles.
Miss Frates. is noted for her beauty
and r.ccomplishments. She has known
her fiance for several years, but the
announcement of her engagement,
which was made at a dinner party giv-
en at her home in Springfield, came
as a surprise to her host of friends.
Mr. Slick was formerly stationed at
Oklahoma City, but moved to Clarion,
Pa., last year.
Miss Helen Vogelsanger will attend
the wedding as maid of honor.
ILLINOIS JURIST PLEADS
FOR CONSTITUTION CHANGES
Quincy, III., June 11 That the con
stitution of the State of Illinois needs
revision at once was the opinion ex
pressed" by President Edward C. Kra
mer of East St. Louis in his address
before the opening session of the Illi
nois State Bar Association today.
A protest against the present sys
tem of dealing with all prisoners in the
State penitentiaries and jails insofai
as reforming them is concerned was
made by retiring President George T.
Page, Peoria, in his closing address be
fore the criminologists.
The principle sessions of the bar as
sociation will be tomorrow. United
States Senator L. Y. Sherman will ad
dress the association.
MRS. JOHN H. HUNZE DEAD
Mrs. John H. Hunze, died at her
home on the Jackson road, Sunday
morning at 5 o'clock. She had been
sick for more than a year and for the
past few weeks had declined rapidly.
She was born in Neuhoff Amt Al
feld, Province of Hanover", Germany,
Sep22, 1852. In 185D she came with
her parent anl her two brothers, Hen
ry Haman and August Haman, to this
country. They arrived in New Or-
leans and from that city came up the
river to this place where they have
since made their home.
She was married to John H. Hunze,
Sept. 25, 1870. She is r urvived by her
husband and five sons, Otto, Edmund,
Emil, John and Albert, and three
daughters, Mrs. Nettie Buelteman,
Mrs. Bertha Beckman and Miss Lizzie.
The funeral will be held this afternoon
st tha huose, at 2 o'clock, and later at
the fturch. Rev. J. H. Knehans will
conduct the services. The interment
irwill be
at the Fairmount Cemetery.
; yesterday.
DAIRY CATTLE
IN GOOD HEALTH
OFFICER FINDS
H. C. Tuck, States Vcterin
arian, Examines 75 Cows,
But Finds no Disease.
URGES DAIRYMEN TO
TEST THEIR CATTLE
Official Explains to Milkmen
Howto Get Serum for
Examinations.
Deputy State Veterinarian H. C.
Tuck, of Columbia, Mo., arrived in this
city Tuesday morning, where he came
at the request of a number of local
dairymen who desired to have their
herds tested for tuberculosis,
He took up his work soon after his
arrival, and yesterday afternoon com
pleted the task, having examined sev
en herds in whieh-were a total of about
75 head of cattle.
In announcing his report to the
Tribune last evening, Dr. Tuck said:
"I have tested the herds of Willis
Martin, S. E. Collins, C. H. Haman,
Aug. Haman, W. J. Hitt, R. M. Pick
ens and B. D. Stevens, about 75 in all.
"There was not the slightest sus
pect in the entire bunch. They were
all native cattle and we do not ex
pect to find such trouble except in cat
tle that have been brought in or na
tive cattle that have been exposed to
cattle that were shipped in.
"When these tests are desired by
dairymen, application should be made
to the State veterinarian or to the
secretary of the State Board of Agri
culture at Columbia, Mo. We make all
tests free of charge, and as near as
ve can, we test for everybody making
application. We try to economize on
railroad fare and get them bunched as
much as possible, and wait until .a
number in the neighborhood desire the
service.
"We make the tests free of charge
and if there are any diseased animals
the State pays for them.
"When we go to rnake the test we
use the Intradermal Tuberculin Test
and in giving the tests we are compell
ed to make two trips. We make an
injection into the skin of three or four
drops of tuberculin- and then we go
back in 48 to 72 hours to sec the re
sult, and it was only this afternoon
that 1 completed my second round.
When an animal has tuberculosis there
is a swelling in the skin at the point of
injection.
This is a new test and one that only
a few of the States are using. Mis
souri was the tirst to adopt it otti
cially. .We have been using it since
1911. It is a rather complicated test
but we like it better, because it is ac
curate and much more easy to apply.
"We also look out for any other dis
eases, contagious, especially, which
might be. dangerous to the animals of
the herd or which might make the ani
mal unfit to use for milking purposes.
"We have tags furnished Ty the
Missouri Board of Agriculture and we
place the tags in the ear of every ani
mal we test, and keep a record of it
by the number on the tag, so that if
any man sells an animal he can write
to the office ami we can furnish him
a health certificate from our record,
or tell him who owned the cow at the
time she was tested and give him
some history as to where she came
from.
"Where th2 herd tests sound, we
issue a health certificate giving the
number of cows in his herd and the
several tag numbers.
"If we find diseased animals in the
herd theyrc taken out and another
test is made within 90 days to see that
none of the other animals have con
tracted the disease.
"As soon as the condemned animals
are killed the State pays for them.
The price to be paid for the condemn
ed ones is set by three appraisers ap
pointed by the County Court, and the
law allows them - to appraise grade
animals at not more than $40 per
head, and registered imre bred ani
mals at not more than $200 periead.
"In addition, we give the owner a
shipping permit and allow him to ship
these cattle to be sold for immediate
slaughter, subject to government in
spection. They are subjected then to
a most rigid port mortem examination
by the U. S. Meat Inspector, and if
under their rules for meat inspection,
the carcass is considered fit for food,
it is stamped,, inspected and passed
for use as food. But they are only
passed for food in cases where the le
sions are very slight, possibly one or
two glands which do not render the
carcass unfit for food and are considl
ered harmless.
"If the lesions are found to be such
that the carcass is not fit for food,
it is condemned and the owner is al
lowed whatever the carcass is worth
ALLIANCE TO HOLD
BIG PICNIC SUNDAY
I
Many Politicians In Yite4 to Ad
'jlress German-Americans at
Old Fair Grounds.
Th-3 German-American Alliance yes
terday decided to hold its big picnic
next Sunday, June 20, at the Old Fair
Grounds about two miles west of the
city.
Barbecued meat will be served to all
who attend, and there wiil be many en
tertainment features intended to please
the crowd. Capt. H. JW. Bridges and
Charles Hitt, who are members of the
picnic committee, announced yesterday
that all the aspirants for Governor on
the Republican and Democratic pickets
had been invited to attend the picnic
and address the gatherings
Two Gardners will be asked to at
tend. CoL Fred D. Gardner, author of
the State Land Bank Law, has been in-vited.-
He is a Democrat while A. E. L.
Gardner, of St. Louis County, is a Re
publican aspirant. John T. Earker,
John M. Adkinson, William Painter,
John Gordon and Cornelius Roach are
the other Democrats who are to run
for the Democratic gubernatorial
nomination naxt year. .
Other Republicans who would like to
succeed Gov. Major are Judge Henry
Lamm an d John Kennish. Both of
them will be asked to attend the picnic
next Sunday.
The Schuchert Concert band will pro
bably be contracted for, Mr. Hitt stat
ed. The Pocohontas band has offered
its services gratis, and will be accept
ed, Mr. Hitt said. It is his plan to
have the Schuchert band also.
"We are. going to make it one of the
biggest events held in the county in
years," said Mr. Hitt said. "We have
received notices from many of the poli
tical speakers that they will be pre
sent. This picnic will not favor any of
the candidates, but will offer all of
them an opportunity to address us.' It
is quite likely that sonte of them will
discuss the European war, which will
be interesting to our members and
their guests."
J. W. and Alien Baldridgc of New
Madrid visited friends in this city yes
terday. for fertilizer. In this way the loss to
the owner is usually not very great,
and iz much better than having an ani
mal with tuberculosis in his herd.
"These dairymen who have taken
this step should be commended for
their action, and it should serve to en
courage others in doing the samo.
"There is comparatively little tuber
culosis among the cattle in this State,
and of the 19..34 head examined last
year there was condemned Iwfwlbout
3")0 head.
"Thus far there has been more con
demned this year in proportion to the
number tested, and a few days ago
ther j had already been condemned 279
head.
"A short time ago Di D. F. Lucky,
State Vterinarian, was requested by a
physician in Webster Groves to make
a dairy test. The doctor stated that he
had eight cases of tuberculin children
and that these children were using the
milk 'from one dairy, and after per
suading the dairyman to have the
herd tested Dr. Lucky and I went
down and tested the herd, and con
demned 42 head out of 114. We fol
lowed them up to post mortem and the
ownr went along and saw them kill
ed. All of them had tuberculosis and
the State pid $1800 for his loss. That
is the greatest number we have ever
found in one herd.
"The dairy products marketed in
this city should be inspected, and if the
pity does not wish to maintain the of
fice of dairy inspector, the pure food
and dairy commissioner, Mr. Frickc,
of St. Louis, wil assist in looking aft
er the sanitary conditions of the dairy,
and our department will make the tu
berculin test one time free of charge.
" "Dr. Lucky's policy at the present
time is to make " about two official
tests everyvsix years, and then have
the dairymen make tests at their own
expense once or twice between our
tests. We like to co-operate with local
veterinarians and show them about the
method of testing.but it is Dr. Lucky's
policy for us to make the first rounds
ourselves.
"Dr., Lucky contemplates taking up
chaUtauqua work during the summer,
and plans coming here in the near fu
ture to deliver his lecture, the subject
of which is 'Three Years Among Tu
berculosis Cattle and Men. The lec
ture will be illustrated with -pictures
showing the difference between vari
ous healthy organs and those infected
with tuberculosis.
"I have completed my work here and
expect to have tomorrow afternoon
for Lebanon, where I have been re
quested to examine a herd of sheep
and make tests for scab. From Leb
anon I wll go to Columbia." .
Dr. Tuck is accompanied on his trip
by his wife, who frequently toursHhe
State with him on his official trips.
jrf i.- rvi
News From The County Seal
Jackson. June 12.
R. L. Taylor of Cape Girardeau and
Mrs. H; C. Cotner of Shawncetown
are in Jackson.
Mesdames Geo. Hunter and Pink
Luckey have gone to Longtown to
visit and be present at the dedication
of the York Chapel.
Mrs. Walter Black of St. Louis came
down to visit her husband, the new
conductor on the Jackson Branch R
R. She left for her home today after
inspocting one of the Jackson Land
Co.'s bungalows, which is being built
on the Greens Ferry road. Mr. Black
has rented the bungalov.' and will moe
his family here in a month or so.
Mrs. Wiggington has gone to visit
her great-grandparents, Frank How
ard, of Drum.
Mrs. Eva Hunter, who has been vis
iting the family of her daughter, Mrs.
J. E. Schmucke, the past week, re
turned to her home in New Madrid to
day. Clyde Mabrey has accepted a posi
tion with the Grand Avncue Bank, St.
IiOui.1. Harold Mabrey is home fron
Central College.
The Misses Lucy and Carlin Clip
pard, daughters of "Hines Clippard, of
Langford, Ark., arrived in Jackson
yesterday and were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. J. C. Clippard last night, and
today have gone to Oak Ridge for a
visit with relatives and friends.
1 M-s. Alma Snider and daughter,
Blanch, left for St. Louis yesterday,
for a visit of several months. They
were joined at Lutesville by Mrs. An
day Stickler, of Jackson, who has been
visiting relatives at Lutesville, and
went from there to St. Louis, where
she expects to spend (the greater part
of the summer.
Miss Alice Vinyard, who has been
teaching at Dcsloge, and then visited
in St. Louis, will be home today.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gockel and
daughter, Vanita, and Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Fetermann of this city, in com
pany with twenty-five or thirty Cape
Girardeau people, will have a picnic
at the Club House at Dutchtown to
morrow. The following parties have gone on
an outing to the Club House at Dutch-
town: Wm. Sehwarz and family, Fcd.
Kies and wife, Wm. Paar and wife,
Mrs. Albert Sander and son, Mrs.
Herman Mueller Sr. and daughters,
Misses Clara and Henrietta, Linus
Penzel and wife and Nathan Melbert.
The last named gentleman is from
Gypsum, Kans., and is visiting his sis
ter, Mrs. Schwarz. Several trips to
different parts of the surrounding
countiy were .made to show him in
what a beautiful part of God's country-Cape
County lies.
Arthur Boone, who has been attend
ing the State University, is expected
home today.
Jackson, June 14.
Misses Minnie Daume and Ida Valle
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Hen
ry Hrennecke at Gordonville.
II. Walton, salesman for the Em
press Cloak and Suit Co., of Cincin
nati, is in town today.
Chas. Graef and Alvin Penzel went
to Poplar Bluff this morning to atteni
a meeting of the Masonic Lodge o"
that place, where the Thrd Dervo
will be conferred upon eight persons.
Commercial Club meets tonight.
Richard Benrens of Cape Girardeai
spent Sunday with John Vaughn
Priest.
Ernest Miller, of Sikeston; W. Mc
Lain, of DiehlsfiTdt, and Lee Bovjnan,
of the Cape, arc Jackson visitors to
day. Henry Grethe is moving from the
'Priest home on First South street i ito
his pretty new bungalow in West Jack
son. . Jake Kneibert, who has ben siclr
for several, days, is at work agin.
Clarance Loenecke, the 20-year-old
son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Loenecke,
who live near Burfordville, is sick with
diphtheria.
Miss Wilson, representing the Jours
Chautauqua System, of Perry Iowa,
arrivod in Jackson today and has made
arrangements with the Cemetery As
sociation to hold a chautauqua here
from. June 28 to July 3.' Miss Wilson
wilfmake arrangements for advertis
ing, and will help in the sale of tickets.
Jackson residents will surely help the
association to keep our cemetery in the
fine order it no& is, and therefore help
toward the chautauqua. .
Jackson is observing Flag Day.
Al Ripe, the authority on cream,
went to Gravel Hill Saturday to speak
to some of the farmers there and get
them interested in the cream business.
We were told Mr. Rice was enthusias-
WILLINGNESS TO OBLIGE
THE public has a right to something more
than perfunctory service from those who
supply its telephone needs.
:There is something more to a telephone ser
vice than merely placing at the disposal of the
public adequate telephone equipment.
Courtesy, willingness to oblige and patience,
under trying conditions on the part of telephone
employes, promote friendly feeling and are essen
tial to the best kind of telephone service.
Cape Girardeau Bell Telephone Co.
tically received at Gravel Hill, a plat
form having been built, which was dec
orated with flags, and some two hun
dred and fifty listened to his speech.
Juanita and Kathleen McAtee1are
spending the week with relatives at
the Cape.
Mrs. Lilly Sander visited the fam
ilies of Fred and Charlie Braun at the
Cape yesterday.
Mrs. Joe Milde and children spent
the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Milde at their country home south of
town.
Miss Hilda Brand of Mexico, Mo.,
who has been visiting the Misses Ly
dia and Amelia Rittor, will leave this
afternoon for Columbia, to attend the
summer course at the State Univer
sity. Leo Ritter, who is in business in
Mexico, Mo., and who has been here
visiting home folks will also leave this
afternoon to return to his wrk.
Mr. Barrett of Kinder township, who
was stricken with paralysis a few days
ago, is reported very low. '
Oliver Ruppel and family, and Miss
Alma Voges visited the family of
Judge Sievers near Oak Ridge yester
day. Mrs Lulu Helmkamp will leave to
morrow to visit her daughter, Mrs.
Ludd Spivey, of Valley Park, St. Louis
County. Mrs. Helmkamp will be ac
companied by her daughter, Mrs. Ber
nard Gockel and children, of the Cape.
The Misses Lydia, Martha and Delia
Herrmann of St. Louis will arrive to
morrow to spend their vacation with
their parents, Rev. and Mrs. Herr
mann. Bob Snider and family of the Cape
spent yesterday with the family of
Mr. Snider's brother, Mason Snider.
Clyde Vandivort and family, Miss
Annie Russell and Leon Vandivort
spent Sunday with the family of Linus
Sanford near Egypt Mills.
Miss Alma Wagner was tendered a
surprise party by her-'Siinday school
class yesterday afternoon.
Jackson, June 15.
A little (laughter arrived at the
home of Mr. and Mr:,. Will'Wolters
Sunday.
Mr. and Mr;. Jack Hough of Farm
ington are here visiting Mrs. Hough's
parents.
Mr. and Mrs. EmanuerMilde en
tertained Mr. and Mrs. Martin Ritter
of Searcy, Ark., and Sherman Daley,
at supper last night.
Master Gilbert Heinberg leaves for
St. Louis today to visit relatives.
Guy Miltenberger and Charles
Macke went to the Cape this after
noon to see the salesman of Dorothy
Dodd shoes.
Mrs. Lizzie Proffer of Whitewa
ter is here on a visit with the family
of Fred Clippard. Mrs. Troffer is
Mrs. Clippard's aunt.
Mrs. Huckstcp, who has been visit
ing relatives here for the past few
weeks returned to her home in St.
Louis today.
Invitations are out for the gradua
tion of Miss Lillian Gockel, on June
22, from Strassberger's Conservatory
of Music, St. Louis.
Mrs. W. Kelly and Miss Tierce from
east of town are. in Jackson shopping.
Miss Alice Vinyard has gone to Ca
ruthersville to visit the family of her
sister, Mrs. Luten.
Mrs. Mattie Bast has returned from
a visit with friends at Marble Hill.
Cannon English of Whitewater came
to Jackson the other day in his new
Maxwell car.
Mr. and Mrs. John Snider left today
for St. Louis to attend the marriage of
their son, Charles Cofer, to Miss Er-:
nestine Osterloh. of Cape Girardeau,
which wil take place in St. Ixwis to
morrow. Mrs. Theodore Mitchell of Fruitland
is reported very sick.
Miss Maud Phillips of Bloomfield,
who has boon visiting in Jackson, loft
for the Cape, and from there will re
turn home.
Mrs. Baird entertained eleven ladies
at a picture show party last night.
Miis Ruth McAtecT.ill go to Frcd
cricktown tomorrow for a visit with
relatives.
Miss Amy Noil Henderson i.s enter
taining the Bachelor Girls this after
noon, and announcing her engagement
to Wayne Ely of Kennett.
Mrs. Joe Williams and daughter,
Miss Helen, will leave for Boulder,
Colo., tomorrow, to visit their daugh
ter and sister, Miss Mary Bernice Wil
liams, who has been in Arizona, and is
now in Colorado for her health.
Wilma, the 14-year-old daughter of
Mr. :-nd Mrs. Arthur Sarii lor, 'Was bit
ten j-everal times by a vicious d;g,
owned by Mr. Firestone.
Robert Firmenstein of Benton is a
Jackson visitor. '
W. CTCraciaft returned yesterday
from Oklahoma aid Ht Springs, Ark.
Addison and Nelson Hope, sons of
Ellison Hope, of Oklahoma, arrived
yesterday on a viit to relatives in
Jack; : on.
A traveling salesman for the Mi.ns
ing underwear received a hard fall in
the store of Bruening and Kerstner
this morning when a ladder on which
lie was standing slipped from under
him. Besides minor braises, the gen
tleman sprained an ankle badly.
George Heydf who has been in New
Philadelphia, Ohio, for some time, i.;
in Jackson visiting the family of his
brother, Will.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Simmers and Mr::.
John Sander went to the Cape to at
tend the funeral of Mrs. John Hunze.
Mrs. Sam Peterman and little
daughter, Daisy Marie, and niece,
Daisy Wagn?r, will go to the Cape this
evening on a few days' visit to Mrs.
Sallic Pcterman of the Riverview Ho
tel. Jackson, June 16.
Clau.s Kert:ier, Henry Puis, Kent
Wilson and Blucher Sperling have re
turnvd from a fishing and hunting trip
to Runnel's Ford.
-Miss Frieda Hasslinger has return
ed to her home at th. Cape, after a
visit with Jackson friends.
Mrs. N. E. Baldwin i.-. visiting Mrs.
B. F. Davis at the Cape.
Shfflff Summers and deputy, this
morning arretted and jailed a colored
nan who, last night bTke into a
saloon at Dutchtown, and after ap
propriating a revolver, next broke in
to a store, where ho was surprised
and caught and held for the sheriff.
Two more boardcr-s arc expected at
he jcil today, enc beinjj the negro
lad who was arrestt'd for forgery.
Miss Rorcmond Daby Itaves tomor
row for Houston, Tex., for a several
weeks' visit with her sifter, Mrs. Clara
Aller. Gerald Daley will accompany
his sicter an far as Poplar Bluff, and
after a day or two there, will return
to Jack;on. Miss Com Daley was call
ed Sunday to nurse Mrs. L. Hitt of
near Gordonville, who has been ill
for some time.
Nell Murphy will hare fliargc of the
Western Ur.iun Telegraph office dur
ing Miss Rqsemond Daley's absence.
Mrs. Wm. Paar is entertaining this
afternoon in honor of Mrs. Theodore
Roth of Evansville, Ind., and Miss
Louise Kies of St. Louis.

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